- n. The most senior teacher in a school.
“The headteacher was a snob – I remember coming late to school because I had a paper round, and he caned me for that.”
“The tabloids picked up on one of the teachers saying to his class at the end of a lesson, "Clear off scumbags" and criticised Drew for calling the headteacher a "bugger" in one of the show's funniest scenes, Goddard hid behind a door and jumped out to surprise his deputy.”
“It's down to the perception that many people have that a headteacher is a white male in a secondary school and a white female in a primary school.”
“The ease with which schools can recruit a headteacher is a key measure of the health of the profession," he said.”
“The 'old school 'headteacher's' Bach to basics 'regime has seen bad behaviour more than halve since he introduced two-hour detentions featuring the likes of Handel, Verdi or Mozart.”
“Jason O'Rourke, the headteacher, says the success is largely due to Jonothan Moody, the teacher who got everyone involved.”
“In truth, taking on Sandamhor as a family enterprise would be an impossibility without my mother's salary as a headteacher on a neighbouring island.”
“As the headteacher describes, the staff were empowered to think creatively about how they delivered the curriculum.”
“Michael Gove shows, through his comparison of the academy programme with council house sales, the political objective of breaking up a public service – and the headteacher of Hele's school explains the economics behind this political objective when he points out that "what the government has done is create a £2bn market" in education services.”
“As a leaving present for her pupils, and with the approval of the headteacher, Rustamova, 40, had several copies of the book, Stop!”
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