Meet our Faculty


At The Episcopal Academy, faculty are more than dedicated educators - they are lifelong learners and cherished student mentors.

They represent alumni, parents, coaches, and volunteers. They span generations and backgrounds, and they inspire our students to explore a wide variety of academic, artistic, athletic, and spiritual passions.

Learn more about our faculty below.

Lower School

Christian Cloud: Technology
Technology will not only bring the world into the student's classroom, but allow the student a deeper understanding of what it means to be human.
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Buffy Brown: Kindergarten

Regardless what a student knows entering Kindergarten, my goal is to see improvement in each child and that each student leaves my classroom feeling confident.

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Deb Newnham, Music

Teaching music is integral to educating the whole child. Developing a child's singing voice builds confidence and character.

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Middle School

Mark Luff, English
We instill in our students a strong interest or love in a subject they like and the perseverance to work in a class of less interest to them. We have helped them see the value in asking effective questions, listening attentively, and managing time responsibly.
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Gina Tomkowich, Theatre
As we explore many styles of theatre, acting, and performance, the students work to walk a mile in someone else's shoes. Our instruction is based around honing a deeper feeling of empathy for others, and a strong appreciation for diversity.
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Larry Henderson, History
I always tell people, "Kids don't care what you know until they know that you care." As a man of faith, I believe that we are held accountable by God for how we shape these kids. We must ask ourselves, "How can we make an impact together? How can we work together as a family? How can we strive to be great?"
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Upper School

Tony Herman, English

Poetry is language, and it revolves around being creative and artistic and inventive. It challenges us with this question: What can you say that hasn't been said?

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Christele Furey: French
Unless you use the language in a meaningful way, you will not only retain very little of it but you will be unable to communicate. The classroom should be a lively environment.
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Matt Memmo, Technology

Computational thinking/coding at its core is problem solving. The analysis and the critical thought processes that are programming's foundation are valuable skills for our students to learn.

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