Gordonstoun School is a co-educational independent school for boarding
and day pupils in Moray, Scotland. It is named after the 150-acre
(61 ha) estate originally owned by Sir Robert Gordon in the 17th
century; the school now uses this estate as its campus. It is located
Duffus to the north-west of Elgin. It is a "public school" in
the English usage of the term as defined by the Public Schools Act
1868. The school follows certain practices such as usage of the Common
Entrance Exam for the 13+ entry age.
Founded in 1934 by German educator Kurt Hahn,
Gordonstoun has an
enrolment of around 500 full boarders as well as about 100 day pupils
between the ages of 6 and 18. With the number of teaching staff
exceeding 100, there is a low student-teacher ratio compared to the
average in the United Kingdom. There are eight boarding houses,
formerly nine prior to the closure of Altyre house in summer 2016,
including two 17th-century buildings that were part of the original
estate. The other houses have been built or modified since the school
Gordonstoun has a few notable alumni. Three generations of British
royalty were educated at Gordonstoun, including the Duke of Edinburgh
and the Prince of Wales. Due to Dr. Hahn's influence, the school
has had a strong connection with Germany. It is part of the Round
Square Conference of Schools, a group of more than 80 schools across
the globe based on the teaching of Hahn. Around 30% of students
Gordonstoun come from abroad.
3.1 Aberlour House
Gordonstoun International Summer School
4 Academic curriculum
7 Boarding Houses
8 Old Gordonstounians
8.1 British Royal Family
8.2 Royalty and aristocrats
8.3 Other OGs
9 Fictional graduate
11 See also
14 Works cited
15 External links
The British Salem School of
Gordonstoun was established in 1934 by
Kurt Hahn after he was asked by friends to give a demonstration in the
UK of his "Salem system". He was born in Berlin in 1886 and studied
at the University of Oxford. After reading Plato's The Republic as
a young man, Hahn conceived the idea of a modern school. With the help
of Prince Max of Baden, he set up the
Schule Schloss Salem
Schule Schloss Salem in 1919.
After the First World War, both men decided that education was key in
influencing the future. They developed Salem in order to develop its
students as community leaders. By the 1930s Salem had already become a
renowned school throughout Europe. In 1932 Hahn spoke out against the
Nazis and was arrested in March 1933.
He was released and exiled to Britain in the same year through the
influence of the Prime Minister, Ramsay MacDonald, who was familiar
with Hahn's work. At the urging of British friends, Hahn decided
to start a new school in Morayshire.
Gordonstoun was started in a small way and had financial difficulties
in its early years. After the death in 1930 of Sir William
Gordon-Cumming, 4th Baronet, his house at
Gordonstoun was obtained by
Kurt Hahn, whose offer for the lease was accepted on 14 March
1934. The buildings needed repair and renovation, and at the start
of the first academic year, the school had only two enrolled
pupils. Hahn expected
Gordonstoun to operate for only a few years,
as an example of his vision. The number of pupils steadily increased,
and some additional pupils transferred from Salem, including Prince
Philip of Greece, now the Duke of Edinburgh. By the start of the
Second World War, 135 boys were attending.
In June 1940 the school was evacuated and the
Gordonstoun estate was
taken over by the army for use as barracks. The school was relocated
temporarily to quarters in
Montgomeryshire in Mid Wales when Lord
Davies, a parent of two pupils, allowed the school to use one of his
houses. The buildings were insufficient, and finances and pupil
numbers began to drop. The school survived the war, pupil numbers
increased again, and the school became well known throughout Wales and
the Midlands. Once the war had ended, the school returned to the
By the end of the 1940s, the school achieved its primary target of 250
pupils and continued growing in size. It built dormitories on the
estate, removing the need of maintaining a house in Altyre, Forres,
many miles away from the main campus.
Gordonstoun also developed its
academic offerings. It arranged to admit poorer children from the
surrounding areas, and to deepen the "outward bound"-type activities
that were central to Hahn's system. Skills in mountaineering and
seamanship were always taught at the school. The introduction of the
Moray Badge, from which the Duke of Edinburgh's Award was borrowed,
expanded the types of physical challenges for students to conquer.
Gordonstoun House as seen from the South Lawn
From the 1950s onwards, the school administration concentrated on
improving the facilities and expanding the curriculum. Major
changes since then include: the founding of
Round Square in 1966,
an international community of schools sharing Hahn's educational
ideals; the school becoming co-educational in 1972; and the moving
of Aberlour House, Gordonstoun's preparatory school, from Speyside to
a purpose-built Junior Schoola[›] on campus in 2004.
In the beginning, Hahn blended a traditional private school ethos,
modelled on his experiences at Eton and Oxford, with a philosophy
inspired by Plato's The Republic and other elements of ancient Greek
history. This is seen in the title "Guardian", denoting the head
boy and girl, the adoption of a Greek trireme as the school's emblem,
and a routine that could be described as Spartan. Outdoor activities
and skills such as seamanship and mountaineering are emphasized. The
school had a reputation for harsh conditions, with cold showers and
morning runs as a matter of routine. It also used physical
punishments, known as "penalty drill" or PD, in the form of supervised
runs around one's house (dormitory) or the south lawn of Gordonstoun
House (pictured). Physical education and challenging outdoor
activities are still practised, but cold showers and punishment runs
have been dropped.
Hahn's views on education centred on the ability to understand
Gordonstoun incorporates this in a number of ways
including its association with
Round Square and in offering pupil
exchanges to the different schools within the association.
Additionally there is a chance to join one of the annual international
service projects which take pupils abroad to help a foreign community,
for instance there have been projects to build schools in Africa,
build wells in Thailand and help orphans in Romania.  Hahn
believed that an important part of education was to challenge a person
and take them out of their areas of familiarity and comfort, improving
a person's ability to deal with difficult situations. The school
requires that every pupil takes part in a series of outdoor programmes
particularly expeditions in the
Cairngorms and sailing training on the
school's 80-foot vessel, Ocean Spirit.
Hahn believed that "The Platonic view of education is that a nation
must do all it can to make the individual citizen discover his own
power and further more that the individual becomes a cripple in his or
her point of view if he is not qualified by education to serve the
community." The idea of service at the school is thought to
encourage students to gain a feeling of responsibility to aid other
people and is implemented in creating an array of services to the
community which every student becomes involved in. (see below).
Gordonstoun offers a series of grants, drawing on its investments and
other funds from which the school can draw upon in order to support
pupils who are unable to pay the full fees. In the academic year
2009/10 the school provided financial support for 163 pupils including
11 with 100% fee coverage and 95 with 50% fee reduction. The
school is a registered charity: Scottish charity number SC037867.
Along with the main school two other schools form part of the greater
Gordonstoun community. These are Gordonstoun's preparatory school,
Aberlour House, and a summer school that serves to promote the school
outside of the academic year.
The first preparatory school was founded in 1936 at Wester Elchies and
unlike Gordonstoun, was not made to move during the war. At the start
of the war there were 40 boys and girls attending and these numbers
increased to the point that a second school was opened at Aberlour
House in 1947 by which time nearly 100 pupils were attending.
Wester Elchies was pulled down in the early 1960s because of
dilapidation. The prep school continued with just Aberlour but even so
there were always problems with the 20 miles (32 km) that
separated the main
Gordonstoun campus and the school. In 2002 the
running of Aberlour House was taken over by
Gordonstoun and in 2004 a
purpose built prep school was constructed on the main campus. In
January 2007 the disused Aberlour House became the head offices of
Walkers Shortbread, whose main factory complex at Fisherton is
adjacent to the house.
Presently Aberlour House has approximately 115 pupils between the ages
of 6 and 13 attending. Although they form part of the same
institution, going to Aberlour is not a prerequisite of going to
Gordonstoun and neither is it enforced that pupils at Aberlour House
continue on into Gordonstoun. Even so, they are both obviously
very close, sharing the same school song, school flag and the same
Gordonstoun International Summer School
Gordonstoun International Summer School started in 1976 and has
catered to over 7,000 pupils since then. It opens for a four-week
period every summer with the aim of giving a taste of the Gordonstoun
ethos. Although for the most part the priority is adventure, sports
and creative arts, the school also teaches courses in English. Around
250 children from all over the world between the ages of 8 and 16
attend each year.
Gordonstoun requires the pupil to pass the Common Entrance
In the Junior School (ages 8–13), pupils study a range of courses
and follow the Scottish education system. In the Senior School (ages
13+) the pupils complete a year's foundation course and then enter
English education system
English education system by starting a two-year
followed by a two-year
A Level course.
Gordonstoun offers 21 GCSE
courses, 27 AS Level courses and 21
A Level courses including
specialised subjects such as Dance,
Classical Studies and Further
HMIE inspection evaluated
Gordonstoun as being
'Excellent' in its curriculum.
96% of pupils proceed to higher education with 79% going to British
universities and 17% to universities abroad. Of those who do not go on
to further education many take gap years or join the armed forces.
Gordonstoun pupils take a rest while on expedition in the Cairngorms.
In the beginning Hahn expressed his view that at many schools ball
games had been given precedence over other activities and so, to start
with, more focus was placed on seamanship and practical work than the
playing of games. Due to this, competitive matches did not start until
Gordonstoun played and won its first rugby match against
Grantown Academy. Even so, the school was still in its infancy and
there were no designated fields on which to play with conditions being
so bad that during pre-match, half-time and post match, players would
clear as many pebbles off the field of play as possible. 1935 saw
Gordonstoun's cricket team win two, lose two and draw one. Hahn
set up the hockey team personally with Prince Philip humorously
recalling a game against Elgin Academy's ladies' team and saying that
he "... hoped that soon we shall be among the best Scottish girls'
As of 2013 there were playing fields for rugby, football and cricket
as well as an outdoor hockey AstroTurf, outdoor tennis courts and a
400m running track. Apart from these outdoor pitches there is a large
sports centre with facilities that include a rock climbing wall, a 25m
swimming pool, a weights room, squash courts and an indoor activity
hall for basketball, badminton and netball.
Aside from these more traditional sports there is the opportunity to
participate in karate, equestrianism, skiing, .22 rifle shooting and
clay pigeon shooting, athletics, golf and many others. Clubs also form
part of the activities list which is made up of cooking, debating,
astronomy and film.
The 1st XIb[›] participate in four different competitions. The main
competition is the County Schools League where
alongside nine other schools in a league system with the chance of
promotion/relegation at the end of the season. The other three are
Scottish Cup, North of Scotland Cup and the Scottish Independent
Schools Cup where
Gordonstoun plays with a mixture of independent and
The school's fire service works closely with the Grampian Fire and
Rescue Service and have a fire station on campus with two
fire-fighting appliances at their disposal. It was started in 1940
while the school was based in Wales and they acquired an appliance
soon after. They attend roughly fifty call-outs a year and so
members have to be medically and physically fit, training in order to
pass the practical test before becoming fire fighters. The team is
split into three watches lasting a week each and are on call 24 hours
a day having to carry pagers and react quickly should they be
Gordonstoun School's yacht: The Ocean Spirit of
Moray under sail in
the Irish Sea
Seamanship has been a main part of the curriculum since the school
began. The first voyage of note was in a cutter from
Dornoch in June 1935, a distance of 25 miles (40 km). Pupils
still train in cutters from the age of 13 upward at
Hopeman Harbour to
prepare for a voyage in the school's 80 ft (24 m) sailing
vessel. Most excursions take a week sailing off the West Coast of
Scotland, but the school also enters into the Tall Ships' Races
annually which allows pupils to take part in an international
competition in European waters lasting up to a month.
In the lower school, ages 13 to 16, a boy and a girl in sixth form
(ages 16 to 18) are elected to be Captains of the lower school. They
provide liaison between teachers and pupils so that any concerns can
be rectified. Other roles they partake in can include organisation of
inter-house activities, charitable events and the lower school social
("social" refers to social event or party).
In the Upper School, ages 16 to 18, responsibility is available
through a hierarchy of positions. This starts with Captains of
Sports, Service and House. In the case of Captains, no peer voting
takes place but rather a pupil is elected by the Head of the
respective department. This way it is not uncommon for some people to
be re-elected as Captain for multiple terms depending on whether or
not anybody else of suitable stance is available. Captains of Sport
such as the Football or Rugby Captain are chosen by the Head of that
sport and will help the Head organise teams for practice and
preparation off the field of play as well as on it. Similarly Captains
of Service will aid the Head of Service organise training sessions and
be a point of contact for the rest of the members.
Captains of House are slightly different though in that they play a
more personal role for pupils who want to voice problems with
conditions within the house and this often means that House Captains
have a lot more pupils to be responsible for. This difference is more
evident in their original title of 'Helper'. They tend to be in
close contact with the housemaster so that any issues requiring
immediate attention can be sorted out as well as being able to relay
any general ideas or concerns in the House Captains' Council which
meet once every two weeks. At the meeting a teacher is present and
minutes are taken so that they can be passed onto the Colour Bearers
Colour Bearers get their name from a band of purple they wear as
insignia on their uniform, purple being one of the school colours.
They are elected by the pupils and the staff, similar to Eton's
Pop, and have important roles in the school community as a
whole. Unlike captains they keep their positions for a whole year
unless they are demoted which is usually the punishment for untoward
behaviour. They meet every week with the Headmaster to attend to a
wide range of school matters. As well as this they are responsible for
maintaining the refectory and the library and for serving drinks
behind the bar at the weekly socials in addition to organising major
school wide events that take place throughout the year.
From the CBs a boy and a girl are chosen to be Guardians for the
academic term. These are the Head Pupils for the entire school and
only normally 6 people a year are allowed to have this position. The
term Guardian comes from the name of the supportive rulers of Plato's
ideal state. Like the staff they are closely involved in the
management and well-being of the school.
There are eight boarding houses, nine including the one no longer in
operation, on the campus. The houses are run by a small team of
teachers. The House Master (HM) has overall responsibility and is
helped by the Assistant House Master (AHM). Either or both of these
will be present at the daily house meeting and will oversee
homeworkc[›] to make sure pupils are studying. The HM will organise
any special house events, decide who the house captain will be for the
term as well as choosing a captain to take care of other house related
goings on. The HM is also the person who most pupils would talk to if
they had a problem although all teachers are available for help. Both
the HM and the AHM normally have residences within the houses and so
are very much part of the house. Each house has a matron who helps the
pupils through their daily routine as well as a tutor to help the
pupils in their studies. The year a pupil is in, and the amount of
rooms in the house decides which pupils are allowed a room of their
own, although it is normally decided that younger years share whilst
senior pupils get their own rooms. All pupils rotate rooms each term.
The houses are:
Altyre House (Pre-2016)
Gordonstoun House (G-House; sixth-form only)
Some houses will go on house expeditions and there are many
inter-house competitions that take place in the year. These
competitions vary. The most common are sports like
Football or simply a Tug of War. All of the boarding houses throw a
themed party annually, and pupils may invite guests from other
See also: Category:People educated at Gordonstoun.
For OGs there is the
Gordonstoun Association which aims to promote and
strengthen links between former pupils of the school and the school
itself. The patron of the GA is HRH The Duke of Edinburgh.
British Royal Family
During the 1960s
Prince Charles attended the school on the
recommendation of his father, Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, who
had been one of the first pupils to attend Gordonstoun, having
previously been educated at Salem in Germany.
Prince Charles did not
enjoy the regime which he later characterised as "Colditz in
kilts". Princes Andrew and Edward followed in their father's and
elder brother's footsteps. Of the four princes, three (Philip, Charles
and Edward) were appointed Guardian (Head Boy) during their time at
the school. Princess Anne, Philip's only daughter, was not
educated at Gordonstoun, which at that time was for boys only, but she
sent her two children, Zara and Peter, while also serving for some
time on the school's board of governors.
Royalty and aristocrats
Alexander, Crown Prince of Yugoslavia
Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh
Charles, Prince of Wales
Prince Andrew, Duke of York
Prince Edward, Earl of Wessex
Nicholas Alexander, 7th Earl of Caledon
James Carnegie, 3rd Duke of Fife
Alexander Douglas-Hamilton, 16th Duke of Hamilton
Jasper Duncombe, 7th Baron Feversham
Christopher Finch-Hatton, 16th Earl of Winchilsea
Granville Gordon, 13th Marquess of Huntly
John Grant, 13th Earl of Dysart
Norton Knatchbull, 3rd Earl Mountbatten of Burma
Angus Montagu, 12th Duke of Manchester
Lord Ivar Mountbatten
Michael Pearson, 4th Viscount Cowdray
Other OGs are listed in List of people educated at Gordonstoun.
In addition to the royal family other notable alumni include:
Stuart Agnew –
UK Independence Party
UK Independence Party MEP
William Boyd – writer
Oona Chaplin – actress
Jason Connery – actor
Balthazar Getty – actor and heir to the Getty oil fortune
Dick Heckstall-Smith – musician
Caroline Johnson – Conservative Member of Parliament
Duncan Jones – formerly known as Zowie Bowie – film director and
son of musician David Bowie
Luca Prodan – musician
Heather Stanning – rower, Olympic gold medallist at
London 2012 with
Roy Williamson – musician, member of the Corries, writer of Flower
of Scotland, one of several unofficial Scottish national anthems
and possibly the most popular.
Gordonstoun also has a notable fictional alumna: the heroine of Tomb
Raider, Lara Croft, was supposed to have attended the school in sixth
year; she has also been used to advertise it.
In 2002, the school barred two former pupils who had published an
article about the headmaster's daughter. This was after the
Headmaster, Mark Pyper, had banned his daughter, a pupil there, from
all social activities in the grounds for two weeks after she had been
caught drinking alcohol in the school grounds.
In 2010, a teacher was struck off by the General Teaching Council for
Scotland for warning students about exam content in advance of the
Gordonstoun was named as one of the schools being
investigated in the Scottish child abuse inquiry chaired by Lady
Broneirion, Gordonstoun's home during World War II
Gordonstoun has different names for different segments
of the school. The Junior School refers to the prep school, Aberlour
House (ages 8 to 13) and the Senior School refer to
(ages 13–18). In addition, the Senior School is split into the Lower
School (ages 13 to 16) and the Upper School (ages 16 to 18)
^ b: In sports such as football and cricket, there are 11
players, and so the best team is often referred to as the First XI.
Other sports have the similar terms; e.g., rugby union has the 1st XV,
^ c: A 'prep school' in the UK is an independent school for
children of (usually) ages 8 to 13. It is an abbreviation of
preparatory school, intended to prepare students for secondary school
– known as a Public School if in the independent sector. 'Prep' is
also a term in British boarding schools that means homework. It comes
from the term "preparatory work", as in work done to prepare for the
next lesson in the relevant subject.
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Official school website
Kurt Hahn website
Round Square website
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