Princeton High School (New Jersey)

Princeton High School (PHS) is a four-year comprehensive public high school in Princeton, New Jersey, United States, operating as part of the Princeton Public Schools district, which serves all public school students in Princeton. Students from Cranbury Township attend PHS as part of a sending/receiving relationship with the Cranbury School District.[4][5] The school has been accredited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Elementary and Secondary Schools since 1932.[3]

Princeton High School
Princeton High School Logo New.png
Princeton High Schol.JPG
Tower and flagpole at entrance of the school
151 Moore Street

, ,

United States
Coordinates40°21′25″N 74°39′25″W / 40.357027°N 74.656917°W / 40.357027; -74.656917Coordinates: 40°21′25″N 74°39′25″W / 40.357027°N 74.656917°W / 40.357027; -74.656917
TypePublic high school
MottoLive to Learn, Learn to Live
NCES School ID3413410[1]
PrincipalJared Warren
Faculty122.0 FTEs[1]
Enrollment1,582 (as of 2019–20)[1]
Student to teacher ratio13.0:1[1]
Color(s)  Blue and
Athletics conferenceColonial Valley Conference (general)
West Jersey Football League (football)
Team nameLittle Tigers[2]
AccreditationMiddle States Association of Colleges and Schools[3]

As of the 2019–20 school year, the school had an enrollment of 1,582 students and 122.0 classroom teachers (on an FTE basis), for a student–teacher ratio of 13.0:1. There were 107 students (6.8% of enrollment) eligible for free lunch and 35 (2.2% of students) eligible for reduced-cost lunch.[1]

PHS is notable for its high academic standards and strong arts programs that rival many of the nation's elite private schools. The school has been ranked among the top open-enrollment public high schools in the state and nation.[6] The New York Times recognized the school as having the highest SAT scores of any open-enrollment public high school in the state in 2009.[7] The school had the fourth-best average combined SAT scores of any open-enrollment public high school in the state in 2019.[8]


This image of PHS from above (with old municipal boundaries pre-dating the January 1, 2013, consolidation of Princeton highlighted) predates the 2000s construction. The building complex to the right of the athletic fields and track is Princeton Unified Middle School, also pre-construction.

Princeton High School is located between Moore Street and Walnut Lane. The district middle school, Princeton Unified Middle School, is located across from the high school athletic fields on Walnut Lane.

The school offers 200 courses in many subjects and levels, including most of the courses in the Advanced Placement Program. More than 70% of students take at least one AP or accelerated course.[9] Additionally, the High School Program at Princeton University permits qualified juniors and seniors to take free courses at Princeton University if they have exhausted all high school course alternatives within a discipline, receiving only high school credit for any university courses successfully completed.[10]

The school contains over 250 classrooms, several equipped science labs, two gymnasiums, a performing arts center, a fitness center, a garden, athletic turf and tennis courts. Some of this came from significant reconstruction from 2003 to 2007 as part of an $86 million project to renovate the district's school buildings, also including a new mathematics wing and renovated library.[11]

Awards, recognition, and rankingsEdit

Nationally, Niche ranked Princeton High School as the 47th best public high school in America in its "2021 Best Public High Schools in America" rankings and gave it an "A+" Overall Niche Grade.[6] PHS ranked in Newsweek's top high school list in 2004 (113), 2005 (212), 2006 (113), 2007 (208), 2008 (142), and 2009 (210).[12] In U.S. News & World Report, PHS was ranked in 2009 (94), 2010 (113), and 2014 (216).[13] In The Washington Post's "Most Challenging High Schools" list, PHS ranked in 2011 (370), 2012 (330), 2013 (322), and 2014 (467).[14]

In 2007, The Wall Street Journal, ranking the country's high schools based on a percentage of 2007 high school seniors sent to eight selective colleges (Harvard, Princeton, MIT, Pomona, University of Chicago, Johns Hopkins, Swarthmore, and Williams), placed PHS at #27. PHS was the second-highest ranked publicly funded school, with a total of 31 students matriculating to those schools.[15]

Statewide, New Jersey Monthly's "Top Public High Schools" has ranked PHS in 2006 (13), 2008 (6), 2010 (44), 2012 (59), 2014 (67), 2016 (15), and 2018 (20).[16] Schooldigger ranked the school in 2011 (75), 2013 (50), and 2014 (44).[17] In 2009, USNWR ranked PHS as the highest ranked open-enrollment high school in New Jersey.[18] In 2019, USNWR ranked PHS as the second-best open-enrollment public high school in the state and the twelfth-best high school in the state overall.Cite error: A <ref> tag is missing the closing </ref> (see the help page).

School policyEdit


School is held Monday through Friday from 8:20 a.m. - 3:20 p.m. for 180 days per year. The daily schedule consists of eight academic periods (44 minutes). There are four minutes between each class period for the students to get to their next class.[19]

In the 2018–2019 school year, the school made significant changes to its schedule. Now, the school days are assigned letter labels, cycling from A through F. Because of a partial-block schedule, only days A–D contain all eight academic periods. Days E and F consist of only four academic periods, each 77 minutes long, with 10 minutes in between each period. Periods 3, 1, 7, and 5 occur on E days, while periods 4, 2, 8, and 6 occur on F days, in the order listed. In addition to this, the order of periods cycles throughout letter days A–D, with periods 1–4 cycling independently from periods 5–8. An example is shown below.

Before the 2018–2019 school year, on every Wednesday, (termed "short Wednesdays" or "one-forty-nine days") and on days when special events are planned, the school day was shortened and ended at 1:49 p.m. Students attended 35 minute class periods, and homeroom and break periods are not shortened. Short Wednesdays existed to permit the operation of the mandatory freshmen Peer Group program between 1:49 and 2:51. This period of time was also used for community service group meetings for sophomores, other extracurricular activities, and school-wide events such as pep rallies, the Fall Festival, and Spring Fling.[19] For the 2020-2021 school year, due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the school temporarily switched to a hybrid program, where students are split into cohorts "A" and "B", with each going to school for alternating weeks, while the other cohort continues remote learning. There is also an option to remain all-remote, unofficially dubbed "Cohort C". Students were also given MacBook Air computers to use for remote learning.[20]

Graduation requirementsEdit

In order to receive a diploma from Princeton High School, students must successfully complete a minimum of 120 credits from grade 9 to grade 12. Each year-long class counts for 5 credits; each semester class counts for 2.5. The exception is science classes that have one or two lab periods count for 5.7 and 6.4 credits, respectively. Additionally, each student must have completed 50 hours of community service, usually completed during a student's sophomore year. Required courses include English I and English II (which must respectively be taken in the first two years) and two more years of English; three years of science, including biology and chemistry; one year of a foreign language, though three years is recommended; three years of mathematics; one year of physical education for every year that the student is enrolled; two years of United States history, one year of world history; one year of visual/performing arts; one year of practical arts; and one half year of financial literacy.

In addition, students must show proficiency in the PARCC assessment. Previously, the school used the HSPA 11 - the class of 2015 is the last class to rely on this.[21] Students must also pass the Biology State Assessment the year they are enrolled in a Biology course.

PHS has a policy of revoking credit for a student's course if a certain amount of absences in a class are reached. More than 18 absences from a year-long course or 9 absences for a semester course will lead to credit revocation. Tardiness counts as one-third of an absence for the purposes of revoking credit.[19]

Extracurricular activitiesEdit

The Performing Arts Center and Physical Education Center structures at the rear of Princeton High School

Princeton High School offers over 100 extracurricular activities, including clubs, publications, competitive teams, and other organizations. Chartered organizations include Anime Club, Amnesty International, Asian American Club, Chess Club, Chinese Club, Computer and Robotics Club, Crew Club, Dance Club, Democrats Club, Do Something, Dungeons and Dragons Club, Environmental Club, Ethics Bowl, Fashion Club, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Filmmaking Club, French Club, Futsal Club, Gender Sexuality Alliance, History Bowl, Ideas Center, Japanese Club, Junior Statesmen of America, Just Wing It (improv group), Korean Club, Latinos Unidos, Math Team, Mock Trial, Model United Nations, Muslim Society and Friends, Numina (art gallery), Odyssey of the Mind, Operation Smile, Photography Club, PHS Food Aid, Pokémon Club, Prayer Group, Quiz Bowl, Republican Club, SADD, Save the Elephants, Science Bowl, Science Olympiad, Speech and Debate, 151mm (film magazine), Spork (food magazine), The Ivy (art magazine), The Prince (yearbook), The Tower (newspaper), Tiger News (weekly broadcast), and UNICEF. Students can create their own clubs with prior approval.[22] In December 2014, contract negotiations led to the cancellation of uncompensated activities, including most clubs. This issue was resolved the following school year.[23]


The Princeton High School Little Tigers[2] participate in the Colonial Valley Conference, which is comprised of public and private high schools in Mercer, Middlesex, and Monmouth counties, operating under the supervision of the New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association (NJSIAA).[24] With 1,190 students in grades 10-12, the school was classified by the NJSIAA for the 2019–20 school year as Group IV for most athletic competition purposes, which included schools with an enrollment of 1,060 to 5,049 students in that grade range.[25] The football team competes in the Constitution Division of the 95-team West Jersey Football League superconference[26][27] and was classified by the NJSIAA as Group IV South for football for 2018–2020.[28] Princeton High School fields interscholastic teams in baseball, basketball, cheerleading, cross country, fencing, field hockey, football, golf, ice hockey, lacrosse, soccer, softball, spring track and field, swimming, tennis, volleyball, winter track, and wrestling.[2]

The boys cross country running team won the Public Group B state championship in 1928, won in Group II in 1974, won the Group III title in 1986, and won in Group IV in 2016.[29]

The boys' basketball team won the Group III state championship in 1931 (defeating runner-up James Caldwell High School in the final game of the tournament) and the Group II title in 1937 (vs. Bogota High School) and 1938 (vs. Atlantic Highlands High School).[30] The 1931 team won the Class B state title (since recategorized as Group III) with a 20-16 win against James Caldwell in the tournament final.[31]

The boys track team won the Group II spring track state championship in 1938 and 1981, won the Group III title in 1952-1956, and won in Group IV in 1966 and 2018. The program's 10 state titles are tied for eighth-most in the state.[32]

The field hockey team won the Central Jersey sectional championships in 1971 and 1973, won the Central Jersey Group II title in 1975, 1978, and 1982, and won the Central Jersey Group III title in 1984; the team was the Group II state champions in 1975 (vs. Montville High School) and won the Group III championship in 1984 (vs. Northern Valley Regional High School at Demarest).[33] The 1973 team won the Group II title with a 2–0 victory against Montville in the championship game.[34]

The boys' tennis team won the Group III state championship in 1972 (vs. Millburn High School), 1984 (vs. Ramapo High School), 1986 (vs. Tenafly High School), 1987 (vs. Tenafly), and 2002 (vs. Tenafly), the Group I / II title in 1976 (vs. Ocean City High School), and won the Group II title in 1977 (vs. West Orange High School), 1979 and 1980. The team was the public school state champion in 1984.[35] The 1980 team won the Group II title, defeating Tenafly 5–0 in the tournament final.[36]

The boys track team won the indoor track Group II state championship in 1981 and 1982. The girls team won the Group II title in 1989, 1992 (as co-champion)[37]

The girls' lacrosse team won the overall state championship in 1985, defeating Moorestown High School in the tournament final.[38]

The girls swimming team won the Public Division B state championship in 1993. The boys team won the Public B state title in 2012.[39]

The boys' soccer team won the Group III state championship in 1995 (against Arthur L. Johnson High School in the finals of the playoffs), 2009 (vs. Millburn High School) and 2012 (as co-champion with Ramapo High School).[40] In 2009, the boys' soccer team won the Group III state championship, capping off an undefeated season with a 2–1 win over Millburn High School in the final game of the state tournament.[41]

The golf team won all five of its 2007 tournaments, including the Group III state championships, the Mercer County Tournament, Sectional Championships, the Bunker Hill Tournament, and the Cherry Valley Tournament. The team over had a record of 47-2 during the 2007 and 2008 seasons. The 2008 team repeated as Group III champion.[42]

The varsity girls' swim team won the 2007 NJSIAA Central - B state sectional championship with an 87–83 win over Ocean Township High School.[43] They again beat Ocean Township High School in 2008 for the second year in a row, claiming their 6th consecutive NJSIAA Central - B sectional championship.

The 2009 boys' swimming team won the Central Jersey Group B Sectional title with a 99–71 win against Ocean Township High School.[44] In 2011, the boys swimming team won the Central Jersey Group B Sectional title with a 102–68 win against Freehold Borough High School.[45] Following that, the team advanced to the NJSIAA Public B finals, ultimately losing to Scotch Plains-Fanwood High School, 80–90.[46] In 2012, the boys swimming team again won the Central Jersey Group B Sectional title. After that, Princeton once again faced-off against their rivals last year Scotch Plains-Fanwood. This time Princeton boys swimming team won 109–61, giving them the NJSIAA Public B state champion title.[47]

In 2008, the varsity cheerleading squad competed in the Colonial Valley Conference Competition, and won Best Dance, first place in Medium Division and Overall Grand Champions. They competed against 13 other teams in order to win the Grand Champion Award. In 2010, the squad competed again and won first place in Small Division.

The Ultimate Frisbee team, known as PHUC (Princeton High Ultimate Club), competes in the annual New Jersey HS Boys State Championship[48] and won 2014 D1 7th (tied) place,[49] 2016 D2 7th place,[50] 2017 D2 4th (overall 12th) place,[51] and 2018 D1 11th (tied) place.[52]

A cappellaEdit

PHS has four student-run a cappella groups. There are two "choir affiliated" groups (members must be part of the main choir): The Cat's Meow and Around 8, with two "choir unaffiliated" groups: Testostertones and Cloud Nine. All four perform at various events in and out of school such as Back To School Night, Fall Festival, Friday Night Live (FNL), Winter Arch Sing WWP-South's Acappellooza, Spring Fling, and Final Arch Sing, among others. All sing songs arranged by current and former members and produce an album yearly. The a cappella groups hold auditions at the end of each school year and admit a small number of new members.

Members of the choir-affiliated groups must also be members of the Princeton High School Choir. The Cat's Meow is all girls, established in the early 1980s and features five "classic" songs along with 15-20 new arrangements on their CD. Around Eight was formed 1992, originally a mainly madrigal-oriented group, but became more pop-oriented with complex beatboxing. The name came from the original eight members being slightly late or early to their 8 pm rehearsals.

Two additional groups were founded in the early 2000s to feature singers outside of the school's formal choral program, including those involved in the Princeton High School Jazz Band, musical theater, and external vocal activities. Cloud Nine is all-female and sings across genres, often featuring new arrangements and occasionally original music that is released on a studio album each spring. The group often draws members from the jazz and theater communities, though choir members are also eligible to audition. The Testostertones is the school's only all-male group, and is the most recent group formed.

Model United NationsEdit

PHS MUN is the high school's Model United Nations team which competes at local and national conferences. The team is regularly ranked among the best high school teams in the country,[53] competing most often in the New York / New Jersey region. The team typically attends 4 to 5 conferences a year, always including Princeton University's PMUNC conference, the first for new members, and Columbia University's CMUNCE conference, where members must try out to attend.

From 2007 to 2015 the team won the "Best Small Delegation" award at the CMUNCE conference every year.[54][55][56] In 2016 PHS MUN broke the streak receiving the second place award of "Outstanding Small Delegation".[57]

PHS ChoirEdit

PHS Choir is an elective as a regularly scheduled course for which credits and grades are earned.

Founded in 1944, the Choir is nationally and internationally known as one of the top high school choirs in the world. It is comprised of 60 to 80 students in grades 10 through 12 every year, with auditions conducted at the end of each academic year for entry in the following year. The Choir tours internationally (and occasionally nationally) once every two years. Past tours of special significance include the 1977/78 invitation from the American composer Gian Carlo Menotti to participate in Spoleto, a world-renowned summer festival where they premiered Menotti's opera, "The Egg" and an invitation to perform at the 850th anniversary of the city of Moscow.[58] More recent destinations include Austria, Canada, China, the Czech Republic, France, Hungary, Italy, Sweden, the United Kingdom, Latvia, Estonia, and soon to be Southern Spain. In February–March 2001, the choir toured Saint Petersburg, Russia, Novgorod, Russia, and Berlin, Germany, culminating in a performance of Bach's Saint Matthew Passion in the world-famous Schauspielhaus in Berlin, accompanied by a top-ranked violinist from Germany. A national tour with the entire Choir to Washington D.C. in the spring of 2009 included a performance at the Washington National Cathedral.[59] The Choir toured Barcelona, Spain, in February 2011, appearing on national Spanish television as well as gaining special permission to perform in the Cathedral of Montserrat.[60] Since December 1944, the Choir has performed its annual winter concert in the Princeton University Chapel, often filled to capacity with over 1,200 attendees, including numerous Choir alumni.[61] The Chamber Choir, composed of members of the main choir, has performed at the White House on numerous occasions.

The Choir has been under five directors: Harvey Woodruff from 1944 to 1948, Thomas Hilbish from 1948 to 1965, William Trego from 1965 to 1993, Charles "Sunny" Sundquist from 1993 to 2008, Vincent Metallo from 2008 to present.[61]

PHS Food AidEdit

PHS Food Aid aims to spread consciousness about hunger in the Princeton community and support local food pantries. Their community service activities center around awareness campaigns, fundraising efforts, and purchasing foodstuffs in bulk for donations. PHS Food Aid's initiatives to promote volunteerism have been featured in the Princeton Community Works Conference[62] and the National Service Learning Conference.

PHS Studio BandEdit

The band program is an elective that can be taken as a regularly scheduled course for which credits and grades are earned. The band, an elite high school performance group, was the inspiration for the 2014 film Whiplash.[63]


Princeton High School has several levels of bands to accommodate all levels of playing from beginner to professional skill. Tiger I & II, Nassau I & II, Jazz Ensemble, and Studio Band are the 6 bands by order of playing ability. Students are assigned to their respective band level according to skill, regardless of seniority.

The Princeton High School Studio Band, directed by Joe Bongiovi, selects its members by audition only. All Studio Band members are expected to excel in sight-reading, master finger positions, and be familiar with all techniques that apply to their instrument. They are also expected to attend all rehearsals both during and after school. During the band's preparation for competition, ensemble rehearsal can be over 12–20 hours in 1 week.

The Studio Band is known to play a wide variety of genres arranged for Big Band. About one Friday evening each month throughout the school year the Studio Band hosts dances known as Big Band Dances.


The original director and founder of the Studio Band was Dr. Anthony Biancosino. Biancosino was the director of the Studio Band for 26 years. During those years the Studio Band had many successes, including playing at the inaugural balls of both Ronald Reagan and George H. W. Bush. The film Whiplash is based on writer/director Damien Chazelle's experiences in the band program under Dr. Biancosino.[64]

Jazz FestivalEdit

The Princeton High School band program also hosts an annual Jazz Festival, nicknamed "Jazz Fest", at which local high school and middle school jazz bands are invited to perform for adjudication. Like many other similar high school jazz festivals, the host band traditionally plays last and is not scored for competition. Each year, the band program invites a guest artist to perform after the festival for its attendees.[65]

Jazz Festival guest artistsEdit

  • 2008 - Berklee School Of Music Concert Jazz Orchestra
  • 2009 - Tierney Sutton
  • 2010 - Cherry Poppin' Daddies
  • 2011 - Tim Hagans & Marvin Stamm
  • 2012 - Denis DiBlasio
  • 2013 - Peter Erskine
  • 2015 - Bob Mintzer
  • 2016 & 2017 - Randy Brecker
  • 2018 - Tony Succar
  • 2019 - Brian Duprey

PHS Tiger NewsEdit

Tiger News is the school's video-based news source. Its Facebook page reads "Princeton High School's Tiger News meets once a week to film the show, which is broadcast during homeroom every week. With on-scene reports and special segments, Tiger News has quickly become a school hit!" The program was founded in 2013, and has continued ever since.[66][67]

Logo for Princeton high School Tiger News Program

Spectacle TheatreEdit

Spectacle Theatre is Princeton High School's student-run drama club. Each year, students will act in and produce a fall play (generally in November) and a spring musical (generally in March). After the conclusion of the musical, seniors have the opportunity to direct single-act plays in a Student Directed Play production. Each production involves tech, make-up, lighting, and costume departments as well as a stage crew.

The program was the first high school to premiere Brigadoon and Carousel. They have also performed operas at Princeton High School, the first of which was Cavalleria Rusticana, a one-act opera written by Pietro Mascagni.

Spectacle Theatre is currently directed by Pat Wray, the PHS drama teacher and former Broadway dancer and actress.

Speech and DebateEdit

Princeton High School has a rich history of success both in the National Speech and Debate Association (NSDA) and the National Catholic Forensic League (NCFL). The school speech & debate team competes in the three largest forms of High School Debate: Public Forum, Lincoln Douglas, and Congressional Debate, as well as a smaller range of speech categories. Debaters in both Public Forum and Lincoln Douglas have qualified to the Tournament of Champions, the NSDA National Tournament, and the NCFL National Tournament.


Spork is the school's food and dining magazine. It was created during the 2011–12 school year through funds generating via Kickstarter.[68] The Spork staff writes and adapts recipes, reviews local Princeton restaurants, and publishes food-related features and articles. Spork is printed and distributed for free in school, in addition to online publication.[69]

The Ideas CenterEdit

The Princeton High School Ideas Center provides most of the students in need at the school with peer tutors. Tutors work with their fellow students in one-on-one sessions or study groups. Tutoring is often done as a community service requirement, though this is not always the case.

The IvyEdit

The Ivy is the school's visual and literary arts magazine. The title of the magazine comes from the ivy that grows on some of the older school buildings. Student-submitted work is reviewed anonymously, and the staff creates the magazine based on these votes. The magazine is printed and distributed for free in school, in addition to online publication.[70]

The TowerEdit

The Tower is the school's newspaper, which was founded in 1911 as The Observer. In 1925, it was again renamed to The Blue & White, and received its present title in 1929 to commemorate the new high school building, which is presently the oldest building on campus. The first incarnation was published fortnightly in a smaller format, while the current edition is published monthly in a traditional newspaper size. It has been printed and typesetted by various local publishers, including the Town Topics and most recently the Princeton Packet. The newspaper is distributed for free in school, in addition to online publication.[71]

The Tower has varied enormously in content and style throughout its publication. The nameplate has changed significantly, with the original pencil drawing of the tower with The New York Times-style lettering continually removed and reinserted in between redesigns, but the current masthead dates to the eighties. Features in The Tower include a monthly quotes section, "Cheers and Jeers" of various cultural and school-specific events, a two-page topical opinions/forum spread called Vanguard, and a monthly calendar of local events called "Pencil These In". Many of these topics have been resurrected from past issue of The Tower. General topics include opinion pieces, arts and entertainment, and sports news. Once a year a joke issue is published, which is a tradition first created in a 1920s issue called The Black & Blue—more recent examples being a mid-2000s issue alleging that a giant condom had been placed on top of the school and lolcats being featured in a 2009 issue.

The Tower has faced competition. From 1990 to 1994, a rival "underground" newspaper called The Free Press published after a split between several potential editors of The Tower.[72] Currently, an Onion-style news site called The Dungeon has been publishing since 2013.[73]

Achievement gapEdit

Princeton High School has been considered a case study of the achievement gap in elite high schools. The gap between different groups in academic progress received greater attention in 2005 after the school failed the No Child Left Behind Act. The New York Times ran an article entitled "The Achievement Gap in Elite Schools," by Samuel G. Freedman on September 28, 2005, which accused PHS of neglecting its responsibility to educate minorities. While the cause may be due to socioeconomic status rather than racial segregation, many students in the overwhelmingly white-and-Asian-populated advanced classes can spend most of their high school career sharing only a few classes with their Hispanic or African American peers. According to Freedman's article, "In the early 1990s, an interracial body calling itself the Robeson Group—in homage to Paul Robeson, the most famous product of black Princeton—mobilized to recruit more black teachers and help elect the first black member to the school board."[74]

In 2003, the school became part of the Minority Student Achievement Network, a network of 21 different schools across the country that share Princeton High School's achievement gap problem. MSAN gathers high achieving minority students to address and help fix the growing achievement gap in their schools.[75]


The school's principal is Jared Warren. His core administration team includes three assistant principals and the dean of students.[76][77] Warren was appointed to fill the position in January 2021 after the resignation of Jessica Baxter.[78]

Notable alumniEdit


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  36. ^ "Ridgewood falls in Group 4 final", The Record, May 25, 1980. Accessed January 14, 2021, via "Tenafly was ousted in the semifinals of Group 2 by Montville, 3-2. The Mustangs then lost to Princeton, 5-0, in the final. Both Tenafly doubles pairs Bill Saunders and Pete Waltman, and Josh Krumholz and Dave Rose won their matches, but the Tigers were swept in singles."
  37. ^ NJSIAA Indoor Group Championship History, New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association. Accessed November 20, 2020.
  38. ^ History of the NJSIAA Girls' Lacrosse Championships, New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association. Accessed November 20, 2020.
  39. ^ History of NJSIAA Team Swimming, New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association. Accessed November 20, 2020.
  40. ^ NJSIAA History of Boys Soccer, New Jersey State Interscholastic Athletic Association, as of December 15, 2015. Accessed January 19, 2017.
  41. ^ Eckert, Daniel. "Millburn Drops a Heartbreaker to Princeton in Boys Varsity Soccer 2-1; Millers Come Up Just Short of A Second Consecutive State Title"[permanent dead link],, November 22, 2009. Accessed July 22, 2011. "A late rally by Millburn after being down 2-0 was thwarted by Princeton who held on to win the NJSIAA Group III State Tournament ending the Millers' season on Friday night at the College of New Jersey."
  42. ^ Alden, Bill. "Tiger Athletes Made National Impact in 2008 While Traditional High School Powers Thrived", Town Topics, December 31, 2008. Accessed July 24, 2011. "The Princeton High boys' golf team won its second straight Group III state title while the Little Tiger girls swimming, girls' tennis, and boys' tennis team each won sectional titles. The PHS boys' soccer team won a second straight Mercer County Tournament title."
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  44. ^ Pratico, Mark II. "Princeton topples Ocean Twp. for sectional swimming crown", The Trentonian, February 20, 2009. Accessed July 24, 2011. "Last night at North Brunswick High School, the top-seeded Princeton High boys swim team managed to hold off the Ocean Township Spartans for a 99-71 victory. With the win, the Little Tigers brought home the Central Jersey Group B Sectional title."
  45. ^ Staff. "Princeton 102, Freehold Borough 68 (High school Boys Swimming scores and results) - Boys Swimming ", The Star-Ledger, February 14, 2011. Accessed February 27, 2012. "Compared to the ear-splitting din of the bigger regular-season swim meets the Princeton High boys hosted, the feeling at yesterday's NJSIAA Central B semifinal was rather calm. For a team with bigger goals in mind, the mood was apropos. The Tigers brushed aside Freehold Borough with relative ease by a 102-68 score that could have been much more lopsided."
  46. ^ Bevensee, Rich. "Princeton (80) at Scotch Plains (90), NJSIAA Group Tournament, Final Round, Public B", The Star-Ledger, February 27, 2011. Accessed February 27, 2012. "For the first time in the program's history, Scotch Plains, No. 5 in The Star-Ledger Top 20, earned a state championship by virtue of a 90-80 victory over No. 6 Princeton in the NJSIAA Public B final at The College of New Jersey in Ewing."
  47. ^ Borders, Andrew. "Princeton boys' swimming wins Public 'B' title", The Times, February 26, 2012. Accessed June 6, 2016. "In a 109-61 romp over Scotch Plains-Fanwood, the same team that defeated the Tigers a year ago, Princeton claimed the NJSIAA Public 'B' title yesterday at The College of New Jersey."
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  78. ^ Gilpin, Donald. "Jared Warren Will Be PHS Acting Head, as Baxter Moves On", Town Topics, December 2, 2020. Accessed January 9, 2021. "Jared Warren, assistant principal at Princeton High School (PHS) for the last seven years, will be recommended at the December 15 Princeton Public Schools (PPS) Board of Education (BOE) meeting to become PHS acting principal on January 15. Warren will take over from Jessica Baxter, who announced her resignation last month."
  79. ^ Staff. "Barna-Nelson", Town Topics, November 22, 1978. Accessed August 5, 2014. "The couple are both graduates of Princeton High School and Boston College."
  80. ^ Staff. "Chris Barron: Spin Doctor helps old high school", Wilmington Morning Star, March 14, 1995. Accessed December 10, 2018. "Chris Barron, lead singer of the Spin Doctors, gave a pocketful of cash to his old high school. Mr. Barron returned to Princeton High School on Sunday for a benefit concert to help the New Jersey school choir raise money for its trip to England and France next month."
  81. ^ Staff. "N.J. natives John Lithgow, Laurie Berkner to play McCarter Theatre",, March 26, 2010, backed up by the Internet Archive as of August 10, 2014. Accessed December 10, 2018. "Making her first McCarter appearance on Saturday, April 17 for two performances at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. will be Princeton native (and Princeton High School alum) Laurie Berkner, the 'Pied Piper of Pre-Schoolers.'"
  82. ^ Gilbert, Ellen. "Gold Key Recipients Hear Richard Besser Talk About Meeting Life's Challenges", Town Topics, June 8, 2011. Accessed December 10, 2018. "ABC News Chief Health and Medical Director Richard Besser, who graduated from Princeton High School (PHS) in 1977, returned last week to deliver the keynote address at the Gold Key Award Ceremony."
  83. ^ Wilheim, John. "Penn State title stirs memories of prep quarterback", Battle Creek EnquirerJanuary 4, 1983. Accessed October 2, 2017. "Princeton also is in Mercer County, and that fall Princeton had a new offensive coordinator for its football team by the name of Ron Blackledge. Blackledge's family moved to Princeton with him, including his son, Todd, who enrolled as a sophomore at Princeton High School and tried out for the football team as a quarterback."
  84. ^ Takiff, Jonathan. "Big Fat Close-up", Philadelphia Daily News, September 17, 1999. Accessed July 24, 2011. "Is there something in the water in Princeton, N.J., that makes you strive to become a jam band rock musician? Blues Traveler came out of Princeton High School (class of '86), along with the lead singer of Spin Doctors."
  85. ^ Staff. "Olympian Lesley Bush shares gold at library" Archived August 8, 2014, at the Wayback Machine, Princeton Public Library, August 2, 2012. Accessed August 5, 2014. "A Princeton High School student in 1964, Bush was honored with a town parade upon her return from the Olympics."
  86. ^ Chang, Kathy. "Students learn the ABCs of how to be a journalist" Archived August 8, 2014, at the Wayback Machine, Edison / Metuchen Sentinel, March 28, 2012. Accessed August 5, 2014. "During her high school days, Charlesworth said her family moved to New Jersey and she attended Princeton High School."
  87. ^ Heyman, Marshall. "N.Y. Film Fest 'the Holy Grail' for Whiplash Director", The Wall Street Journal, September 29, 2014. Accessed October 2, 2017. "Whiplash ... is based on Mr. Chazelle's experiences at Princeton High School, which had a particularly competitive and nationally renowned jazz band."
  88. ^ "Mercer's Coffee Eyes State House", Asbury Park Press, January 26, 1973. Accessed October 2, 2017. "Coffee, a graduate of Princeton High School who did not attend college, is the owner of Town Finance Co., a small-loan firm. He lives in Lawrence Township and has been chairman of the party in Mercer, a Democratic stronghold, since 1969."
  89. ^ Fowler, Linda. "A conversation with Rhys Coiro",, October 16, 2008. Accessed August 5, 2014. "In a recent interview, Coiro talked about his family, career, and his childhood on the move: He lived in Washington, D.C., Brooklyn and upstate New York before settling in Princeton at the age of 9.... Acting in high school was just something I seemed to be good at."
  90. ^ Rogers, Paul. "Field Poll shutting down at end of year", Santa Cruz Sentinel, December 9, 2016. Accessed October 2, 2017. "His first encounter with polling was a chance meeting with George Gallup, founder of the Gallup Poll. Intrigued, Field took a survey of fellow students at his school, Princeton High School, in the late 1930s about their preference for class president. Field eventually worked for the Gallup Poll in Princeton, New Jersey."
  91. ^ Ben-Itzak, Paul. "'Freeze Girl' Backed On Views", The New York Times, July 17, 1983. Accessed June 10, 2020. "The impression was confirmed on June 16, when Miss Gross, at a ceremony for Presidential Scholars on the White House lawn, presented President Reagan with a petition calling for a nuclear freeze by the United States and the Soviet Union. Miss Gross, who is now 17, began circulating the petition to her 140 fellow Presidential Scholars in May.... (Miss Gross, who graduated from Princeton High School last month, will enter Harvard in the fall.)"
  92. ^ "Delicate Steve, Band of Changes, Chris Harford, Scott Metzger, Jon Shaw and Joe Russo, Breanna Barbara", Do NYC, July 6, 2017. Accessed October 2, 2017. "Harford grew up in New Jersey and attended Princeton High School. He then attended Connecticut College before transferring to Massachusetts College of Art and Design."
  93. ^ a b Oksenhorn, Stewart. "Traveler's new groove", Aspen Times, July 1, 2005. Accessed August 24, 2012. "Blues Traveler was formed in 1983 by four friends from Princeton High School: drummer Brendan Hill, guitarist Chandler 'Chan' Kinchla, bassist Bobby Sheehan and a character of a young man, John Popper, whose eccentricities ran from his bomber hat to his choice of instrument, the undersung harmonica."
  94. ^ Angermiller, Michelle. "Biggest Loser adds professional trainer from Princeton", The Times, January 28, 2011. Accessed October 2, 2017. "His mother gave him all kinds of great advice, and by his sophomore year at Princeton High School, Hoebel dropped 50 pounds and excelled in three varsity sports: football, wrestling and lacrosse.... Hoebel, the son of retiring Princeton University psychology professor Bart Hoebel, graduated Princeton High School in 1989, with a goal of following in his father's footsteps."
  95. ^ Smith, Jessie Carney. Encyclopedia of African American Business, Volume 1, p. 388. Greenwood Publishing Group, 2006. ISBN 9780313331107. Accessed October 2, 2017. "Howell was the first African American to graduate from Princeton High School."
  96. ^ Hunt, Mary Ellen. "Arielle Jacobs stars in 'High School Musical'", San Francisco Chronicle, April 13, 2008. Accessed August 5, 2014. "A native of Half Moon Bay, Jacobs was 14 when she moved with her family from California to Princeton, N.J., just as she was to start high school, so she knows what it's like to be the new girl in town."
  97. ^ Moser, John J. "A wake-up call to green action form Ben Jelen ** With a new CD and foundation, rocker brings eco-friendly message to Allentown", The Morning Call, April 19, 2008. Accessed August 24, 2012. "Born in Scotland of Czech descent, Jelen was raised in London and Texas before settling in New Jersey at 15, where he graduated from Princeton High School (starting ground for Blues Traveler and Spin Doctors)."
  98. ^ Lemonick, Michael D. The Perpetual Now: A Story of Amnesia, Memory, and Love, p. 8. Knopf Doubleday. ISBN 978-1-101-87253-6. Accessed October 7, 2018.
  99. ^ Strauss, Elaine. "Michael Lemonick’s Search for Other Worlds", U.S. 1 newspaper, May 6, 1998. Accessed December 10, 2018. "Lemonick’s strong second interest has been music. He played trumpet while he was at Princeton High School."
  100. ^ LaGorce, Tammy. "John Lithgow Sings of the Sewer, and Other Funny Stuff", The New York Times, November 11, 2007. Accessed December 10, 2018. "The visit will allow Mr. Lithgow, a Princeton High School graduate, to catch up with a few school friends still in the area, he said, and to relive 'loads of fond memories' of the 1960s, when his father, Arthur Lithgow, ran the McCarter Theater downtown."
  101. ^ Bewig, Matt. "Assistant Secretary of State for Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor: Who Is Tom Malinowski?",, July 21, 2013. Accessed October 2, 2017. "Born in 1965 in Poland, Tomasz P. Malinowski left Europe at the age of six with his mother, Joanna, who married American Blair Clark and raised Tom in Princeton, New Jersey. Admittedly 'not the world's greatest student,' Malinowski graduated Princeton High School in 1983, where he wrote for the school newspaper and was an intern in the office of Sen. Bill Bradley (D-New Jersey)."
  102. ^ Arntzenius, Linda. "Ann M. Martin Comes Home to Princeton; Library Discussion, Book-Signing Tonight", Town Topics, May 2, 2007. Accessed December 10, 2018. "After attending Princeton High School, Ms. Martin graduated from Smith College and then trained as a teacher."
  103. ^ Persico, Joyce C. "Documentary explores life in Princeton during the late 1960s, early 1970s", The Times, October 6, 2013. Accessed December 10, 2018. "Thomas Wolfe wrote You Can't Go Home Again, but independent filmmaker and theater director Brad Mays is certainly going to try with I Grew Up in Princeton, a documentary he hopes will rattle a few cages and open some eyes when it has its world premiere in Princeton on Oct. 18.... Once he was bused to Princeton High School, which at the time accepted students from West Windsor, life changed for Mays, who fell in with an 'artsy' group and 'fit right in.'"
  104. ^ Handelman, Louise. "Stories of the former world: John McPhee bridges worlds of science and humanities", Princeton Packet, April 6, 1999. Accessed September 16, 2007. "After graduating from Princeton High School, he did a post-graduate year at Deerfield Academy in Massachusetts before matriculating to Princeton University."
  105. ^ "Billionaire’s row: A deep look at the potential bidders for the Carolina Panthers", WBTV, March 16, 2018. Accessed September 30, 2018. "Ben Navarro, 55, was born in Williamstown, Mass., where his father was the coach at Williams College, and graduated from Princeton (N.J.) High when his dad was compiling an 18-17-3 record in four seasons coaching the Tigers in the Ivy League."
  106. ^ Guest Artists: Bebe Neuwirth Archived January 16, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. Accessed November 27, 2006.
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  108. ^ Alden, Bill. "PHS Alum Potts Finds Direction In Triathlon; Now Aims to Soar at Athens Summer Games", Town Topics, July 21, 2004. Accessed August 5, 2014. "After completing a stellar swimming career at the University of Michigan, Andy Potts found himself drifting. Working as a sales representative for a payroll company in Chicago in 2002, the Princeton High alum lacked clear direction for the first time in his life.... After graduating from PHS in 1995, Potts went to the University of Michigan where he quickly established himself as one of the top swimmers in the Big 10."
  109. ^ Staff. "Daniel H. Schulman, Virgin Mobile USA CEO, Inducted to Rutgers Board of Governors", Rutgers Today, July 9, 2009. Accessed October 12, 2014. "Born and raised in Newark, Schulman later attended Princeton High School."
  110. ^ Week 10: "Hacking", North Carolina State University. Accessed October 23, 2007. "Shimomura was born in 1964 in Nagoya, Japan.... He got into an antiestablishment group at Princeton High School and got expelled for it, even though he had won a local math/science contest."
  111. ^ Staff. "Ask Michael Ian Black and Michael Showalter", The Washington Post, January 25, 2008. Accessed July 24, 2011. "Q. I go to Princeton High School. Have you seen the additions? It's pretty weird. Did you like going here? I bet we had some of the same teachers. Michael Showalter: Go Lil Tigers!"
  112. ^ Mroz, Jacqueline. "Sundance Honor for Film of Early Save-the-Earth Activists", The New York Times, February 13, 2009. Accessed December 10, 2018. "When he was just 11 years old and living in Princeton, Robert Stone borrowed his parents’ Super 8 camera and made his first film, about the pollution he saw around him.... After attending Princeton High School, Mr. Stone studied history in college."
  113. ^ "Ben Taub of The New Yorker". Retrieved May 6, 2020.
  114. ^ Staff. "Sports Wire: Soccer", Asbury Park Press, March 8, 1990. Accessed October 2, 2017. "Saskia Webber, the freshman goalie on the Rutgers University women's soccer team, has been selected as a member of the U.S. Junior National team. Webber, a first team All-State selection from Princeton High School, posted four shutouts and had an 85 percent save percentage."
  115. ^ Zandonella, Catherine. "Illuminating the brain: Neuroscientist Ilana Witten", Princeton University, March 15, 2018. Accessed April 26, 2020. "For Witten, coming to Princeton was a return to her hometown. She graduated from Princeton High School and earned her bachelor’s degree at Princeton, where her parents are faculty members."

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