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As we neared our destination, the grand sight came into view — Volcán Arenal. The volcano towered above all else, and its rocky, conical shape created a striking juxtaposition against the smooth green brush that filled the landscape. As the car continued, the landscape transformed from forest to fields to homes, before the town finally came into sight. From the bright buildings to the vibrant townspeople, a rush of color filled the scene. We had arrived.
Application and audition deadlines come and go, and two weeks into the start of classes, it can feel like all extra-curricular opportunities are exclusive and out of reach forever. In order to dispel this mindset, the Street has compiled blurbs of unique student groups that are engaged in a range of different compelling activities, and which promote open events or membership.
The Governor Ritchie Highway (informally known as Ritchie Highway) is a 41.1-mile long street encompassing all segments of America’s socioeconomic spectrum. From the run-down row-houses of inner-city Baltimore to the historic waterfront mansions of Annapolis, the piece of Route 2 located directly between Baltimore and Annapolis is truly an exercise in diversity of situation and lifestyle. It is an exercise I have completed numerous times during my years living in Maryland.
Editor’s Note: This piece is intended to be satirical, and does not representthe views of the ‘Prince’.
Article by Ming-Yu Chou
Twice a year, Lawnparties brings famous bands and some not-so-famous musical artists to Prospect Avenue. Whether they are up-and-coming, established, or washed-up artists, the selection of a Lawnparties act always causes a stir. This year, what are the stories of the artists playing at Lawnparties? Let Street be your guide –read about the acts coming to the eating clubs on Sunday, May 1 for Princeton University's biannual music festival.
Every day, the dining services staff of the residential colleges is hard at work feeding a vast proportion of the campus' student population. This week in Street, Senior Writer Andie Ayala ’19 interviews three members of the dining hall staff at Rockefeller-Mathey College Dining Hall, with an interest in their work, their lives and passions.
They’re the Princetonians who made McCosh 50 just a little fuller with a visit from comedian Dave Coulier of “Full House” fame … “The Street” brings you a Q&A with the students behind “Princeton Tonight,” Princeton University’s first TV show, Host and Show Runner Jordan Salama ’19, Executive Producer Ryan Ozminkowski '19 and Director Benjamin Jacobson '19.
“Gene Kelly, tap dancing and a lamppost.” In his program note, actor William Cohen ’16 lists what most people associate with “Singin’ in the Rain.” Made famous by Gene Kelly’s iconic performance in the titular number in the 1952 film, a musical theater classic about Hollywood’s shift from silent film to talkies.
Princeton University has a long history of success with post-graduate fellowships. As Director of Fellowship Advising, Dr. Deirdre Moloney has an integral hand in guiding students through the process. Street Staff Writer Catherine Wang sat down with Dr. Moloney to learn more about the fellowship advising process.
To finish the academic year 2015-16 season, Princeton University Players presented “City of Angels” in the Frist Film/Performance Theater, directed by Michelle Goldman ’18, and currently presents “Dogfight” in the Class of 1970 Theater in Whitman College, directed by Abby Jean-Baptiste ’18. Both musicals focus on prominent moments in America in the twentieth century: “City of Angels” pays homage to film noir, a style popular in Hollywood in the 1940s and “Dogfight,” set in the 1960s, follows three “jarhead” Marines the night before they head out to fight in Vietnam. While PUP’s production of “City of Angels” features little thematic substance, PUP’s “Dogfight” not only focuses on themes of masculinity and beauty, but also allows for Jean-Baptiste to challenge and complicate its themes.
1. Seniors are PTL
Dance: BAC Dance presents SUMMER DAZE
Sprint football program loses for the last time in battle with administration
In my family, pan-fried dumplings are often a "recycled" food. If we boiled dumplings for dinner one night and there were some leftovers, into the pan they would go. Frying the dumplings adds a distinctly new taste to them, making them arguably even more delicious.
It’s a late Saturday afternoon and while making the long-delayed trek to CVS, your stomach begins to growl incessantly, as if punishing you for the seemingly eternal stretch between brunch and dinner on the weekend. You try to hush it with the smashed apple shoved at the bottom of your backpack — but alas, a mere apple was not enough to quiet the ravenous monster that is a college appetite. You need something heftier, something more flavorful and fulfilling, yet not quite enough to constitute as a meal.
Nestled right next to each other on Witherspoon Street, Mamoun’s Falafel and Olives are two of the most popular establishments for Mediterranean cuisine in Princeton. I reviewed and compared two traditional Greek dishes from each restaurant to see how they measured up: spanakopita, or spinach pie, and baklava, a dessert pastry filled with nuts. First up, I trekked down past Small World Coffee and stopped by Mamoun's.