Twice a year, Lawnparties brings famous bands and some not-so-famous musical artists to Prospect Avenue.
This week, Street takes a look back on the history of arts at Princeton through the 'Prince' archives, including a salty column by an 1882-era arts advocate and the opening of McCarter Theatre.
Music: Princeton University Orchestra presents “December 2015 Concerts”Get your classical fix this Thursday and Friday with PUO, who will be playing Schubert’s Symphony No.
From Princeton's literal Revolutionary War battlefields to the campus' deep divisions during the Civil War, Princeton has been a campus integrally linked to America's wars.
I first learned about the bombing of Hiroshima in the ninth grade. We were assigned John Hersey’s “Hiroshima,” a long-form article that follows six survivors as they navigate the horrific aftermath of the atomic bomb.
Music: Princeton University Orchestra October 2015 ConcertsIt’s that time of year for your autumnal dose of orchestral ear candy.
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?Mine is called Zhongxiao East Road — specifically, Section Four.
Poetry: Songline Slam Poetry presents ‘Kidz Bop Newbie Arch’Even if you don’t think of yourself as someone who can appreciate slam poetry, we hope that you at least think of yourself as someone who can appreciate a reference to Kidz Bop.
Film: Princeton Film Society presents Advanced Film Screening of “Steve Jobs”Yes, you read that correctly.
When thinking of “historical Princeton,” it is often images of Nassau Hall and Blair Arch that come to mind — it is, certainly, not the brick-tiled, rectangular building lodged between the Engineering Quadrangle and the Friend Center that represents campus for most people.