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This weekend, the Princeton Triangle Club will present its 125th musical comedy, “Tropic Blunder.” The show concerns the recipients of an all-expenses-paid island vacation, who have just so happened to win a soda company’s contest. When the island turns out to be cursed, Triangle’s particular brand of musical comedy ensues. To talk about the nautical-themed adventure, Street sat down with Tori Rinker ’16, the president of Triangle. “Tropic Blunder” will run Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. in McCarter Theatre.
Princeton South Asian Theatrics presents “The Trump Card”
1. “Casino Royale” is better than “Spectre”
Cruz ’92 proposes dissolution of IRS at presidential debate, proposes annual tribute of insincere folksiness instead
The creative writing courses taught by A.M. Homes, under the umbrella of the Lewis Center for the Arts, are essentially a formal space for sharing and refining the art of storytelling.
After history professor emerita Nell Painter saw a New York Times cover depicting the Russian bombing of Grozny, the North Caucasus-located capital of Chechnya, she wondered why white Americans were called Caucasians. After spending a semester in Germany finding out, Painter wrote “The History of White People” in 2010, discussing how formerly non-white people were classified as white through their assimilation into American society.
Martha Friedman, lecturer in visual arts in the Lewis Center for the Arts, grew up in a family of scientists.
On Friday evening, when Anna Aronson ’16 and Cameron Platt ’16 utter their first lines as Nina Zarechnaya and Irina Arkadina in Anton Chekhov’s “The Seagull”, they will be following in the footsteps of two other Princeton women who performed the play for their senior thesis project — 10 years ago. In that production, Nikki Muller ’05 (of “The Ivy League Hustle (I Went to Princeton, Bitch!)” fame) played Nina, and Emma Worth ’05 played Arkadina.
Wanshou Lu is a street filled with the elderly. Located in Beijing, a city that is the embodiment of rapid modernization, the street retains aspects of a relaxed lifestyle, with grandparents walking leisurely along the storefronts as they barter for fruits and vegetables in the morning.
Although community service is often associated with direct volunteer-based service, Breakout Princeton is a Pace Center for Civic Engagement program offering an alternative break that allows students to engage in issues through service learning, a hybrid of community service and learning from policy stakeholders. Breakout owes its name to the fact that the trips occur during fall and spring break. The service learning aspect comes in when students learn about domestic social issues. Rather than completing a service project during the week, students meet policymakers, community organizations and those directly affected by the focus issue of the specific trip.
Music: Princeton University Orchestra October 2015 Concerts
13 incidences of hand, foot and mouth disease diagnosed on campus; Meningitis B supposedly overcome, the medieval plague begins anewNeither News nor Notes: Princeton ranked best college town of 2015, according to company no one has ever heard ofMost students comfortable with new rifle policy; calls for Red Ryder carbine-action BB gun this ChristmasAvalonBay construction halted due to on-site contamination; Hand, foot and mouth disease unearthedNJ Transit begins #RudeZone campaign; all rude passengers required to self-segregate from general populationLocal radio station WPRB celebrates 75th anniversary; quietly playing hipster music for old people since 1940
It was after class when I stepped out of the Scheide-Caldwell House and was confronted with the pumpkin. Seated in between the picturesque crossroads of Scheide-Caldwell, Chancellor Green and Henry House was this enormous sculpture of a gourd cloaked in black and brass-gold polka dots. Like some sort of magical occurrence, it appeared to have sprouted in a spot where I had most certainly had lunch just a few weeks before. Questions possessed me. Where did the pumpkin come from? Who had designed it? Was it a gesture to the harvest season, the time for hot apple ciders and feasts among relatives?
Do you have a place in your hometown that you can envision as clearly as your childhood bedroom — every color, every store sign — as though your mind had the capabilities of Google Street View?
This week, Theatre Intime’s “Gidion’s Knot” closes out the last three performances of its two-week run. Written originally by Johnna Adams and directed on campus by Victoria Gruenberg ’16, the show features just two actors, Ugonna Nwabueze ’18 and Hope Kean ’18. Street sat down with Gruenberg and Nwabueze to talk about what it was like to be put on this short but emotionally high-stakes play. This Q&A has edited and condensed for clarity.
Student groups are created for a wide variety of compelling reasons at Princeton, but what better excuse exists than “Yale has one, so why don’t we?”
Poetry: Songline Slam Poetry presents ‘Kidz Bop Newbie Arch’