Contents 1 History 2 Demographics 3 Small Learning Communities 3.1 Fairfax Magnet Center for Visual Arts 4 Achievements 4.1 Athletics 4.2 Music 5 Greenway Arts Alliance 6 Notable alumni 7 References 8 External links

History[edit] Fairfax High School was founded in 1924 under the direction of Principal Rae G. Van Cleve, for whom the athletic field is named. The original Spanish Colonial Revival main building did not meet earthquake safety standards, and most of the original campus facilities were demolished in 1966. However, the historic D. S. Swan Auditorium and iconic Rotunda were spared by preservationists and retrofitted. The theater was renovated in 2014. Greenway Court, originally built in 1939 as a social hall by the students at Fairfax as a class project, was also spared and was moved to its current location on Fairfax Avenue, where it was converted into a theater in 1999 by the Greenway Arts Alliance and renamed the Greenway Court Theater. Fairfax High School has been known since the 1930s as a breeding ground for future major figures in the entertainment industry. In previous eras the school had a reputation of academic excellence and it had a majority Jewish student body.[4] Former NFL official Jim Tunney served as the school's principal from 1964 to 1970. Under his watch, most of the current campus facilities, except for those mentioned above, were built between 1966 and 1968, including the gymnasium. When the 1971 San Fernando earthquake struck with a moment magnitude of 6.5–6.7, nearby Los Angeles High School was damaged severely and closed for repairs. Students from Los Angeles High attended Fairfax High on "double sessions," with Fairfax students using the campus from 7 am – 12 noon, and LA High students from 12:30 pm – 5 pm. Fairfax was the foreign language magnet school in the 1960s and 1970s, offering Hebrew, German, Chinese and Latin, among other languages. The Fairfax Magnet Center for Visual Arts opened in 1981 and remains the only visual arts magnet in the Los Angeles Unified School District. In 1984, Dr. Virginia Uribe, an LAUSD teacher and counselor for 42 years, founded LAUSD’s Project 10 program, the first dropout prevention program specifically for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) students in the United States.[5] By the 1980s, the proliferation of magnet schools caused an exodus of many White students and many of the school's best teachers. By that time the test scores declined and many school clubs and activities ceased operations.[4] Organized by a group of local theater artists, the first Melrose Trading Post was held in 1996 in the school's parking lot. Regarded as most successful on-going fund-raising activity in the LAUSD, the flea market evolved into the Greenway Arts Alliance, the Friends of Fairfax and the Institute for the Arts at Fairfax High School, all which are of immense benefit to the school and students.[6] In Fall 2008, Fairfax High School was reconfigured from a comprehensive high school into a complex of five new small learning communities (SLCs) and the existing Fairfax Magnet Center for Visual Arts.

Demographics[edit] As of the 2015–2016 school year, there were 2,108 students enrolled in Fairfax High School. The racial/ethnic composition (as of the 2015–2016 school year) was as follows: White Latino Asian Black Pacific Islander American Indian Two or more races 8% 55% 20% 17% 0.1% 0.4% 0% According to US News and World Report, 92% of Fairfax's student body is "of color," with 79% of the student body coming from economically disadvantaged households, determined by student eligibility for California's Reduced-price meal program. [7] In the 1950s, Fairfax High School was known for having a large Jewish student body,[8] as a Jewish community surrounded the school. It became known as a "Jewish" high school, and some non-Jewish parents withdrew their children from Fairfax as they felt discomfort with the Jewish character of the school.[9] In 1953, Fairfax High introduced Modern Hebrew classes, initially taught by the principal of the Beverly-Fairfax Jewish Community Center, Ronnie Tofield.[8] The racial composition became significantly more multi-cultural following the integration efforts of 1968. As Fairfax principal William Layne told the Los Angeles Times in 1975, “Fairfax began changing in 1968. Then the boundaries were adjusted to include an area past Pico. It caused a trauma to what had been an all-white, academic school. There was strong reaction from the community as well. The senior citizens got upset when they saw a kid they couldn’t identify with. There was also unrest at school, fearfulness, and an increase in thefts, people being molested."[10] Eventually racial tensions subsided as the school worked toward an active integration plan led by Layne. The table below represents the number of enrolled students at Fairfax High School through 2003–2007. 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2,838 2,949 3,131 3,174 2,889 Source:[11]

Small Learning Communities[edit] Fairfax High School re-opened in Fall 2008 reconfigured into a complex consisting of the existing Fairfax Magnet Center for Visual Arts and five new small learning communities (SLCs). The campus was divided into six areas of "contiguous space." Non-magnet students and staff were reorganized into five new schools-within-a-school. Subsequently, in 2010, two of the SLCs were replaced by a single SLC, bringing the total down to four SLCs and the Magnet. Currently, these SLCs are: Academy of Media & Performing Arts (AMPA) Academy of International Business and Communications (IBC) Health Sciences Academy (HSA) School of Mathematics, Science and Technology (SMST). Fairfax Magnet Center for Visual Arts[edit] Fairfax is home to the Fairfax Magnet Center for Visual Arts, which attracts students from across the 700 square miles (1,800 km2) of the district. It opened in 1981 and is the only visual arts magnet in Los Angeles Unified School District.

Achievements[edit] Athletics[edit] In 1971, the Lions Boys Varsity Cross Country team went undefeated and won the Los Angeles City Championship under Coach John Kampmann. In 1995, the Lions Boys Volleyball Team, under the coaching of Steve Cho/Linda Fadler, took the title of All-City Champions, Division 3A. In 2007, the Lions Boys Basketball Team, under the coaching of Harvey Kitani, took the title of State Champions, Division 1A. A special edition of the Zoom Lebron IV was produced for the basketball team using the school's colors. In 2010, the Lions Football Team, under the coaching of Shane Cox, won the CIF Los Angeles City Section Division II championship. In 2015, the Lions Football Team, under the coaching of Shane Cox, won the CIF Los Angeles City Section Division II championship. In 2016, the Lions Junior Varsity Football Team, under the coaching of Christopher Carcamo, went undefeated and won the CIF Western League Championship. Music[edit] In 2007, the Fairfax Marching Lions and Color Guard, under the direction of Raymundo Vizcarra, First Place in the LAUSD Division I Band and Drill Championship 2010. It was the first year in more than 20 years that Fairfax had a band eligible to compete.

Greenway Arts Alliance[edit] Fairfax High School is home to the Greenway Arts Alliance, which operates the Greenway Court Theater, a 99-seat Equity-waiver playhouse, and through the Institute for the Arts at Greenway, provides arts educational programs, mentoring, and employment opportunities to Fairfax students. Since 1997, the Melrose Trading Post outdoor flea market has created opportunities for Fairfax High School and the surrounding neighborhood. Every Sunday 250+ local vendors, collectors, artisans, and artists gather in the parking lot on the corner of Melrose and Fairfax Avenues to celebrate the thriving community culture. Food vendors and live music round out this weekly local event hosted by the Greenway Arts Alliance. Money raised by this nonprofit organization from the low-cost patron admission and vendor booth fees fuels a thriving arts education program on the FHS campus called, Institute for the Arts at Greenway.

Notable alumni[edit] Byron Allen, talk show host[12] Sharona Alperin, inspiration for The Knack's My Sharona, the No. 1 song of 1979[13][14] Herb Alpert, musician, recording artist, music industry executive[15][16][17][18] David Arquette, actor, film director, producer, screenwriter, and fashion designer Michael "Flea" Balzary, musician, bassist, trumpet player (Red Hot Chili Peppers)[15][19] Saul Brandman (1925–2008), garment manufacturer[20] Chris Brown, former Mayor of Hawthorne, CA[citation needed] J. Curtis Counts (1915–1999), Director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service[21] Mark Damon, film actor, producer James Ellroy, author, L.A. Confidential[22] Mike "SuperJew" Epstein, Major League Baseball player Danny Everett, 1988 Olympic gold medalist 4x400 metres relay[23] Janet Fitch, author[24][25] Manuel Franco, lawyer and judge from the television shows La Corte del Pueblo and Juez Franco[26] Larry Gelbart, Emmy-winning, Oscar-nominated writer/producer, M*A*S*H[27] Michele Greene, actress[28] Tracii Guns, musician, L.A. Guns, founding guitarist of Guns N' Roses, whose surname was used in helping name the band[29] Az-Zahir Hakim, retired NFL player Jerome Hines, opera singer[18] Darla Hood, actress, Our Gang Timothy Hutton, Oscar-winning actor[17][18] Chanel Iman, model[30] Jack Irons, musician, drummer (Red Hot Chili Peppers, Pearl Jam, The Wallflowers)[31] Jackie Jackson, musician (Jackson Five) Tito Jackson, musician (Jackson Five) Rami Jaffee, keyboardist of The Wallflowers David Janssen, actor, TV series The Fugitive and films[18] Alain Johannes, musician (Anthym, Eleven)[31] Larry Kahn, (NFL) play-by-play announcer, SportsUSA Radio Network Jack Kemp, U.S. Representative, 1996 Republican vice-presidential candidate and pro football quarterback for the Buffalo Bills.[16] Anthony Kiedis, musician, singer, writer (Red Hot Chili Peppers)[19] Annette Kleinbard (later changed her name to CAROL CONNORS), lead singer of the Teddy Bears (To Know Him Is to Love Him"). As Connors, co-wrote "Gonna Fly Now" from Rocky, and the Ripcords’ "Hey Little Cobra." |</ref Wikipedia-see Carol Connors }} Mila Kunis, actress[32] Barry Latman,[33] Major League Baseball player Alicia Bay Laurel, author, artist, singer Jerome "Jerry" Leiber (1933–2011), lyricist of Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller[34] Cirroc Lofton, actor, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.[35] Carole Lombard, Oscar-nominated actress[36] Quinn Martin, producer[37] Eric Melvin, musician (guitar, accordion) – NOFX Chris Mills, retired NBA player, Cleveland Cavaliers, New York Knicks, and Golden State Warriors Lee Min-young, singer, As One Roger Montgomery, basketball player and sports agent[38] Demi Moore, actress (dropped out at age 16)[15][17] Ricardo Montalban, actor, Fantasy Island, Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan[15][17][18][39] Baby Peggy, child actor, later author under name Diana Serra Cary; attended in the 1930s.[40] Judith Reisman, conservative writer Bong Revilla, actor Mickey Rooney, iconic Oscar-nominated actor featured in hundreds of Hollywood films[15][17][18] Ann Rutherford, actress[41] Henry Samueli, co-founder of Broadcom[42] Allan Sherman, musician, parodist, satirist, and television producer[43] Larry Sherry, major league baseball pitcher; MVP of the 1959 World Series[16] Norm Sherry, major league baseball player Slash, Saul Hudson, musician, guitarist (Guns N' Roses, Velvet Revolver)[44] P. F. Sloan (Philip Schlein), musician, songwriter ("Eve of Destruction", "Secret Agent Man"); graduated 1963[45] Hillel Slovak, musician, guitarist (Red Hot Chili Peppers)[19] Smear (Cristian Gheorghiu), contemporary artist, street artist [46] Randal Simmons, First LAPD SWAT Officer to die in the line of Duty. Graduated 1974.[47] Craig Smith, basketball player Phil Spector, record producer[17][48] Cynthia Szigeti, actress and improv teacher (The Groundlings)[49] Peggy Stevenson, Los Angeles City Council member, 1975–85 Daniel Thompson, inventor Karrueche Tran, actress, model Marcelo Tubert, actor Mel Wasserman, education pioneer, founder of CEDU Education Chris Weber, musician, guitarist (Hollywood Rose)[50] Zev Yaroslavsky, Los Angeles City Council member, 1975-1994 and Los Angeles County Supervisor, 1994-2014[15] Warren Zevon, musician[51]

References[edit] ^ "Fairfax Senior High". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved November 26, 2017.  ^ "" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 9, 2008. Retrieved January 24, 2011.  External link in |title= (help) ^ "Proposed Changes to Fairfax High School Area Schools, School Year 2009–2010." Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on March 17, 2010. ^ a b Horstman, Penny Atkinson. "Why Go to Fairfax High?" Los Angeles Times. February 7, 1998. Retrieved on January 4, 2016. ^ "" Friends of Project 10, Inc.. Retrieved on June 1, 2013. ^ "" Greenway Arts Alliance. Retrieved on June 1, 2013. ^ ^ a b Moore, Deborah Dash. To the Golden Cities: Pursuing the American Jewish Dream in Miami and L.A.. Harvard University Press, 1994. ISBN 0674893050, 9780674893054. p. 86. ^ Moore, Deborah Dash. To the Golden Cities: Pursuing the American Jewish Dream in Miami and L.A.. Harvard University Press, 1994. ISBN 0674893050, 9780674893054. p. 87. ^ Lee, Garnt. "Fairfax - It's Still Where the Heart Is." Los Angeles Times [Los Angeles] 21 Dec. 1975: Print. ^ "Fairfax Senior High School Enrollment Rates". October 1, 2009. Retrieved January 24, 2011.  ^ Noriyuki, Duane (November 9, 1995). "Class Clowns". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ Lazo, Alejandro (February 18, 2010). "M-m-m-my career in real estate". Los Angeles Times.  ^ Young, Josh (June 5, 1998). "Sharona Alperin of "My Sherona" and her life as a real estate agent to the stars". Entertainment Weekly.  ^ a b c d e f "City of West Hollywood to Honor Award-Winning Fairfax High School Marching Band and". Reuters. December 11, 2007. Retrieved January 24, 2011. [permanent dead link] ^ a b c Thurber, Jon; Bloomekatz, Ari B. (May 3, 2009). "Jack Kemp, an original pillar in Republican 'big tent,' dies at 73". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ a b c d e f Pool, Bob (May 21, 1999). "Fairfax High Alumni Bridge Generation Gap". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ a b c d e f "Los Angeles Times Magazine Map No. 7". Los Angeles Times. April 13, 1986. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ a b c "Red Hot Chili Peppers | Music Videos, News, Photos, Tour Dates, Ringtones, and Lyrics". MTV. June 25, 1988. Archived from the original on July 18, 2007. Retrieved January 24, 2011.  ^ Los Angeles Times: "Obituary:Saul Brandman" May 29, 2008 ^ Thurber, Jon. "J. Curtis Counts; Labor Negotiator Headed Federal Mediation Service", Los Angeles Times, July 4, 1999. Retrieved July 2, 2009. ^ Haldane, David (October 4, 1987). "Mother's Murder Unsolved, Too". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ "California State Meet Results – 1915 to present". Hank Lawson. Retrieved December 25, 2012.  ^ McGreevy, Patrick; Fox, Sue (March 8, 2001). "Heavy Hitters' Gifts to Padilla Strike Some as Excessive". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ Writer, California (May 1, 2008). "Janet Fitch at Santa Monica College". Retrieved January 24, 2011.  ^ [1] ^ Chavez, Stephanie (January 23, 1993). "Hard Times at Fairfax High". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ Michele Greene biography at her official website ^ Spitz, Marc (February 2003). "GN'R: THE INSIDE STORY". Total Guitar.  ^ "US Vogue, May 2007". Archived from the original on April 20, 2007. Retrieved August 2, 2007.  ^ a b Goldstein, Patrick (August 18, 1991). Los Angeles Times Retrieved May 2, 2010.  Missing or empty |title= (help) ^ Lytal, Cristy (October 16, 2008). "I was a good kid". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ "Barry Latman Statistics and History". Retrieved January 24, 2011.  ^ Barker, Andrew (August 22, 2011). "'Hound Dog' lyricist Leiber dies at 78". Variety. Retrieved August 23, 2011.  ^ Rosenberg, Howard (July 3, 1999). "'Hoop's' Arena Is Culture of Sports Off the Court". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Carole Lombard Bio". Carole Lombard .org. Archived from the original on November 20, 2010. Retrieved January 24, 2011.  ^ Saxon, Wolfgang (September 7, 1987). "Quinn Martin Is Dead at 65; Produced Popular TV Series". The New York Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ Rosenberg, Scott (January 1, 1987). "Fairfax Has the Horses in City Title Race". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 10, 2012.  As of the 1986–87 school year, Montgomery was a junior at Fairfax. ^ Archived April 30, 2005, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Whatever Happened to Baby Peggy? by Diana Serra Cary, page 197 ^ Ames Daily Tribune. Nov 9, 1940 Retrieved June 16, 2012.  Missing or empty |title= (help) ^ Conway, Ann (April 13, 1999). "Technically, Samueli Is Leaving Mark Backing Arts". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ Lieberman, Paul (August 16, 2003). "The Boy at Camp Granada". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010.  ^ "Fairfax High School Notable Alumni". Archived from the original on March 8, 2010. Retrieved January 24, 2011.  ^ Weber, Bruce (17 November 2015). "P. F. Sloan, Enigmatic Writer of '60s Hit 'Eve of Destruction,' Dies at 70". The New York Times. Retrieved 21 June 2016.  ^ Gheorghiu, Cristian (July 5, 2012). "KCET interview". Retrieved July 8, 2012.  ^ "Officer's work was a calling". LATimes. 8 February 2008.  ^ Mikulan, Steven (July 20, 2009). "First Phil Spector Wife Vanishes". Archived from the original on September 24, 2009. Retrieved January 24, 2011.  ^ Barnes, Mike (2016-08-19). "Cynthia Szigeti, Groundlings Improv Teacher and 'Seinfeld' Actress, Dies at 66". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2016-09-06.  ^ ^ Boucher, Geoff (September 8, 2003). "Warren Zevon, 56; Singer Had a Sense of Grim Theater". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 2, 2010. 

External links[edit] Official Fairfax Senior High School website Greenway Arts Alliance Melrose Trading Post The Colonial Gazette, online version of FHS's student newspaper Views from Fairfax High v t e Los Angeles Unified School District K-12 schools Marlton School (special school) Robert F. Kennedy Community Schools (complex) 6-12 schools Rancho Dominguez Prep (zoned) Los Angeles CES (magnet) Sherman Oaks CES (magnet) 7-12 zoned schools Eagle Rock HS 7-12 alt. schools J. P. Widney High School Zoned high schools Arleta Banning Bell Belmont Bernstein Birmingham Canoga Park Carson Chatsworth Chávez LA Cleveland Contreras LC Crenshaw Dorsey East Valley ELARA El Camino Real Fairfax Francis Polytechnic Franklin Fremont Gardena Garfield Granada Hills Grant Hamilton Hollywood Huntington Park Jefferson Jordan Kennedy Lincoln Locke Los Angeles Manual Arts Marshall Maywood Academy Monroe Narbonne North Hollywood Northridge Academy Palisades Charter Panorama Reseda Roosevelt Roybal LC San Pedro San Fernando Santee EC South East South Gate Sun Valley Sylmar Taft Torres University Venice Verdugo Hills Washington Preparatory West Adams Preparatory Wilson Alt. high schools Animo (South L.A) Animo (Venice) Bravo Medical Magnet CA Academy Camino Nuevo Central City College Ready Cortines School of Visual and Performing Arts Crenshaw Arts Tech De La Hoya Animo Downtown Magnets Discovery Charter High Tech Los Angeles King/Drew Leap Middle College Orthopaedic Hospital Medical Magnet Daniel Pearl Magnet Renaissance Academy View Park Westchester Enriched Sciences Magnets Zoned middle schools Emerson Charter Walter Reed Virgil others Retrieved from "" Categories: Los Angeles Unified School District schoolsHigh schools in Los AngelesEducational institutions established in 1924Public high schools in CaliforniaFairfax, Los Angeles1924 establishments in CaliforniaHidden categories: CS1 errors: external linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from March 2018Articles with permanently dead external linksPages with citations lacking titlesPages with citations having bare URLsWebarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from June 2013Coordinates on WikidataPages using div col without cols and colwidth parametersAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2016

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