Princeton’s grandest Reunions tradition—a living timeline of passing generations cheered by thousands of spectators—has inspired writers of memoir and fiction, and the P-rade has marched into immortality on the printed page.
A generous bequest from J. Mahlon Buck ’46 will provide essential support to the Princeton University Orchestra and the Princeton University Glee Club.
As the late Fred Fox '39, keeper of Princetoniana, said, "Traditions are things that you can't buy. It's like a reputation … you have to earn it. But traditions have to keep growing, and they have to keep fresh." Here's a look at Princeton traditions that have endured or evolved through the years.
Last month, the timeless ritual of new student move-in and orientation was played out again on campus.
Princeton graduate students develop strong ties to the University not only academically, but as part of a diverse residential community.
Princeton's class of 1976 celebrated its 35th reunion by naming a dormitory in Butler College. Class of 1976 Hall is the fifth dorm to be named in the complex, whose reconstruction completed the University's launch of its four-year residential college system.
A gift from Anthony A. Yoseloff, a member of Princeton’s class of 1996, and his wife, Nanar, will name a dormitory in Butler College.
Thanks to John H. Streicker ’64, a graceful bridge now spans busy Washington Road, providing safe passage for pedestrians and uniting the two halves of Princeton’s science neighborhood.
With the gift of a new dormitory in Butler College, John (Jack) C. Bogle ’51 H05 has added his name to the campus vocabulary.