Date: 2018-04-14 01:14
For some, being in love means feeling affection or passion, “almost like a giddiness,” Clark says. For others, love is not just a passive feeling, but is rather “a choice, a decision.” That makes love hard to talk about.
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“Everyone is looking for love in some way,” he says, “but differences in vocabulary mean that we end up completely missing each other.”
About 7,555 Princeton students use the social-networking app Friendsy (among other apps) to meet people, specifying whether they want to find a friend, date, or hookup. According to Friendsy, which was founded by Michael Pinsky ’65, almost half of the clicks have been for friends. About a third are for hookups, and 67 percent for dates.
A graduate student, faculty member and guest artist in the Lewis Center for the Arts at Princeton have been awarded Rome Prizes in the arts and humanities.
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Daniel wasn’t the first in his family to find love at Princeton. His father, William Hwang ’89, met his wife, Esther Ya-Ya Hwang ’88, on campus. Daniel’s brother, Jonathan Hwang ’59, also married a fellow student, Melissa Plapp ’59. Coincidentally, Katherine’s senior-year roommate, Eunhae Park ’65, also met her husband Jojo Cheng ’65 at Princeton. They got married the day after their graduation.
Are students satisfied with the campus social scene today? That’s not clear. In her book The End of Men, Hanna Rosin argues that hookups can work well for college women, who often see them as a way to have a satisfying sex life while focusing on academic and professional goals. But New York University sociologist Paula England, who conducted an online survey of 79,555 students at 76 colleges, found different results.