Two more Princeton professors — one in psychology and the other in computer science — have books coming out in early February, both published by the Princeton University Press.
As has become a summer tradition, the Echo presents a selection of short fiction from Princeton-area writers featuring people and places familiar to all Princetonians.
The story in the January Echo — “Is the Dinky best for the Dinky line?” — deserves comment.
Tiananmen Exiles: Voices of the Struggle for Democracy in China was named one of the top five China books of 2014 by the Asia Society’s China File.
Elaine Pagels' memoir titled “Why Religion? A Personal Story,” blends an often tragic autobiography with her concurrent exploration of early Christianity and its enduring influences on modern society.
That question is at the center of the Princeton Merchants Association’s Tuesday, February 19, member meeting.
“The Patch,” scheduled for release November 13, is the latest from Pulitzer Prize-winning non-fiction writer John McPhee.
After months of hovering overhead shrouded in black plastic at the busy corner of Nassau Street and Washington Road/Vandeventer Avenue, the new traffic light system finally got the green light to become operational.
In an unusual, contested election at the Board of Education’s annual reorganization meeting, Beth Behrend was elected president and Greg Stankiewicz vice president.
The Ruddys remain true to their core business — delicious soups, like everything else in the restaurant, made from scratch