Aomori High School

Aomori High School (青森県立青森高等学校, Aomori Kenritsu Aomori Kōtō Gakkō) is a high school in the city of Aomori, Aomori Prefecture, Japan.

Aomori High School
青森県立青森高等学校
Aomori High School.jpg
New school building completed in 2006
Address
8-1-2 Sakuragawa

,
030-0945

Japan
Information
TypePrefectural Senior
Established11 September 1900 (1900-09-11)
PrincipalShinji Shishikura
Grades1st-3rd years Senior High School
GenderCoeducational
Websitewww.aomori-h.asn.ed.jp/English_index.html

Originally a junior high school named Aomori Prefectural Third Junior High School (青森県立第三中学校, Aomori Kenritsu Daisan Chūgakkō), the school was established on September 11, 1900.[1]

Aomori Prefectural First Junior High School in Hirosaki and Aomori Prefectural Second Junior High School in Hachinohe were later renamed Aomori Prefectural Hirosaki High School and Aomori Prefectural Hachinohe High School respectively. Aomori Prefectural Third Junior High School in the city of Aomori was also renamed Aomori Prefectural Aomori High School.

The school later moved to the site of the former military camp where the 2nd Battalion, 5th Infantry Regiment involved in the Hakkōda Mountains incident was based. In the 1902 accident, 199 out of 210 soldiers on winter training exercises perished.[2]

In 2000, one of the school's chairmen embezzled 34 million yen from the school's 100th anniversary funds.[3]

Notable alumniEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ 沿革 (in Japanese). Aomori Prefectural Aomori High School. Archived from the original on 2011-07-22. Retrieved 2008-07-21.
  2. ^ Shigeyuki Matsunami. 国道103号 (in Japanese). Archived from the original on 2007-11-03. Retrieved 2008-07-21.
  3. ^ 生徒の教育環境を最優先に (in Japanese). Toonippo. 2004-03-18. Archived from the original on 2008-02-25. Retrieved 2008-06-12.
  4. ^ "AOMORI CITY in Brief Report 2004". Aomori, Aomori. Archived from the original on October 2, 2008. Retrieved 2008-07-21.
  5. ^ "Tokyo killer announced his intentions through SMS". The Australian. 2008-06-10. Archived from the original on 2008-06-10. Retrieved 2008-07-21.
  6. ^ "展示室D前廊下 澤田教一:安全への逃避(in Japanese language)". Aomori Museum of Art. Retrieved 2015-02-03.
  7. ^ "Shuji Terayama". Minato City Library. Retrieved 2008-07-21.

External linksEdit

Coordinates: 40°48′33″N 140°46′02″E / 40.80917°N 140.76722°E / 40.80917; 140.76722