The California Bay Area has been at the forefront of culinary cuisine, movements, and innovation for decades. The area has been the birthplace of everything from Mai Tai’s and Rocky Road Ice Cream to the Farm to Table movement and the commercialized Rice-A-Roni packets (“Bay Area Foodie”). At the same time, the Bay Area is home to a plethora of different technological advancements, as people from all over the world flock to Silicon Valley to pursue their technology startup dreams. These two worlds — the culinary community and Silicon Valley — intersect as local restaurants are beginning to adopt and implement new technologies.
The course blog for Religion 333, Interpreting the Qur’an: Text, Context, and Materiality, hosted course materials, a reading schedule, student recitations, discussions, and annotations on images.
One of the most classic courses at Princeton University, CEE262, Structures in the Urban Environment (known as “Bridges”) was founded by Professor David Billington (1927-2018) in 1974. The course argues that the best designed structures (bridges, buildings, and vaults) are a work of art – structural art – the art of the structural engineer. The course integrates humanities with engineering through studies of cultures, people, and art as reflected in works of structural engineering.
Spanish for a Medical Mission to Ecuador is an interdisciplinary initiative to bridge health education, humanitarian engagement, and the Spanish language. The mission of this course is to provide twelve Princeton undergraduate students an unparalleled exposure to global health policies and health care through hands-on work in health clinics in Ecuador during Spring Break. A blog developed in collaboration with the McGraw center for Teaching and Learning provided a shared space to document the experience.
A course blog for African American Studies 303, Topics in Global Race and Ethnicity, served as a platform for students writing and as a gateway to student-developed digital projects.