“There is no single definition of healthy masculinity,” said Duane de Four, media critic, educator, and activist. In his talk, de Four discussed healthy masculinity and allyship. He especially stressed the applicability and relevance of allyship to University social life, particularly on the Street, where Princeton's 11 eating clubs are located.
Princeton Peer Nightline, an anonymous, confidential peer listening service for undergraduate students run by undergraduate students, will launch this weekend. The service will offer students a chance to talk to trained volunteer listeners, who are also students, about virtually anything via phone or online chat on Friday and Saturday evenings.
“We heard banging on the window, and went to go look to see what happening, and then as we turned the corner in the annex, we saw the deer inside the building, and we saw all the broken glass, and we starting running the opposite way because we were obviously scared of the deer,” Shaw said.
“There’s a tendency for observers — particularly Western observers — to get optimistic when we see a leadership transition [in China],” said Truex. However, he argued, in reality China will remain the same over the next five, ten, and 15 years.
Fisher said that “we’re moving into ... an era of slow love. I think people today are terrified of divorce.” Thus, she said, people take a long time before they get married, even though they have sex quite early on. She called the occurrence “fast sex: slow love.”
University students browsed through and took home free lightly-used and new business clothing at the first ever Tiger Threads Pop-Up Shop, an event run by Career Services, on Tuesday evening. The selection included blouses, dress shirts, pants, ties, scarves, and other formal garments obtained through a partnership with the Office of Community and Regional Affairs, which provided extra clothes obtained through its clothing drive to the Pop-Up Shop.
A group of University students held a demonstration addressing the recent, ongoing political scandal concerning the South Korean president in front of Nassau Hall at 2 p.m. The demonstration was conceived by four Korean students concerned with the current situation in Korea: Sejin Park ’18, Wonshik Shin ’19, Rachel Lim ’18, and Sally Hahn ’19.
The stone building that used to serve as the waiting room for the New Jersey Transit Princeton train station is now the Dinky Bar & Kitchen, whichopened for full service in early August. The establishment is a "welcoming and simple bar offering locally-sourced, ingredient-driven snacks, small plates and more," according to its website. The bar is owned by Fenwick Hospitality Group, which also runs Agricola, a restaurant located on Witherspoon Street.