Green Hall and Green Lane do not bear the same namesake. Instead, they represent a person and an era dating back long before the College even existed.
A common joke told by ambassadors to prospective students is that the College’s central building is named Green Hall because “it’s where all your money goes.” Find out where the name actually comes from.
Yes, there was a murder in Kendall Hall, but most of us have only been told a warped version of it. Allow me to set the record straight. This story, however, is not for the faint of heart.
Now that Amanda Knox has been declared innocent, it is so easy to say that we knew it all along. For most of us however (including yours truly), this would be a lie.
There was once a time when almost every undergraduate student could legally go and have a beer on campus. These were the days of the Pub.
Plans for Campus Town are picking up speed. A private developer had been selected and the proposal will be submitted to the New Jersey Economic Development Authority in October for review.
Although this is their third year open to students, the Phelps and Hausdoerffer apartment buildings are still having heating issues.
Although it is popular with runners, the ‘Loop’ comes with safety concerns.
In 1996, this small forest was suddenly thrust into the spotlight. For a brief few months, it was caught in a major controversy.
Many details of the College’s history have not been well-preserved over the years, but the recent discovery of a time capsule from 1931 proves this hasn’t been for lack of effort.
I’ve seen over a hundred concerts, having worked at the PNC Bank Arts Center for four years. I’m no longer an employee, but I’ve had some truly memorable experiences, both good and bad.
The Signal’s Managing editor Brianna Gunter delves into the history behind the namesakes for the buildings that most students spend the majority of their time in: the residence halls.
The reality is that parties here are far more respectful of local residents than those at many other colleges.
The College you know today consists of 39 major buildings (excluding affiliated off-campus buildings) nestled together on 289 acres of land in an area of Ewing Township known as Hillside Lakes, with almost 7,000 students enrolled. This would all be unrecognizable to the College’s original students and faculty however — our school has a long history of change.