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In 1953, Marilyn Monroe starred in Gentlemen Prefer Blondes as Lorelei Lee, a lovable but shallow showgirl, who travels to Europe with her best friend Dorothy Shaw (Jane Russell). The movie follows Lorelei's attempts to marry her rich boyfriend, Augustus Edmond, over the objections of his stern father. For Lorelei and Gus, the trip to the altar is littered with spectacular musical numbers, robberies, private detectives, and some very questionable photographs.
10:30 p.m.:All clear, the University tweets.
It's not that Miller and Krauss are resting on their laurels at the top of the game, though -- they're still very much the genrebending innovators they were in 2010. With Bitter Rivals, the duo takes a distinct step towards something new and potentially more terrifying, with a wider margin of error: '90s girl-group pop, R&B, those genres that take melodies over straight sound. In my view, it works.
The three long-haired Haim sisters – bassist Este, lead vocalist Danielle, and guitarist Alana – look and sound like they belong in a different decade. Raised in San Fernando Valley, Los Angeles, they grew up listening to the Americana and classic rock record of their musician parents. Catching the musical bug young, the three sisters formed a cover band called “Rockinhaim” (later HAIM) to play at local charity fairs.
With the newly released docket for the Supreme Court, there are many interesting cases the court will tackle this year, ranging from Campaign Finance to the President’s ability to make recess appointments. However, one case that may have particular importance to the University is Schuette v. Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action.
Meet three of our new columnists - Aaron Robertson, Marni Morse and Jiyoon Kim. The first in a series of introductions.
If her larger-than-life curls and anti-consumerist summer hit “Royals” weren’t enough to establish Lorde as the coolest girl in pop, her debut album Pure Heroine surely will. Just ten tracks long, the album explores themes of materialism, suburban life, aging, and adolescence to a heavy beat and jaded lyrics.
Although Princeton once again faces a meningitis outbreak, Yale is dealing with something of another sick variety.It was reported by the Yale Daily Newsthat an individual or group of individuals has defecated in students' laundry on multiple occasions this fall.
Vulfpeck knows all about groove. When they perform, heads start to bob, feet start stomping on their own. The listener gets lost in the repetition, pulled into the pulse. It’s a certain kind of energy that’s difficult to define yet impossible to ignore, and it’s precisely the kind of energy that defines the music of Vulfpeck. The band, based out of Michigan, consists of five guys (Jack Stratton,Theo Katzman, Woody Goss, Joey Dosik, and Joe Dart). Their serious reputation for groove proceeds them, as nearly half a million youtube views suggest. And they’re fun to watch.
The name Bieber sparks reactions in certain people, although it seems that which Bieber doesn’t always matter.
These documentaries are no bad-hair Ken Burns. They have mad compelling narratives and astonishing visuals.
One of the most surprising things I’ve noticed here at Princeton is the allure of busyness. Not the sort of busy work that’s associated with classes or much-too-frequent precepts but the kind of work that people drown themselves in to not have to deal with personal or emotional issues. It seems inevitable in a campus full of so many ambitious figures; those who consider the long-term track infinitely more important than any minor obstacle in the present. But what ends up happening is that students who are unhappy or dissatisfied with their current lives live vicariously through the facade of “success” and “achievement” based on how jam-packed their schedules are. It seems all to frequent that I hear a friend despair at having too much time and therefore feeling like a “failure” at Princeton.
Original Air Date: 9/28/13, NBC; S39E1
Last time we checked in on Kanye West and Jay Z, they had collaborated on the wildly successful Watch the Throne, which garnered seven Grammy nominations. Since that time, a considerable amount has changed: Jay Z decided to dabble in owning a mediocre NBA team, opened up a sports agency, became the face of the Samsung Galaxy, and tragically ended his relationship with the hyphen. West was equally as busy as he started dating Kim Kardashian, had a child, named said child after a compass direction, and started a fashion collaboration with APC.
That’s right ladies, our beloved Leois rumored to be cast as the 13thPresident of Princeton University and the 28thPresident of the United States.
Spring Breakers is like the extended cut of a raunchy low-budget music video that was compiled using a broken editing program. That may sound harsh, but if you’ve seen the movie you know I’m being easy on it. When I have to pay $11 to see a film, I expect it to meet a few basic standards: a plot that holds my attention, well-written dialogue, and halfway decent character development. Harmony Korine’s Spring Breakers, I’m sorry to say, struck out in all of these categories . . . by a long shot.
What's up with P/D/F?
In my opinion, the best part of any awards show is the red carpet. It's fun to ooh and ah over gorgeous designer gowns that you could only dream of affording. It's perhaps even more fun to gasp in horror (or at least crinkle your nose in disgust) as someone proudly strolls past the cameras in a ghastly dress that will haunt their fashion reputation for the near future. This year's Emmys did not disappoint in either category. We saw sheer done right...and done so wrong. We saw sparkles and sleek suits, as well as wildly unflattering shapes. Read on to see the best and worst of the 2013 Emmy red carpet!
Season nine picks up exactly where the eighth left off, exactly fifty-five hours before the wedding; Barney and Robin prepare for their upcoming nuptials amid an incest scare and divorce news, Lily attempts to balance her maternal feelings with her usual indulgent feistiness, Marshall struggles to hide his new judgeship while entering a rivalry with a fellow traveler on his way back to New York, and Ted grapples with his lingering feelings for Robin and whether he should return the infamous locket, a symbol of his unyielding devotion to her. With three days of pre-wedding chaos set to span twenty episodes this season, there’s obviously no rush in the pacing of the episode, and “The Locket” seems to take advantage of this fact by taking the time to re-cap (at one point Lily “explains” to Ted, “Stella, the woman who left you at the altar!”) and play out old tropes (see: three minute opening scene of Ted being pretentious on a road trip). The highlight of the episode was by far Lily’s encounter with the Mother on a train to the wedding, where the two bonded over Lily’s rants about Ted and a batch of Mother-made cookies dubbed “Sumbitches”. Allaying the fear of fans everywhere, we learn the Mother is just as cool, charming, and quirky as she’s been built up to be.