Studying at our school

Studying at our school doesn't just mean going to class, sitting at a desk and writing papers. When you're at our high school, you become part of a team, maybe even a family. You are important to us.

Our school is your chance to get a solid foundation for life, to excel in competitions, but also to spend great years with your friends, to learn organizational work, or to find your life soulmate. We are a grammar school that cares about each individual, that discusses with students, that does not recognize a strict hierarchy of power. When you become a part of us, you'll participate in the running of things.

If you're in Year 7, you can apply to our elite French six-year programme. You'll get a unique education in the Czech Republic that you can use in a wide range of professions. Among the graduates of this program we have students of forensic anthropology, senior representatives of foreign companies, EU staff, as well as many excellent translators, doctors, lawyers and teachers. You will learn both French and English. Find out more at the Open Day.

If you're deciding where to go from primary school, we offer you two options - you can go to either the English or the German class. And if you don't have enough languages, you can add a third one of your choice in your junior year. We also offer Latin, which will give you an insight into the ins and outs of language in general and arm you with dangerous knowledge in a wide range of scientific disciplines. Need more information, stop by our office. Here.

For complete information, check out the chart of applicants and acceptances below. You can see that the situation at our high school is stable, with an average of just over 240 people applying. We take about half of that, and we take four classes - two English, one German (all four-year majors) and one French (six-year majors).

Of course, languages do not overshadow other subjects here. People from our high school go to all kinds of universities. You could almost say that languages as a field of study at university is in the minority among our graduates. Often they take their language training as sufficient, so they pursue other fields. A doctor with an excellent knowledge of German, an art historian proficient in French or an economist fluent in English are all in demand on the job market.