New at PAW Online: Lives Lived and Lost, An Appreciation; More Princeton Sounds; New Music

What's new @ PAW ONLINE
In the Feb. 5 issue, PAW pays tribute to alumni who died in 2013. It is intended to coincide with the annual Service of Remembrance, a beautiful and affecting service held each Alumni Day in the University Chapel. As we noted in our inaugural tribute last year, the alumni featured are not necessarily those who were well known or made extraordinary contributions to public life, though some were and did. Instead, PAW writers focused on ways of thinking and acting that set these alumni apart in large or small ways.
— Marilyn H. Marks *86, editor

Watch video of four of the alumni featured in the “Lives Lived and Lost” essays, including Bruce Dunning ’62’s dramatic reporting on the last flight from Da Nang in 1975. WATCH
What are your sounds of Princeton? We posed that question to readers, and several replied. Listen to our new compilation, which includes a ringing rendition of “Old Nassau.” LISTEN
History columnist Gregg Lange ’70 looks at the long span of anti-apartheid protests at Princeton. Also available as a podcast. READ MORE or LISTEN
Professor Anthony Branker ’80 wrote a piece for orchestra and jazz quartet honoring the teenager who was killed in 2012 by a neighborhood-watch volunteer in Sanford, Fla. Listen to a recording from its Princeton premiere. LISTEN
Architecture graduate students and alumni offer ideas for the next generation of class stones, when Nassau Hall runs out of space. Browse images of all 118 existing stones online. VIEW


Lives Lived and Lost: An Appreciation
PAW remembers alumni whose lives ended in 2013, including Barbara Brenner *77, Earl Staten Browning Jr. *53, Bruce Dunning ’62, Penn Kimball ’37, Michael deCamp ’49, Alan Rosenthal *58 *61, James Walker Evans ’52, Martha Carr Atwater ’86, John “Bud” Palmer ’44, James Sterling Young ’49, and Peter Lewis ’55.

The ‘Dean of Deans’
“Dean Fred” Hargadon, who oversaw admissions for 15 years, died Jan. 15 at age 80.

Tutoring Takes Off
Students don’t feel a stigma in seeking help as demand surges for academic assistance.

Q&A: A Future in Ruins
Professor Chang-rae Lee’s new novel depicts an American nightmare.

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