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Julian Gottfried

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Early in the second half of last Saturday's home win against Yale, senior defensive back Christian Brown (28) celebrates with senior running back Trey Gray (20) after Grey's touchdown increased Princeton's lead to 28–17. The Tigers would go on to win 35–20, securing a bonfire on Cannon Green this weekend.
Mark Dodici / The Daily Princetonian

This Week in Photos: November 10–16

This week, Princeton football beat Yale after more than an hour of rain delays. Fall is in full swing with both dark rainy days and bright autumn leaves. Forbes College’s chocolate fountain continues to attract students to their weekend brunch.

This week, Princeton football beat Yale after more than an hour of rain delays. Fall is in full swing with both dark rainy days and bright autumn leaves. Forbes College’s chocolate fountain continues to attract students to their weekend brunch.  


 Students counterprotest a religious group preaching fundamentalist messages next to Washington Road.
Julian Gottfried / The Daily Princetonian

This Week in Photos: September 13–19

This week, students counterprotested a fundamentalist religious group. Several eating clubs and the Murray-Dodge Café reopened their doors to all students, and reconstruction of the Princeton Art Museum continued.

This week, students counterprotested a fundamentalist religious group. Several eating clubs and the Murray-Dodge Café reopened their doors to all students, and reconstruction of the Princeton Art Museum continued. 


Yende Mangum ‘24, a member of the Princeton Pianists Ensemble.
Julian Gottfried / The Daily Princetonian

The Pianists of Princeton

The Princeton Pianists Ensemble (PPE) – everyone’s heard about it. And how could they not? The group is self-described as “one of the only performing groups on the planet where you’ll ever see five pianos on a stage,“ and they certainly live this up, with their concerts for not quite dozens of hands. That is, they live it up in a normal year. But what happens during a pandemic? In the following photos, we’ll catch up (visually) with some of PPE's members, and we'll explore how the group is managing these unprecedented times.  

Click here if not redirected The Princeton Pianists Ensemble (PPE) – everyone’s heard about it. And how could they not? The group is self-described as “one of the only performing groups on the planet where you’ll ever see five pianos on a stage,“ and they certainly live this up, with their concerts for not quite dozens of hands. That is, they live it up in a normal year. But what happens during a pandemic? In the following photos, we’ll catch up (visually) with some of PPE's members, and we'll explore how the group is managing these unprecedented times.  


Julian Gottfried / The Daily Princetonian

Despite a pandemic, Princeton Birding Society spreads its wings

This Earth Day, the ‘Prince’ sat down with members of the Princeton Birding Society, a group of students dedicated to ornithological education, conservation efforts, and the practice of birding. “Birding is a really unique intersection of what some might see as a hobby that's actually fueling really important discoveries about bird ecology and evolution,” said Cassie Stoddard, faculty advisor to PBS.

This Earth Day, the ‘Prince’ sat down with members of the Princeton Birding Society, a group of students dedicated to ornithological education, conservation efforts, and the practice of birding. “Birding is a really unique intersection of what some might see as a hobby that's actually fueling really important discoveries about bird ecology and evolution,” said Cassie Stoddard, faculty advisor to PBS.


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