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Research Papers for Freshman Seminar in Princeton History, Taught by James Axtell, 2009
Collection Description & Creator Information
- Scope and Contents
Includes the following papers: Physics at Princeton in the 1930s, The Influence of Eugene Wigner, by Teodor Georgiev; Nassau Hall, Homophobic Haven? by Joel Zinn; Conservatism, Controversy and Change, External Views of Princeton University, 1950-1960, by Eileen Torrez; All in Good Fun, Stereotypes of the Eating Clubs, by Eric Eriksen; Princeton Reunions, Not Your Typical College Reunion, by Richard Youngblood; Von Neumann to Nash, Game Theory at Princeton, by Sam Shideler; Ivy League Athletes in the Classroom, How Do They Compare with Their Peers? by Ross Powell; 1969, Princeton Goes Coed and Alumni React, by Hilary Wilson; How the Nude Olympics Came to an End, by Billy Tifft; Woodrow Wilson, Princeton's Favorite Professor, by Matt Frakes; Princeton's Darkest Hour, the Father Halton Controversy, by Marlow Gazzoli; The Princeton University Glee Club, Dynamic Expression or Static Foundation, by Clayton Greenberg; The Bombs that Bound, Student Life at Princeton University During World War II, by Tim Parsons; and Princeton Alumni Weekly, From Past to Present, by Jonathan Lin.
No arrangement has been imposed on items in Series 1: Student Academic Work Collection, 1862-1985.
Access & Use
- Conditions Governing Access
Graded student work over 75 years old is open for research.
- Conditions Governing Use
Single copies may be made for research purposes. To cite or publish quotations that fall within Fair Use, as defined under U. S. Copyright Law, no permission is required. The Trustees of Princeton University hold copyright to all materials generated by Princeton University employees in the course of their work. For instances beyond Fair Use, if copyright is held by Princeton University, researchers do not need to obtain permission, complete any forms, or receive a letter to move forward with use of materials from the Princeton University Archives.
For instances beyond Fair Use where the copyright is not held by the University, while permission from the Library is not required, it is the responsibility of the researcher to determine whether any permissions related to copyright, privacy, publicity, or any other rights are necessary for their intended use of the Library's materials, and to obtain all required permissions from any existing rights holders, if they have not already done so. Princeton University Library's Special Collections does not charge any permission or use fees for the publication of images of materials from our collections, nor does it require researchers to obtain its permission for said use. The department does request that its collections be properly cited and images credited. More detailed information can be found on the Copyright, Credit and Citations Guidelines page on our website. If you have any questions, please feel free to contact us through the Ask Us! form.
- Physical Characteristics and Technical Requirements
For preservation reasons, original analog and digital media may not be read or played back in the reading room. Users may visually inspect physical media but may not remove it from its enclosure. All analog audiovisual media must be digitized to preservation-quality standards prior to use. Audiovisual digitization requests are processed by an approved third-party vendor. Please note, the transfer time required can be as little as several weeks to as long as several months and there may be financial costs associated with the process. Requests should be directed through the Ask Us Form.
- Credit this material:
Research Papers for Freshman Seminar in Princeton History, Taught by James Axtell; Student Academic Work Collection, AC374, Princeton University Archives, Department of Special Collections, Princeton University Library
- Seeley G. Mudd Manuscript LibrarySeeley G. Mudd Manuscript Library65 Olden StreetPrinceton, NJ 08540, USA
- Storage Note:
- Mudd Manuscript Library (mudd): Box 9