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2 A One-of-a-Kind Place4 Freedom to Explore8 Stretch Your Mind12 Amazing Faculty14 Independent Work16 We Support Your Success18 An Arts-Infused Campus2020 Student Stories2424 Welcome Home2626 Eat Well2828 Vibrant Campus Life30 Spiritual Connections3032 Play Like a Tiger3234 The World Is Your Classroom3438 Find Your Service Focus384242 Financial AidOffice of Admissionadmission.princeton.eduRead blogs byPrinceton undergraduatesadmission.princeton.edu/blogs
A One-of-a-Kind PlacePrinceton University is one of thetop universities in the world.We are a great teaching and researchuniversity with a profound and distinctivecommitment to undergraduate education.Chartered in 1746, Princeton is one of theoldest colleges in the nation. Our campusis known for its natural and architecturalbeauty.Princeton emphasizes learning, creativity,innovation and collaboration with a programof liberal arts in the humanities, arts, socialsciences, natural sciences and engineering.Students’ experiences inside and outside theclassroom simultaneously prepare them formeaningful lives and careers, broaden theiroutlook, and help shape their character.Our focus on undergraduates is unique fora major research university. Princeton’s lowstudent-to-faculty ratio means students areable to develop close working relationshipswith professors, who are leaders in theirfields. We expect every faculty member toteach, and we expect every student to dooriginal, creative research.Our approximately 5,300 undergraduatestudents are part of a vibrant campuscommunity, and students stay connected toPrinceton long after they have graduated.Students are encouraged to explore manyacademic and extracurricular opportunitieswhile taking advantage of the University’sextraordinary facilities and resources.We are a community of learning that isenriched by the wide range of experiencesand perspectives of our students, faculty andstaff. Classrooms are filled with students andfaculty from a variety of backgrounds, andstudents benefit from the interdisciplinaryconnections at the core of Princeton’scurriculum.2More than ever, Princeton seeks to enroll themost talented students from a broad spectrumof cultural, ethnic and economic backgrounds.We invite you to explore more about whatmakes Princeton special.WH Y I PI C K E D PR I NC E T ONAt Princeton, I’ve grown into my values.I’ve embedded myself in strong andsupportive communities of caring, generousfriends and peers, and I’ve learned how tolearn. I credit a host of incredible, curiousand dedicated professors for much of myintellectual growth, but I’m also beholden tomy friends, peers and classmates for muchof that growth.Peyton LawrenzSeniorPolitics concentratorPrinceton is unmatched in itsundergraduate focus — there are so manyresources devoted to making us feel welcomeand giving us opportunities. Students loveintellectually stimulating conversation,whether it’s in class or at Frist CampusCenter. Students also tend to be valueoriented. I’ve been surprised by how friendlyand open-minded just about everyone here is,and how intersectional and diverse all of thesocial groups tend to be.Mikal WalcottSeniorSchool of Public andInternational Affairs concentrator
Freedom to ExploreAt Princeton, you have thefreedom to explore yourintellectual interests and followyour passions.4Any field you choose will teach you to thinkcritically, solve problems, express yourselfclearly, broaden your understanding of thehuman experience and prepare you forsuccess in whatever path you take.
D E G R E E S AN D PRO G RAM SPrinceton offers two bachelor degrees: aBachelor of Arts (A.B.) and a Bachelor ofScience in Engineering (B.S.E.). You canchoose from among 37 concentrations(majors) and 55 interdepartmental certificateprograms. In lieu of existing programs, youmay apply for an independent concentration.Students are encouraged to take classesacross a spectrum of academic fields.You may take courses in the humanities,engineering, natural sciences, social sciencesand creative arts.I came to Princeton because Iwanted a liberal arts educationthat would enable me to pursuemultiple interests rigorously anddeeply. I concentrated in physics,but the courses that most shapedmy intellectual life were inconstitutional law, political theoryand comparative literature.Christopher L. EisgruberPrinceton University PresidentClass of 1983Programs for engineering, architecture,and public and international affairs areconsolidated into schools, though all studentsapply to Princeton and not to a particularschool. The School of Engineering andApplied Science emphasizes fundamentals ofengineering science and design while integratingits teaching and research within the liberal artsand other departments across campus.The School of Architecture is a center ofteaching and research in architectural design,history and theory. The Princeton Schoolof Public and International Affairs offers amultidisciplinary concentration for studentswho are passionate about public policy, with anemphasis on studying varied perspectives andfinding real-world solutions to public challenges.5
Students select an academic concentration aftertheir first year for B.S.E. candidates and aftersophomore year for A.B. candidates. Studentsalso may earn certificates in other areas ofinterest. For example, a molecular biologyconcentrator may earn a certificate in visualarts, a computer science concentrator may earna certificate in global health and health policy,or an African American studies concentratormay earn a certificate in sustainable energy.More information on degrees and requirementsmay be found at www.princeton.edu/academics.A . B . DEG RE EStudents pursuing a Bachelor of Arts degreemay major in any one of the followingacademic departments in the humanities, thenatural sciences or the social sciences:African American StudiesAnthropologyArchitectureArt and ArchaeologyAstrophysical SciencesChemistryClassicsComparative Literature6Computer ScienceEast Asian StudiesEcology and Evolutionary BiologyEconomicsEnglishFrench and r BiologyMusicNear Eastern logyReligionSchool of Public and InternationalAffairsSlavic Languages and LiteraturesSociologySpanish and Portuguese
B . S . E . DEG RE EPrograms of study in the School ofEngineering and Applied Science lead to thedegree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering.Students may concentrate in one of thefollowing academic departments:Chemical and Biological EngineeringCivil and Environmental EngineeringComputer ScienceEnvironmental StudiesEthnographic StudiesEuropean Cultural StudiesFinanceGender and Sexuality StudiesGeological EngineeringGlobal Health and Health PolicyHellenic StudiesElectrical EngineeringHistory and the Practice of DiplomacyMechanical and Aerospace EngineeringHumanistic StudiesOperations Research and FinancialEngineeringJazz StudiesJournalismJudaic StudiesC E RT I F I CAT E PRO G RAM SStudents also may choose from among 55certificates of proficiency, which offer achance to pursue focused study in an areaof interest or in subjects that supplement theprimary work of a student’s concentration.Students may earn more than one certificate.Language and CultureLatin American StudiesLatino StudiesLinguisticsMaterials Science and EngineeringMedieval StudiesAfrican American StudiesMusic PerformanceAfrican StudiesMusic TheaterAmerican StudiesNear Eastern StudiesApplications of ComputingNeuroscienceApplied and Computational MathematicsPlanets and LifeArchaeologyQuantitative and Computational BiologyArchitecture and EngineeringRobotics and Intelligent SystemsAsian American StudiesRussian, East European and Eurasian StudiesBiophysicsSouth Asian StudiesCognitive ScienceStatistics and Machine LearningContemporary European Politics and SocietySustainable EnergyCreative WritingTeacher PreparationDanceTechnology and SocietyEast Asian StudiesTheaterEngineering and Management SystemsTranslation and Intercultural CommunicationEngineering BiologyUrban StudiesEngineering PhysicsValues and Public LifeEntrepreneurshipVisual Arts7
Stretch Your MindClasses at Princeton will stretchyour mind and spark yourimagination.Our academic program will enable you todevelop your interests and discover newpassions. The undergraduate curriculumencourages exploration across the disciplines,while providing a core academic experience forall students.Freshman seminars give first-year studentsthe opportunity to work closely with aprofessor and a small group of students ona topic of special interest, such as “Art andScience of Motorcycle Design,” “The Evolutionof Human Language,” or “Into the Woods!What Disney Didn’t Tell You About Fairy Tales.”Writing seminars prepare first-years forC R E AT I VE T H I N K I NGI N E NG I N E E R I NGacademic research and writing with intensivecourses where students investigate a topic ofintellectual inquiry.Precepts, which date to 1905, are a centralfeature of the undergraduate academicexperience. In these weekly meetings outsideof lectures, instructors promote stimulatingdiscussion and debate among small groupsof students. Laboratory courses provide anessential understanding of how concepts aretested and promote hands-on learning in thesciences, engineering, architecture and more.At the center of academic integrity at Princetonis the Honor Code, which was started bystudents in 1893. Students take all writtenexams without a faculty proctor. They assumefull responsibility for honesty and concludeeach exam with a written pledge that they haveabided by the Honor Code.The creative and the technical are bridgedin the class “A Social and MultidimensionalExploration of Structures.”The course approaches structuralengineering as a holistic discipline.Students study the constructability aspectsof design, the aesthetic and technicalaspects, and the social and environmentalcontext of engineering projects. Studentsalso learn how to communicate their ideasto the general public.The class centers around a differenttheme each time it’s offered. In the edition,“Creativity in Cuban Thin-Shell Structures,”students and professors flew to Havanaduring fall break to examine the thin,wave-like constructions and meet withCuban architects who designed them.Students also built their own structuralmodels based on what they observed, andcreated an exhibit and website featuringtheir work.8
C L AS S E S T H AT D I G U P H I S T ORYOn Jan. 3, 1777, Colonial and British forcesfought a critical battle of the AmericanRevolutionary War around the Princetoncampus. More than 240 years later, Princetonstudents conduct hands-on fieldwork to explorehow the battle may have unfolded.Students look for artifacts at PrincetonBattlefield State Park, using metal detectors,radar and excavation tools. They also studymaterials ranging from the musical “Hamilton”to a famous George Washington portrait fromthe Princeton University Art Museum.The course “Battle Lab: The Battle of Princeton”is cross-listed in humanistic studies, art andarchaeology, and American studies. It’s alsopart of the Program for Community-EngagedScholarship, which connects learning oncampus with the greater Princeton community.“Having not taken a history class in quite a longtime, I thought it would be good to just learnmore about the American Revolution, the startof this nation,” said sophomore Ethan Thai,an electrical engineering concentrator. “Butalongside of that, I do enjoy the mechanical sideof things too and using technology. It’s a greatintersection of everything.”I encourage students to focus not just on their grades orplans for the future, but on the pleasures of thinking — ofexperiencing new things and thinking about how you growas a person through what you study in the classroom.Jill DolanDean of the College9
E X PLOR I NG AN E T H O S OF S U S TAI NAB I L I T YThe class “Investigating an Ethos ofSustainability at Princeton” examines globalenvironmental issues through a local lens. It isoffered through the Princeton EnvironmentalInstitute and taught by the University’sdirector of sustainability.Students use the University as their model andthe campus as their lab to study recycling, foodwaste, water consumption, energy conservationand transportation management. The goalis to understand the behavioral, economic,operational and other considerations that gointo sustainable decision-making.10Field trips and hands-on activities includetouring the Cogeneration Plant that powersUniversity buildings, eating plant-basedburgers made by Campus Dining, samplingherbs from a vertical farming laboratory andwalking in the rain to observe how campusgardens help filter runoff.“Having a college campus be the example ofsomething innovative and efficient shows howbig things in the world, big solutions, can havesmall roots,” junior Satchel Joseph said.
S C I E NC E I N T H E C L AS S RO OM AN D I N T H E L ABAt many colleges, students interested inscience enroll in multiple introductory courses,learning about genetics, chemistry and physicsas separate and largely unrelated disciplines.At Princeton, students have another option:the Integrated Science Curriculum (ISC).ISC started 15 years ago when facultycreated a cohesive introduction to the naturalsciences. Four courses are co-taught bymultiple professors — two classes in the falland two in the spring.“A number of us believe that some of the mostexciting science of the future will take placeat the boundaries between the traditionalscientific disciplines,” said Joshua Shaevitz,a professor of physics and the Lewis-SiglerInstitute for Integrative Genomics. “We hope totrain a new generation of young scientists whonaturally bridge these topics, feeling equallyat home deriving equations, working withliving cells at the bench and programmingsophisticated computer analysis algorithms.”Students spend time in the classroom and the lab.“The labs have really been comprehensive,”said first-year student Bianca Swidler. “Ifeel like there’s been a great coverage ofchemistry, physics, biology — it’s really hard topick a favorite, like picking a favorite kid.”11
Amazing FacultyPrinceton professors are leadersin their fields, as well as teachersand mentors on campus.Our professors inspire in the classroom,innovate in the laboratory and enrich theworld’s understanding of topics spanningneuroscience and global health policy tosustainable energy and race in America. Manyof Princeton’s professors are household names.Eleven current faculty members are Nobellaureates, and others are MacArthur Fellows,Pulitzer Prize recipients and members of theNational Academy of Sciences.Princeton professors have a passion forteaching, and all faculty are expected to teachand do research. Nearly 75% of our classeshave fewer than 20 students, which means ourfaculty of world-class scholars are engagedwith and accessible to undergraduates.Professors care about the well-being of theirstudents, and students often form meaningfulrelationships with their professors. You will getthe chance to work closely with faculty insideand outside the classroom.The Department of MolecularBiology is the core of the lifesciences at Princeton. Ourfaculty are fully engaged inteaching and cutting-edgeresearch on topics ranging frommolecules to genomes. All ofour professors, including manywith joint appointments inother departments, participatein the undergraduate program.The uncommon level ofinterdisciplinary interactionsprovides an exceptionalenvironment for learning andresearch.Bonnie BasslerSquibb Professor in Molecular BiologyChair, Department of Molecular Biology12
Manjul Bhargava’s research on elliptic curvesis at the heart of one of the greatest unsolvedmathematics puzzles of our time. Bhargava isthe Brandon Fradd, Class of 1983, Professorof Mathematics. He won the 2014 FieldsMedal, considered the highest honor inmathematics, and is known among studentsfor his popular freshman seminar “TheMathematics of Magic Tricks and Games.”The Princeton School of Publicand International Affairs facultyreflect the complexity of today’spolicy issues; the faculty currentlyincludes scientists, engineers,psychologists and legal scholars —in addition to economists, historians,political scientists and sociologists.Jennifer Rexford, the Gordon Y.S. Wu Professorin Engineering and chair of the Department ofComputer Science, says there is no better placefor interdisciplinary study than Princeton.Faculty teach and conduct research in traditionalareas of computer science, but also in fields suchas biology, psychology, economics, mathematicsand the arts. Computer science is expandingits faculty by more than 30% as more studentspursue interests in the field. It has become themost popular concentration for undergraduates.The Ferris and McGraw Professors inJournalism are one example of how leadingprofessionals in media, arts, government,technology and other fields bring their realworld experiences to Princeton’s classrooms.The visiting professors have included formerNew York Times restaurant critic Frank Bruni,NPR international correspondent DeborahAmos, and essayist and novelist Pico Iyer.Cecilia RouseDean of the Princeton School of Publicand International Affairs13
Independent WorkThe senior thesis is a capstoneexperience for Princetonstudents’ academic journeys.Students choose thesis topics based on theirpassions. In addition to a thesis for theirconcentration, some students also complete athesis for their certificate programs.I SABE L CLE F Fo Concentration: Mechanical and aerospaceengineering o Thesis: Designing, building andtesting an aerospike rocket nozzle o Adviser:Marcus Hultmark, associate professor ofmechanical and aerospace engineeringRocket science: I built small model rocketswith bell and aerospike nozzles. I’m testingthem in a supersonic wind tunnel to comparethe two nozzle types. I hope my data willcomplement existing theory to supportbuilding an aerospike nozzle on a real rocket.o Awesome facilities: I did my experiments atthe Gas Dynamics Lab at Princeton’s ForrestalCampus. There are a bunch of awesomewind tunnels in the lab, which produceairflow at three times the speed of sound.o Career: I’ve been interested in space since Iwas a kid. I interned at Virgin Orbit, and theskills I learned there were indispensable tocompleting my thesis. After Princeton, I willbe at Virgin Orbit full time.o14UG ON NA NWABUE Z EConcentration: English o Certificates:African studies, African American studiesand theater o Advisers: Elena Araoz, lecturerin theater and the Lewis Center for the Arts,and Robert Sandberg, lecturer in English,theater and the Lewis Center for the Artsoo Two theses: I produced and was a leadactor in the play “Eclipsed,” by Danai Gurira,about five Liberian women during theSecond Liberian Civil War. And I wrotean original play set in New Orleans aboutthe experiences of three black women inthe 1800s. o Close to home: I am a firstgeneration Nigerian American and I wasalways haunted by the stories my fathertold me about being a child soldier in theNigerian Civil War. o Travels: To inform myperformance, I traveled to Africa to studyWest African theater and visit a Liberianrefugee camp. I also spent a summer in NewOrleans to research my own play, whichexplores the relationship between blackwomen and the world while examining therole of race, gender and abuse.
N ICHOLAS WUo Concentration: Princeton School ofPublic and International AffairsCertificates: American studies andEast Asian studies Thesis: “FindingSafe Passage: Analyzing Juvenile AsylumDeterminations in the U.S. and E.U.”Adviser: Marta Tienda, Maurice P.During Professor in Demographic Studies,professor of sociology and public affairsInternship: The School of Public andInternational Affairs sponsored myinternship at Safe Passage Project, whichprovides free legal services to immigrantchildren facing deportation. I observedhow cases of child migrants seekingasylum are processed. Far too many kidsare rejected by immigration courts andsent back to unsafe situations in theirhome countries. Data-driven research:I analyzed asylum determination ratesin U.S. cities and in Citizenship andImmigration Services asylum districts. Ireviewed similar data in European Unioncountries. Mentor: Professor Tienda wasimmensely helpful. As a leading scholar inthe field, she knew the research landscapeand guided me through obstaclesduring the process. She also gave lots offeedback on the drafts of my chaptersand checked in on my progress.JACK F I N LAYConcentration: Molecular biologyCertificate: Neuroscience Thesis:Examining the molecular basis ofdiabetic kidney disease Adviser: JeanSchwarzbauer, Eugene Higgins Professor ofMolecular BiologyResearch: I considered how elevatedglucose conditions stimulate excessdeposition of extracellular matrix by kidneycells. Early start: Molecular biology’ssummer research program allowed me tospend the summer in the lab before mysenior year, getting a jump-start on mythesis. Future: Research is my passionand an outlet for my creativity andexploration. I will be a Churchill Scholar atthe University of Cambridge, conductingoncology research as a graduate studentin medical science. I then plan to completean M.D.-Ph.D. dual degree at the DukeUniversity School of Medicine. Oneday, I hope to be a physician-scientist,contributing to the prevention and cureof diseases.15
We Support Your SuccessWe want you to find successand enjoyment in your life atPrinceton.The University strives to provide studentswith academic, personal and health resourcesto succeed on campus. Princeton is a caringcommunity, and there are many people andoffices available to help students flourish.OF F I C E OF T H ED E AN OF T H E C OL L E G EThe Office of the Dean of the College isresponsible for all aspects of the undergraduatecurriculum. The office’s message to students issimple: Study what you love, take advantageof the opportunities around you and find helpwhen you need it. By providing advice andsupport through the residential colleges anda wide range of programs (some of whichare listed here), the office promotes studentlearning, research and service. Students havemany possibilities for study, both on campus andabroad. It is the role of the Office of the Deanof the College to ensure that every student canaccess the resources they need to embrace thesepossibilities to the fullest.Residential Colleges: Residential colleges arewhere first-years and sophomores live. Eachresidential college has a faculty head, dean,director of studies and director of studentlife. Academic advising for first-years andsophomores is centered at the colleges. Deansand directors of studies help students shapetheir academic plans, while directors ofstudent life help students navigate campusand can provide guidance on personal matters.Undergraduate peer advisers offer advice onthe academic experience from the perspectiveof a fellow student, while residential collegeadvisers are juniors and seniors who serve asmentors to first-years and sophomores.16As the University continuesto expand access to studentsfrom a range of backgrounds,it is important that we providethe resources so all students canthrive here — so that they canfeel academically and socially athome on our campus.Khristina GonzalezAssociate dean of the collegeDirector of programs for access and inclusionMcGraw Center for Teaching and Learning:At the McGraw Center, students canlearn advanced strategies to master largereading loads, take effective notes, studymore efficiently, prepare for exams anduse digital media in Princeton classes. Thefree workshops, learning consultations andtechnology training provide individualizedskills and strategies. Students can receivesupport for specific courses through groupand individual tutoring.Writing Center fellows are trained to consulton assignments in any discipline and can helpat any stage of the writing process. Studentscan schedule free, one-on-one conferenceswith experienced writers. Conferencescomplement, but do not replace, students’relationships with their professors andadvisers.Scholars Institute Fellows Program (SIFP):SIFP serves as a supportive pipeline tointroduce students to new and ever-expandingresources on campus. Low-income andfirst-generation college students mentor andsupport each other, forming a communityacross class years.
C E N T E R FOR CAR E E RD E VE LOPM E N TAs early as their first days on campus, theCenter for Career Development helps studentsexplore and prepare for careers that alignwith their skills, strengths, interests andvalues. One-on-one advising and programsprovide personalized support for students ona variety of topics, including self-assessment,exploration of career-related interests, buildinga professional network, pursuit of internshipsand employment, and application to graduateschool. Nearly all students participate in at leastone internship, research or work experiencewhile at Princeton.D I SABI L I T Y S E RVI C E SThe Office of Disability Services offers a rangeof services to provide students with disabilitiesequal access to the educational opportunitiesand programs at Princeton. Staff are availableto meet with prospective or incoming studentswho are visiting the campus.UN IVE RS I TY H E ALT HS E RVICE S ( UH S )UHS is the primary health care providerfor students. The accredited facility offersa comprehensive range of medical andcounseling services, as well as health education,outreach and wellness programs. Approximately83% of all undergraduates receive servicesfrom UHS annually.17
An Arts-Infused CampusWe believe the arts are centralto a liberal arts education nomatter what you study.Learn documentary filmmaking in Kenya.Design the costumes for a campus productionof the musical “Spring Awakening.” Write achamber opera. Dance in a martial arts musicalfantasy. Spend the summer exploring theamphitheaters where classic Greek tragedieswere first performed. Let your imagination soar,explore and create.The Lewis Center for the Arts is thenexus of programs in creative writing, dance,music theater, the Princeton Atelier, theaterand visual arts, while the Department ofMusic centers on musicology, compositionand programs in jazz studies and musicperformance. Whether you take one class, earna certificate or pursue a concentration in thearts, you will have the opportunity to learnfrom core faculty and working professionals atthe top of their fields. Without leaving campus,you can also hear world-class musicians inthe Princeton University Concerts series andattend professional theater and arts events atMcCarter Theatre Center, which also housesthe Berlind Theatre, a performance spaceshared with Princeton students.Making art isn’t only about selfexpression; it’s a vital means ofdiscovery, a way of diving headfirstinto the questions central to who andwhat we are, and what we mean to oneanother. Princeton students take thatdive, and the world is enriched by whatit yields.Tracy K. SmithRoger S. Berlind ’52 Professor of the Humanitiesand professor of creative writingChair, Lewis Center for the Arts18PR I NCE TON ’ S N E W ART S C OM PLE XPrinceton’s new 22-acre arts complex greatlyexpands performance, rehearsal and teachingspaces for the arts. The development includesa new home for the Lewis Center for the Arts’programs in dance, theater, music theaterand the Princeton Atelier, as well as a newbuilding associated with the Department ofMusic. Highlights of the facilities include: The Wallace Dance Building and Theater,featuring the 3,600-square-foot HearstDance Theater and the 3,600-square-footWallace Theater. Each performance spacehas professional state-of-the-art theatricalequipment. The Effron Music Building that housesa 3,500-square-foot performance andrehearsal space with soaring ceilings,acoustically advanced practice rooms andteaching studios. The Princeton UniversityOrchestra, Glee Club, Concert JazzEnsemble and other groups use the space. A 2,000-square-foot acting andperformance studio designed for smaller,more intimate performances. A six-story tower with studios, gatheringspaces to inspire artistic collaboration,an art gallery, seminar rooms andadministrative offices. A park-like setting with outdoor artinstallations by acclaimed artist Maya Lin,extensive landscaped plazas, pathwaysand green spaces. A train station linksPrinceton to New York, Philadelphia andthe world. A convenience store, café and restaurant.
If we can give our students achance to lose themselves by playing,singing or composing music — if theyleave Princeton knowing how muchmusic can enrich lives — then we willhave done a good thing indeed.Wendy HellerScheide Professor of Music HistoryChair, Department of MusicDirector, Program in Italian StudiesOne of my goals is to serve everystudent here. We want to create a sensethat the University Art Museum is aplace for everyone — not just an art orart history student, but an engineer ora student in the life sciences.James StewardNancy A. Nasher-David J. Haemisegger,Class of 1976, Director, PrincetonUniversity Art MuseumThe museum houses more than 100,000works spanning ancient to contemporary art.Firestone Library’s extensive holdingsof rare books and special collectionsare a treasure house for students andscholars in the arts and humanities.The collection spans a Gutenberg Bible,Shakespeare folios and the papers ofNobel laureate Toni Morrison, Princeton’sRobert F. Goheen Professor in theHumanities, Emeritus. Morrison’s papersinclude handwritten drafts of her firstnovel, “The Bluest Eye,” as shown here.19
Student StoriesEvery one of Princeton’s5,300 undergraduates has astory. Your own st
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CONTENTS Highlights 1 In a Nutshell 5 Textbooks 6 Princeton Frontiers in Physics 7 Biological Physics 8 Condensed Matter 9 Quantum Physics 9 Astronomy & Astrophysics 10 Princeton Series in Astrophysics 12 Princeton Series in Modern Observational Astronomy 13 Princeton Series in Physics 13 Mathematics, Mat
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