Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Princetonian's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
15 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Behind every great figure is a museum to preserve their legacy. The Elvis Presley Museum in Memphis. The Thomas Edison Center in North Jersey. The Albert Einstein Museum in Princeton. Well, not exactly.
Two Princetonians are skating their way towards the podium at the Beijing Winter Olympics.
This weekend, the women’s basketball team (16–4, 8–0 Ivy League) played back-to-back Ivy League opponents in Jadwin Gymnasium, first defeating Cornell (7–12, 2–6) in a 75–37 blowout win, and then taking care of Columbia (16–4, 7–1) 57–39.
Alongside friends, family, and fans, the Princeton student body gathered on Cannon Green on Sunday night to watch a bonfire in celebration of the football team’s defeat over both Harvard on Oct. 23 and Yale on Nov. 13 this season.
In their fifth game of the season, the Princeton men’s soccer team lost to Saint Joseph’s 3–2 Tuesday night on Sherrerd Field. The game featured an action-packed first half and saw the two teams battling it out for the win in the second.
At the Princeton Invitational this past weekend, Princeton Men’s Water Polo played five games over the course of three days, notching wins against all but one opponent. In an interview with the ‘Prince’ following Saturday’s games, Head Coach Dustin Litvak pointed out that the Tigers only had “three days to train” in between their previous competitions and the start of this weekend’s invitational. “We had five games this weekend, so there was a short turn around.”
Two members of the Princeton men’s track and field team represented their home countries in the 2020 Tokyo Olympic Games. Ed Trippas, a rising senior, competed for Australia in the 3,000-meter steeplechase. Sondre Guttormsen, a rising junior, competed for Norway in pole vault. Neither athlete advanced to the finals, but both are set to return to campus this fall.
The days leading up to Feb. 22, 2020 were among the best in the history of women’s swimming and diving at Princeton. The Tigers dominated the pool at the 2020 Ivy League Championships to clinch an epic 107-point victory over Harvard, bringing the Frank Keefe Trophy home to New Jersey for the 23rd time. Over four days of competition the team shattered six school records, three pool records, and a conference record in front of a roaring crowd.
For the first time in almost a year, Princeton athletes are allowed to practice on campus — at least, in small groups. We checked in with athletes both on campus and afar to hear how this development is affecting them.
According to Isabelle Chandler ’21, a senior captain on the women’s lightweight crew team, voting “is a right and an awesome opportunity that we have.” Among Princeton student-athletes, she isn’t alone.
Fresh off last weekend’s 6–1 sweep at UNC-Charlotte, men’s tennis (5–2) will head to Ithaca, NY for the 2020 Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC)’s Division I Men’s Indoor Tennis Championship from Friday, Feb. 14 until Sunday, Feb. 16. The No. 4 seeded Princeton will take on No. 5 University of Pennsylvania in the first round. Whoever wins will take on the No. 1 seed Harvard University in the semifinals.
Princeton’s men’s water polo team (16–15, 7–3 NWPC) played two strong games at the Northeast Water Polo Conference championship tournament. With last year’s conference win, the Tigers have received five conference titles and were hoping to win back-to-back conference championships for the first time in Princeton history.
This coming weekend, Nov. 22–24, the Princeton men’s water polo team will compete in the Northeast Water Polo Conference Championship. There will be seven games throughout the weekend, played by six teams: sixth-seed Iona College (6–21 overall, 0–10 conference), fifth-seed Massachusetts Institute of Technology (10–13, 2–8), fourth-seed St. Francis Brooklyn College (18–12, 5–5), third-seed Brown University (20–11, 6–4), second-seed Princeton University (15–14, 7–3), and first-seed Harvard University (27–0, 10–0). The games will take place at MIT in Cambridge, Mass.
The Princeton men’s water polo team is preparing for two games in its home DeNunzio Pool this Saturday, Nov. 9, a day dedicated to celebrating its seniors. These games are the last before the NWPC Tournament from Nov. 22–24 and could be the Tigers’ last home game of the season. Princeton is currently No. 20.
The first weekend of the Northeast Water Polo Conference was a whirlwind for the No. 18 Princeton men’s water polo team (8–9, 2–1 NWPC): a loss against Harvard, a win against Brown, and finally a win against MIT after an exciting overtime.