Mary Hui ’17
January’s frigid temperatures came with at least one perk: Earlier this week, the University announced that Lake Carnegie was open for skating.
Students and community members took advantage of the opportunity, and photographer Mary Hui ’17 captured these images for PAW. Continue reading
(PAW Archives/Bruce Beckner ’71)
Elizabeth Emerson ’73 and Herman Reepmeyer ’72 posed for this Grant Wood-esque PAW cover photo in 1971. The story inside profiled “student artisans” — young men and women with hobbies fit for the frontier, including weaving, glassmaking, pottery, and woodcarving. Sociology major Michael Rodemeyer ’72 interviewed four students, including Emily Bonacarti ’73, who had traveled to Sweden in the summer to learn more about weaving. “There was a time when you had to know these crafts to survive,” she said. “Today people are getting lost in the technology. They want to know they can do something.”
The magazine also mentioned a small but growing interest in vegetarian diets and farm-fresh produce. That seed blossomed on the campus and has continued to grow in the last decade with the creation of a student-run organic garden, new sustainability initiatives in Dining Services, continued interest in the vegetarian 2 Dickinson co-op (founded in 1977), and more.
Princeton psychology professor Michael Graziano ’89 *96 will deliver the opening talk in the Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory’s Ronald E. Hatcher Science on Saturday Lecture Series Jan. 10 at 9:30 a.m.
Graziano will focus on “Consciousness and the Social Brain,” a topic covered in PAW’s April 23, 2014, profile of the alumnus and professor. Future speakers in this year’s series include Professor Emily Carter, director of Princeton’s Andlinger Center for Energy and the Environment, and Professor Paul Steinhardt, director of the Princeton Center for Theoretical Science. For more information, visit pppl.gov/education.
The Science on Saturday program was renamed this year to honor Hatcher, its beloved longtime host, who died in March.
As the end of 2014 draws near, The Weekly Blog shines the spotlight on reader favorites. This year, PAW’s five most-viewed online stories were all cover stories from the magazine.
1. The Rules
(Published in the Oct. 8 issue)
Lawrence Otis Graham ’83 thought his Ivy League education and status would insulate his family from racism. He was wrong.
2. The People Who Saw Evolution
(Published in the April 23 issue)
After 40 years of research on Darwin’s finches, Peter and Rosemary Grant have written their valediction.
Princeton students gathered on the North Lawn of Frist Campus Center Dec. 4, joining faculty and staff in expressing their solidarity with the demonstrations in Ferguson, Mo., and New York City. Read more about the protests here and watch video footage below.
Video by Ellis Liang ’15 for the Princeton Alumni Weekly.
Outside Frist Campus Center, Princeton students rallied against “racialized state violence.” (Ellis Liang ’15)
At 11:30 am Thursday morning, more than 200 students streamed out of their classes chanting “black lives matter” and “no justice, no peace.” They gathered on the North Lawn of Frist Campus Center, where they joined faculty and staff in expressing their solidarity with the demonstrations in Ferguson, Mo., and New York City, and demanding an end to “racialized state violence.” The protests were a response to decisions by two grand juries not to indict police officers in the deaths of two unarmed black men, Michael Brown and Eric Garner.
“Today we interrupt the daily routine of Princeton students, faculty, and staff to draw attention to a national problem, a national disease, a plague that is American racism and racialized state violence,” senior Khallid Love said at the protest.
Dressed in black with their hands raised, the protesters had a moment of silence in solidarity with demonstrations around the country. The protesters proceeded to conduct a 45-minute “die-in,” a form of nonviolent demonstration in which participants lie down on the ground to simulate death.