Art All Night Returns

The greater Trenton community has a little over three months to get art work and finished in “Art All Night.”

A New Term for Lang

The Institute for Advanced Study’s Lee Sandberg contacted U.S. 1 to note a correction to Elaine Strauss’ January 30 article “Guest Artist Phan Follows Musical Pattern at IAS.”

To the Editor: A Piece That Flowed Like a Symphony

The following are two responses to the January 30 U.S. 1 article “Time to Face and Listen to the Music” by arts editor Dan Aubrey.

Reflections on ‘Broadway Joe’

Joe Namath is an interesting character. His career lasted from 1965 to 1977. His stats are not that impressive: total yards passed 27,663, 173 touchdown passes, and 220 interceptions.

Connecting on Public Speaking

In the age of so much electronic communication, it’s reassuring that U.S. 1 recognizes the importance of oral, in-person presentations in trying to get one’s message heard and understood.

To the Editor: Our Shared Values

Let’s give Aubrey’s words weight by reviewing his article and the possibilities it offers to keep Westminster Choir College in Princeton.

Continuing to Persist

Princeton artist Karey Maurice sent a correction to the January 16 article on the “Persistence” exhibition at the Plainsboro Library and closing January 30. We wrongly attributed his series of paintings as prints.

We Need the Dinky for a Robust Future

While NJT seems to be trying to squeeze in some deferred maintenance, enough is enough. We need the Dinky to resume service, NOW!

To The Editor: Trenton Can Make Its Own Music

However, it is apparent that Mr. Bushong is not aware of the youth orchestras that have existed in Trenton for many years.

To the Editor: Exit, Emily Mann

At the dawn of this new year, I want to share with you the news that Emily Mann, the award-winning playwright and director who has served as our artistic director and resident playwright since 1990, will retire from the position following the 2019-’20 season.

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Facial Recognition: In Fast-Growing Field, Glitches Persist

Patrick Grother discusses the “industrial revolution” recently in facial recognition algorithms to the point where some of them are extremely accurate.