Stephanie Olsen Rabinowitz ’99 came back through Lincoln's red doors to speak to Middle and Upper School students about her role as an art director for Blue Apron, and the process of carving out a career for herself.
In a vibrant network of over 3,500 talented women, a Lincoln alumna is always up to something fascinating. Each of their stories teaches us more about what it means to be a Lincoln girl in today’s world—here's what we’ve learned…
Who is Henrietta Lacks? A super human. An immortal being. The Mother of Modern Medicine. One of the first people in space. A poor black tobacco farmer whose cells were taken without her knowledge and were used to transform the medical world.
Nancy Dubuc '87, President and Chief Executive Officer of the A&E Network, was included on Vanity Fair's annual New Establishment list, which ranks the top 100 figures "who are setting the global agenda and leading the Age of Innovation."
“I had no idea I would go into business,” admits Becca Knowles Braun '88. "I really didn't think I was a business person. I didn't fit the personality. But from the first day on my first job in actual business, I just loved it.”
Reisha Brown took many lessons with her when she walked out of Lincoln School’s red doors after graduation, but the most powerfully enduring piece of wisdom she left with—the one that has guided her down a remarkable career path from that point forward—is that Lincoln girls can do anything.
Tennis has been the one constant in Jill Craybas’ life, and the Lincoln School alumna, who was recently inducted into the United States Tennis Association of New England’s Hall of Fame, has known success at every level.
Everyday we challenged the norms, pushed the boundaries and strived for success #LikeAGirl, because [at Lincoln], we did not need a day like today, we simply lived everyday as if it were International Day of the Girl.
A lover of Lincoln School was spotted in the southwest sporting an official "The Future is Female" school bumper sticker!
Lincoln Community Member Professor Richard H. Thaler, aka math teacher Maggie Friedfeld's dad and grandpa of Hallie Friedfeld '15, wins Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences!
Marema Lo-Plynton '17 and Samantha Shekarchi '17 represent Lincoln at Congressmen Langevin and Cicilline's annual RI Student Reception in Washington, D.C.!
The walls of NADAAA, the award-winning Boston architecture and urban design firm, are disarmingly neutral, the monochromatic loft giving the impression of being a living, breathing blank canvas. Those walls encompass a hive of activity; NADAAA is a busy place, and the fruits of its labor surround the designers, architects, project managers, technicians, and behind-the-scenes people, as if to say, “Keep going; just look at what you’ve already done.” Small-scale models of soon-to-be landmarks grow out of glass-enclosed tables. Photographic patchworks of past and future projects cluster together on the walls, complemented by jutting 3D prototypes below, all of them physical manifestations of the art of progress.
The result is stunning. And one of the forces behind it all is Katie Faulkner ’83.
What do you do when you realize that social media might be making your generation antisocial? If you’re Meredith Sullivan ’17, you put down your phone and pick up a video camera.
One of the first 11 girls to complete the new Independent Study Program at Lincoln, a yearlong, self-directed course on a subject that inspires them, Sullivan chose to shine a spotlight on the effects that imagery and language in social media have on girls and young women.
"Lincoln taught me to never back down, that women can do just about anything, and that our brains, not our bodies, are our strongest quality ... Women have the ability to dominate in any field; women can build and change the world... All of us today are making the slogan 'The Future is Female' a reality."
- Kimani Perry '17
Have someone in mind for an alumnae profile?
Contact Caitlin Grant at 401-455-1127 or firstname.lastname@example.org.