The Info List - Princeton Theological Seminary

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Princeton Theological Seminary (PTS) is a private, nonprofit, and independent graduate school of theology in Princeton, New Jersey. Founded in 1812 under the auspices of Archibald Alexander, the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church, and the College
of New Jersey (now Princeton University), it is the second-oldest seminary in the United States.[1][2] It is also the largest of ten seminaries associated with the Presbyterian Church (USA). Princeton Seminary has long been influential in theological studies, with many leading biblical scholars, theologians, and clergy among its faculty and alumni. In addition, it operates one of the largest theological libraries in the world and maintains a number of special collections, including the Karl Barth
Karl Barth
Research Collection in the Center for Barth Studies. The Seminary also manages an endowment of $986 million, making it the third-wealthiest institution of higher learning in the state of New Jersey—after Princeton University
Princeton University
and Rutgers University. Today, Princeton Seminary enrolls approximately 500 students. While around 40% of them are candidates for ministry specifically in the Presbyterian Church, the majority are completing such candidature in other denominations, pursuing careers in academia across a number of different disciplines, or receiving training for other, non-theological fields altogether.[3][4] Seminarians hold academic reciprocity with Princeton University
Princeton University
as well as the Westminster Choir College
Westminster Choir College
of Rider University, New Brunswick Theological Seminary, Jewish Theological Seminary, and the School of Social Work at Rutgers University. The institution also has an ongoing relationship with the Center of Theological Inquiry.[5]


1 History 2 Academics

2.1 Degree programs 2.2 Libraries 2.3 Rankings

3 Student life

3.1 Miller Chapel 3.2 Navigating the Waters

4 Research

4.1 Center for Barth Studies 4.2 Abraham Kuyper
Abraham Kuyper
Center for Public Theology 4.3 Center of Theological Inquiry 4.4 Journals 4.5 Seminary Lectureships 4.6 Frederick Buechner
Frederick Buechner

5 Princeton Theological Seminary people

5.1 Principals and Presidents of Princeton Theological Seminary 5.2 Notable faculty (past & present) 5.3 Notable alumni

6 Footnotes 7 Further reading 8 External links


Princeton Seminary in the 1800s

The plan to establish a theological seminary in Princeton was in the interests of advancing and extending the theological curriculum. The educational intention was to go beyond the liberal arts course by setting up a postgraduate, professional school in theology. The plan met with enthusiastic approval on the part of authorities at the College
of New Jersey, later to become Princeton University, for they were coming to see that specialized training in theology required more attention than they could give. The General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church established The Theological Seminary at Princeton, New Jersey
New Jersey
in 1812, with the support of the directors of the nearby College
of New Jersey
New Jersey
(now Princeton University), as the second graduate theological school in the United States. The Seminary remains an institution of the Presbyterian Church (USA), being the largest of the ten theological seminaries affiliated with the 1.6-million-member denomination.[1][6] In 1812, the seminary boasted three students and Archibald Alexander as its first professor. By 1815 the number of students had gradually increased and work began on a building: Alexander Hall was designed by John McComb Jr., a New York architect, and opened in 1817. The original cupola was added in 1827, but it burned in 1913 and was replaced in 1926. The building was simply called "Seminary" until 1893, when it was officially named Alexander Hall. Since its founding, Princeton Seminary has graduated approximately 14,000 men and women who have served the church in many capacities, from pastoral ministry and pastoral care to missionary work, Christian education and leadership in the academy and business. The seminary was made famous during the 19th and early 20th centuries for its defense of Calvinistic
Presbyterianism, a tradition that became known as Princeton Theology
and greatly influenced Evangelicalism
during the period. Some of the institution's figures active in this movement included Charles Hodge, B.B. Warfield, J. Gresham Machen, and Geerhardus Vos. In response to the increasing influence of theological liberalism in the 1920s and the Fundamentalist–Modernist Controversy
Fundamentalist–Modernist Controversy
at the institution, several theologians left to form the Westminster Theological Seminary under the leadership of J. Gresham Machen. The college was later the center of the Fundamentalist–Modernist Controversy of the 1920s and 1930s.[7] In 1929, the seminary was reorganized along modernist lines, and in response, Machen, along with three of his colleagues: Oswald T. Allis, Robert Dick Wilson
Robert Dick Wilson
and Cornelius Van Til, resigned, with Machen, Allis and Wilson founding Westminster Theological Seminary in Glenside, Pennsylvania. In 1958, Princeton became a seminary of the United Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A., following a merger between the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. and the United Presbyterian Church of North America, and in 1983, it would become a seminary of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) after the merger between the UPCUSA and the Presbyterian Church in the U.S. Academics[edit] Princeton Theological Seminary has been accredited by the Commission on Accrediting of the Association of Theological Schools (ATS) since 1938 and by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education
Middle States Commission on Higher Education
since 1968.[8][9] Degree programs[edit]

Master of Divinity (MDiv) Masters of Arts (MA) Master of Arts in Theological Studies (MATS) Master of Theology
(ThM) Doctor of Philosophy
Doctor of Philosophy
(PhD), although the Doctor of Theology
was previously awarded Dual MDiv/MA in Christian Education with foci in Youth & Young Adults, Teaching Ministry, or Spiritual Development

Libraries[edit] The Princeton Seminary Library is a destination for visiting scholars from around the world. The library has over 1,252,503 bound volumes, pamphlets, and microfilms.[10] It currently receives about 2,100 journals, annual reports of church bodies and learned societies, bulletins, transactions, and periodically issued indices, abstracts, and bibliographies. The Libraries are:

Princeton Theological Seminary Library ("The New Library") was opened in 2013 and holds the bulk of the seminary's collection. The library is also home to the Center for Barth Studies,[11] the Reigner Reading Room,[12] and special collections including the Abraham Kuyper collection of Dutch Reformed Protestantism and personal libraries of theologians like Ashbel Green, William Buell Sprague, Joseph Addison Alexander, Alexander Balloch Grosart, William Henry Green, Samuel Miller, and B. B. Warfield.[13] Speer Library, opened in 1957 and named in honor of the renowned missionary statesman Robert E. Speer. It was closed in late 2010 and was replaced by the new library. Henry Luce III Library, dedicated in 1994 and named in honor of a distinguished trustee, Henry Luce III, 350,000 volumes and 250 readers. This library was closed for renovation in 2013.

Rankings[edit] Given its status as an autonomous postgraduate institution, Princeton Seminary does not appear in most global or national rankings for universities and colleges. As a graduate school, however, it does see such ranking on occasion. In 2015, for instance, the U.S. News & World Report placed Princeton Seminary among the top 50 graduate programs for the field of history in the United States.[14] The journal First Things, an organ of the Institute on Religion and Public Life in New York, ranked Princeton Seminary fifth among American graduate programs in theology, in 2012.[15] Student life[edit] Miller Chapel[edit]

Miller Chapel

Main article: Miller Chapel Built in 1834, Princeton Seminary's chapel was named to honor Samuel Miller, the second professor at the Seminary. It was designed in the Greek Revival style by Charles Steadman, who also designed the nearby Nassau Presbyterian Church. Originally located beside Alexander Hall, it was moved in 1933 toward the center of the campus, its steps now leading down onto the Seminary's main quad. Miller Chapel
Miller Chapel
underwent a complete renovation in 2000, with the addition of the Joe R. Engle Organ.[16] Navigating the Waters[edit] In 2011, Princeton Theological Seminary's Office of Multicultural Relations and The Kaleidoscope Institute worked together to initiate an effort known as "Navigating the Waters," a program designed to promote cultural proficiency and diversity competency in faculty, staff, and students.[17] Research[edit] Center for Barth Studies[edit] The Center for Barth Studies was established at Princeton Seminary in 1997 and is administered by a board of seminary faculty. The Center sponsors conferences, research opportunities, discussion groups, and publications that seek to advance understanding of the theology of Karl Barth
Karl Barth
(1886–1968), the Germans Swiss professor and pastor widely regarded as the greatest theologian of the 20th century. The Karl Barth
Karl Barth
Research Collection, part of Special
Collections in the Princeton Theological Seminary Libraries, supports the scholarly activities of the Center for Barth Studies. The Karl Barth
Karl Barth
Research Collection is acquiring an exhaustive collection of writings by and about Karl Barth. Although many volumes are still needed, the Research Collection has already acquired Barth's most important works in German and English, several first editions, and an original hand-written manuscript by Karl Barth.[18] Abraham Kuyper
Abraham Kuyper
Center for Public Theology[edit] The heart of the Abraham Kuyper
Abraham Kuyper
Center for Public Theology
is the Abraham Kuyper
Abraham Kuyper
Collection of Dutch Reformed Protestantism in the library's Special
Collections, which focuses on the theology and history of Dutch Reformed Protestantism since the nineteenth century and features a sizable assemblage of primary and secondary sources by and about Abraham Kuyper. The Center maintains in partnership with the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam
Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam
an online database of secondary literature about Abraham Kuyper. The Center has also established an annual event organized to award the Abraham Kuyper
Abraham Kuyper
Prize for Excellence in Reformed Theology
and Public Life, during which the recipient delivers an address. The Abraham Kuyper Consultation, a series of further lectures, takes place on the following day. In 2017 there was a controversy surrounding the plan to award the Kuyper Prize to Tim Keller then Pastor of Redeemer Presbyterian Church in New York City. A group of students and faculty protested that Keller should not receive the award due to his non-affirming views regarding LGBTQ and women clergy.[19] President Barnes initially defended awarding Keller the prize before changing his position.[20] Keller withdrew himself from consideration for the prize and still delivered his lecture. While drawing support from some quarters, the decision to not award Keller the prize also drew criticism in the Wall Street Journal[21] and Washington Post.[22] Center of Theological Inquiry[edit] In 1978 Princeton Theological Seminary's Board of Trustees established the Center as an independent, ecumenical institution for advanced theological research, "to inquire into the relationship between theological disciplines, [and of these with] ... both human and natural sciences, to inquire into the relationship between diverse religious traditions ..., to inquire into the present state of religious consciousness in the modern world, and to examine such other facets of religion in the modern world as may be appropriate ..." Today, the Center has its own board, funding, mission and staff, yet maintains close relations with Princeton Theological Seminary. Present director is William Storrar and director of research is Robin Lovin. Journals[edit] Theology
Today Founded in 1944 at Princeton Theological Seminary, Theology
Today is a peer-reviewed, quarterly journal of Christian theology. Koinonia Journal is published annually by doctoral students at Princeton Theological Seminary. The publication and its annual forum promote written and face-to-face interdisciplinary discussion about issues in theology and the study of religion. It is distributed to well over 100 libraries worldwide. Princeton Theological Review is a student-run, annual and online journal that exists to serve students within the Princeton Theological Seminary body as well as the wider theological community. It is distributed to well over 100 libraries worldwide. Seminary Lectureships[edit]

Abraham Kuyper
Abraham Kuyper
Lecture and Prize, held in April. The Alexander Thompson Lecture, held biannually in March. The Frederick Neumann Memorial Lecture, held biannually in November. Dr. Geddes W. Hanson Lecture, held biannually, fall semester. Dr. Martin Luther King
Martin Luther King
Jr. Lecture, held in February. Dr. Sang Hyun Lee Lecture, held biannually, spring semester. The Donald Macleod/Short Hills Community Congregational Church Preaching Lectureship, held biannually, fall semester. Toyohiko Kagawa, Japanese Evangelist and Social Worker; Lecture held triennially spring semester. Students' Lectureship on Missions, held biannually, fall semester. The Princeton Lectures on Youth, Church, and Culture, held in April. The Levi P. Stone Lectures, held biannually in October. Brings an internationally distinguished scholar to the seminary each year to deliver a series of public lectures. Created in 1871 by Levi P. Stone of Orange, New Jersey, a director and also a trustee of the seminary. Previous lecturers include Abraham Kuyper
Abraham Kuyper
(1898) and Nicholas Wolterstorff. Students' Lectureship on Missions, held in October. The Annie Kinkead Warfield Lectures, held biannually in March, are a series of lectures which honor the memory of Annie Kinkead Warfield, wife of Benjamin Breckinridge Warfield, distinguished professor of theology at the seminary from 1887 to 1921. Previous distinguished lecturers include Karl Barth
Karl Barth
(1962), John Howard Yoder
John Howard Yoder
(1980), T. F. Torrance (1981), and Colin Gunton (1993). Women in Church and Ministry Lecture, held in February.

Frederick Buechner
Frederick Buechner
Prize[edit] Acclaimed writer and theologian Frederick Buechner
Frederick Buechner
has long standing ties to Princeton Theological Seminary and the seminary has honored him with the creation of the Buechner Prize for Writing. Princeton sponsored and hosted the Buechner Writing Workshop in June 2015. Also, Princeton Theological Seminary has given copies of Buechner's Telling the Truth to students as part of their graduation. Princeton Theological Seminary people[edit] Principals and Presidents of Princeton Theological Seminary[edit] Prior to the creation of the office of President in 1902, the seminary was governed by the principal.

The Principals

Archibald Alexander
Archibald Alexander
(1812–1850) Charles Hodge
Charles Hodge
(1851–1878) Archibald Alexander
Archibald Alexander
Hodge (1878–1886) B. B. Warfield
B. B. Warfield

The Presidents

Francis Landey Patton
Francis Landey Patton
(1902–1913) J. Ross Stevenson (1914–1936) John A. Mackay (1936–1959) James I. McCord (1959–1983) Thomas W. Gillespie (1983–2004) Iain R. Torrance
Iain R. Torrance
(2004–2012) M. Craig Barnes (2013–)[23]

Notable faculty (past & present)[edit] See also: Category:Princeton Theological Seminary faculty.

Diogenes Allen Bernhard Anderson Emil Brunner Donald Eric Capps James H. Charlesworth Kenda Creasy Dean F. W. Dobbs-Allsopp Abigail Rian Evans Karlfried Froehlich Freda Gardner Henry Snyder Gehman Gordon Graham George Hendry John Hick Archibald Alexander
Archibald Alexander
Hodge Charles Hodge Elmer G. Homrighausen George Hunsinger James Franklin Kay Cleophus LaRue J. Gresham Machen Bruce L. McCormack Elsie A. McKee Bruce Metzger Patrick D. Miller Samuel Miller James Moorhead Richard Osmer Otto Piper Luis N. Rivera-Pagán J. J. M. Roberts Paul Rorem Katharine Doob Sakenfeld C. L. Seow Richard Shaull Mark S. Smith Max L. Stackhouse Loren Stuckenbruck Mark Lewis Taylor Wentzel van Huyssteen Geerhardus Vos B. B. Warfield Robert Dick Wilson

Notable alumni[edit] See also: Category:Princeton Theological Seminary alumni.

James Waddel Alexander, 1823 William Patterson Alexander, missionary to Hawaii Oswald T. Allis, 1905 Rubem Alves, 1968, theologian Gleason Archer, 1945, evangelical theologian Howard Baskerville Albert Barnes, 1823 Louis Berkhof, 1904 Loraine Boettner, 1929 Greg Boyd, 1987 James Montgomery Boice, 1963 William Whiting Borden Robert Jefferson Breckinridge, 1832 Dave Brat, 1990, Randolph-Macon College
Randolph-Macon College
professor and Congressional candidate in Virginia's 7th District[24] G. Thompson Brown, 1950, missionary, founder of Honam Theological Academy (now Honam Theological University and Seminary). Anna Carter Florence, 2000 Shane Claiborne
Shane Claiborne
(attended but did not graduate) Hunter Corbett, was a pioneer American missionary to Yantai, Shandong China Jack Cottrell John Finley Crowe, 1815, founder of Hanover College Michael Simpson Culbertson, 1844, missionary to China Kathy Dawson, Associate Professor of Christian Education and Director of M.A.P.T. Program at Columbia Theological Seminary; Association of Presbyterian Church Educators' 2015 Educator of the Year. William Dembski, Philosopher, Mathematician, and Intelligent Design advocate, 1995 John H. Eastwood, 1941, chaplain US Army Air Corps 464th Bombardment Group in World War II Sherwood Eddy, 1896, missionary to India, YMCA leader, author, educator Bart D. Ehrman, 1985, professor and writer George Forell David Otis Fuller Robert A. J. Gagnon, 1993 George Washington Gale, 1819, founder of Knox College Jim Garlow, pastor of Skyline Church James Leo Garrett Jr., 1949, theologian Thomas W. Gillespie, 1954, seminary president William H. Gray (Pennsylvania politician), 1970 William Henry Green, 1846 Francis James Grimké, 1878, African American Presbyterian pastor, co-founder of the NAACP Phineas Gurley, Abraham Lincoln's pastor Kyung-Chik Han, 1929, founder of Young Nak Presbyterian Church
Young Nak Presbyterian Church
and winner of Templeton Prize John Will Harris, founder of the Interamerican University of Puerto Rico George C. Heckman, president of Hanover College
Hanover College
1870-1879 Charles Hodge, 1819 Elmer George Homrighausen, 1924 William Imbrie, missionary to Japan Thornwell Jacobs, 1899, founder of Oglethorpe University Sheldon Jackson, 1858, Presbyterian missionary in the Western United States, including Alaska Richard A. Jensen, 1962, theologian and author Elizabeth Johnson (New Testament Scholar), J. Davison Philips Professor of New Testament at Columbia Theological Seminary Toyohiko Kagawa, 1916 Kimberly Bracken Long, 1990, Presbyterian pastor, author, Associate Professor of Worship at Columbia Theological Seminary Elijah P. Lovejoy, 1834, first American martyr for freedom of the press, Presbyterian pastor and publisher of an abolitionist newspaper in Alton, Illinois
Alton, Illinois
killed while defending the press from an angry mob Clarence Macartney, 1905 John Gresham Machen, 1905, founder of Westminster Theological Seminary George Leslie Mackay, Canadian missionary to Taiwan John Maclean, Jr., 1818, president of Princeton University Allan MacRae, 1927, founder of Faith Theological Seminary and Biblical Theological Seminary Basil Manly, Jr., 1847 David McKinney (publisher) Bruce Metzger, 1938 Samuel H. Moffett, 1942, missionary, educator John Monteith, 1816, first president of the University of Michigan Frederick Augustus Muhlenberg (educator), 1839 John Murray (theologian) John Williamson Nevin, 1826 John Livingstone Nevius, missionary to China Kathleen M. O'Connor Francis Landey Patton, 1865 Abune Paulos, Patriarch of the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church Bradley Phillips, 1849, member of the Wisconsin State Assembly William Swan Plumer, 1826, Presbyterian clergyman, author and educator James Reeb, 1953, Civil Rights martyr George S. Rentz, ordained in 1909; Navy chaplain during World War I and World War II Jana Riess, 1994 Jay Richards Stanley P. Saunders, 1990 Samuel Simon Schmucker, 1820 Louis P. Sheldon, 1960 Robert B. Sloan, 1973, educator DeForest Soaries William Buell Sprague, 1819 Ned B. Stonehouse, 1927 Loren Stuckenbruck Lorna Taylor Charles Templeton, Canadian journalist Timothy Tennent, 1991 Mark L. Tidd, United States Navy Admiral, 25th Chief of Chaplains Henry van Dyke, 1874 Cornelius Van Til, 1924, presuppositional apologist Geerhardus Vos, 1885 Benjamin Breckinridge Warfield, 1876 Neil Clark Warren Victor Paul Wierwille, Th.M, founding president of The Way International biblical research, teaching and fellowship ministry in New Knoxville, Ohio


^ a b "History of the Seminary". Official Website. Princeton Theological Seminary.  ^ "Dear Mr. Mudd: Princeton Theological Seminary". Mudd Manuscript Library Blog. Princeton University.  ^ ATS - Member Schools ^ "PTS Statistics". Official Website. Princeton Theological Seminary. Archived from the original on 2015-11-25.  ^ "Untitled Page". Official Website. Princeton Theological Seminary. Archived from the original on 2013-10-03.  ^ "Summaries of Statistics – Comparative Summaries" (PDF). PC(USA). 2013.  ^ Steward, Gary (2014). Princeton Seminary (1812-1929): Its Leaders' Lives and Works. Phillipsburg NJ: Presbyterian & Reformed. ISBN 9781596383975.  ^ "Member Profile". Commission on Accrediting of the Association of Theological Schools (ATS).  ^ "Educational Effectiveness". Princeton Theological Seminary.  ^ Princeton Seminary Library Archived 2008-05-17 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Karl Barth>Center for Barth Studies ^ Reigner Christian Education Resource Collection ^ Princeton Theological Seminary Library ^ "Overview of Princeton Theological Seminary". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved July 26, 2015.  ^ "A 2012 Ranking of Graduate Programs in Theology". First Things. November 26, 2012.  ^ "About PTS". Official Website. Princeton Theological Seminary. Archived from the original on 2015-11-25.  ^ "Navigating the Waters". Official Website. Princeton Theological Seminary. Archived from the original on 2012-06-12.  ^ Princeton Theological Seminary Library Archived 2009-03-21 at the Wayback Machine.. Libweb.ptsem.edu. Retrieved on 2013-09-04. ^ "Does teaching submission encourage abuse?". The Christian Century. Retrieved 2017-10-27.  ^ "Princeton Seminary cancels award to Tim Keller, but not his lecture". The Christian Century. Retrieved 2017-10-27.  ^ Thorp, Case (2017-03-23). "A Seminary Snubs a Presbyterian Pastor". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved 2017-10-27.  ^ Service, Jeff Chu Religion News (2017-04-12). "Perspective Princeton seminarians were outraged over Tim Keller. Here's Keller's point I wanted my peers to hear". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2017-10-27.  ^ Rodgers, Ann (9 October 2012). "Shadyside Presbyterian Church pastor Barnes named president of Princeton seminary". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette.  ^ "Meet Dave". Dave Brat: Republican for Congress. 

Further reading[edit]

David B. Calhoun, History of Princeton Seminary. In Two Volumes. Carlisle, PA: Banner of Truth, 1996. James Moorhead, Princeton Seminary in American Religion and Culture. Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2012. Richard Osmer and Gordon Mikoski, With Piety and Learning: The History of Practical Theology
at Princeton Theological Seminary 1812-2012. Lit Verlag, 2012.

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Princeton Theological Seminary.

Princeton Theological Seminary  "Princeton Theological Seminary". New International Encyclopedia. 1905. 

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Princeton Theological Seminary


Archibald Alexander Charles Hodge Archibald Alexander
Archibald Alexander
Hodge B. B. Warfield


Francis Landey Patton J. Ross Stevenson John A. Mackay James I. McCord Thomas W. Gillespie Iain Torrance M. Craig Barnes



Samuel Miller


Diogenes Allen Bernard W. Anderson Emil Brunner Donald Eric Capps Karlfried Froehlich Freda Gardner Henry Snyder Gehman George Hendry John Hick Elmer G. Homrighausen George Hunsinger Cleophus LaRue J. Gresham Machen Bruce Metzger Patrick D. Miller James Moorhead Otto A. Piper J. J. M. Roberts Paul Rorem Katharine Doob Sakenfeld C. L. Seow Richard Shaull Max L. Stackhouse Loren Stuckenbruck Wentzel van Huyssteen Geerhardus Vos Robert Dick Wilson


F. W. Dobbs-Allsopp James Franklin Kay James H. Charlesworth Kenda Creasy Dean Gordon Graham Bruce McCormack Elsie A. McKee Richard Osmer Mark Lewis Taylor


The Princeton Theological Review



Presbyterian Church (USA)


Westminster Theological Seminary

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Princeton, New Jersey


Historic districts

Princeton Historic District Stony Brook Village Jugtown King's Highway Kingston Mill Mountain Avenue

Former municipalities

Borough of Princeton Princeton Township


Public schools

Princeton Public Schools

Princeton High School Witherspoon Street School for Colored Children
Witherspoon Street School for Colored Children

Princeton Charter School

Independent schools

Hun School Lewis School Princeton Academy of the Sacred Heart Princeton Day Princeton Friends Princeton International School of Mathematics and Science St. Paul's Stuart Country Day

Colleges and universities

Princeton University Princeton Theological Seminary Westminster Choir College Evelyn College for Women
Evelyn College for Women

Other education

Institute for Advanced Study Princeton Community Japanese Language School Princeton Public Library Princeton University
Princeton University
Art Museum Witherspoon Institute


Places of worship

Miller Chapel Nassau Christian Center Nassau Presbyterian Princeton United Methodist Princeton University
Princeton University
Chapel Stone Hill Church Stony Brook Meeting House Trinity Episcopal

Parks and recreation

Delaware and Raritan Canal Herrontown Woods Arboretum Jasna Polana Lake Carnegie Marquand Park Mountain Lakes Preserve Princeton Battlefield

Shopping and dining

Nassau Street Palmer Square Elements Hoagie Haven Nassau Club Nassau Inn Peacock Inn Princeton Record Exchange Triumph Brewing

Performing arts

Alexander Hall Garden Theatre McCarter Theatre Princeton Symphony Orchestra Williamson Voices


I Grew Up in Princeton Comedy Minus One Princeton Community Television Princeton Packet Town Topics

Other landmarks

Albert Einstein House Drumthwacket Joseph Henry House Donald Grant Herring Estate Maclean House Maybury Hill Mercer Oak Morven Nassau Hall Princeton Battle Monument Princeton Cemetery Princeton Railroad Station Prospect House Tusculum Cottage Club Washington Oak Westland Mansion

Princeton addressed landmarks outside the municipality

American Boychoir School Chapin School Educational Testing Service Forrestal Village MarketFair Mall Princeton Airport Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory Robert Wood Johnson Foundation St. Joseph's Seminary (in Plainsboro; defunct) Sarnoff Corporation Terhune Orchards Washington Road Elm Allée

See also: Princeton University
Princeton University
and National Register of Historic Places listings in Mercer County, New Jersey

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Religious Colleges and Schools in New Jersey

Protestant Theological Seminaries

Drew Theological Seminary New Brunswick Theological Seminary Princeton Theological Seminary

Rabbinical Schools

Bais Medrash Toras Chesed Beth Medrash Govoha Mesivta Keser Torah Rabbi Jacob Joseph School Rabbinical College
of America Talmudical Academy of Central New Jersey Yeshivas Be'er Yitzchok Yeshiva Gedola Zichron Leyma Yeshiva Toras Chaim Yeshiva Yesodei Hatorah

Independent Religious Colleges

Assumption College
for Sisters Pillar College

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Seminaries of the Presbyterian Church (USA)

Austin Theological Seminary Columbia Theological Seminary Dubuque Theological Seminary Johnson C. Smith Theological Seminary Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary McCormick Theological Seminary Pittsburgh Theological Seminary Princeton Theological Seminary San Francisco Theological Seminary Union Presbyterian Seminary

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Reformed seminaries in the United States

Austin Presbyterian Theological Seminary Calvin Theological Seminary City Seminary of Sacramento Columbia Theological Seminary Covenant Theological Seminary Dubuque Theological Seminary Erskine Theological Seminary Faith Theological Seminary Geneva Reformed Seminary Greenville Presbyterian Theological Seminary Knox Theological Seminary Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary McCormick Theological Seminary Mid-America Reformed Seminary Northwest Theological Seminary Pittsburgh Theological Seminary Princeton Theological Seminary Puritan Reformed Theological Seminary Redeemer Seminary Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary Reformed Theological Seminary San Francisco Theological Seminary Union Presbyterian Seminary Western Reformed Seminary Western Theological Seminary Westminster Seminary California Westminster Theological Seminary Whitefield Theological Seminary

Coordinates: 40°20′40″N 74°39′52″W / 40.34444°N 74.66444°W / 40.34444; -74.66444

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 156773054 LCCN: n50073261 ISNI: 0000 0001 0946 3130 GND: 15717-X SUDOC: 028870522 BNF: cb120616299 (data) NLA: 35433795 N