Construction begins on the Academy campus. The Holt Science Building and Agriculture Building (since converted for administrative use) are demolished to make way for new facilities. Temporary classrooms are installed on the campus for use during the construction period.
A third twentieth-century expansion of The Woodstock Academy is completed. The most comprehensive building program in The Academy's history includes a new dining hall, library, auditorium, arts center, administrative offices, guidance suite, faculty center, science wing, lobby areas, courtyard, additional classrooms, increased parking, expanded lawns, new athletic fields, and a renovated 1873 Woodstock Academy building.
In the spring of 1997, The Woodstock Academy Board of Trustees arrived at a contractual agreement to accept up to twenty-five percent of students completing grade eight from the community of Canterbury.
The Woodstock Academy trustees and faculty commence plans for the school’s third century. The Board of Trustees establishes an ad hoc committee to plan the Academy’s Bicentennial.
Bicentennial Hall is constructed on The Academy campus with new classrooms to accommodate a growing student population.
The Woodstock Academy, one of the oldest secondary schools in the United States, celebrates its bicentennial. Renovations to The Academy Building third floor provides four additional classrooms.
The graphics lab was relocated to the Bicentennial Building and two classrooms were renovated in the Bracken Memorial Library and Media Center.
Two classrooms were renovated in the lower level of the Bracken Memorial Library and Media Center.
The renovation of the Bracken Memorial Library was completed.
The renovation of the Bracken Administrative Center was completed housing the Headmaster’s Office, the Office of Advancement and Alumni Relations, the Office of the CFO and a Board of Trustee Conference Room.
The Woodstock Academy introduces its 1-to-1 program in an initiative to provide every student with the resources to have a 21st century learning experience in and out of the classroom.
The Woodstock Academy purchases Hyde School’s Woodstock Campus adding on-campus dormitories, a cultural center, an art gallery, a second dining hall, additional indoor and outdoor athletic and recreation facilities, a health center, administrative offices, and additional learning spaces. The addition of the South Campus created space on the original North Campus for an engineering lab and maker-space workshop.
The purchase of South Campus established The Woodstock Academy as a premier day and boarding school.