Each year, Princeton alumni, parents, and friends make a commitment through Annual Giving to support and expand Princeton's mission of excellence in teaching and research. A new video series, "Walking Together," demonstrates the impact of that commitment to give back to the University. The first video in the series highlights the work of Professor of Sociology Matthew Desmond, principal investigator of The Eviction Lab at Princeton, whose groundbreaking work is changing the national conversation about housing insecurity.
Using a wide array of creative filmmaking styles, students who entered the “What’s Your Unforgettable Princeton?” short video contest shared their most memorable experiences in 90 seconds or less.
Want to know the best thing about Whitman College? Ask the students who live there. Completed in fall 2007 and named for alumna Meg Whitman '77, the Collegiate Gothic college -- one of Princeton's six residential colleges -- houses and advises first-year students, sophomores, juniors and seniors. In this video, they share some highlights of life in Whitman.
Chance Fletcher ’18, from Oologah, Oklahoma, is a citizen of the Cherokee nation. He took a “Great American College Road Trip” with his grandmother; when they reached Princeton, he knew he’d found his destination. As a sophomore, he hiked 900 miles of the Trail of Tears, then focused his junior independent research project on the forced removal of the Cherokee people from their ancestral lands. His journeys have taken him far from home, but closer to understanding his roots—and his dreams for the future.
Princeton a capella group, the Roaring 20, serenaded members of the 1746 Society -- alumni, spouses, widows, parents, and friends who have included Princeton in their estate plans or made life income gifts -- at the Office of Gift Planning's annual luncheon, held in Prospect House on April 27, 2017.
Sarah Santucci ’17 was raised in the rich farmland of the Mississippi Delta. Her concentration in molecular biology at Princeton comes naturally; she’s always been interested in what can grow in soil and water. After getting involved with the Princeton Garden Project her interests began to shift from the tenacity of orchid species to the community benefits of growing organic food. From sustenance to sustainability, Sarah is planting ideas that will lead to healthier lives.
The John C. Bogle ’51 Fellows in Civic Service Program was established in honor of John C. Bogle ’51, founder of the Vanguard Mutual Fund Group, and one of the founding supporters of Princeton’s Pace Center for Civic Engagement. Mr. Bogle recently met with the first group of Bogle Fellows and heard about their summer service projects. In this short video, we spoke with four of the fellows about their experiences.
As we celebrate the magic of Princeton this March, we conjured up a few treasured Tiger moments. We hope they will inspire you to share your Princeton memories in our #PrincetonMagic photo gallery! Post your photos to Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram* with a caption and be sure to add #PrincetonMagic or #AGTigers.
Stanley Mathabane ’17 was an accomplished jazz musician in high school. When he came to Princeton, he joined Triangle Club and decided to concentrate in psychology and earn a certificate in theater. Then Tony Award-winning professor Rob Kaplowitz turned him on to sound design, and now Stanley has combined his background in music with his love of theater to create a new score for his future.