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For other people named John O'Reilly, see John O'Reilly (disambiguation). John Boyle O'Reilly O'Reilly in 1871 Born June 28, 1844Dowth, County Meath, Ireland Died August 10, 1890 (aged 46)Hull, Massachusetts, U.S. Resting place Holyhood Cemetery, Massachusetts, U.S. Occupation Journalist, poet, fiction writer Period 1873–1890 Notable works Moondyne Spouse Mary Agnes Murphy (m.1872-90; his death) Children 4 John Boyle O'Reilly (28 June 1844 – 10 August 1890) was an Irish poet, journalist, author and activist.
As a youth in Ireland, he was a member of the Irish Republican Brotherhood, or Fenians, for which he was transported to Western Australia. After escaping to the United States, he became a prominent spokesperson for the Irish community and culture, through his editorship of the Boston newspaper The Pilot, his prolific writing, and his lecture tours. Born in Dowth, O'Reilly moved to his aunt's residence in England as a teenager and became involved in journalism and shortly after became involved in the military, he however left the military in 1863 after becoming angry with the military's treatment of the Irish, he returned to Ireland the same year.
 In 1864 he joined the Irish Republican Brotherhood under an assumed name and was part of the group for 2 years until he and many others were arrested by authorities in early 1866. After a mock trial the same year he was sentenced to death which was later commuted to 20 years penal servitude. in 1867 O'Reilly was transported to Western Australia and moved to the town of Bunbury where he escaped 2 years later.
After the escape O'Reilly moved to Boston he embarked on a successful writing and journalism career that produced works such as Moondyne and Songs from the Southern Seas (1873) and poems such as The Cry of the Dreamer, The White Rose and In Bohemia. He married Mary Murphy in 1872 and had 4 daughters. In the last 4 years of his life he suffered various health issues before dying of an overdose in his summer home in Hull in 1890.
O'Reilly revealed a peaceful attitude (contrary to his attitude while in Ireland) and wit in his poetry. O'Reilly was a household and controversial figure in the United States through his political and civil rights activism. He lived in Charlestown from 1870 to the late 1880s, where his activism for the rights of black people was both praised and criticised. O'Reilly's literature and work with civil rights have been celebrated throughout the years.
Biography 1844–1861: Early years O'Reilly was born on 28 June 1844, at Dowth Castle to William David O'Reilly (1808–1871) and Eliza O'Reilly (née Boyle) (1815–1869) near Drogheda. His father was a headmaster. He was the third child out of six. Ireland was at that time a part of the United Kingdom, and many Irish people bitterly resented British rule. There was a strong nationalist movement.
O'Reilly's relatively wealthy family was fiercely patriotic; his mother was closely related to John Allen, who had played an important role in Robert Emmet's rising in 1803. The son of a schoolmaster, O'Reilly received a good early education. When he was about thirteen, his older brother contracted tuberculosis, and O'Reilly took his place as apprentice at a local newspaper. At the age of fifteen, he moved to Preston, Lancashire to live with his aunt and uncle, and took up work on a local newspaper.
In June 1861, O'Reilly enrolled in the 11th Lancashire Rifle Volunteers, with which he received some military training. on returning to Ireland in 1863, he enlisted with the 10th Hussars in Dublin. 1864–1867: Irish Republican Brotherhood and arrest Photograph of imprisoned O'Reilly, 1866 In 1864, O'Reilly joined the Irish Republican Brotherhood, then commonly known as the "Fenians", a secret society of rebels dedicated to an armed uprising against British rule.
He turned his energies to recruiting more Fenians within his regiment, bringing in up to 80 new members. In February 1866 O'Reilly along with many other Fenians were arrested and sent to Arbor Hill military prison. On June 27, 1866 (the eve of his 22nd birthday) O'Reilly's trial by court martial began, he was charged with treason. He was found guilty and sentenced to death, however due to his age the sentence was commuted to life imprisonment and later 20 years penal servitude.
From that point on he spent around 15 months in some of England's most notorious prisons such as Millbank, Pentonville and Dartmoor, during this time O'Reilly attempted to escape twice but was quickly recaptured and placed in solitary confinement. 1868–1869: Transportation and life in Australia Wikisource has original text related to this article: The Wild Goose On 10 October 1867, O'Reilly was placed in chains and marched off to the convict ship Hougoumont along with 61 other Fenian prisoners and 218 common criminals for transportation to the British colony of Western Australia.
Midway through the voyage, O'Reilly and another prisoner John Flood, established a handwritten newspaper called The Wild Goose which contained poetry, stories and anecdotes from members of the ship's convict fraternity. Seven editions were produced, and the single copy of the original set survives and is held in the State Library of New South Wales collection. The Hougoumont's passage was the last convict ship transport to Western Australia.
News clipping from the Perth Gazette and West Australian Times, 17 January 1868, announcing the arrival of the Hougoumont in Fremantle After arriving in Fremantle on 9 January 1868, O'Reilly was admitted to the Convict Establishment (now Fremantle Prison), but after a month he was transferred to Bunbury. He was assigned to a party of convicts tasked with building the Bunbury–Vasse road. One day while clearing the bush in Bunbury to make way for a new road, O'Reilly refused to be a member of a party of convict-road gang ordered to cut down a huge tuart tree standing in the way of the new road.
O'Reilly's action to save the tree soon came to the attention of the warder's wife Selina. And it wasn't too long before the word had spread throughout the district that a convict has disobeyed orders. Eventually, the tree was saved and the new road given a slight curve around the tree. O'Reilly quickly developed a good relationship with his warder Henry Woodman, and was appointed probationary convict constable.
As assistant to the warder, he did record and account keeping, ordering of stores, and other minor administrative duties. He was frequently used as a messenger, which required him to travel regularly between the work camp and the district convict prison in Bunbury. The warder apparently used O'Reilly to maintain contact with his family, for the prisoner became a regular visitor to the Woodman family home, and at some point began a romantic liaison with Woodman's daughter Jessie.
This ended badly, at least for O'Reilly; he wrote poetry expressing his agony of mind, and hints at romantic causes. On 27 December 1868, O'Reilly attempted suicide by cutting the veins of his left arm. After falling into a faint from loss of blood, he was discovered by another convict, and his life was saved. According to letter discovered in 2015, Jessie Woodman became pregnant with O'Reilly's child (this has been said to be a factor in O'Reilly's suicide attempt), most accounts say that Woodman had the child after O'Reilly escaped and it died shortly after.
Woodman's father Henry eventually found out about the relationship and married Jessie off to local 22-year old George Pickersgill in March 1869 (O'Reilly was either still hiding from authorities or on his way to America during this time). Escape While in Bunbury, O'Reilly formed a strong friendship with the local Roman Catholic priest, Father Patrick McCabe. Late in 1868, McCabe offered to arrange for O'Reilly to escape the colony.
By February, McCabe's plan was ready for execution. On 18 February 1869, O'Reilly absconded from his work party and met up with James Maguire, a local settler from the town of Dardanup. Together they rode to the Collie River where a rowboat was waiting for them. They rowed out of the Leschenault Inlet into the Indian Ocean, and north about twelve miles up the coast. O'Reilly hid in the dunes, awaiting the departure from Bunbury of the American whaling ship Vigilant, which Father McCabe had arranged would take him on board.
The ship was sighted the next day, and the party rowed out to it, but the captain reneged on the agreement, and the Vigilant sailed off without acknowledging the people in the rowboat. O'Reilly had to return to the shore and hide again while his friends tried to make arrangements with another ship. After two weeks, they succeeded in making a deal with the captain of the American whaler Gazelle. O'Reilly and his friends met the Gazelle three miles out to sea on 2 March, and he was taken on board.
With him was a ticket of leave convict named Martin Bowman, who had heard of the intended escape. He had blackmailed the conspirators into allowing him to join O'Reilly. While on the Gazelle, O'Reilly became friends with the first mate of the ship Henry Hathaway, they remained good friends until O'Reilly's death. Hathaway saved O'Reilly's life when while whaling on a lifeboat near the Gazelle a wave hit the boat and O'Reilly was knocked unconscious, Hathaway saved his life by performing CPR.
McCabe had arranged for the Gazelle to take O'Reilly only as far as Java, but adverse weather prevented the ship's finding safe passage through the Sunda Strait. The captain decided to sail for Roderiquez, Mauritius, at that time a British colony. As soon as the Gazelle arrived at Roderiquez, it was boarded by a magistrate and a contingent of police, who claimed to have information that the Gazelle carried an escaped convict from Western Australia, and demanded that he be given up.
The crew gave up Bowman, but denied having O'Reilly on board. The Gazelle's next port of call was to be Saint Helena, another British colony. The captain recommended that O'Reilly transfer to another ship before then. On 29 July, the Gazelle met the American cargo vessel Sapphire on the high seas, and O'Reilly changed ships. The Sapphire arrived at Liverpool on 13 October, and O'Reilly transferred to another American ship, the Bombay.
The Bombay docked in Philadelphia on 23 November 1869, where O'Reilly was enthusiastically welcomed by Irish compatriots. Shortly after O'Reilly arrived in Philadelphia he went to New York where he was invited to deliver a lecture in the Cooper Institute which he delivered on December 16, 1869 while there he recounted details of the escape. O'Reilly quickly realised that New York did not offer any field for his ambitions and he was advised to move to Boston, which he did arriving there on January 2, 1870.
1870–1890: Writing and journalism career 1870–1874: Early years, Fenian invasion of Canada and Songs From the Southern Seas O'Reilly settled in Charlestown, a neighbourhood in Boston, which had a large Irish community. He gave his first lecture in the United States on January 31st, 1870 on "England's Political Prisoners". The lecture was a success and O'Reilly was invited to repeat it in Salem, Providence and other areas.
 A bit later that year he was given the position as a reporter with The Pilot. In June, 1870 O'Reilly travelled to Canada to cover the Fenian Invasion of Canada, there he met General John O'Neill. O'Reilly was on the frontline at every event during the failed invasion including O'Neill's arrest. The coverage was O'Reilly's first major work on The Pilot. Marriage and family On August 15, 1872 O'Reilly married Mary Murphy (1850-1897), a journalist who wrote for the Young Crusader under the name of Agnes Smiley.
They had four daughters: Mary, Eliza, Agnes and Blanid. Their third daughter, Agnes O'Reilly, went on to marry the philosopher William Ernest Hocking soon after he earned his PhD from Harvard, where he would later teach. A decade later when they returned to Cambridge, Agnes started an open-air school that developed into Shady Hill School. It continues today near Harvard Square. Their three children were Richard, Joan, and Hester.
Catalpa rescue Main articles: Catalpa rescue and Catalpa Rescue In 1875, John Devoy sought O'Reilly's advice on how the Clan na Gael might rescue the six military Fenians serving time in Western Australia. The first plan was to storm Fremantle Prison and rescue the Fenians by force of arms; O'Reilly rejected that. He suggested that a rescue party pick up the escapees according to a prearranged plan.
He also recommended their buying a whaling ship for the purpose, as it could have an appearance of legitimate business in Fremantle. O'Reilly's plan was adopted, and ultimately led to the Catalpa rescue. The escape was successful and O'Reilly was given the news of the escape in June 1876. Poetry O'Reilly published his first book of poems, Songs from the Southern Seas, in 1873. Over the next fifteen years, he published three collections of poetry, a novel, and a treatise on health and exercise.
His poetry was extremely popular, and he was often commissioned to write poems for important commemorative occasions. By the late twentieth century, most of his earlier work was dismissed as popular verse, but some of his later, more introspective poetry, such as his best known poem, "The Cry of the Dreamer", is still highly regarded. In his later years, O'Reilly became prone to illness, and suffered from bouts of insomnia.
He published his final poem "The Useless Ones" in The Pilot on 1 Feb 1890 Death On August 9, 1890, O'Reilly took an early boat to his residence in Hull, Massachusetts, he had been suffering from bouts of insomnia during this time. That evening he took a long walk with his brother-in-law John R. Murphy hoping that physical fatigue would induce the needed sleep. Later on that night he took some of his wife's sleeping medicine, which contained chloral hydrate.
On the morning of August, 10 around 2-3am his wife woke up and found O'Reilly sitting in a chair, with one hand resting on the table near a book, and a cigar in the other. O'Reilly was found to be unconscious, His wife sent a servant for the family's physician Dr Litchfield, He spent nearly an hour trying to revive him, but O'Reilly died shortly before 5am. Public announcements attributed O'Reilly's death to heart failure, but the official death register claims "accidental poisoning".
Grief and tributes O'Reilly's grave, circa 1891 O'Reilly's sudden death received an outpouring of grief and tributes from the Boston community and also globally, The Pilot published a full biography of O'Reilly's life in their August 16 edition, Cardinal James Gibbons said upon hearing the news, "It is a public calamity—not only a loss to the country, but a loss to the Church, and to humanity in general.
" Grover Cleveland wrote "I have heard with sincere regret that John Boyle O'Reilly is dead. I regarded him as a strong and able man, entirely devoted to any cause he espoused, unselfish in his activity, true and warm in his friendship, and patriotic in his enthusiasm." George Frisbie Hoar sent a telegram to O'Reilly's wife saying "Accept my profound sympathy in your great loss and the great public loss.
Your husband combined, as no other man, some of the noblest qualities of the Irishman and the American." His parish priest Rev. J. W. McMahon of St. Mary's Church, Charlestown said, "I have always had a great admiration for the man ever since he came to my parish as a member. As for his career before that time that, too, commands my respect and admiration. He was a single-minded, open-hearted man—a man who loved liberty for itself, and who wished everybody to have a fair chance.
He was a good husband, a good father, a good Catholic and a good man." Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr wrote, "John Boyle O'Reilly was a man of heroic mold and nature; brave, adventurous, patriotic, enthusiastic, with the perfervidum ingenium, which belongs quite as much to the Irish as to the Scotch. We have been proud of him as an adopted citizen, feeling always that his native land could ill spare so noble a son.
His poems show what he might have been had he devoted himself to letters. His higher claim is that he was a true and courageous lover of his country and of his fellow, men". Boston mayor Thomas N Hart along with many other identities in Boston and Ireland also paid tribute. Funeral His funeral on August 13 held at St Mary's Church in Charlestown was attended by thousands. The streets near the church were lined with mourners.
The bearers were O'Donovan Rossa, Jeremiah O' Donovan, Michael Fitzgerald, James A. Wrenn, Capt. Lawrence O'Brien, and Denis Cashman. His wife did not attend the funeral due to grief and was unable to leave her bed. O'Reilly was originally buried at Calvary Cemetery in Roxbury, but in November 1890 his remains were exhumed and moved to Holyhood Cemetery in Brookline Legacy and honours In 1891, James Jeffrey Roche, O'Reilly's assistant editor of the Boston Pilot, published a biography of O'Reilly's life titled Life of John Boyle O'Reilly.
O'Reilly became one of the most famous and respected journalists and writers in the United States. O'Reilly's civil rights activism garnered a lot of attention at the time, in 1945 The Crisis described O'Reilly as ‘One of the best friends and strongest champions the American Negro ever had’. Roche said in the Life of John Boyle O'Reilly (1891), "O'Reilly defended the oppressed negroes, as he had defended the oppressed Indians, as sincerely and zealously as he had all his life defended the oppressed of his own race.
It was morally impossible for him to do otherwise.. On 20 June, 1896 (nearly a week before what would've been his 52nd birthday), a multi-figure bronze sculpture of O'Reilly was unveiled, then President Grover Cleveland gave a speech at the event. John Boyle O'Reilly monument, Boston, by Daniel Chester French, 1896 At the dedication for the memorial to Crispus Attucks in 1888, a poem written by O'Reilly about Attucks was read aloud.
 Named for him, the John Boyle O' Reilly Club in Springfield, Massachusetts celebrated their 125th anniversary in 2005.In the early 1900s, Boyle O'Reilly Terrace, an estate built on the north side of Drogheda, was named after him. Around 1987 The John Boyle O'Reilly Association of Bunbury, Western Australia was founded In 2002 an interpretative display was opened for John Boyle O'Reilly, in Western Australia on the Leschenault Peninsula Conservation Park, from where he escaped to America.
 In April 2011 The John Boyle O'Reilly Association was established in Netterville his ancestral home, near Drogheda, Ireland. J.B. O'Reilly's pub in West Leederville, Western Australia Pardon request In 1999 then Western Australian opposition leader, Geoff Gallop made an unsuccessful request to British Prime Minister and friend Tony Blair to grant O'Reilly a pardon. Works Wikisource has original works written by or about:John Boyle O'Reilly Songs from the Southern Seas (1873) – a collection of poems Songs, Legends and Ballads (1878) – a collection of poems Moondyne (1879) – a novel based on his experiences as a convict in Western Australia The Statues in the Block (1881) – a collection of poems In Bohemia (1886) – a collection of poems The Ethics of Boxing and Manly Sport (1888) – a treatise on health and physical exercise, later republished as Athletics and Manly Sport Watchwords (1891) – released posthumously and was edited by Katherine E.
Conway. Selected poems of John Boyle O'Reilly (1904) In popular culture O'Reilly is said to have been US President John F. Kennedy's favourite poet. In 1913 Melbourne-based silent film company Lincoln-Cass Film Company produced Moondyne a silent film based on O'Reilly's novel. It was released in September 1913. The song "Van Diemen's Land" on U2's Rattle and Hum (1988) album refers to and is dedicated to O'Reilly.
The county Clare folk singer Sean Tyrrell has set a number of O'Reilly's poems to music. A trilogy was included on his 1994 album, Cry of a Dreamer. The musician and local historian Brendan Woods wrote The Catalpa, a play about the 1876 escape from Fremantle Prison. It premiered on 15 November 2006 to a sell-out audience at Fremantle Town Hall and ran until 25 November. The play was based on the diaries of Denis Cashman, with the poetry of John Boyle O'Reilly set to music and dance, supported by a five-part musical ensemble.
Woods released a CD entitled: John Boyle O'Reilly & The Fenian Escape from Fremantle Gaol (2006). In 2016, the John Boyle O'Reilly Association of Bunbury made a short film based on O'Reilly's time waiting for the Vigilant to arrive titled In Search of the Vigilant. It was filmed in the Leschenault Peninsula and other parts of the Bunbury area. The 30 minute short film premiered in Bunbury on March 25, 2017.
 In 2017 Western Australian musician Latehorse (Shane Thomas) released a song about O'Reilly's escape titled A Dreamer Forever See also List of convicts transported to Australia Notes ^ a b c d e f g h Roche, James Jeffrey (1 January 1891). "Life of John Boyle O'Reilly". Mershon – via Google Books. ^ "Hougoumont passenger list". Retrieved 14 January 2006. ^ "Convict Years". John Boyle O'Reilly Association.
Retrieved 19 April 2017. ^ Evans pp. 128–31 ^ "John Boyle O'Reilly". John Boyle O'Reilly. Retrieved 19 April 2017. ^ "John Boyle O'Reilly". John Boyle O'Reilly. Retrieved 2017-04-23. ^ Zealand, National Library of New. "Papers Past | IN MEMORIAM. (New Zealand Tablet, 1890-09-26)". paperspast.natlib.govt.nz. Retrieved 2017-04-11. ^ Keneally, Thomas. The Great Shame: A Story of the Irish in the Old World and the New.
^ Zealand, National Library of New. "Papers Past | JOHN BOYLE O'REILLY. (Boston Pilot, August 16.) (New Zealand Tablet, 1890-09-26)". paperspast.natlib.govt.nz. Retrieved 2017-04-11. ^ http://rachel.golearn.us:81/wikisource_en_all_2016-04/A/Life_of_John_Boyle_O'Reilly_Chapter_19.html ^ http://rachel.golearn.us:81/wikisource_en_all_2016-04/A/Life_of_John_Boyle_O'Reilly_Chapter_19.html ^ Keneally, Thomas.
The Great Shame: A Story of the Irish in the Old World and the New. ^ "John Boyle O'Reilly and Civil Rights". John Boyle O'Reilly. Retrieved 2017-08-07. ^ Roche, James Jeffery (1891). Life of John Boyle O'Reilly. ^ "A Memorial of Crispus Attucks, Samuel Maverick, James Caldwell, Samuel Gray, and Patrick Carr: From the City of Boston". order of the City Council. 1 January 1889 – via Google Books.
^ "John Boyle O'Reilly Association -". John Boyle O'Reilly Association. Retrieved 2017-04-05. ^ http://www.mediastatements.wa.gov.au/Pages/default.aspx?ItemId=121043&page=4 ^ An annotated edition of this work is available here through University College Cork's Corpus of Electronic Texts (CELT). ^ Media, Australian Community Media - Fairfax (2016-10-21). "Short film about South West convict". Bunbury Mail.
Retrieved 2017-04-04. ^ In Search of the Vigilant (2017), retrieved 2017-05-10 ^ A Dreamer Forever, retrieved 2017-04-04 ^ Latehorse Music (2017-05-02), Latehorse - A Dreamer Forever, retrieved 2017-05-04 References Wikiquote has quotations related to: John Boyle O'Reilly Wikisource has original text related to this article: 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica/O'Reilly, John Boyle Evans, Anthony G.
(1997). Fanatic Heart: A Life of John Boyle O'Reilly 1844–1890. Nedlands, Western Australia: University of Western Australia Press. ISBN 1-875560-82-3. Kenneally, Ian. From The Earth, A Cry: the story of John Boyle O’Reilly (The Collins Press, Ireland) 2011. ISBN 9781848891319 Walsh, Francis Robert. "The 'Boston Pilot': A Newspaper For The Irish Immigrant, 1829-1908" (PhD dissertation, Boston University (ProQuest Dissertations Publishing, 1968) online] Further reading Ashton, Susanna M.
(Spring 2002). "O'Reilly and the Moondyne". History Ireland. 10 (1): 38–42. Mann, Arthur. Yankee reformers in the urban age: social reform in Boston, 1880-1900 (Harper & Row, 1954) pp 24–44 Roche, James Jeffrey and Mary Boyle O'Reilly. Life of John Boyle O'Reilly ... Together with His Complete Poems and Speeches, (New York: Cassell, 1891) External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to John Boyle O'Reilly.
Works of John Boyle O'Reilly in the South Asian American Digital Archive (SAADA) Works by John Boyle O'Reilly at Project Gutenberg Works by or about John Boyle O'Reilly at Internet Archive Works by John Boyle O'Reilly at LibriVox (public domain audiobooks) v t e Convicts in Australia Australia Day Emancipation Female factories Freedom History of Australia (1788–1850) New Holland Women Penal colonies Cockatoo Island Rose Hill Sydney Cove Moreton Bay Redcliffe Maria Island Port Arthur Richmond Risdon Cove Macquarie Harbour (History) Norfolk Island (History) Saltwater River Sullivans Cove Events First Fleet (List) Second Fleet Third Fleet Castle Hill Rebellion Bathurst Rebellion Catalpa rescue Rum Rebellion Norfolk Island mutinies Frederick escape Anti-Transportation League Governors and commandants Arthur Bligh Bourke Brisbane Collins Darling Davey Denison Eardley-Wilmot Franklin Gipps Hunter Johnston King Logan Macquarie Paterson Phillip Sorell Notable convictsand personnel Surgeons William Bland Arthur Bowes Smyth William Redfern D'Arcy Wentworth Entrepreneurs Enoch Barratt Daniel Connor Daniel Cooper John Davies William Field William Hutchinson Mary Hyde Henry Kable Solomon Levey Simeon Lord Mary Reibey Robert Sidaway James Squire John Tawell Samuel Terry Architects James Blackburn Francis Greenway Bushrangers and escapees Charlotte Badger Matthew Brady Mary Bryant William Bryant William Buckley Moondyne Joe John Caesar Martin Cash William Chopin Michael Howe Lawrence Kavenagh John Mitchel Thomas Muir John Boyle O'Reilly Alexander Pearce Artists Joseph Backler Thomas Bock Richard Browne Knud Bull John Eyre William Buelow Gould Joseph Lycett Charles Rodius Thomas Griffiths Wainewright Thomas Watling James Walsh Politicians William Cuffay William Henry Groom Kevin Izod O'Doherty Chroniclers Denis Cashman Margaret Catchpole Frank the Poet Henry Savery James Hardy Vaux John Acton Wroth Explorers John Baxter James Meehan Joseph Wild Other convicts Esther Abrahams John Baughan James Bloodsworth Billy Blue John Cadman Elizabeth Callaghan Margaret Dawson Laurence Hynes Halloran Mark Jeffrey Jørgen Jørgensen William Smith O'Brien Robert Palin Isaac Nichols Joseph Potaski James Ruse Elizabeth Thackery Mary Wade Popular culture Music "Botany Bay" "Moreton Bay" "Jim Jones at Botany Bay" "Van Diemen's Land" Film For the Term of His Natural Life (1908) The Assigned Servant (1911) It Is Never Too Late to Mend (1911) The Lady Outlaw (1911) The Life of Rufus Dawes (1911) The Mark of the Lash (1911) One Hundred Years Ago (1911) The Romantic Story of Margaret Catchpole (1911) Sentenced for Life (1911) Moondyne (1913) Transported (1913) The Tenth Straw (1926) For the Term of His Natural Life (1927) To New Shores (1937) Red Sky at Morning (1944) Under Capricorn (1949) Botany Bay (1953) Adam's Woman (1970) Journey Among Women (1977) The Incredible Journey of Mary Bryant (2005) The Last Confession of Alexander Pearce (2008) Van Diemen's Land (2009) The Nightingale (2017) Television Against the Wind (1978) For the Term of His Natural Life (1983) Banished (2015) The Secret River (2015) Literature Journals of the First Fleet It's Never Too Late to Mend (1856) Great Expectations (1861) For the Term of His Natural Life (1872) Moondyne (1879) Bring Larks and Heroes (1967) A Fringe of Leaves (1973) The Playmaker (1987) Remembering Babylon (1993) The Potato Factory (1995) Jack Maggs (1997) Gould's Book of Fish (2001) The Secret River (2005) The Lieutenant (2008) Parrot and Olivier in America (2010) Stage The Transports (1977) Our Country's Good (1988) Art Charlotte Medal Port Jackson Painter Sydney punchbowls Twenty Dollar Note Australian Convict Sites Brickendon Estate Cadmans Cottage Cascades Female Factory Coal Mines Darlington Probation Station Elizabeth Farm Experiment Farm Cottage Great North Road Hyde Park Barracks Kingston and Arthurs Vale Lennox Bridge Old Government House Parramatta Female Factory Port Arthur Richmond Bridge Richmond Gaol Ross Female Factory Vaucluse House Woolmers Estate Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 37800192 LCCN: n86133552 ISNI: 0000 0000 8373 5678 GND: 12244843X NLA: 35821657 NKC: kup19980000072742 IATH: w6k64jjg Retrieved from "https://en.
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‹ The template Infobox UK school is being considered for merging. › St. Francis Prep Address 6100 Francis Lewis BoulevardNew York City (Fresh Meadows, Queens), New York 11365United States Coordinates 40°44′32″N 73°46′34″W / 40.74222°N 73.77611°W Information Type Private Motto Deus Meus et Omnia (My God and My All) Religious affiliation(s) Roman Catholic Established 1858 Oversight Franciscan Brothers of Brooklyn President Leonard Conway Principal Patrick McLaughlin '73 Faculty 137 Grades 9–12 Gender Coeducational Enrollment 2750 (2008) Average class size 30 Color(s) Red and Blue Fight song On For Ol' St Francis Mascot Terrier Nickname Prep Team name Terriers Rival Holy Cross High School (Flushing) (BOYS) and Mary Louis (GIRLS) Accreditation Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools Publication The Little Portion Literary Magazine Newspaper The Seraph Yearbook San Fran Tuition $9,550 Website http://www.
sfponline.org/ St. Francis Preparatory School, commonly known as St. Francis Prep, is a private, independent Catholic college preparatory school in the Fresh Meadows neighborhood of the New York City Borough of Queens, in the State of New York. It is the largest non-diocesan Catholic high school in the United States. St. Francis is run by the Franciscan Brothers of Brooklyn, who maintain a residence on the top floor of the school.
The school has a student body of about 2,750 students and graduates between 600 and 700 students annually. History St. Francis Preparatory originated as St. Francis Academy, a small all-boys high school on 300 Baltic Street in Brooklyn, New York, founded by the Franciscans Brothers of Brooklyn (O.S.F.). The college section became St. Francis College, a private predominantly undergraduate college in Brooklyn Heights.
It took its current name in 1935, then moved to a larger facility in Williamsburg, Brooklyn in 1952. The school moved to its current location in Fresh Meadows, Queens in 1974 when it acquired the facility that formerly housed Bishop Reilly High School, a co-educational Catholic high school. The school began admitting female students that same year. A fitness center was added recently and the science labs are being updated.
There are currently plans to add a three-story addition to the rear of the existing building. The upgrades to the art rooms will support students in the studio, digital and the performing arts. Co-curricular activities and athletics St. Francis Prep has a rivalry with Holy Cross High School, fueled particularly by their football teams. Known as the "Battle of the Boulevard" due to the two schools being located only 2 miles apart on Francis Lewis Boulevard, the rivalry between the Prep Terriers and the Holy Cross Knights has been called "arguably the greatest rivalry in New York City football.
" The St. Francis Prep girls tennis team has been undefeated for 17 consecutive years, making them 17 time CHSAA champions. In 2015 the St. Francis Prep Varsity Handball team won their 13th consecutive CHSAA championship (with an undefeated season). Notable alumni Ted Alexandro, stand-up comedian Frank J. Aquila, corporate lawyer Marco Battaglia, NFL football player Michelle Betos, NWSL goalkeeper Des Bishop, stand-up comedian Vincent DePaul Breen, former Bishop of Diocese of Metuchen Patti Ann Browne, news anchor for the Fox News Channel Julie Chen, news anchor for CBS and hostess of reality show Big Brother Carlos Dengler, former bassist of band Interpol Gerry DiNardo, former college football coach and current Big Ten Network commentator James Dooley, Emmy Award-winning composer Sonny Dove (1963), college and NBA basketball player, fourth pick of 1967 NBA draft Peter Facinelli, actor Kyle Flood, Rutgers University head football coach.
Eric Gioia, New York City councilman Dan Henning, NFL football player and coach Ed Jenkins, NFL football player Vince Lombardi, former Green Bay Packers coach and namesake of the Lombardi Award and the Vince Lombardi Trophy Glen Mazzara, writer and television producer Bill Pickel, NFL football player and sports broadcaster Frank Serpico, New York police officer known for uncovering corruption Father Robert S.
Smith, American Catholic priest, author, and educator Joe Torre, former MLB player, former New York Mets, Atlanta Braves, St. Louis Cardinals, New York Yankees and Los Angeles Dodgers manager  References ^ MSA-CSS. "MSA-Commission on Secondary Schools". Archived from the original on 2011-02-12. Retrieved 2009-05-27. ^ "St. Francis Preparatory School Online". Sfponline.org. Retrieved 2009-12-04.
^ a b Gustafson, Anna (November 28, 2008). "Students, Faculty Reflect on 150 Years of St. Francis Prep". The New York Daily News. ^ a b "About St. Francis Preparatory School". SFPonline.org. ^ Rhoades, Liz (December 4, 2008). "St. Francis Prep readies building expansion plan". Queens Chronicle. Retrieved 2009-01-13. ^ Samuel, Ebenezer (October 7, 2008). "St. Francis Prep Cruises Past Holy Cross in Battle of the Boulevard".
The New York Daily News. ^ "Live Blog: Holy Cross-St. Francis Prep Football". Five Boro Sports. ^ "Patti Ann Browne '83". St. Francis Preparatory Alumni. Retrieved 7 February 2010. ^ "JackMyersLunchAtMichaels.com - CBS' Julie Chen: Unique Blend of Cultural Influences Motivates Big Brother Host". JackMyers.com. September 21, 2007. Retrieved 2009-01-13. ^ "Peter Facinelli's Twitter account". December 16, 2009.
Retrieved December 17, 2009. ^ "New York City Council: District 26 - Eric N. Gioia". New York City Council. Retrieved 3 December 2009. ^ "Dan Henning - Miami Dolphins". Miami Dolphins official site. Retrieved 7 February 2010. ^ "Hall of Famers: Vince Lombardi". Pro Football Hall of Fame. Retrieved 7 February 2010. ^ "Frank Serpico '54". St. Francis Preparatory Alumni. Retrieved 7 February 2010. ^ Newell, Kevin.
"The Joe Torre Story". Scholastic Corporation. Retrieved 2009-01-07. External links School website v t e Roman Catholic Diocese of Brooklyn Bishops Ordinaries John Loughlin Charles Edward McDonnell Thomas Edmund Molloy Bryan Joseph McEntegart Francis Mugavero Thomas Vose Daily Nicholas Anthony DiMarzio Auxiliary bishops Gerald Barbarito Anthony Bevilacqua John Joseph Boardman Frank Joseph Caggiano Ignatius Anthony Catanello Raymond Francis Chappetto Octavio Cisneros Joseph Peter Michael Denning Raymond Augustine Kearney Charles Richard Mulrooney George Mundelein Edmund Joseph Reilly Paul Robert Sanchez Guy Sansaricq John J.
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