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The BibiloFiles Presents: Jacqueline West
Just posted! An interview with multiple award-winning and New York Times bestselling author Jacqueline West.
This Week in Princeton History for March 20-26
In this week’s installment of our recurring series, seniors make a fashion statement, a new discovery is poised to revolutionize medicine, and more.
Mother Goose Goes to India: Culturally Diverse Nursery Rhymes
Nursery rhymes are popularly considered as a type of universal children’s literature. Like folk and fairy tales, they belong to a genre that can be compared across countries and cultures because of their distinctive structures of combined motifs and themes.
It's always wonderful to see an artist's finished work, but rarely do you get a chance to see their creative process. Especially when that process includes a correspondence with Toni Morrison!
This Week in Princeton History for March 13-19
In this week’s installment of our recurring series, juniors make plans, an activist housewife is on campus, and more.
Survival of the LOUDEST
Librarians aren't classically considered the loud type, but we found a squad of very willing ones to test drive "Really Loud Librarians," a hilarious word association board game from the company that brought you Exploding Kittens. Spoiler alert: we had FUN!
This Week in Princeton History for March 6-12
In this week’s installment of our recurring series, a senior reflects on the appearances of New Left activists, two students are lauded for solving a jewel robbery case, and more.
They’ve Got Game: The Children’s Books of Toni & Slade Morrison
This winter, it was our honor to curate "They've Got Game: The Children's Books of Toni & Slade Morrison," an exhibit that runs in the Cotsen Children's Library gallery until June 4, 2023.
This Week in Princeton History for February 27-March 5
In this week’s installment of our recurring series, Ted Cruz ’92 weighs in on campus safety, local women find the campus a good place for fundraising, and more.
Roald Dahl accessible and inclusive? Pure imagination…
Roald Dahl’s anti-Semitism, misogyny, and racism are cause for concern precisely because he was a phenomenally successful author for children. He famously characterized his audience as “much more vulgar than grown-ups. They have a coarser sense of humour. They are …
Go Snail Racer Go!
Who says a snail can't be speedy? Start your engines, we're putting it in 5th gear with a remote control snail racer rally!
This Week in Princeton History for February 20-26
In this week’s installment of our recurring series, a new student publication appears, Japanese students are remembered, and more. February 20, 1840—The first issue of a new student magazine, The Gem from Nassau’s Casket, appears.
Be My True Love: A Valentine Created from A French Alphabet Book
******* All letters in the message were taken from Alphabet universel anglais et francais Paris? between 1830 and 1839? Euro 18 unprocessed 7160292 ***
Happy Valentine’s Day!
Sending hugs to all! We’ll be back and blogging on Tuesday, February 21st!
This Week in Princeton History for February 13-19
In this week’s installment of our recurring series, a professor attempts to calm local protests, students are arrested after defacing buildings in Trenton and Lawrenceville, and more.
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