Although community service is often associated with direct volunteer-based service, Breakout Princeton is a Pace Center for Civic Engagement program offering an alternative break that allows students to engage in issues through service learning, a hybrid of community service and learning from policy stakeholders.
In Theatre Intime’s production of Alan Ayckbourn’s 1969 play “How the Other Half Loves,” the stage is literally divided in two halves. “One half [of the set] is painted blue and gray; it’s got nice molding, nice wainscoting, nice furniture and it’s supposed to be for the wealthier family in this play,” production manager Rachel Xu ’17 said.
Founded in November 1992, Quipfire!, Princeton'soldest improv comedy group, has developed its particular style of improv over the past two decades. “They started off predominately doing short-form improv,” artistic director Jake Robertson ’15 said.
“Pehchaan” means “identity” in Urdu, and an on-campus sense of Pakistani and Pakistani-American identity is precisely what the student group Pehchaan seeks to build. “Pehchaan represents Pakistani and Pakistani-American students on campus,” treasurer Haider Abbas ’17 said.
Ever wanted a glimpse into the writers’ room of a critically acclaimed television series? This spring, Professor Lawrence Konner is teaching “CWR 345: The Writer's Room: Creating a Dramatic Series for the New Television,” which will offer exactly that.
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. You may have noticed the "feminist*" shirts sported by many students on campus recently, or perhaps you saw the posters with assorted critiques of the lack of female leadership especially in certain student groups, including some criticizing The Daily Princetonian for its pattern of male editors-in-chief and others describing the Undergraduate Student Government as an organization "where men are presidents and women are secretaries.” The latter became a topical discussion during the recent USG presidential election.