As a Classics major here at Princeton, at times I have wondered whether my education has given me a limited or narrow worldview.
“Too poor for college, too rich for financial aid” is a phrase that describes the awkward financial status of those who can afford college, but not comfortably.
The Pass/D/Fail option is available for students between the beginning of the seventh and the end of the ninth week of classes. Commonly referred to as P/D/F, this option is designed to encourage students to explore disciplines that they have little prior knowledge of without fear of negatively impacting their GPA.
Over and over again, I have been told that Greek life is not really a “thing” at Princeton.
I have a love-hate relationship with food. Often, I refuse to eat anything despite feeling hungry.
My three future roommates and I had obsessively checked room reviews, floor plans and the kinds of rooms people got with our draw time last year.
This year, I enrolled in the Humanities Sequence, a year-long class that seeks to examine canonical Western literature — from Homer to Virginia Woolf — in an interdisciplinary manner.
In his recent column, “Run Dining Halls like a Business,” fellow opinion columnist Newby Parton argues that University meal plans are a “horrible and scandalous” deal that would “bankrupt a real restaurant in a week.” His strong assessment leads him to a simple conclusion: “Find the waste.
Nobody wants life advice from an 18-year-old.
The Daily Princetonian recently published a column titled “Teachers who look like us,” written by Tehila Wenger.