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
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
The art exhibition “Samuel Fosso: Affirmative Acts” is currently on display at Art on Hulfish, a satellite gallery of the Princeton University Art Museum tucked behind the Nassau Inn. The exhibition, which runs from Nov. 19 to Jan. 29, highlights the life and work of Samuel Fosso, a Nigerian-Cameroonian photographer who specializes in self-portraiture.
BERKELEY, Calif. — Ahead of last Thursday’s NCAA quarterfinal game against No. 1 Southern California (20–7 overall, 1–2 MPSF), the No. 8 Princeton men’s water polo team (27–6, 10–0 NWPC) knew they had a huge task ahead of them. Despite holding a 5–4 lead midway through the second period and proving they could compete with the USC Trojans, the Tigers eventually fell 11–8.
Arts Council hosts panel on 'Overlooked History' of Black artists in Princeton
The Arts Council of Princeton, with funding from the Princeton University Art Museum, hosted a panel discussion titled “Retrieving the Overlooked History of Black Artists in Princeton and Trenton in the Later 20th Century” on Wednesday, Nov. 30.
Students for Prison Education, Abolition, and Reform hosted a panel on the NJ Domestic Workers’ Bill of Rights on Nov. 30.
Content Warning: The following article includes mention of student death. University Counseling services are available at 609-258-3141, and the Suicide Prevention Lifeline is available 24/7 at 988 or +1 (800) 273-TALK (8255). A Crisis Text Line is also available in the United States; text HOME to 741741. Students can contact residential college staff and the Office of Religious Life for other support and resources.
Fresh off of a 2022 London Basketball Classic championship win against Northeastern (1–5, 0–0 Colonial Athletic), Princeton (5–2 overall, 0–0 Ivy League) pulled off yet another victory against Cairn (4–2, 0–0 Colonial States) to increase their winning streak to five games.
For defensive backs, the goal is to take the ball away. But for sophomore cornerback Nasir Cook, giving back is even more important.
Content warning: This column includes mention of suicide.
Did you hear the news? Apparently, “true political diversity and debate at the Tory is all but dead,” or so says Shane Patrick ’24 in a column published in The Princeton Tory last month. Patrick argued that the organization has become obsessed with two issues — “free speech and Israel.” Though Patrick’s assertion that Catholic students are severely underrepresented in the Tory and repelled by the organization’s focus on free speech and Israel politics is unwarranted, he isn’t wrong to point out the single-mindedness and tunnel vision of conservative groups on campus.
Princeton community mourns Xinjiang fire victims, stands in solidarity with Chinese protestors
I was surprised to see the widespread adoption of the apps Sidechat and Fizz — marketed as social hubs for college students — across Princeton’s campus over the course of the semester since we have no delusions in the modern day that social media is beneficial for our mental health. While it’s understandable that students can’t tear themselves away from established platforms, given today’s level of distrust of social media companies and emphasis on mental health, I assumed the adoption of new, untested competitors for student attention would be a non-starter. Instead, I was surprised to find people I know actively using the apps on a daily basis, with the platforms themselves awash with student-produced content. I’ve watched this unfold for nearly an entire semester, and there has still been no campus reckoning with exposing ourselves in this new way: while people are talking on these apps, no one is talking about these apps.
Emmy-nominated movie and television actor Jonathan Majors sat down with Professor in the Humanities Paul Muldoon, who also serves as the director of the Princeton Atelier. They discussed Majors’ past roles and what the general public can expect from his upcoming movies.
Representative Raja Krishnamoorthi ’95 (D-Ill.) and Representative Glenn Thompson (R-Pa.) spoke at a recent lecture organized by the School of Public and International Affairs (SPIA) about the importance of bipartisanship in government.
Principal Chief Geoffrey Standing Bear discussed his experience navigating federal laws and relationships as Principal Chief of the Osage Nation in Oklahoma at a talk on Tuesday, Nov. 29, in Aaron Burr Hall.
Content Warning: This article includes mention of death, suicide, and violence.
The Undergraduate Student Government (USG) Senate heard updates regarding mental health resources, campus security, and dining during a Zoom meeting on Sunday, Nov. 27.
“Poetry is ultimate expression. When we’re deeply hurt, we write in our little journals, right? A lot of magic comes out of those words. Much of that magic is poetry,” said Marilyn Chin, one of Princeton’s most recent faculty members in the Program in Creative Writing, where she serves as a Visiting Lecturer and Holmes Poet.
Former Dean of the School of Public and International Affairs (SPIA) Anne-Marie Slaughter ’80 spoke on Monday, Nov. 28, about her latest book, “Renewal: From Crisis to Transformation in Our Lives, Work, and Politics.” At the talk, she and Dean of the College Jill Dolan reflected on feminist leadership and the struggle for gender equality.
On Sunday, Nov. 27, Princeton women’s basketball (3–2 overall, 0–0 Ivy League) endured a tough 40 minutes of action against No. 22 Texas (3–3 , 0–0 Big 12). The Tigers ultimately came up short, with a final score of 74–50.