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Haruki Murakami is affectionately known as the warmhearted Japanese grandfather of hipster literature. His novels and short stories are filled with the literary fantastic, protagonists who find themselves unmoored in place and/or time, emotionally unattainable women and a hard-to-describe sense of displacement and perpetual melancholy. “1Q84,” his 1,000-page magnum opus, checks off all of these criteria. Aomame, a woman who glides through life simply and without much impact, and Tengo, an aspiring writer with familial issues, cross metaphysical paths when they both become embroiled in a cult-cum-religion-cum-mythology. Add in magic, assassinations, immaculate conception, the possibility of parallel universes, repressed childhood memories, suppressed romance and a Murakami trademark enigmatic teenaged girl, and you have the parts of the novel. But the whole is more than just a slapdash potpourri.
Concert: Princeton University Concerts presents Stefan Jackiw and Anna Polonsky
The use of lowercase lettering in regards to the posters and associated statements of the Women*s Center throughout this articleare intentional, as it is a part of the organization's recent rebranding publicity campaign.
Concert: Princeton University Orchestra Season Opener
Ah, Murray-Dodge, that sweet late-night solace of hot tea and hotter cookies. But just how many cookies, you ask? Well, each batch takes around 10 minutes to bake, plus another five added on for cooling time. Murray-Dodge bakers stop making cookies at 12:15 a.m. On an average night, they’ll put out 18 batches, each with 40-45 cookies. That’s 720-810 cookies these student-bakers put out in total, night after night.
At this time of year, the word “thesis” conjures images of hardcovers and bound pages, not films and art exhibitions. The latter represent the work of seniors pursuing creative theses in their final year of independent work. Senior writer Zoe Perot offers a glimpse into the pieces created this year in creative writing, theater and visual arts. Staff writer Nina Wade spoke with students completing creative theses in the dance and film departments.
Musical: ‘The Drowsy Chaperone”
This Intersession, Princeton students had a third option beyond going home or staying on campus and hibernating for a week. The USG turned Intersession into Wintersession, offering 53 courses taught by a variety of instructors, including fellow students, graduate students, faculty and alumni, ranging from dance workshops to photography classes to introductory Esperanto. Over 1,300 undergraduate students enrolled, as well as over 100 graduate students. Beyond classes, the USG also planned social events, including a game night and a movie screening.
Though established only two years ago, Advertise This is an exercise in successful self-promotion. It was born, in fact, on the floor of Dillon Gymnasium.