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Edgardo Cozarinsky Papers, 1920-2016

C1532 54.17 linear feet
Edgardo Cozarinsky is an Argentine-born film director, producer, screenwriter, novelist, critic, theater director, and playwright. His papers consist of film scripts, related press, correspondence, photographs, general reference files, drafts of his writings, printed matter, and audiovisual materials.
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Eugene M. Becker Papers, 1944-2013 (mostly 1965-1972)

MC125 39 boxes
The Eugene M. Becker Papers consist primarily of planning documents, position papers, articles, addresses, correspondence, and scrapbooks which document Becker's career in public service as Budget Director of New York City under Mayor John Lindsay; Assistant Secretary of the United States Army during the Johnson and Nixon administrations; and Chairman of the Advisory Board of the Mentor Group, a research institute focusing on constitutional, legal-economic comparative studies and sponsor of the Forum for US-EU Legal-Economic Affairs, the Forum for Russian Legal-Economic Affairs, and the Central European Forum for Legal-Economic Affairs.

Edmund Keeley Papers, 1910-2013 (mostly 1960-2011)

C0763 278 boxes 12 items 134.8 linear feet
Edmund Keeley (1928-) is an author, translator, and Charles Barnwell Straut Professor Emeritus of English at Princeton University, best known for his translations and writings on Greek poets C. P. Cavafy, George Seferis, Odysseus Elytēs and Giannēs Ritsos. The papers consist of Keeley's drafts and proofs of translations, fiction, and nonfiction, including novels, articles, essays, introductions, reviews, and other writings, as well as for works he edited, along with personal and professional correspondence, faculty material, files of the P.E.N. American Center and other institutions with which he was involved, awards and speeches, biographical materials, family papers, scrapbook and other printed materials, manuscripts of others, and photographs and photograph albums.

Hudson Review Archives, 1863-2016 (mostly 1947-2014)

C1091 542 boxes 2 items
Consists of the records of The Hudson Review, one of the most notable and influential American literary quarterlies of the post-World War II era. Reflecting the history of this New York City-based magazine, the bulk of material dates from 1947 to 2014. In addition, there are extensive personal and family papers of founding editor Frederick Morgan (1922-2004), who was also a published poet and translator.

Woodrow Wilson School Policy Seminar Papers, 1930-2018

AC103 96 boxes 1 item 662 Volumes
The undergraduate Policy Seminar is one of the defining elements of the academic curriculum of Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. The records consist of the final reports, as well as some syllabi and course materials from the policy seminars and a short-lived graduate-level program from the 1960s.

Paul D. Taylor Papers, 1965-2017

MC294 3 boxes
Paul D. Taylor (1939-) is a career Foreign Service official who served as the U.S. ambassador to the Dominican Republic from 1988-1992. The collection documents Taylor's ambassadorship, his prior role as Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for Inter-American Affairs, and his other State Department positions in the form of correspondence, memoranda, and speeches.

The Library of Jacques Derrida, House Series, 1793-2013

RBD1-1 675 boxes 16 items
Consists of the personal library of French philosopher Jacques Derrida and members of his household.

Richard Schechner Papers and The Drama Review Collection, 1943-2012 (mostly 1960-2007)

TC071 360 boxes 2 items
The material in this collection pertains not only to an individual, Richard Schechner, but also to TDR, The Drama Review, a scholarly journal concerned with the broad range of performance in society and in the arts. Schechner, a renowned scholar, director, writer, and educator, edited The Drama Review from 1962-1969 and again from 1986 to the present date. Particularly in the 1960s, and again in the 1990s, both Schechner and TDR challenged traditional, prevailing ideas about theater-what it is, how it should be presented, and the ritual and ideals behind it. Schechner argued for thinking of "performance" as an all-encompassing genre with "theater" as one of its sub-categories. He is widely recognized as the founder of "performance studies" as an academic discipline. In the process of working out what performance studies is, Schechner and his colleagues at New York University created new ideas and new ways of thinking that still affect today's world of performance, theater, dance, and the social sciences. As "the journal of performance studies," TDR did much to shape the new discipline.

Program in Hellenic Studies Records, 1979-2021

AC207 9 boxes 1 websites .05 GB 94 digital files
Since its founding in 1979, the Program in Hellenic Studies at Princeton University has aimed to promote and support the teaching and study of Byzantine and modern Greek civilization. The Program in Hellenic Studies Records document the academic and cultural offerings sponsored by the Program. The offerings include lectures, discussions, and colloquia led by faculty, fellows and visiting scholars, as well as concerts, exhibitions, and film screenings. The records also include annual reports of activities, lists of fellows, and related materials.

Princeton University Presidents Oral History Collection, 2004-2009

AC318 1 box 26 items
The Princeton University Presidents Oral History Project consists of two projects undertaken by the Princeton University Archives in conjunction with the Office of the Secretary to document the recollections and reminiscences of Princeton University's 16th president and seventeenth Presidents Robert F. Goheen and William G. Bowen. Consists of taped interviews with former Princeton Presidents Robert F. Goheen William G. Bowen and accompanying transcripts, as well as a Goheen video retrospective titled 'Reflections of a President' produced for a 2006 Princeton University Library exhibit.
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Transcript, 2009 September 28

In this interview, Bowen speaks about how fundraising fit with his other responsibilities; relations between the university and the town of Princeton; important colleagues during him time as President, yet to be discussed, including Stanley Kelley, Ricardo Mestres, Fred Fox, Aaron Lemonick, Marcia Snowden, and Robert Durkee; the overall periodization and themes of his 15-year tenure; the thought process behind his decision to step down; his passion for equity and fairness; what makes Princeton, 'Princeton'; the influence and legacy of past presidents; his relationships with his successors, Harold Shapiro and Shirley Tilghman; and what he hopes his legacy as Princeton's 17th president will be.

Transcript, 2009 September 18

In this interview, Bowen talks about his second home in Avalon and his daily life as president; the role of external politics in Princeton, chiefly in the context of divestment and the J.P Stevens boycott; his relationship with the student body in response to the divestment debate; starting the residential college system and addressing Princeton's perceived snobbishness; the Committee on Undergraduate Residential Life (CURL) report and fundraising for the residential colleges; Sally Frank's lawsuit to integrate the eating clubs; the various renovations that occurred during his presidency; choosing and working with his three provosts: Sheldon Hackney, Albert Rees, and Neil Rudenstine; Rudenstine's decision not to succeed Bowen as president; working with the Deans of the Graduate School, including Al Kernan, Nina Garsoian, and Ted Ziolkowski; his opinions on the focus on undergraduates both during his time as a graduate student and as president; what he viewed as the most important changes to Princeton; the lawsuit and settlement of the Robertson Foundation and his relationship with Charles Robertson.

Transcript, 2009 June 9

In this interview, Bowen talks about his family's background; his undergraduate experience at Denison; his graduate experience at Princeton; his mentors at Princeton, including William Baumol and Jacob Viner; his choice to join the faculty at Princeton; his relationship with Robert Goheen; the impact of receiving a Ford Fellowship in 1966; becoming provost; working with Neil Rudenstine; his scholarly work as preparation for his leadership roles; his and President Goheen's time working together; what he was not able to accomplish as provost; the decision to appoint the Patterson Committee; the alumni reaction to the decision for co-education, including George Schultz and Harold Helm; the planning and implementation of co-education; the role of the women students, including Laurie Watson, in gaining support for co-education; his enjoyment of teaching and the bonds he could make with students.