THE GLENNIE SCHOOL ACHIEVEMENT REPORT 2022
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 2022
It is with great pleasure that we present to you an analysis of our formidable Year 12 results for 2022.
At The Glennie School, we celebrate our uniqueness and achievement in a range of areas. We build our community through the knowledge that the educational journey of each of our girls is accomplished through the student, the School, and caregivers joining together and supporting each other in this goal. It is no secret that the world we now live in requires this - nothing is simple and no person is an island. At the heart of this, we feel that the character of the young women in our care is what is most important and there is no doubt that the Year 12 cohort of 2022 possessed this in spades. Success for young people navigating an increasingly competitive educational environment is all about balance. It is a juggling act for us all to manage and one we feel the girls do very well at Glennie. We have a deep love of community service, performing arts, sport, and academia, all underpinned by the deep faith in our spiritual journey. This is our culture; this is who we are. Glennie girls appreciate conventional academic scholarship and also value the notion that striving for personal excellence involves human connection, staying committed, and giving back to the community. This Glennie spirit stems from an Anglican ethos and belief that “a comprehensive education of the mind intentionally engages students’ heart and soul
for the purpose of being in the world in a way that enriches a greater and common good”. (Anglican Schools Commission). Whilst this report celebrates the gifts of our top academic performers, we congratulate and celebrate the achievements of every 2022 Glennie graduate. There are outstanding results obtained through talent and effort. To do well is one thing; to do well and realise that our capacity to do so is a gift that should never be squandered and should always be used in the service of others. We are proud that all graduates leave with the skills and mindset needed to face a complex and rapidly changing world. The Glennie education is a whole education catering to the interests and needs of individual students. It nurtures their inquiring minds, supports them to use a range of cognitive processes, and develops their capacity to be self-directed, lifelong learners in a wide range of contexts beyond school and this is what sets us apart. I congratulate every student on her achievement; the individuals who are highlighted in this report; the staff who have worked so hard to support the girls and the families who have been their continuing guiding force. I commend the 2022 Achievements Report to you.
Ms Mary Anne Evans Principal
OH WHAT A YEAR!
Every graduating cohort has its distinctive features. The class of 2022 will be remembered as a tight-knit group of young women who embraced the full gamut of school life.
Fun, down to earth, intelligent and willing to give things a try, these girls have exemplified the Glennie values and nurtured a strong sense of unity, solidarity and community. With no opportunity spared, this cohort found the right balance between co- curricular pursuits and academic focus. Throughout their senior studies, over two thirds of the year level represented the School in either the arts or sport. 81% of students achieving an ATAR of 90 or above represented the School in both sport and the arts, demonstrating the value that Glennie places on a well-rounded education. High-level learning goes beyond the classroom. Of the ATAR eligible students, 56% achieved an ATAR above 85; 36% above 90; 14% above 95 and 2 students achieved an ATAR of 99 and above, with the Dux achieving a remarkable 99.75. While we rightly applaud these exceptional ATAR results, it should be noted that a high tertiary admission rank is just one objective on the success criteria of modern day graduates, and for many, it is irrelevant to their post-school pathway. In a volatile and complex world where jobs are changing at a rapid rate, it is increasingly the skills, capabilities and dispositions of graduates that open
schools in Queensland ● Isabella Shelton received perfect scores in the French, French Extension, English, and Literature Extension external examinations. ● K risten Davies and Zoe Dann received the exceptional overall result of 99/100 in Music. ● C helsea Armstrong received a Silver Award in the National History Challenge. ● In the BEAQ Accounting Challenge, Sophie Wu was one of only five awardees from a pool of 271 participants, receiving a Highly Commended. ● S arah Park participated in the Queensland Youth Parliament held at Parliament House, Brisbane. ● C hloe Hatton was awarded the Qld Training Awards Darling Downs South West - School-Based Trainee of the Year, and was the Queensland Training Awards State Finalist - School-Based Trainee of the Year. ● D arci Lawson was a finalist in the Queensland Tourism Industry Council - Salute to Excellence Awards. As a prize, she was selected to attend a three-day work experience program at the Royal Pines Resort.
the gates to further education and career opportunities. Employers want individuals who can problem solve, communicate effectively, adapt to change, and be resolute and resilient under stress. To this end, the Glennie education acknowledges the importance of character education and a strong Vocational Education and Training (VET) program to complement traditional tuition. Every student needs to be at the centre of their learning and each one is different. It is our hope that Glennie graduates leave with confidence in their learning and confidence in themselves. Congratulations to the class of 2022. Your futures are bright and you have positioned yourselves well for future success. Cohort Highlights ● 2 students received an ATAR above 99 ● D ux 99.75 ● P roxime Accessit 99.50 ● 5 6% students achieved an ATAR above 85, compared with 15% across Qld ● 3 6% students achieved an ATAR above 90, compared with 10% across Qld ● 1 4% students achieved an ATAR above 95, compared with 5% across
Mrs Crystal Hede Director of Teaching and Innovation
2022 RESULTS AT A GLANCE
2022 SCHOOL DUX ATAR: 99.75 Sienna Richardson
ATAR ABOVE 99.00 2 students
EARLY ENTRY UNI OFFERS 48% of students
ATAR OF 90 AND ABOVE 36% of students
TOP TWO ATAR RESULTS In the Darling Downs
83% OF GIRLS WHO ACHIEVED ATAR ABOVE 95 Completed French Immersion
French Immersion Highlights ● 83% of Year 12 students who receied an ATAR above 95 were graduates of the French Immersion Program. ● 60% of all students who studied French Immersion received an ATAR of 90 or above. ● The Proxime Accessit studied the French Immersion program. ● A French Immersion graduate received perfect external examination scores in French and French Extension. ● Of the students receiving an A for French Extension in Queensland, 21% of them were Glennie students.
Junior Years Graduates ● 83% of students who received an ATAR above 95 came through the Glennie Junior Years ● 36% of all students who came through the Glennie Junior Years received an ATAR of 90 or above. General 2022 Academic Information ● The Glennie School won the Darling Downs Science and Engineering Challenge in a pool of 32 local schools. ● Year 10 First Nations girls’, Courtney Drotini, Erika Freebairn, Cara Jones and Jayelan Lang, were awarded second
place in The Hermitage Research Facility Schools Plant Science Competition for 2022. ● Students achieved excellent results in QDU Debating, Youth Parliament, Chess and the Big Science Competition. ● Glennie’s NAPLAN results were strong in 2022 with all participating year levels performing well above state and national averages.
* Information is based on ATAR eligible students and outcomes that were disclosed to the School.
SIENNA RICHARDSON 2022 SCHOOL DUX ATAR: 99.75
Q. What has been your family’s response to your result?
“WHETHER IT BE AN INDIVIDUAL ASSESSMENT PIECE OR FOR AN OVERALL SUBJECT, STRIVING TO BE ALL I COULD BE HELPED ME TO PUSH AND MOTIVATE MYSELF TO REACH MY FULL POTENTIAL.” Q. What words of wisdom would you share with students beginning their secondary education journey in 2023? A. Focus on what’s best for you in the long run. If you’re ultimately aiming for a high ATAR, treat each year like it’s Year 12 so that if you make a mistake on an assignment or don’t study as effectively for an exam you can learn from it and improve the next year. This way when you get to Year 12 you’ll have developed a study technique that works well for you and thoroughly understand how to write each type of assignment.
your area focus. I was a very academic student, and it was about making the most of the opportunities available to me, to achieve all that I could. Whether it be an individual assessment piece or for an overall subject, striving to be all I could be helped me to push and motivate myself to reach my full potential. Q. What are your career aspirations and what steps are you taking toward these? A. At the moment I’m looking towards becoming a cardiac anaesthetist. I’m taking a gap year to have a break from study and focus on dance, and the following year I’ll start a dual degree of Advanced Science and Law at The Australian National University or The University of Queensland. I’d then complete a Doctorate of Medicine at Harvard University before moving onto medical residency. Q. What will you miss most about school? A. I’ll definitely miss the teachers for their kindness and willingness to put up with all my questions in class. I think it will also take time adjusting to days without the regular school routine with classes and friends.
A. Mum was really excited! She went around the house screaming ‘oh my god’ while I will still just taking it all in. She was really happy, and I think pleased that i have come to the end point of this chapter, I have received the mark, and have made it through to the other side. Q. As a highly proficient and accomplished dancer, how important do you think it is for students to find a study-life balance in Years 11 and 12? What role has dance played in your senior years? A. I think it’s important to have some type of activity that you enjoy throughout high school. Whether it’s playing a sport or a weekly catch up with friends, I’d recommend regularly incorporating time dedicated to something that gets your mind off school. The night before an exam or assignment deadline I’d still study, however, I’d always go to a dance class to help relax some of the stress by focusing my mind on something else. Q. What does All She Can Be mean to you? A. For me, All She Can Be can be applied to
“GLENNIE GIRLS ARE UNAPOLOGETICALLY
THEMSELVES AND EMBRACE OTHERS FOR BEING SO AS WELL. THEY WORK HARD WHEN NECESSARY BUT ARE JUST AS SURE TO HAVE FUN THROUGHOUT EVERY DAY. GLENNIE GIRLS ARE ALL INFLUENTIAL MEMBERS OF THE GLENNIE COMMUNITY AND ALL LEAVE LASTING LEGACIES BEHIND THEM FOR FUTURE GLENNIE GIRLS TO DISCOVER.”
“ ALL SHE CAN BE MEANS STRIVING TO BE THE BEST YOU AND JUST TRYING YOUR BEST IN ALL THAT YOU DO.”
2022 STUDENT VOICE
the best version of yourself and have the opportunity in a warm environment to grow confidence and find your own passions. Q. What was the secret ingredient in achieving your results? A. My main way to achieve results was to stay consistent. I set goals at the start of the year that I wanted to achieve by the end of Year 12 and set smaller goals for each assessment piece along the way as well as planning out my time weeks before due dates to avoid procrastination and being underprepared and having study routines that I could implement to stay consistent. Q. What has been your parents’ response to your development as a student at The Glennie School? A. My parents saw the hours of dedication I put into my school work this year and often said how proud they were of me and helped me wherever they could in terms of picking up my chores around the house so I had a more manageable workload. They have also told me throughout my years at Glennie how proud they were of me in how I have developed as a person and the values I have developed such as confidence, loyalty, and being aware of what I want and the work I put in to achieve it. Q. What does your immediate future hold for you? A. Depending on my ATAR and university offers, I will either be studying at USQ for a year and saving money before transferring courses and universities to Brisbane to study physiotherapy in 2024 or I will move to Brisbane early next year and study my physiotherapy course while working.
Q. What was your highlight of your time at Glennie? A. My highlight in my time at Glennie was developing friendships and becoming closer with different people over the years. Creating memories with my friends in classes, at carnivals and school events and outside of school as well were some of my best memories from Glennie. I also really enjoyed spending time with girls in the younger grades, such as getting to know the new Year 7s, the girls in our House and the Prep girls at our graduation and being able to create connections between different grades to see the girls that will come through in future years. Q. What does it mean to be a Glennie girl? A. To be a Glennie girl means that you are a part of a community, and with that you embrace the inclusive and enthusiastic culture, participating in a wide range of activities and supporting those around you. You are ambitious, strive to become
MY FAVOURITE SUBJECT WAS BIOLOGY AS I LIKED HOW THE CONTENT WAS VERY STRAIGHTFORWARD AND DEFINITION BASED RATHER THAN CONCEPTS AND PROCESSES AND ALSO ITS RELEVANCE TO REAL LIFE. IT ALSO HELPED ME REALISE MY PASSION FOR ANATOMY AND THE ENVIRONMENT AND LED ME TO PURSUING A CAREER IN HEALTH.
2022 STUDENT VOICE
Q. What was the secret ingredient in achieving your results ? A. Positive self talk, believing that it was possible for me to attain any achievement that I desired if I worked hard toward it. Your brain is always listening to you, it seems obvious but the majority of human thoughts are critical, instead by changing them to be positive and allowing myself room to grow and trust that I was capable, allowed me to achieve my results. Q. How have you developed as a person during your time at Glennie? A. My time at Glennie allowed me to grow exponentially from being a shell of myself to embracing my personality.
share one goal, to make music for an audience and also for yourself. Being able to foster that kind of community is the best experience someone could have. Q. What has been your parents’ response to your development as a student at Glennie? A. My parents believe that my development has been supported well by the school with kind and respectful teachers that they feel improved my learning experience. Glennie provided me with a family, the freedom to grow into the person I wanted to be and the enthusiasm and encouragement to be ambitious with my future. Q. What does it mean to be a Glennie girl? A. To be a Glennie girl is to be unapologetically yourself and allowing others to be the same. A Glennie girl takes care of their fellow students, friends and community and is the first to volunteer for new opportunities. Glennie girls are all influential members of the Glennie community and all leave lasting legacies behind them for future Glennie girls to discover.
Q. As the recipient of the Bond University Scholarship, what was it that drove you to apply for the scholarship, and what extra activities were vital to your success? A. After Scott from Bond came and visited us in the Glennie Room, I was really inspired by the possibilities at Bond. I found that the institution was actually something that made me feel like I could achieve anything. This ultimately drove me to apply for scholarships. I think that ultimately it was a mix of staying true to my personality throughout the different phases of the selection, as every candidate was amazing in their own right, but personality is a key difference that is memorable. I was also at Nationals at the time of the final selection round of 15 hour zoom calls, of which I had to do in my horse float using a camping light, so it was fairly easy to remember me for the selectors. Participate in service activities, keep a record of things that you accomplish, even if its the environmental projects you do in wellbeing, try hard in academics, Semester 1 of Year 12 was the semester that all of the evaluations were made from, so try hard during this time. However, it was probably my equestrian activities that got me noticed through the initial rounds, the rest of the rounds were personality and test based.
Q. What does your immediate future hold for you? A. My immediate future is moving to Brisbane and having a guaranteed spot at the Conservatorium of Music at Griffith University which has been a long time dream of mine. Q. What was the secret ingredient in achieving your results? A. Despite others feeling I should apply for an easier university entry and constant reminders that I may not get into the Con, you only need one person’s support, and that is your own support of your goals. Anything can be made possible if you yourself believe in you. Q. As an active Performing Arts student, what do you enjoy about performing? A. Feeling loved and connected to others in a massive family that all
2022 CAPTAIN’S VOICE
Q. What has been your parents’ response to your development as a student at Glennie? A. I think my mum is simultaneously surprised and unfazed by my development as a student at Glennie, but mainly, I know she is very proud of my journey. She has always been aware that I am constantly looking for the next new challenge to overcome or goal to achieve, so when my schedule and commitments continued to increase, she supported all my decisions and became my number one supporter. Q. What does your immediate future hold for you? A. The immediate future includes moving to Brisbane to study at the University of Queensland and attend college. Choosing what to study next year was something I struggled to figure out across the past year and I am now hoping to get in the Physiotherapy course at UQ. Q. What does it mean to be a Glennie girl? A. Being a Glennie girl to me means embodying our school motto and core values throughout our daily lives. Striving to be all we can be and respecting that this is unique to every individual girl.
TANVI CHAND SCHOOL CAPTAIN
never fruitless. I hope I have left a legacy of being grateful for every
moment at this school, even the ones that seems bad in the moment and to embrace every opportunity. Weaving kindness and gratitude into your life is a sure way to make sure you never take it for granted and enjoy all its moments. Q. How did you continually challenge yourself to improve and reach your potential? A. My family has always said I can sometimes have a bit of competitive spirit, one that often manifests as a competition against myself. So, I have always sought out ways to continually one up myself and my achievements. The main way I have been able to continually challenge myself to improve and reach my potential is by believing that you can never stop learning. There is always new knowledge to attain and ways to improve your skills. The main way I tried to do this is by setting small achievable goals that I would consistently strive toward rather that outrageous ones that were completely unreasonable for me. Although it can feel tedious, the payoff is not, and it is definitely very rewarding.
Q. What does All She Can Be mean to you? A. The motto ‘All She Can Be’ looks different to every Glennie girl in my opinion, it is not one rigid standard, but a fluid understanding that everyone is running their own race and our ‘best’ is unique to everyone. To me, All She Can Be means striving to achieve personal goals and putting all my effort into everything that I do. Q. As a School Captain, what legacy do you think you have left for future Glennie girls? A. Legacy is a big word and tends to be used regarding big momentous achievements, so reflecting on what ‘legacy’ I have left for future Glennie girls is difficult to answer. However, if there is one thing that girls remember from my captaincy, I hope they remember the importance of being kind and grateful. There is a simplicity in kindness that is often overlooked, and I hope that future Glennie girls continue to understand that their kindness is
“I HAVE BEEN ABLE TO CONTINUALLY CHALLENGE MYSELF TO IMPROVE AND
REACH MY POTENTIAL IS BY BELIEVING THAT YOU CAN NEVER STOP LEARNING.”
“MY TIME AT GLENNIE HAS BEEN A MIX OF HARD AND HEARTWARMING. I WENT FROM STRUGGLING TO FLOURISHING AND WITH SO MANY PEOPLE THAT SUPPORT ME AND MEAN THE WORLD TO ME. I DEVELOPED AS A PERSON THROUGH MY FRIENDS AND THOSE WHO MEAN THE MOST TO ME.”
“THE MANY OPTIONS IN SPORT AND THE PERFORMING ARTS HELPED ME GROW AS A WOMAN AND HELPED ME DECIDE WHO I WANTED TO BE.”
GLENNIE GIRLS ARE FUTURE FOCUSED
STUDENTS EXCEL IN VOCATIONAL STUDIES. The 2022 cohort excelled in the following areas; ● One third of the cohort completed a University subject while at school (Headstart). ● 48% of Year 12 students received an early entry University offer. ● 62% of Year 12 students received a Vocational Education and Training (VET) qualification. ● Sienna Richardson has received guaranteed entry into Harvard Medical School in Boston, USA. ● Emma Anderson has been awarded the Australian Academy of Technological Sciences and Engineering (ATSE) Elevate Scholarship as part of the Boosting women in STEM program. ● Harriet Dummet has been offered a place at the Queensland Conservatorium of Music in the Bachelor of Music (Performance) degree on Tuba. ● Zoe Dann has been awarded a scholarship to attend ANU to study a Bachelor of Philosophy (Honours) - Humanities and Social Sciences. This is a coveted, high- level research focused degree for intellectually curious students. ● Charlotte Drynan received the Vice Chancellor’s Elite Scholarship at Bond University ● Telilé Gehrmann completed four university subjects (Headstart Courses) while at school.
Each and every year, a significant number of our graduating class get a head start, commencing the journey towards their future.
There is no doubt that today’s workforce is more diverse and young people have more flexibility in their careers than ever before. And there is no doubt that our workplaces are more complex than ever as we have fast-forwarded to globalisation, artificial intelligence, virtual reality, digital technology, working from home, and working from anywhere. All of these have created the new world of work. Our 2022 graduates are taking the next step in their career pathway well positioned to embrace this changed landscape. Our young people are more career-oriented and more globally aware than ever before. They want to contribute more and they leave Glennie knowing that they can empower themselves and the world around them. We see this empowerment in the way that the 2022 Glennie Graduates have approached their future study and work choices. In 2022, almost half of our cohort had received early entry offers to university before they had finished school. Determined to path their own way, they researched their options early and took
advantage of the ways they could finish their senior studies knowing they had future study options. ● 48% of graduates completed a university subject alongside their school commitments, securing them a guaranteed place in a university course. Others auditioned, interviewed, and used their academic results from Year 11 or their co-curricular and service involvement to open up early offer pathways. Those students who opted for a pathway into the workforce also graduated prepared. ● 62% of Year 12 students in the 2022 cohort completed vocational studies graduating with workplace-ready skills and a qualification to help them secure that job. My hope for the 2022 Glennie graduates is that they continue to embrace their careers knowing that nothing is holding them back from directing their own paths and contributing their authentic, most impactful selves in the workplace.
Ms Sharon Currie Head of Boarding / Careers Advisor
2022 STUDENT VOICE
What was your favourite subject at Glennie and why? A. Visual art. Not only was it a whole lot more fun than physics and maths, but it allowed me to be creative and express myself. Going to art with Mrs Shapcott always made my day, and learning to express myself was invaluable. Q. What has been your parents’ response to your development as a student at Glennie ? A. My parents saw me become a confident, self assured, caring young woman who is set to contribute to her community. My parents saw me find myself and be comfortable within myself. They are so proud of how much I developed as a person and a friend over my time at Glennie. Q. How have you developed as a person during your time at Glennie? A. During my time at Glennie, I developed into a person who was able to be herself regardless of possible judgement. I learnt who I wanted to be and therefore surrounded myself with people who could help me achieve this. I redeveloped my love of music as well, making me realise what makes me happy. I discovered myself as a person through my time at Glennie.
A. In the near future I’m hoping to work as a Governess on a rural NT cattle station and help children doing distance education like I did as a kid. After this year, then it will probably be university and college for engineering and architecture. But for now I want the time off to earn some money and live away for a while. Glennie Character Cup meant the world to me as it showed me that it pays off to be yourself in life, regardless of what people might think of you. There will always be people who judge you for being yourself but just don’t worry about those people. Your real friends will love you for who you are. Q. What was your favourite subject at Glennie and why? A. Agricultural Science was my favourite subject at Glennie because I could relate it to my home life and enjoyed the practical side of the subject. I really enjoyed being able to relate Ag to Biology as well which allowed me to transfer information I learnt in each subject to the other. In Ag, I really liked being able to discuss alternative ways of farming as well with other students in my class, allowing me to broaden my ideas within the subject.
Q. You were the recipient of the Glennie Character Cup. What did this mean to you? A. When I received the Glennie Character Cup, I was honestly so shocked. I didn’t realise that I had made such an impact on the school by just being myself. Receiving the
Q. How did you continually challenge your self to improve and reach your potential? A. On top of school work I did a lot of extra curricular stuff, most of which I had to give up in my senior years. But by doing activities like choir and dance I challenged myself to find time away from schoolwork and stress to develop other skills and passions that helped me through Year 12. Q. What was the secret ingredient in achieving your results? A. For me, maintaining a healthy and consistent sleep schedule was really important, especially because I was always sick. Even during exams when I felt like I had to study for every waking moment of my life, having a set time when I just dropped everything and slept was really good for me, and for my body during externals. Q. What does your immediate future hold for you?
2022 CAPTAIN’S VOICE
ISABELLA SHELTON SCHOOL CAPTAIN
Q. As a School Captain, what legacy do you think you have left for future Glennie girls? A. I think I have left a legacy of enthusiasm, positivity and support. I tried to connect with the younger girls and I also tried to show that I am only human and have vulnerabilities and bad days. I hope I promoted the idea that all these facets are part of life and that nobody has to be perfect. I also think words and stories can mean a lot to people, so my legacy is hopefully one that encourages girls to speak about their stories and their beliefs. Q. What does your immediate future hold? A. In 2023, I will be studying the Bachelor of Psychological Science at UQ and living at a college in Brisbane. I want to be involved in the performing arts at college and keep up with some dancing. I hope to try new things, join clubs and experience living away from my family.
“IN 2023, I WILL BE STUDYING THE BACHELOR OF PSYCHOLOGICAL SCIENCE AT UQ AND LIVING AT A COLLEGE IN BRISBANE. I WANT TO BE INVOLVED IN THE PERFORMING ARTS AT COLLEGE AND KEEP UP WITH SOME DANCING.”
Q. What does it mean to be a Glennie girl?
A. To be a Glennie girl is to be yourself. It means having the courage to reach out for help and ask questions inside and outside of class, treating your fellow students - no matter what grade - with respect and compassion, using your moral compass as a guide and being supportive and enthusiastic at interschool events, even if it’s daunting and you think you look silly. It means showing vulnerability and finding support and standing up for your own beliefs. Q. What was your favourite subject at Glennie and why? A. My favourite subjects were French and French Extension because language fascinates me and I always felt so proud of myself when I remembered a word or formed a sentence. I love how learning languages is such a challenging and ongoing learning experience. We had a lot of freedom in French Extension to study what we wanted to and languages, in general, are applicable in real life and my dreams of travelling. The French department is passionate and always willing to help us with our French, especially when we wanted to relearn a grammatical structure for the third time. Q. As an active Performing Arts student, what do you enjoy about performing? A. I enjoyed the social aspect of the Performing Arts, as well as how each ensemble, choir or production I am in is a team. We all help each other and support each other to improve day by day. You can never predict how each rehearsal will go, just like how you never know what the results will be. Performing Arts is about listening and cooperating with your fellow students, as well as steady self- improvement that comes with practice and experience. It is truly fulfilling and heart-warming and I’m so grateful for the Glennie performing arts program.
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