Join us for a conversation with ,author and researcher, and ,Washington Post columnist, on the complexities of dating, sexuality, and consent for college students. Freitas is best known for her research on hook-up culture and her book Sex and the Soul. Freitas’ latest book, The Happiness Effect, explores the impact and pressures of social media on college students. Emba’s recent column “Yes, Get Consent. But Be Human, Too” is a timely call for a more nuanced discussion about consent.
Anthology seeks to create uniquely welcoming spaces for dance, music and community-building; and is committed to resisting negative forces of racism, misogyny, and homophobia. Crew members will discuss their theory and methods, then will conduct a workshop to teach accomplished or aspiring DJs techniques for mixing music and building their confidence. All are welcome.
Julia Moskin and Kim Severson have both been staff reporters for the NYT since 2004. Moskin, a lifelong New Yorker, writes for the Food section from Times headquarters in Manhattan. Severson, formerly the Southern bureau chief, covers the food beat from her home base in Atlanta. They will share their knowledge about food writing, national and international food trends, and their methods for assessing a menu and a restaurant.
Pulitzer Prize-winning journalists and NYT writers Julia Moskin and Kim Severson, will discuss their searing journalistic contribution to the #MeToo movement within the New York restaurant world. Their award-winning investigative feature about restauranteur Ken Friedman was published on 12/12/17.
The New York Times food reporters and Pulitzer Prize-winning journalists Julia Moskin and Kim Severson are often in playful competition as they take on issues that today’s home cooks face, both in and out of the kitchen. In this session, they will discuss the challenges and rewards of maintaining a friendship that has developed through their collaborative cookbook writing, investigative reporting and “Cook Fight” videos. This is part of the Women*s Center’s series on Friendship. Dinner will be served.
In conjunction with Mudd Library’s current exhibition, “Redefining Old Nassau: Women and the Shaping of Modern Princeton,” University staff and faculty will discuss and explore aspects of Princeton’ transformation since undergraduate co-education began 50 years ago. Panelists include: Regina Kunzel (Director of Program in Gender and Sexuality Studies), Mollie Marcoux `91 (Director of Athletics), Amada Sandoval (Director of Women*s Center), and Sara Howard (Librarian for Gender & Sexuality Studies and Student Engagement), as moderator.
It is a truism that all Ivy League students experience imposter syndrome at some point. But how often do we discuss effective ways of dealing with this common challenge? In this workshop students will learn concrete steps to re-ground themselves in the face of imposter syndrome, and how to help others do the same. UHS Outreach psychologist, Jess Joseph, and Women*s Center Director, Amada Sandoval will lead this session. Snacks will be served.
Moderated by Amada Sandoval *00,Director of the Women’s Center
Panelists:Alicia Brooks Christy ’77, Deputy Director Reproductive Health, Veterans Administration
Judith-Ann Christine Corrente ’70, President and CEO, The Metropolitan OperaRegan Hunt Crotty ’00, Title IX Administrator
Rachel Yee ’19, President, Undergraduate Student Government
On April 19, 1969, the Trustees of Princeton University voted to admit female undergraduate students to the University. Join us as we reflect on these past 50 years and celebrate the impact Princeton women have had on the University and their communities.McCosh Hall, Room 10
B For Boy is a contemporary drama set in Nigeria, about one woman's desperate need for a male child. It explores the discrimination of women in the names of culture and religion.
Amaka (Uche Nwadili) seems to be living a perfect life as an independent, modern Nigerian woman. She has a successful job, is in a happy marriage, has a loving daughter, and is pregnant. All seems well until her mother-in-law (Ngozi Nwaneto) tells Amaka that unless she has a boy, she will find a second wife for son. While Amaka's husband (Nonso Odogwu) is away on a business trip, Amaka suffers a miscarriage but tells no one. With her due date fast approaching, Amaka goes to great lengths to illegally purchase a baby boy from another woman, Joy (Frances Okeke).
Eve Ensler wrote The Vagina Monologues in 1994, after interviewing more than 200 women about their lives and their vaginas. The play is performed annually on campuses across the country in recognition of V-Day, a global non-profit organization that works to end violence against women and girls. Princeton’s Wxm’on Stage performance is directed by Evie Elson and Sarah Varghese, and produced by Danielle Almstead. Tickets are $12 for general admission, $8 for students, and will be available online and at the Frist Ticket Office.
Thursday, February 14th, 2019 7PM
Friday, February 15th, 2019 8PM
Saturday, February 16th, 2019 8PM
In this workshop we’ll reflect upon our personal goals and will learn tools to construct realistic plans for achieving them this week, this month, this year, or over several years. We will explore intention-setting and visualization, as well as how these practices can advance gender equity in everyday life. All are welcome. Lunch will be served. Amada Sandoval and Anna Phung will facilitate.
Emily Wilson, professor of Classical Studies at the University of Pennsylvania, brings new life and a radically contemporary voice to a well-known and familiar story. Wilson also happens to be the first woman to publish a translation of the Odyssey, and she will share her particular insight and experience of reintroducing this tale into modern times.
Sponsored by: Department of Classics, Princeton Public Library, Program inTranslation and Intercultural Communication, and the Women*s Center.
Join social justice educator J Mase III for a two-day retreat that will focus on the history and current state of social justice movements in North America; creating a plan to organize on the issues you are most passionate about, and creating tools for accountability for yourself and your communities. This retreat is for people at all points in their social justice journey—whether just beginning or wanting to deepen what you’ve already started. There will also be good food, laughter and a chance to meet new folks on campus.
Co-sponsored by the Women*s Center, LGBT Center and Carl A. Fields Center.
The American Whig Cliosophic Society is pleased to announce that Dr. Angela Davis has accepted their invitation to give a lecture in McCosh 50 at 5:30pm on Thursday, December 13th. The event is free and open to the general public but ticketing priority will be given to students.
More information is available at odus.princeton.edu.
It’s a commonly held myth that men are ‘bad at friendship’. We disagree. Two men discuss the evolution of their long-term friendship through college years, many life changes, and well beyond. Featuring Shawn Maxam, Assistant Director for Diversity and Inclusion in the Provost’s Office. Dinner will be provided.
The Women*s Center and the Princeton Independent Film Festival (Prindie), present the award-winning short film Aria, followed-by a talk-back with director, Myrsini Aristidou. Admission is free to members of the PU community. Tickets will be required. Watch this space for details.
Dr. Jennifer Freyd will discuss how individuals and institutions can respond to sexual harassment and promote institutional change.
Last weekend, eleven people were murdered while worshipping at the Tree of Life Synagogue in Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. We are devastated that violent anti-Semitism has taken so many lives and crushed so many families. We stand in solidarity with the Tree of Life Synagogue members, and with Jewish communities around the world, in this time of great pain. Because we hold multiple identities and are intertwined in our humanity, violence against the Jewish community is also violence against people of color, LGBTQIA people, women and many other identities.
While the incidence of hate-crimes has been rising over the past several years, the last few weeks have been particularly disturbing. It seems that we learn almost daily of actual and intended violence toward people based on their race, gender, sexuality or religion, including the race-motivated murder of two black people in Louisville, Kentucky last Wednesday. In addition to this abhorrent violence, the rights and dignity of trans people are currently threatened by proposals from Washington to define a person’s sex exclusively as male or female, unchangeable, and determined by the genitals present at birth. As Centers for diversity and inclusion, we stand in solidarity against all such acts of violence and intolerance.
The Centers are places of hope and community and will always celebrate difference as well as inclusion. We are honored to be joined in this work with students and colleagues who want to create a better future for Princeton University, for our society, and for all humanity. We are also here to provide support in any way we can.
On Monday, November 5th, the Center for Jewish Life will hold a vigil to mourn the shooting victims at 5 pm on the Frist North Lawn. The staff of the Women*s Center, LGBT Center, and the Carl A. Fields Center will be at the vigil, and we hope you will join us there to show our collective solidarity against anti-Semitism and all forms of hatred. Please do not hesitate to reach out to our staff, avail of our services, and find community in our spaces in the coming days.
Amada Sandoval, Director of the Women*s Center
Judy Jarvis, Director of the LGBT Center
Tennille Haynes, Director of the Carl A. Fields Center
Join us for an intimate dinner conversation about cultivating friendships. Three women, who met their 1st year of college, will share the joys and challenges of maintaining a 20-year friendship through all sorts of life changes. Featuring Abeni C. Cooper, professional makeup artist; Brittney Cooper, Rutgers Professor and public intellectual; and Rev. Dr. Theresa S. Thames, Associate Dean of Religious Life & the Chapel. Dinner will be provided.