In this first installment of the "Conversation With..." series, Dean Rapelye shares information about Princeton and the admissions process.
Dean Rapelye responds to students who asked what makes a good college essay, the importance of different parts of the college application, the importance of standardized tests, and whether there are opportunities to explore wide and varied academic interests at Princeton.
Dean Rapelye responds to students who asked about the arts at Princeton, scholarships and financial aid, and social life and extracurricular activities on campus.
Julian Zelizer, Emily A. Carter and Jeff Nunokawa discuss researching and living among students at Princeton.
Jacinth Greywoode, Carmina Mancenon and Katrina Hacker discuss life and academics at Princeton.
Jacinth Greywoode discusses switching from majors from psychology to music and composing a mass for his senior thesis.
Julian Zelizer, professor of history and public affairs, discusses studying the history of politics to help guide contemporary conversations.
Carmina Mancenon discusses residential college life, the Department of Operations Research and Financial Engineering and her Princeton Environmental Institute internship studying infant mortality rates at a South Africa hospital.
Emily A. Carter, the Andlinger Professor in Energy and the Environment and director of the Andlinger Center for Energy and the Environment, discusses opportunities for undergraduate research in electricity storage and renewable biofuels.
Jeff Nunokawa, professor of English and master of Rockefeller College, discusses conversations with students at chalkboards and dinner tables.
Katrina Hacker discusses competing in international ice skating competitions, planning a Special Olympics skating program and studying history.
Four Princeton students give an insider's tour of their dorms.
Students share their experiences in Humanistic Studies 216-219, a team-taught double-credit supercourse that examines Western history, philosophy, literature, religion, and art from antiquity to the 20th century.
Howard A. Stone studies problems of engineering, physics and chemistry in the field of fluid mechanics. “Fluid mechanics is cool because it occurs everywhere around you,” Stone says.
Dancing and tumbling in the wind, a fall leaf gives color to the beauty of the Princeton University campus.
Students, college masters and staff members describe the importance of life in Princeton's residential colleges.
Poets from Princeton University talk about poetry and read their work.
Princeton student-athletes participate in a day of service in conjunction with the Princeton Varsity Club and Isles Inc.
Stephen Pacala, other faculty and students give an overview of the Grand Challenges Program at Princeton University.
Princeton's 10 non-residential eating clubs are a significant part of social life for many undergraduate students. This video profile highlights the many services offered by the clubs.
Student troupe diSiac Dance Co. continues to cross genres with its fall 2010 production, "Flux."
Novelist Chang-rae Lee, director of Princeton's Program in Creative Writing, brings the meticulous nature of his writing style into the classroom.
Six students describe the Princeton experiences that they found most meaningful, including opportunities for learning, growth, leadership and service.
Capping off Black History Month this February are highlights from a showcase by students, faculty and alumni as part of the Coming Back & Moving Forward conference
The benefit event highlighted the rich arts culture on campus, with performances by University musicians, singers and dancers at Richardson Auditorium.
Jacqueline ("Jack") Thornton '13 and fellow Princeton students created this video contribution for the "It Gets Better" video campaign to inspire hope for young people facing harassment for being who they are.
Mark Zondlo and his team travel from pole to pole in a superfast research aircraft mapping Earth's atmosphere with a new laser-based sensor that measures water vapor.
This year's "Art of Science" exhibition was launched with an original score by Miracles of Modern Science, an orchestral rock band composed of recent Princeton alumni.
Undergraduates discuss what they have brought to the University community, and how they have changed since being on campus.
Christina Chang '12 documented her freshman year in Princeton's Integrated Science Curriculum, which breaks down traditional disciplinary barriers.
Zennen Clifton profiles a camera stabilization platform developed by engineering school classmates Taofik Kolade and Mike Wood for their senior thesis.
Biology Professor Emeritus John Bonner's microscope films show the curiously collective nature of slime molds.