College, named after donor Meg Whitman '77, is the newest of
Princeton's residential colleges and was established in 2007. Whitman is
located in the center of campus and its architectural style recalls the
collegiate gothic architecture typical of Rockefeller and Mathey colleges,
built in the late nineteenth century.
named after Woodrow Wilson (Class of 1879), was established in 1966.
Located just west of the Frist Campus Center, Wilson includes
Dodge-Osborne, Gauss, 1937, 1938, 1939, Feinberg, 1927-Clapp, and Wilcox
halls, as well as part of Walker Hall. Wilson's pink brick buildings
contain many of the largest suites on campus.
named after Malcolm S. Forbes Jr. '70, was originally established as
Princeton Inn College in 1970. While students living in Forbes have a
longer walk to their classes, they enjoy spacious rooms, private bathrooms,
proximity to the 24-hour WaWa Market, and Forbes's self-contained
College, named after John D. Rockefeller III '29, was
established in 1983. "Rocky," as it is known, includes Holder, Witherspoon,
and Buyers halls. Students in Rockefeller enjoy its stunning Gothic
architecture, proximity to Nassau Street, and an impressive dining hall.
named after Dean Mathey '12, was established in 1983. Mathey (pronounced
"Mad-dee") includes Blair, Joline, Campbell, and Hamilton halls.
Mathey is noted for its Gothic architecture and proximity to the town of
Princeton. Special facilities include a darkroom, TV room, game room, and
music practice rooms.
named after Lee D. Butler '22, was established in 1983. Located just south
of Wilson College, Butler includes Lourie-Love, 1915, 1922, 1940, 1941, and
1942 halls, as well as part of Walker Hall. Wu Hall, the only campus
building identified with Chinese characters, houses the Butler dining hall,
a lounge, TV room, and game room.