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Summer Program Blog

Student on State Street

It’s Sunday, and the students of the California Summer Program have made the most of their day of rest. The morning began with Mass in Our Lady of the Most Holy Trinity Chapel, where, according to one prefect, “Three rows of Summer Program boys gave up their seats to various mothers and children who didn’t have spots.” This winsome act of chivalry, she adds, was initiated by a certain Jack B. — we hope his proud parents are reading this!

The day continued with a trip to the beach and dinner in historic Santa Barbara. We’ll have photos from all the main events tomorrow, but here are a couple more to tide you over until then:

Student on State Street

Students in ice cream store

PS — We’re sorry that, due to logistical difficulties, we have been unable to deliver the promised photos from Saturday night. We’ll do our best to rectify that situation ASAP!


In addition to the wonderful photos we’ve already posted from Saturday — including the hike, Mass, and volleyball tournament — we now have some spectacular aerial videography as well!

The above footage comes courtesy of Jake Schmiedicke (’09), videographer and editor at Ice Pictures Productions, who is working on some new promotional videos for Thomas Aquinas College. Thanks for the great shots, Jake!


Students sitting on the fountain in Founders Plaza

After recharging from a busy Friday night, students rose Saturday morning, ate breakfast, and then made their way into the foothills surrounding the California campus. When they reached the top, they found High School Summer Program Chaplain Rev. Sebastian Walshe (’94) preparing an altar for a reverent Mass with a majestic view:

  • HSSP19 -- Hike and Mass
    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
  • HSSP19 -- Hike and Mass
    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
  • HSSP19 -- Hike and Mass
    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
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    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
  • HSSP19 -- Hike and Mass
    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
  • HSSP19 -- Hike and Mass
    Slideshow: Hike and Mass
  • HSSP19 -- Hike and Mass
    Slideshow: Hike and Mass

“It is very important that we conform ourselves to the natural world, that we immerse ourselves in the natural world,” Fr. Sebastian said in his homily. “We live in a society that has been marked, or characterized, by the triumph of the artificial. You’re on your phones, your Internet, you’re constantly surrounded by artificial, manmade things. But you know the things made by man come from the mind of man, and they are no greater than you are. They just come from a human source, a human mind. And therefore, by immersing yourself in them, you’re never elevated or lifted above yourself. But the things of nature come from the mind of God. And so by investigating and studying and immersing yourself in the things of nature, your mind is ordered by God’s own mind and elevated to the Divine.”

When the students returned to campus, the prefects set up a giant slip-n-slide by the athletic field, which provided a fun way to beat the heat. One of the favorite activities was when a number of the boys made a “bridge” under which their fellow programmers could slide!

Then came the much-anticipated 2019 California High School Summer Program Volleyball Tournament. There were 12 teams of six members, each captained by a prefect or Admissions counselor. The tournament, played on the campus athletic fields, was double-elimination. A few teams flamed out early, while others battled throughout the afternoon, with the squad captained by John Jost (’17), admissions counselor for the New England campus, emerging triumphant.

Even after that grueling tournament, however, Team Jost had enough stamina to hold on for one more game — besting a team of the College’s tutors and chaplains.

Of course, that was only the beginning of the day: Up next is the BBQ dinner, Open Mic Night, and a movie. Come back Sunday for news and photos!


Fr. Sebastian serves

This blog last left off at the close of Friday’s classes, after which came the afternoon recreation period. Once again, Summer Program Chaplain Rev. Sebastian Walshe, O.Praem. (’94) — pictured, above, delivering a mean serve — was a formidable presence. He will no doubt have students well-prepared for today’s tournament!

  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday Recreation
    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday Recreation
    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
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    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
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    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
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    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
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    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
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    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
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    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday Recreation
    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday Recreation
    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday Recreation
    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday Recreation
    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday Recreation
    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday Recreation
    Slideshow: Friday Afternoon Recreation

It was an abbreviated recreation period, however, so that students could then go to the Program’s second dance class. Prefect Dan Selmeczy taught some more swing steps and introduced the group to the rhumba. He has little doubt that students will be ready for the end-of-the-program dance … only one week away!

  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- 2nd Dance Class
    Slideshow: Second Dance Class

After dinner came the much-anticipated “Arts Night,” which featured a dramatic reading of The Importance of Being Earnest as well performances of several scenes from the works of William Shakespeare. The entire group came out to watch the production, which took place in the St. Cecilia auditorium.

  • HSSP19 -- Arts
    Slideshow: Arts Night
  • HSSP19 -- Arts
    Slideshow: Arts Night
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    Slideshow: Arts Night
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    Slideshow: Arts Night
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    Slideshow: Arts Night
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    Slideshow: Arts Night
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    Slideshow: Arts Night
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    Slideshow: Arts Night
  • HSSP19 -- Arts
    Slideshow: Arts Night

Next students made a candlelit Rosary procession around the academic quadrangle, ending at the statue of Our Lady in Founders Plaza:

Students with candles standing in front of the Chapel

Then, as the sun set and the sky grew dark, they came to the Guadalupe Fountain for ice-cream sandwiches and songs around a “campfire.” Alas, there was no actual fire this year, due to temporary restrictions owing to the campus’ proximity to the Los Padres National Forest. But there was still the same campfire spirit: Students, prefects, and even Summer Program Director Brian Dragoo played guitars, and the words of various campfire favorites were projected onto a large screen.

  • HSSP19 -- Singalong
    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
  • HSSP19 -- Singalong
    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
  • HSSP19 -- Singalong
    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
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    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
  • HSSP19 -- Singalong
    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
  • HSSP19 -- Singalong
    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong
  • HSSP19 -- Singalong
    Slideshow: Friday Night Singalong

Then it was time to return to the residence halls and get a quick night’s rest before rising early for this morning’s hike and Mass. Photos to come later today!


Students in class

A late night in Los Angeles did little to slow down the students at this year’s California High School Summer Program — several of whom made their way, per usual, to the basketball court at 6:00 this morning. “I don’t know, they’re good,” fretted one prefect, looking ahead to next week’s Students vs. Prefects Basketball Game. “We might get stomped.”

  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday AM
    Slideshow: Friday Morning
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday AM
    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
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    Slideshow: Friday Morning
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday AM
    Slideshow: Friday Morning
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Friday AM
    Slideshow: Friday Morning

After breakfast came the first of the day’s classes, where students began to consider a question with which they would wrestle all day: Can we know by reason that God exists?

The subject of the morning class was Blaise Pascal’s famous “wager” from the Pensées. Pascal argues that, absent definitive proof, man should operate under the assumption that God exists. He puts the matter in betting terms, explaining that, if there is no God, the believer’s belief will cost him very little, but if God does exist, then the believer’s faith will win him eternal life.

That may be so, but is there not a better case to be made for God than “play the odds”?

That brings us to this afternoon’s class, in which students considered two very different, but complementary texts.

The first is Jean Henri Fabre’s detailed account of the workings of bees. Fabre’s descriptions of insect life reflect brilliantly complex operations performed by hopelessly simple-minded creatures. The insects partake in a process far beyond their comprehension, yet essential to their existence, offering the hint of a design and, thus, a Designer. St. Thomas Aquinas makes this argument explicitly in the students’ second reading, from the Summa Theologiae. In one of his “Five Proofs” for the existence of God, St. Thomas contends that “whatever lacks intelligence cannot move towards an end, unless it be directed by some being endowed with knowledge and intelligence … Therefore some intelligent being exists by whom all natural things are directed to their end; and this being we call God.”

As one prefect described it, “With Aquinas, we looked at a reasoned argument for faith, as opposed to Pascal’s probabilistic argument.” And so, drawing upon three of history’s greatest thinkers in a variety of disciplines, the students made a good “first start,” into the question of God’s existence. Not bad for a day’s work— but the day has just begun!

By night’s ends the students will also perform their dramatic reading of The Importance of Being Earnest, pray at the College’s walkable Stations of the Cross, and enjoy a sing-along by the Guadalupe Fountain. Come back to the blog Saturday morning for a full report, complete with photos!


Students at Getty

After lunch, students boarded three coach buses for the big city. The first stop was the J. Paul Getty Museum in the Santa Monica Mountains, with its panoramic views of the Pacific Ocean and the vast expanse of metropolitan Los Angeles. Students wandered the grounds, gazing upon world-renowned paintings, illuminated manuscripts, Greek and Roman sculptures, photographs, and other works of art, including some by Cézanne, Monet, Van Gogh, Rembrandt, and Bernini. They also found time to take plenty of pictures around the beautiful gardens, fountains, and outdoor patios.

  • HSSP19 -- Getty Center
    Slideshow: The Getty Center
  • HSSP19 -- Getty Center
    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
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    Slideshow: The Getty Center
  • HSSP19 -- Getty Center
    Slideshow: The Getty Center
  • HSSP19 -- Getty Center
    Slideshow: The Getty Center

One student even got the curator to sign his program!

Student with signed program

At about 5:00 p.m. the group re-boarded the buses for a trip to the Hollywood Bowl, where students feasted on some 53 pizzas at the picnic grounds before settling in for the Los Angeles Philharmonic’s performance of Tchaikovsky’s Piano Concerto No. 1 and “Music of Hollywood’s Golden Age.” To celebrate the 10t0th anniversary of the hiring of the Philharmonic’s conductor, Gustavo Dudamel, the concert concluded with a surprise — and fabulous — fireworks display:

fireworks over the Hollywood Bowl

“It was most spectacular fireworks display I’ve very seen it, perfectly synched with the music,” said one prefect. “A lot of people said that was their favorite part of the night.”

fireworks over the Hollywood Bowl

The concert ended fairly late, and students prayed the Rosary on the bus ride home. They made back to campus past midnight — but that didn’t stop the committed basketball players from meeting on the court, yet again, for a 6:00 a.m. game! Today’s will focus on Pascal’s “wager” and Fabre’s observations of order in nature.

Stay tuned for more!


Alberto shoots a photo in the St. Thomas Hall rotunda

One of this year’s High School Summer Program students, Alberto from Fontana, California, has taken some photos of the campus, which he has graciously agreed to share with this blog’s readers. Below is just a small sampling of his beautiful work:

  • HSSP19 -- Photos by Alberto
    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
  • HSSP19 -- Photos by Alberto
    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
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    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
  • HSSP19 -- Photos by Alberto
    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos
  • HSSP19 -- Photos by Alberto
    Slideshow: Alberto’s photos

Thank you, Alberto!

 


three buses

Thursday has been a whirlwind for the students on the 2019 High School Summer Program — and it’s only just begun! In anticipation of today’s excitement, the group had a (relatively) quiet evening last night (no dodgeball or dance party), and even slept in (relatively) late this morning (no 6:00 a.m. basketball game).

After breakfast students explored the nature of faith in their first class, where they discussed Christian existentialist Søren Kierkegaard’s  Fear and Trembling. The work offers several scenarios of the story of Abraham in an attempt to determine whether or not his faith seems rational. Conversations were spirited, and the students were intrigued by the question of what faith is and what it entails, especially as modeled by our father in faith. Among the questions considered were, “Where does reason end and faith begin?”

Then came Mass, followed by lunch, after which the group boarded the three coach buses pictured above for Los Angeles. As of this writing, they are taking in the art and panoramic views at the Getty Center. From there they will find their way to the city’s famed Hollywood Bowl for a concert which will feature both something old and something (relatively) new: Tchaikovsky’s Piano Concerto No. 1 and music of Hollywood’s Golden Age.

Tomorrow morning’s blog post will include news and photos from the trip, but here’s a sneak preview:

Students pose before the L.A. skyline


Jon Daly spikes a volleyball

That man you see delivering  the massive spike in the above photo is none other than Admissions Director Jon Daly, who mixed it up with students on the volleyball court Wednesday afternoon (in slacks, shirt & tie, and dress shoes!). Sports, as usual, was a big part of the day’s recreation period, while others opted for a swim in the campus ponds. The period was abbreviated, though, to make space for some other worthwhile events, including Dr. John Nieto’s annual “Art and Beauty” talk and auditions for Friday night’s dramatic reading of The Importance of Being Earnest.

After a dinner of chicken tenders, mashed potatoes, and assorted vegetables, students attended study hall in the library, where they read Søren Kierkegaard’s four variations of the Sacrifice of Isaac for this morning’s class. “You know, even if I don’t end up coming to college here,” one student reflected, “speaking in class has helped me to become a lot more confident. I can approach people. I can already see that just being here for the Summer Program will help me out in my senior year.”

For the first time, students led the nightly recitation of the Rosary in Our Lady of the Most Holy Chapel, after which Fr. Sebastian offered a mediation on the Prodigal Son. He and two of the College’s chaplains then heard confessions while students prayed before the Blessed Sacrament in a “Holy Half Hour” of Eucharistic Adoration.

Adoration

Then came the night’s main event: the first dance class. In all candor, the students were, at first, not at all excited about the prospect. As one prefect summarized the prevalent attitude: “Is this mandatory? Kill me now.” But once prefects Dan Selmeczy and Helen Blain began teaching the swing and some other dance steps, the students’ attitudes quickly changed. “Everyone had so much fun,” one prefect reports. “Most of the students stayed long after the class, skipping Coffee Shop and dancing all the way up until curfew!”

  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Dance Class
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    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class
  • HSSP19 -- First Dance Class
    Slideshow: Dance Class

Back in the residence halls, students feasted on freshly baked pretzels and otherwise enjoyed a quiet evening:

Boys in their common room

Although in the girls’ hall, there was even an impromptu “hootenanny,” as one student dubbed it, of spontaneous song.

Then it was time for consecration and lights out in preparation for a busy day Thursday — including the much-anticipated trip to the Getty Center and the Hollywood Bowl!


Chapel with students in foreground

Well prepared from their diligent reading at study hall last night, the California High School Program students dove into Genesis at this morning’s class. They compared the two different Creation narratives, contemplated the perennial battle between good and evil, and asked how Adam and Eve’s free will could coexist with God’s foreknowledge of the Fall. “We came up with hundreds of profound questions to consider,” one student lamented, “but before we knew it, the 90 minute were up!”

Next up was Mass in Our Lady of the Most Holy Trinity Chapel and lunch (burger bar!) in St. Joseph Commons. Prefects also brought slices of cake — and led the whole group in a rousing singing of “Happy Birthday” — for three students celebrating their birthdays today. Pictures of the celebration and other sights around campus are available in the slideshow below:

  • HSSP19 -- 1st Wednesday Morning
    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Wednesday Morning
    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Wednesday Morning
    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
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    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Wednesday Morning
    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning
  • HSSP19 -- 1st Wednesday Morning
    Slideshow: Wednesday Morning

As lunch got out, Head Men’s Prefect Andrew Rossi announced tomorrow’s trip to the Getty Museum and Hollywood Bowl, encouraging students to do their next day’s reading during the bus ride to Los Angeles. His parting words, “Bring your Boethius!”