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L I F E I N and A R O U N D P R I N C E T O N

Spring/Summer 2018

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PRINCESS & VENETIAN PRINCESS COLLECTIONS


Spring/Summer 2018

TABLE of CONTENTS FEATURES — 7 Our Towns With four offices in three counties and hundreds of listings, Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty has an unparalleled passion for real estate.

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AT YOUR SERVICE — 37 How to Buy at Auction An auction is the simplest and most trusted way to buy art—and at Sotheby’s, it has never been easier.

Illustration by David Sankey

40 Sotheby’s This Season Highlights from this season’s calendar of Sotheby’s auctions and exhibitions around the world.

20 Food for the Soul Restaurateur Jim Nawn owns four of Princeton’s most popular eateries, but he’s in the business for more than just the good food.

42 Significant Sales Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty celebrates some of its most noteworthy sales from the fourth quarter of 2017 and the first quarter of 2018.

By Jennifer P. Henderson Photographs by Jess Blackwell

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43 Property Gallery

DEPARTMENTS — 9 Scene & Heard

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From galas and gatherings to fundraisers and fêtes, we venture inside some of the area’s most fabulous parties this season.

Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty presents its latest collection of the Princeton area’s finest real estate offerings.

71 Our Agents With state-of-the-art technology and an individualized approach, Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty offers some of the most extraordinary agents in the business.

79 Around the World: Cape Cod The Sotheby’s International Realty network provides access to luxury real estate and homes for sale worldwide. This month, we head to New England for a look at properties along its scenic coastline.

13 The A-List Our picks for the who, what, and where we’re loving in and around Princeton right now—including a lineup for what’s next on our social agenda.

26 Stop! In the Name of Art Inconspicuously housed in a building on the Princeton University campus, some of the world’s most important art provides respite for our world-weary times. By Rae Padulo

By Christina Henderson and Rae Padulo

38 Behind the Art Sotheby’s Molly Ott Ambler provides the story behind the story on the standout pieces from three of Sotheby’s most recent spring auctions. By Rae Padulo

32 Hopewell in Bloom A small town with a rich farm history, Hopewell is also attracting cultural and culinary artisans who are establishing the area as a must-see destination. By Jennifer P. Henderson Photographs by Jess Blackwell and Rae Padulo 2

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80 Love Where You Live Julie Rosenthale, the owner and chief creative guru of Hopewell’s happily color-splattered studio, Artsparks, helps kids tell their stories through art-making in the town she calls “home.”

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Luxury is an experience, not a price point.

The most up-to-date real estate listings around town—and around the world—await at callawayhenderson.com. #lovewhereyoulive


Editor in Chief J E N N I F E R P. H E N D E R S O N Chief Marketing Officer L AU R E L C EC I L A Production Director T H O M A S B R A B E N EC Managing Editors C H R I ST I N A H E N D E R S O N R A E PA D U LO Design Director S A R A O RO F I N O Art Director DA N A L EO N E T T I Contributing Photographers J E SS B L AC K W E L L DAV I D DA L E S S C OT T F R E D E R I C K RO B E RT M A N E L L A E R I C TAY LO R ST E V E N WA S KO W Contributors M A RT H A M O S E L E Y BR AD FITZGER ALD A N D R E A H AW K DAV I D S A N K E Y

TALK TO US

Have a question, comment, or great idea for a story about life in and around Princeton? E-mail us at bricksandmortar@callawayhenderson.com.

CONNECT WITH US @CALHENSIR

© Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty, 2018. Each office is independently owned and operated. Sotheby’s International Realty and the Sotheby’s International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) service marks used with permission. Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty and Sotheby’s International Realty Affiliates LLC support the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. If your property is listed with a real estate broker, please disregard. It is not our intention to solicit the offerings of other real estate brokers. We are happy to work with them and cooperate fully. All real estate listing information is subject to errors, omissions, prior sale, or withdrawal without notice.

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20 18 VOLVO

XC60 WINNER 2018 WORlO CAR OF THE YEAR


LET TER from the

BROKERAGE

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he third time’s a charm! Three cheers for the home team! Three is the magic number! Pick from these (or any number of ) clichés about the number three and we think it will apply (with apologies, “three-ring circus” and “three-alarm fire” are not eligible for consideration) when we welcome you to the third volume of Bricks & Mortar magazine. After last year’s inaugural run of two, we find ourselves on issue number three (lucky number three, we think) and in the continued pursuit of our mission: to pull back the curtain and reveal to readers the very best parts of life in and around the greater Princeton area. Indeed, over the course of putting together this trio of issues we’ve grown up—and quite frankly, so has Princeton. In the face of so much geopolitical and social flux, we’ve never been prouder to be part of such a wonderfully progressive community, where thoughtful, open dialogue about important issues such as education, affordable housing, zoning, and economic welfare (specifically in the face of the new tax plan and a changing consumer world) can be found in so many different corners of town. While these conversations do not always end in agreement, there is a prevailing respect and a willingness to listen to others’ perspectives. And as great as all of our restaurants, theaters, parks, and shops are, it’s this mutual respect for each other that makes these places so enjoyable and, ultimately, it’s what defines and makes our area so extraordinary.

That said it’s also important to recognize the unique quality of life here which, when needed, offers a refuge from today’s headlines. Little League Baseball, Memorial Day parades, lectures at Princeton University, and First Friday fireworks are only a few of the area’s slower-tempo staples. Our collective hope is that, within the pages of Bricks & Mortar, you’ll learn a little more about something you already love about life in and around town ... or you’ll discover something entirely new.  For example, my family’s favorite lazy-Sunday-morning pastime—brunch at the Inn at Lambertville Station (sitting outside is a must) and driving home past the Golden Nugget Antique Flea Market—might be something you’ve never experienced (if you’ve got a must-do adventure in and around town, share it with us at bricksandmortar@callawayhenderson.com). This give-and-take of shared experiences is just one of the incredible things about this place we all call “home.” And for those of you who are not from this area, we consider it a privilege to highlight some of the people and places that inspire us every day—and we hope you feel inspired, too. Oh, and yes, you may notice a few houses being advertised for sale because we do that, too. Lastly, I’d like to say a continued special thanks to Jennifer Henderson, who works tirelessly to put these pages together, and Laurel Cecila, who does a lot of jumping through hoops on this issue, as well. Thanks very much for reading Bricks & Mortar—we hope you enjoy it and we look forward to hearing your feedback.

Best regards,

Judson Henderson Broker Associate

ON THE COVER:

L I F E I N and A R O U N D P R I N C E T O N

Spring/Summer 2018

Vol. 3

Fenwick Hospitality Group founder and local restaurateur Jim Nawn strolls along Witherspoon Street, en route to his farm-to-table eatery, Agricola—one of his four area restaurants. Photograph by Jess Blackwell —

Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty CallawayHenderson.com To read the interview, see page 20.

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OUR TOWNS C A L L AWAY H E N D E R S O N S OT H E BY ’ S I N T E R N AT I O N A L R E A LT Y ’ S FO U R O FF I C E S A N D H U N D R E D S O F L I ST I N G S T R A N S L AT E TO A N U N PA R A L L E L E D PA SS I O N FO R R E A L E STAT E

Illustration by David Sankey

L A M B E RT V I L L E O F F I C E 49 Bridge Street, Lambertville, NJ 08530 609.397.1974 M O N T G O M E RY O F F I C E 1325 Route 206, Suite 30, Skillman, NJ 08558 908.874.0000 PENNINGTON OFFICE 10 South Main Street, Pennington, NJ 08534 609.737.7765 PRINCETON OFFICE 4 Nassau Street, Princeton, NJ 08542 609.921.1050

With a rich heritage dating back more than five decades, Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty upholds the time-honored practice of one-on-one marketing specializing in residential brokerage. Situated in Princeton’s historic town center, the company’s main office is the hub of its network, which includes four locations throughout Hunterdon, Mercer, and Somerset counties. From Nassau Street, in Princeton, to Lambertville’s Bridge Street; the Sourland Mountains of Hopewell to the quaint village of Lawrenceville; the banks of the Delaware, in Frenchtown, to the bustling railways in West Windsor; to the Rockwellian charm of Pennington Borough, Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty is central New Jersey’s premier real estate firm combining the deep history and vast experience of two highly respected area families.

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Flawless.

Exceptional Diamonds. Curated by Sotheby’s.

SALON OPEN NEW BOND STREET, LONDON. SOTHEBYSDIAMONDS.COM


SCENE & HEARD B L U E S T R AV E L E R AT M C C A RT E R T H E AT R E — Neither snow nor rain nor rolling power outages could keep Blues Traveler from taking the stage at McCarter Theatre on Friday, March 2—or deter the fans, friends, and family who turned out in droves for the rock jam band’s “homecoming” show, the first since they played the theater more than two decades ago. Currently on tour in celebration of their 30th anniversary, Blues Traveler—established in 1987, in a Princeton High School music room—played a selection of songs from their 12-album oeuvre, including classics like “But Anyway” and “Hook,” and tunes from their soon-to-be-released new album. Fellow P.H.S. alum Chris Barron (formerly of the band Spin Doctors) made a special appearance, joining singer/harmonica player John Popper, guitarist Chan Kinchla, drummer Brendan Hill, bassist Tad Kinchla, and keyboardist Ben Wilson on stage for the B.T. favorite, “The Mountains Win Again.” The band was honored earlier in the day by Princeton mayor Liz Lempert, who declared March 2 Blues Traveler Day.

FÊTE DE NUIT: A M O N T PA R N A S S E B A L L —

Photographs by The Princeton Art Museum and Rob Nicolaides (The Watershed Institute).

On Saturday, February 3, the Princeton University Art Museum hosted its annual benefit, this year themed Fête de Nuit: A Montparnasse Ball at Princeton. The gala drew its inspiration from the Parisian avant-garde and the artistic community that flourished in the cafés and studios of the city’s Montparnasse quarter during the 1910s and 1920s. More than 400 guests reveled in the cuisine, music, and ambience of this celebrated creative utopia and the renowned artists who inspired it. The evening also raised critical funds to support the museum’s exhibitions and outreach programs that are offered free of charge to Princeton students, the broader community, and visitors from near and far, so that all can experience the transformative power of art.

S H E D, R AT T L E , A N D RO L L — On Saturday, October 14, the joint—a.k.a. the Watershed Center on the beautiful Watershed Reserve, in Pennington— was jumping when The Watershed Institute hosted its annual fundraiser. This year’s swinging shindig, “Shed, Rattle, and Roll,” was inspired by the bobby-soxing 1950s and featured cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, and a silent auction, followed by a seated dinner and a live auction. After some serenading by a barbershop quartet, the rocking around the clock came to a close with dancing and dessert. All proceeds from the event supported the Watershed’s unwavering mission to keep water clean, safe, and healthy, and to protect and restore our water and natural environment in central New Jersey through conservation, advocacy, science, and education.

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SCENE & HEARD AN EVENING WITH K AT E H U D S O N — Golden Globe–winning and Oscar-nominated actress, author, and entrepreneur Kate Hudson dropped by Rider University on Thursday, October 26, to discuss her new book, Pretty Fun: Creating and Celebrating a Lifetime of Tradition. Hosted by the Princeton HealthCare System (PHCS) and moderated by local radio personality Chris Rollins, the sit-down with the star ran the gamut as she answered questions about her healthy lifestyle, achieving a positive work-life balance as a single mom, and very simply, having fun. The interview was followed by a signing of the book, in which she shares her philosophy on the importance of creating everyday gatherings as opportunities to connect with loved ones, or as Hudson cheerfully dubbed it, “your tribe.”

Everyone donned their denim best on Saturday, September 23, when the Trinity Counseling Service hosted a hoedown to remember: the third and final Boots ’n Buckles Ball, at the Princeton Airport. Guests enjoyed hors d’oeuvres, cocktails like the signature Rodeo Clown, and a bourbon tasting stand, along with live music by Jake’s Rockin’ Country Band, line dancing, and fun and games including the evening’s main attraction: the bull-riding competition. The event benefited the Trinity Counseling Service, an independent, nonprofit organization providing licensed professional counseling and wellness and educational services in a safe, welcoming environment to individuals and families facing life’s challenges.

T H E S H A R E T H E L OV E D. J . D A N C E PA RT Y — All anyone needed was love when the Friends of the Princeton Public Library hosted the Valentine’s Day–themed Share the Love D.J. Dance party on Wednesday, February 14. Held on the second floor of the Princeton Arts Council, the sold-out soiree indulged guests in the evening’s signature drink, Love Potion #9 (vodka, cranberry juice, prosecco, red wine, lime juice, and strawberries) when they weren’t cutting a rug to the musical stylings of D.J. Rodger Lippman from NJ Sings. Partygoers were able to take five in the custom “Red” lounge, deliciously outfitted with sweet treats from local patisserie LiLLiPiES Bakery. On the red mural positioned at the door for guests to sign, seal, and deliver their thoughts on the party, one reveler wrote: “The Library rocks!”

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Photographs by Penn Medicine Princeton Health (Kate Hudson), Trinity Counseling Service (Boots ’n Buckles), The Princeton Public Library (D.J. Dance Party), Lawrence Hopewell Trail (Full Moon Bike Ride), T. Charles Erickson (Turning Off the Morning News), and Princeton Farmers Market.

THE BOOTS ’N BUCKLES GRAND FINALE —


SCENE & HEARD CALENDAR OF EVENTS From fundraising fêtes and fun-runs to stage debuts and summer screenings, here is a smattering of the events and happenings to come in and around Princeton this season.

MAY

JUL

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26 AUG

26 M AY 1 2

JUNE 16

J U LY 3 0 – A U G U S T 3

Opening Night,Turning Off the Morning News, by Chris Durang McCarter Theatre Center, Princeton

“All the Presidents’ Gardens,” with author Marta McDowell Present Day Club, Princeton

Culinary Bootcamp! Foundations of Cooking The Farm Cooking School, Titusville

M AY 2 0

JUNE 22

The Watershed Institute Trail Run & Festival The Watershed Institute, Pennington

Food Truck Friday Hopewell Hopewell Train Station, Hopewell

JUNE 9

JUNE 28

“Concert Under the Stars” Historical Society of Princeton at Updike Farmstead, Princeton

“Hollywood Summer Nights” Screening Series Princeton Garden Theatre, Princeton

AUGUST 4

Watershed 18th Annual Butterfly Festival The Watershed Institute, Pennington AUGUST 4–5

AUGUST 26 J U LY 7

JUNE 13

D&R Greenway Land Trust “The Poetry of Nature” Sourlands Ecosystem Preserve, Hopewell JUNE 15

Fred Hersch Trio McCarter Theatre Center, Princeton JUNE 16–17

Art All Night: Trenton Historic Roebling Wire Works, Trenton

Just Peachy Festival Terhune Orchards, Princeton

Highlights Tour Princeton University Art Museum, Princeton

Fourth Annual Full Moon Bike Ride Lawrence Hopewell Trail at Mercer Meadows, Lawrence

J U LY 1 4

OCTOBER 12

Family Fun Concert: Billy Kelly The Hopewell Theater, Hopewell

Princeton-Blairstown Center’s “Soiree Under the Stars” Springdale Golf Club, Princeton

J U LY 2 5 – A U G U S T 4

Rodgers & Hammerstein’s Cinderella For Young Audiences Bucks County Playhouse, New Hope

OCTOBER 13

Watershed FEST The Watershed Institute, Pennington

J U LY 2 6

NOVEMBER 3

Princeton Farmers Market: Summer Series Hinds Plaza, Princeton

Princeton Public Library’s 2018 Beyond Words with Fran Lebowitz The Lewis Center for the Arts, Princeton

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THE GLOBAL LEADER

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T H E W H O , W H AT,

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TOWN

THE A-LIST A . C . P.’ S TA N E S H I A N A S H L A I R D | C L U B B I N G AT I T S B E S T | T H E E L E P H A N T I N T H E R O O M | K E E P C A L M A N D R I D E O N WINE TIME | SO CIAL SP OTLIGHT | WA STED!

who TA N E S H I A NASH L AIRD Bringing vibrant color and nourishing artistic spirit to the Princeton community, the Arts Council of Princeton has been a leader in arts education and outreach for more than 50 years. Having dedicated her impressive career to utilizing the arts as a platform for community and economic development, Taneshia Nash Laird now picks up the A.C.P. gauntlet as only its third executive director since 1967, and the first person of color. We sat down with Nash Laird to find out a little more about A.C.P. and the Princeton arts scene, what’s on her nightstand, and, of course, ice cream. On why Princeton art is so special: “We have incredible depth as a community, filled with people who are accomplished in all aspects of the visual and performing arts, and who actively share their work, via the Princeton Public Library and our Arts Council. And there’s the most remarkable, open-to-the-public programming from in-town institutions like McCarter Theatre, Princeton University Art Museum, and the Lewis Center for the Arts.” Her sources of pride: “Our Taplin Gallery has won favorite art gallery in New Jersey six out of the past seven years. I’m also extremely proud of the newly launched Community Stage initiative, which showcases local talent in A.C.P.’s Solley Theater. This first season’s talent ranged from OnStage Seniors to the new ARB2 development company from American Repertory Ballet to Legacy Arts International, which preserves the music of contemporary composers. And in order to expand our faculty, we are also in the process of creating a professional development program to train more artists to become teaching artists.” Favorite things to do, in and around town: “Other than at the Arts Council, you can usually find me with my two prides and joys—my sixth- and second-grade daughters—at the Princeton University Art Museum, followed by a trip to one of the many ice cream shops. That might be one of the best-kept secrets of this town: We have more ice cream shops per capita than any other town I know and they are all amazing. And then there is the shopping …” On her nightstand: “A picture of my late mother, standing in front of ancient ruins in Rome, which was one of her favorite European trips. There’s also my Kindle, smartphone, and a rotating series of books. A nightstand mainstay is a special edition of Vintage Black Glamour, with a padded silk cover and a glorious collection of rarely seen early-20th-century photos of African American actors, educators, writers, students, and musicians.” On her career at A.C.P.: “I grew up very modestly and loved the arts, so I benefited from the work of organizations like the Arts Council. What appealed to me about A.C.P. is there is something for everyone here. I personally believe that the creativity is a catalyst for opportunity. To be able to work at a place that is absolutely at the cross section of the community is a privilege. It’s my honor to be in this role.” Arts Council of Princeton, Paul Robeson Center for the Arts, 102 Witherspoon Street, Princeton; 609.924.8777, artscouncilofprinceton.org.

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There are more than enough golf courses to swing your stick at in the Princeton area. Herewith, some of our favorite Mercer County greens upon which you can practice, drive, putt, and swear colorfully. Bedens Brook Club: Founded in 1965, this beautifully set, family friendly Skillman club centers on a challenging 18-hole golf course designed by Dick Wilson, and offers tennis and platform tennis, pool and cabana, pro shop, and a redecorated clubhouse that includes a dynamic new grill room. Bedens Brook Club, 240 Rolling Hill Road, Skillman; 609.466.2646, bedensbrookclub.com. Cherry Valley Country Club: Undulating greens and contoured fairways characterize the Rees Jones–designed 18-hole course at Skillman’s Cherry Valley Country Club, which provides tennis, pool, and fitness facilities, as well as clubhouse dining. Cherry Valley Country Club, 125 Country Club Drive, Skillman; 609.466.4244, clubcorp.com.

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Mercer County Parks Golf Commission: Encompassing Mercer Oaks, Mountain View, and Princeton Country Club, the M.C.P.G.C. offers public courses at their finest, each with its own personality. Open year-round (weather permitting), Mercer Oaks West is a championship course built in the traditional style with tree-lined fairways, ample bunkers, and challenging greens. Mercer Oaks East is a private, links-style course. Mercer Oaks, 725 Village Road West, West Windsor Township, 609.936.9603. Also year-round, nationally recognized seven-days-per-week Mountain View is characterized by rolling hills and valleys, ideal for players of all abilities, and features a 10-stall driving range and a clubhouse built in 2007. 850 Bear Tavern Road, Ewing; 609.882.4093, golfmercercounty.com. Princeton Country Club boasts a clubhouse renovated in 2015 and a golf course with tight, tree-lined fairways and small back-to-front sloping greens. It’s home to Mercer County Golf Academy, a full driving range, and a practice putting green. Princeton Country Club, 1 Wheeler Way, Princeton; 609.452.9382; golfmercercounty.com.

Photographs by Jess Blackwell (Taneshia Nash Laird), Donna D. Lovely (Trenton Country Club).

where C L U B B I N G AT I T S B E S T


THE A -LIST

Springdale Golf Club: Nestled on the historic campus of Princeton University and home to its golf teams, this pretty course was designed by Gerard Lambert and revised by William Flynn. Formed in 1895, Springdale is one of the oldest golf courses in New Jersey but has been brought up-to-the-moment by a full-service clubhouse built in 2007, a pro shop, and a state-of-the art practice facility. Springdale Golf Club, 1895 Clubhouse Drive, Princeton; 609.921.8790, springdale.org. TPC Jasna Polana: Centered on Gary Player’s inspiring course, the lush grounds at TPC Jasna Polana embrace its clubhouse, The Annex, a Georgian Mansion, and Beata’s House, all of which offer meeting rooms and overnight accommodations. TPC Jasna Polana, 4519 Province Line Road, Princeton; 609.688.0500, tpc.com/jasnapolana. Trenton Country Club: Celebrating its 120th year, Trenton Country Club is currently undertaking a significant capital improvement that will enhance its facilities, which include three swimming pools, tennis and platform tennis, fitness, and a par-71, 18-hole golf course set amid majestic oaks. Trenton Country Club, 201 Sullivan Way, West Trenton; 609.883.3800, trentoncc.com.

who THE GOLF WHISPERER Whoever said “practice makes perfect” has obviously never played golf. Unless you’re Jordan Spieth, chances are you’ll find your short game falling short, your drive lacking oomph, or your swing less than dazzling. With the plethora of golf options in our area, to whom do you turn? Enter “The Golf Whisperer,” a.k.a. Pennington Golf ’s Corey Krusa, arguably the best-kept secret in local golf instruction.

SENSEI OF GOLF Krusa is modest about his more than 25 years’ worth of coaching experience, finding his nickname funny, flattering, and (as with the origin of most myths) somewhat mysterious. But he does credit his teaching style and, most importantly, his communication skills, with his success. Clear and simple is the name of the game. “Communication is the most important and underappreciated piece of teaching,” he says. “Everyone learns differently and comes from a different background: A golf student might be a mechanical engineer, an elementary school teacher, or a beginner who has never held a golf club, so often I adapt my way of teaching to meet his or her way of thinking.” The joys of his clients’ successes make teaching fun for Krusa, whether they’re adults, children, or the differently abled hitting a shot over water for the first time, scoring their lowest round, or becoming club champion.

RIGHT IN OUR BACKYARD Easily accessed from its unassuming location on Route 31, Pennington Golf Center is run by owner Rick Lutzow and general manager Patrice Adair, both of whom Krusa credits for his 15-year teaching stint here, citing their personal attention to each customer, a full-service golf shop that prides itself on its outstanding club-fitting services, and a comfortable, friendly atmosphere that includes a driving range and mini-golf course. It must be working: In 2017, the Golf Range Association of America included Pennington Golf Center in its Top 50 in the U.S. for Stand-Alone Ranges.

Opposite page, from top: Mercer Oaks East; Cherry Valley Country Club. This page, from top: Trenton Country Club; Bedens Brook Club.

Krusa Golf Academy, Pennington Golf Center, 29 Route 31 South, Pennington; 609.737.2244, krusagolfacademy.com, penningtongolfcenter.com. C A L L AWAY H E N D E R S O N . C O M

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what MORE THAN THE ELEPHANT I N T H E RO O M Aaahh … with the relief that comes from emerging from winter’s cold, cold cave and into warmer temperatures comes a real pull toward freshening up our gardens, our wardrobes, and of course, our homes. But where to go for a punch of color, that special piece of furniture, or the accessory that gleams in the now-abundant sunshine?

Your mama’s consignment, this is not. “Consignment is a fantastic way to attain beautiful, high-quality, designer pieces for about 40 to 75 percent of retail pricing,” she says. Constantly updated inventory continually tempts the eye with its wide variety of styles, all perfectly merchandised to imitate a home setting. “When we ​ share with a newcomer that we are a mixture of consignment and new furniture, oftentimes their reaction is a jaw drop, followed by … This is consignment?!” A self-proclaimed “furniture geek,” Johnson is also an authorized retailer of new furniture lines from companies like CR Laine, Wesley Hall, Harden Furniture, and Cox Manufacturing—hand-selected for their quality U.S.A. craftsmanship. Her eponymous fabric line is available here too: snazzy textiles that pop with color, pattern, and charm, just like the shopkeeper herself. Although the elements and principles of design are the foundation of Johnson’s trade, she’s tickled pink to encounter, say, an Asian motif in whimsically painted details, lacquer, faux bamboo, Greek key, and animal print. “I adore mixing colors and patterns in unexpected ways and I use a great deal of color in my own home, mixed with black and white: checkerboard flooring, large-scale damask wallpaper, zebra print rugs,” she says. “Spaces for entertaining are among my favorite to decorate, but my favorite spaces are wherever my dogs, and my husband, are!”  One of our favorite things about The Elephant in the Room is the design course Johnson offers on how to be the aesthetic master of your domain: Each semester, she teaches two-hour workshops through the Princeton Adult School, with cheeky names like “Permission to Use Color,” “To Display or Not to Display … That is the Collection,” and “Design on a Dime/Dollar.” They’re all held at The Elephant in the Room, which Johnson hopes, is “a place of inspiration, confidence, and approachable design—a happy place!” The Elephant in the Room, 1225 State Road, Princeton; 609.454.3378, elephantintheroom.com. 16

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Photographs by Jess Blackwell (The Elephant in the Room), Lawrence Hopewell Trail (LHT).

Enter The Elephant in the Room, brainchild of designer Cynthia Johnson. “When people have furniture or home decor items that they no longer want or need, no matter how beautiful they are, they become the ‘elephant in the room,’ often causing guilt and a whole host of other unwelcome and unhealthy feelings,” Johnson says. “I take those forlorn elephants, put them in the spotlight they deserve, and find them a new home.” Sparkling with layered strands of turquoise and a warm, spontaneous laugh, Johnson is as colorful and welcoming as her Montgomery showroom. Even her logo is smile-inducing—a Kelly-green elephant, delicately balanced on a chic fuchsia chair—and it’s no surprise that Johnson designed it herself, a credit to her B.F.A. in graphic design and studio art from Indiana University of Pennsylvania, and a recent stint as a marketing and design consultant for a furniture consignment establishment in northern N.J.


THE A -LIST

where KEEP CALM AND RIDE ON If you’re like us, you’ve never looked more forward to the balmy days and nights of late spring and early summer than this year. Ready for a new outdoor adventure? We suggest breaking out the bikes and heading over to the breathtakingly beautiful Lawrence Hopewell Trail. Winding through Mercer County public and private lands, this 20-plus-mile bicycle and pedestrian corridor winds through open fields, tree-lined trails, and picturesque pathways that supplement the 1,600acre Mercer Meadows Park. The 2001 brainchild of Bristol-Myers Squibb Lawrenceville campus employees, the trail garnered support from the Educational Testing Service on Carter Road and is now a fully realized avenue of transportation for workers and weekend warriors looking to bike or walk their way around Mercer County. Visit lhtrail.org for a full roster of events, including this summer’s Fourth Annual Full Moon Bike Ride, a six-mile moonlit ride through the trail’s meadows and woods. In the market for a tune-up or a new ride? Local favorites Kopp’s Cycle (the oldest bike shop in America) and Jay’s Cycles, in Princeton; Sourland Cycles, in Hopewell; and Halter’s Cycles in Montgomery will set you straight. These shops are drop-off sites for another bright spot in the bike scene: BikeExchangeNJ.org. For the past eight years, volunteers and donors have raised nearly $1 million for the Boys and Girls Club of Mercer County by collecting, repairing, and selling donated bikes from its Ewing storefront. For the weekend rider or the serious cyclist, the words of Albert Einstein ring true: “Life is like riding a bicycle. To keep your balance, you must keep moving.” Jay’s Cycles, 249 Nassau Street, Princeton; 609.924.7233, jayscycles.com | Kopp’s Cycles, 38 Spring Street, Princeton; 609.924.1052, koppscycle.net | Sourland Cycles, 53 E. Broad Street, Hopewell; 609.333.8553, sourlandcycles.com | Halter’s Cycles, 1325 Route 206 North, Skillman; 609.924.7433, halterscycles.com | The Boys & Girls Club Bike Exchange, Plaza Shopping Center, 1500 North Olden Avenue, Ewing; bikeexchangenj.

why WINE TIME For a touch of Tuscany right here in the Garden State, look no further than our very own Unionville Vineyards, located in nearby Hunterdon County. With more than 40 acres of vinestock under cultivation, the Unionville team oversees and harvests grapes from six different vineyards, transforming them into award-winning wines exclusive to the Amwell Valley. This dedication to exceptional quality has earned Unionville a 2017 gold in the San Francisco Chronicle Wine Competition for its 2014 Mountain Road Vineyard Chardonnay, and the designation of the only winery in the tri-state area included in Food & Wine’s most recent ranking of the Top 500 Wineries in the country. Enjoy the fine fruits of Unionville’s labors at vibrant events like Wine and Art Trail weekend, a Swirling with the Swine Pig Roast, and the Spring Wine and Music Festival. Or visit the tasting room, ready for walk-ins and reserved private tours, and offering a choice of 15 wines. Unionville wines also can be found in area farm markets like Trenton’s indoor market and at local restaurants including Princeton’s Agricola eatery; Antimo’s Italian Kitchen, in Hopewell; and Matt’s Red Rooster Grill, in Flemington. Salute! Unionville Vineyards, 9 Rocktown Road, Ringoes; 908.788.0400, unionvillevineyards.com. C A L L AWAY H E N D E R S O N . C O M

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who SO CIAL SP OTLIGHT Talk about picture perfect! In each issue, we’ll look at our favorite places in and around Princeton through the Instagram lens of our talented agents. Born in Cape Town, South Africa, and a resident of the Princeton area for more than 30 years, Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty agent Susan A. Cook has a true photographer’s eye for the spaces and places she loves.

Always ahead of its time, Princeton was the first New Jersey municipality to collect food and organic waste for composting, with Lambertville and Lawrence Township close behind as the next in-the-area communities to offer curbside, weekly pickup. Cut to: a recent screening of Wasted! The Story of Food Waste, showcased at the 11th annual Princeton Environmental Film Festival, sponsored by the Princeton Public Library, and shown at the Hopewell Theater. Wasted!, as told through iconic chefs like Anthony Bourdain, Dan Barber, and Danny Bowien, among others, is the story of “one of the greatest problems of the 21st century”: the unimaginable and little-discussed food waste that occurs every day on our planet, in our country, and in our own homes. The sobering facts: a third of all food grown for human consumption ends up in the garbage; American families junk a quarter of their food and beverage purchases, while 800 million are starving; and one head of lettuce emits methane gas for 25 years in a landfill. But Wasted! is not all doom and gloom: This is a film ripe with opportunities for inspiration, creativity, and ingenuity on a global, national, and personal scale. We can start with the basics by eating more and wasting less, with some simple meal planning, smart shopping, recycling, and incorporating the stunning effects of composting. (Nice work, Princeton, Lambertville, and Lawrence!) This film is a must-see with a message that is clear: We can each be a superhero, saving our planet one meal at a time. Curbside Organic Program: Princeton, 609.688.2566 or princetonnj.gov; Lawrence, 609.587.1894 or lawrencetwp.com; Lambertville, 609.397.0110 or lambertvillenj.org. 18

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Photographs by SuperLTD (Wasted!) and Susan A. Cook (Instagram).

what WA S T E D !


© 2018 ANDY WARHOL FOUNDATION FOR THE VISUAL ARTS / ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY �ARS�, NEW YORK / SOTHEBY’S, INC. LICENSE NO. 1216058. © SOTHEBY’S, INC. 2018

ANDY WARHOL. $�4�, 1982

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FEATURE

FOOD FOR THE SOUL H E’ S T H E OW N E R O F FO U R O F P R I N C E TO N’ S M O ST P O P U L A R E AT E R I E S, B U T R E STAU R AT E U R J I M N AW N I S N’ T I N I T FO R T H E FO O D— I T’ S A B O U T C R E AT I N G CO N N EC T I O N S A N D FAC I N G L I F E’ S V I C TO R I E S A N D D E F E AT S W I T H CO U R AG E A N D H E A RT. by Jennifer P. Henderson photographs by Jess Blackwell and Dan Komoda

A veritable best-of cornucopia of what to eat and drink in Princeton: The dry-aged angus beef burger with Adirondack cheddar and house-made pickles at Agricola. The Dinky Bar & Kitchen’s soft pretzels and spicy pimento cheese dip. The organic egg omelet with ham, Gruyère, and crème fraîche at Cargot Brasserie. The Two Sevens margarita with blanco tequila, lime, and agave. The person who helped make these culinary dreams a reality is sitting somewhat anonymously at a table in the front of the house at his French-style brasserie, Cargot. With the whir of the barista behind the bar churning out cappuccinos and espressos as backdrop, Jim Nawn—Fenwick Hospitality Group founder, gentleman farmer, and local restaurateur—watches as the breakfast crowd slowly turns over to lunch, signaled by the increasing hustle of the servers and the crescendo of laughter and silverware. He appears very much in his element, admiring from a respectful distance the practiced orchestrations of the staff he has carefully assembled—but that wouldn’t entirely be true. Creating what is considered one of the area’s leading restaurant groups was not what he considered his “calling.” “I’m not a foodie,” Nawn says, sipping a coffee, sun streaming in through the wide windows behind him. “I come from a family of six and we ate what was put on the table. For me, it’s about the project, the building, the people, the team-building, the physical space—it’s about creating a feeling, an experience. That is what really excites me.”

Right: Jim Nawn, photographed on the Princeton University campus. “Talking to people and connecting with people, it’s good for you. I think the interaction with people is a bright part of every day.”

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Born in Holden, Massachusetts, Nawn grew up with his five sisters in the same small town where his great-grandfather, grandfather, and father were raised—and where everyone knew their names. He went to nearby Holy Cross College, where he earned a Bachelor of Arts, and after working for his father, Nawn headed to Boston College to get his M.B.A. With that degree under his belt, he took a job with an international pharmaceutical company and spent 11 years in finance and administration while he and his wife, Ann, started their family. Fast-forward to 1998: After signing a development agreement with Panera to franchise 40 units, he went town-hopping through central and northern New Jersey for locations and found Princeton.

“For me, it’s about the project, the people, the space—creating a feeling, an experience. That is what really excites me.”

“I went all over the state with Panera and [decided] Princeton was a good place to do business,” he says. “The energy Princeton University brings to this town, the intelligence, the youth … it’s so vibrant. It’s where Ann and I chose to live—and we really liked living here.” After a brief return to Massachusetts to be closer to family, Nawn made his way back to Princeton and did something entirely unexpected: He sold his units back to Panera; bought a working farm, the 112-acre certified-organic Great Road Farm, in Skillman; and registered at the Institute of Culinary Education in Manhattan. “When I walked away from Panera, I was on my own again,” he says. “I tend to jump into things, but I like to be prepared when I jump. Going to school was a time-management technique so I didn’t jump into something too quickly.” While he worked toward completing both the I.C.E. Culinary Arts and Culinary Management programs, he began to conjure the idea of a restaurant of his own, a gathering place in the heart of the town he now called “home.” He also had his first experience working in a professional kitchen, an externship at a Flatiron District restaurant. The six-week culinary turn gave Nawn on-the-line training in a standardissue high-end restaurant kitchen, complete with the requisite blood, sweat, and spectacle. It also provided him with the insight into what he knew his own kitchen, once he had one, would not be. “One day, the executive sous chef asks me to prepare the vegetables for mirepoix. I get the oil in the pan and I start roasting. Then he comes over and starts screaming at me. To this day, I still don’t know if he was just testing me,” he recalls with a laugh. “I’ve never punched anybody—I mean, not in anger—and if I had been somebody else, I would have taken a swing at him because he was in my face. But I thought, ‘Just keep your head. Nothing we’re doing here is life or death.’” And keep his head he did: After working with a consultant to gather information on the dynamic local restaurant scene, and with Great Road Farm as his culinary muse, he opened his inaugural eatery, the rustic American–themed Agricola (agricola, appropriately enough, is the Latin word for “farmer”) in 2013. The classic English pub–style spot The Dinky Bar came next, in 2016, then the French brasserie Cargot the following summer. And the final jewel in the food crown debuted in late 2017: the Central–and South American–inspired cantina Two Sevens.

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“Walking down Witherspoon Street and across town, to me it incorporates everything about the area. It’s good for the soul.”

“Someone said, ‘Heavy is the head of the man who wears the crown.’ And yes, sometimes it is hard, partly because if I could put my hands on it and do it [all myself ], I would. But you can’t do that,” he says. “The [big] business decisions are things I worry about. But the actual operation, when we service, when we open, the details [of that] … that’s all in the hands of the general manager and the chefs and my teams. I trust that they know what they’re doing and, if they need me, they’ll tell me.” A typical workday for Nawn has a fluid, free-flowing quality to it—his “privilege to roam”—and that suits him just fine. He has an office at the farm, where he works alongside his bookkeeper and checks in with farm manager Kyle Goedde. But he’s happiest when he’s making his circuit of town, usually beginning at the bottom of Witherspoon Street, at Two Sevens, where he chats with the staff and occasionally picks up a few tacos to go. Next he walks up the street, past the Arts Council and the Princeton Public Library, and into the heart (and occasional chaos) of town, to Agricola. He then heads up through campus, making his way to The Dinky Bar and Cargot, where he might take a meeting with his business partner (and one-time college roommate,) Rich Galvin, or sit down with his director of operations Billy Van Dolsen, to discuss special projects—like the upcoming gala for the Princeton Public Library, to be held this November, at the new Lewis Center for the Arts, where Nawn’s Fenwick Catering & Events group will be providing a plated dinner for approximately 400 guests. “If you’re walking on a treadmill in your basement, it’s exercise. But walking down Witherspoon Street and across town, to me that’s an experience. It incorporates everything about the [area],” he says. “You inevitably bump into people you know, you see people who are interesting. And is there a more beautiful campus? It’s a really cool [cross section of ] the whole town … and I think it’s good for the soul.” All of this movement, the hellos and hand-shaking, the four-successful-restaurants responsibility, the purveying of so much food, could easily overwhelm a person— or at the very least go to his head. So perhaps the most notable hallmark of Nawn’s quartet of restaurants and, indeed, of the man himself is the calm, level-headed approach to what easily could be daily level-10 drama. His kitchens are places of order and relatively peaceful food creation. He firmly believes in the power of open and honest communication between him and his staff—and he makes himself vulnerable to feedback of all kinds so he can constantly improve upon his processes and practices. This philosophy for running his business also applies to how he wants to live his life—and it’s become a valuable piece of parental wisdom he’s often dropped on his three sons: James, 25; Peter, 23; and Henry, 19. “You grow from [your missteps] and sometimes you’ll be embarrassed [by them]. But you know what? If you can live your life treating victory and defeat with the same response, you’re probably going to be more effective and happier,” he says. “I’ve told my boys this many times: It’s all part of the journey: You can’t get too high and you can’t get too low because you’re only going to be fooling yourself. I think the law of averages would suggest that eventually

Clockwise from top left: The light-filled front bar at Cargot Brasserie; scenes from Great Road Farm; farm-to-table dining at Agricola; cozying up to The Dinky Bar; casual, Central- and South American–inspired cuisine has a new home at Two Sevens; a glimpse of the eight acres of crops at Great Road Farm. “I oversee the farm, but by and large, Steven Tomlinson, who was the farm manager, and now Kyle Goedde, take care of everything. Farming is really hard work.”

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“If you can live your life treating victory and defeat with the same response, you’re probably going to be more effective and happier. It’s all part of the journey: You can’t get too high and you can’t get too low.”

F E N W I C K AT A G L A N C E Four very different restaurants. It’s something Jim Nawn has worked hard to accomplish, and he’s infused each with its own energy and identity

AGRICOL A 11 WITHERSPOON STREET, PRINCETON; AGRICOLAEATERY.COM

“We think of Agricola as a gathering place. With rustic American, you can always find something to eat. We have everything kind of does come back to … average. So, if you’re really lucky, chances are you’re going to be unlucky, too.”

smaller menus because we change dishes according to the seasons, which operationally can be difficult. But Agricola is such a busy place that it makes some of the fundamental things we

This belief system is something he’s found order and solace in particularly over the past six months, after Ann, his wife of 26 years, unexpectedly and suddenly passed away in October of last year.

want to do able to be supplied by our own farm. Agricola was led

“I think human life is imperfect, and God gives you what you need to deal with the imperfections. And that, to me, is kind of this whole idea that life rolls out as it does,” he says. “Fifty-two years and nothing bad happened to me. If I think I’m going to escape life without some terrible thing happening to me, that’s [silly].

94 UNIVERSITY PLACE, PRINCETON; DINKYBARANDKITCHEN.COM

“I cry a lot now,” he admits. “I married a great woman. [But] I have a great family and good friends. I was given everything I need to put one foot in front of the other for my boys and for myself … and there’s no reason why I can’t get through this.” With the signs of spring (Nawn’s favorite season) finally unfurling everywhere along his regular walking route—from the pear trees along Witherspoon Street to the Japanese flowering cherry trees on campus—and Great Road Farm coming alive with more than seven acres worth of vegetables (the freshly harvested asparagus will be on the menu, of course), Nawn is optimistic about the brave, new world he’s living in—but that won’t include another restaurant. “Ann and I talked about this before she died [as a way] of making things simpler: We were going to enjoy what we had built,” he confides. “So I’m not building anymore. Yes, we’re operating. The investments have been made. We need to operate. We need to [continue to] make each experience consistent and enjoyable, and that’s building on some level, but it’s just not building in physical spaces anymore. There’s not room for another restaurant by Jim Nawn in this town,” he adds. “It’s a great place to do business, but I’ve done all I can. “There’s this Maya Angelou quote: ‘I’ve learned that people will forget what you said, people will forget what you did, but people will never forget how you made them feel.’ That to me is true across everything: business and life and whatever. And in this business, people … their experiences are a feeling experience. It’s not a say or a do. It’s a feeling. And that,” he says, “is what hospitality is all about.”

by the food first and then the environment.” THE DINKY BAR & KITCHEN “We went with something a little bit more straightforward here: elevated bar food. I also view the Dinky as a second bar for Cargot, so these two buildings kind of work together. On Friday, Saturday, and Sunday only, we open for lunch. And when the kitchen closes at Cargot, the Dinky is open later so people can get something to eat if they want.” C A RG OT B R A SS E R I E 98 UNIVERSITY PLACE, PRINCETON; CARGOTBRASSERIE.COM

“Of all the rooms in the restaurants I have, the front bar area in Cargot is my favorite. It’s because I can eat breakfast here. Breakfast is my favorite meal of the day. I’m typically guided by what I want to put into my body after I work out, like eggs and berries. There’s a key on the P.O.S. which they’ve created that has ‘Jim’s just scrambled eggs.’ But sometimes potatoes and bacon come out, too.” TWO SEVENS 277 WITHERSPOON STREET, PRINCETON; TWOSEVENSRESTAURANT.COM

“Some people have complained about the fact that we have paper napkins here, but this is the place where we wanted to try to draw everybody in—a little more casual, a lower price point, comfortable and inviting and authentic for people. We make the tortillas, which makes a huge difference. And the mole sauce? It’s not from chef Patrick Lacey; it’s from Esther, the grandmother of our front-of-the-house manager, Dago.”

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STOP! IN THE NAME OF ART FEATURE

I N CO N S P I CU O U S LY H O U S E D I N A B U I L D I N G O N T H E P R I N C E TO N U N I V E R S I T Y C A M P U S, A DA Z Z L I N G CO L L EC T I O N O F S O M E O F T H E WO R L D’ S M O ST I M P O RTA N T A RT P ROV I D E S A N I N S P I R E D S O U RC E O F C A L M I N T H E S E WO R L D-W E A RY T I M E S by Rae Padulo


Cars whiz by on Nassau Street. Small World’s delicious-smelling line winds out the door. Work meetings and school days and social commitments run long—and our busy, plugged-in days leave little space for vital reflection or rejuvenation. But just a quick stroll away, in the heart of the Princeton University campus, there is a true respite from the rush of daily life. Fronted by the monumental, jewel-like glass structures commissioned by brother team Doug and Mike Starn, this otherwise unassuming building houses one of the nation’s leading art institutions and one of our area’s greatest treasures: the Princeton University Art Museum.

COLLECTION HIGHLIGHTS Forward-Thinking Feminists, the “Politics” of Marriage, and a Movie Icon Sometimes the story behind the art can as interesting as the art itself. These three masterworks, chosen by P.U.A.M. curators, provide an intimate look at provenance, history, and relevance, as interpreted by an iconic movie star, way-before-their-time feminists, and marital “politics.”

U N I V E RS A L I N SCO PE ,

P.U.A.M.’s world-class collections bring a globe-spanning breadth of art—more than 100,000 pieces ranging from ancient to contemporary—to lucky students, scholars, and the communityat-large. This is home to artist powerhouses like Stella, Warhol, and Homer, who have influenced culture as we know it with their soul, thought, and talent, and who continue to elevate the spirit in a world that sorely needs it. We couldn’t be luckier to have the works of these masters, and so many more, right in our own backyard. Welcoming more than 200,000 visitors a year, P.U.A.M. serves as a gateway to fine art and the University itself. At the helm is museum director James Christen Steward, who keeps “the visitor in mind” with P.U.A.M.’s innovative and dynamic programming, a cornerstone of its commitment to education. Exciting exhibitions, panel discussions, “Late Thursdays” offerings, family friendly activities like Saturday’s “Art for Families,” and synergistic community pairings such as those between the Museum and the Princeton Garden Theater, with happenings like “Modernism on Screen.” Events like these attract visitors from near and far, but perhaps it’s the casual afternoon that carries the most meaning: the quiet hour stolen amid the hurry, when it’s just the viewer and the solace of the art. We sat down with P.U.A.M. curators to get their P.O.V. on an arresting trio of collection highlights, an important bequest by a cherished faculty member, and a new exhibit that will knock your proverbial, art-loving socks off.

Andy Warhol, Blue Marilyn, 1962. Princeton University Art Museum. Gift of Alfred H. Barr Jr., Class of 1922, and Mrs. Barr.

“Pop artist Andy Warhol was fascinated by celebrities and preoccupied with loss, mortality, and disaster. Warhol began producing his iconic portraits of Marilyn Monroe shortly after the troubled actress committed suicide, in August 1962. Around the same time, he began experimenting with silk-screening, a technique he used to reproduce existing photographs repeatedly, as if on an assembly line. Silk-screening tends to flatten the resulting image both literally and symbolically, and even the addition of acrylic paint, applied by the artist, does little to animate the Marilyn depicted here. Blue Marilyn belongs to the “Marilyn Flavors” series, eight of which, including this one, debuted at the Stable Gallery, in New York, in 1962. Like many of Warhol’s Monroe portraits, they are based on black-and-white publicity stills from the actor’s 1953 film Niagara. Alfred H. Barr Jr., a Princeton alumnus and a founding director of the Museum of Modern Art, purchased Blue Marilyn the year it was made and donated it to Princeton in 1978.” C A L L AWAY H E N D E R S O N . C O M

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COLLECTION HIGHLIGHTS (CONT’D). Angelica Kauffmann, Portrait of Sarah Harrop (Mrs. Bates) as a Muse, 1780–81. Princeton University Art Museum. Museum purchase, Surdna Fund and Fowler McCormick, Class of 1921, Fund.

“This rare portrait of a self-made woman by one of the few professional female artists of the period suggests an unusual sympathy between artist and sitter. Kauffmann, one of two female founding members of London’s Royal Academy, shows Harrop in the wilderness, a lyre by her side and a roll of music in her hand. The background alludes to Mount Parnassus, the home of the ancient muses, while the lyre likely identifies Erato, the muse of lyric poetry. The sheet music grounds the portrait in the modern world: it is an aria from George Frideric Handel’s opera Rodelinda, Queen of the Lombards (1725). The picture dates from the time of Harrop’s marriage and the music reinforces its role as a marriage portrait. The aria, “Dove sei, l’amato bene,” is sung by Rodelinda’s husband, King Bertarido, in hiding and believed dead, when he learns his wife has agreed to marry the usurper to save the life of their son. This plaintive aria begs Rodelinda to console his soul and laments that he can bear his torments only with her. Harrop, whose husband and mentor was a musician of modest origins and a promoter of Handel’s works, was a celebrated interpreter of the composer’s operas and oratorios.”

Yinka Shonibare M.B.E., Nelson’s Jacket and Fanny’s Dress, 2011. Princeton University Art Museum. Museum purchase, Fowler McCormick, Class of 1921, Fund

“The British naval commander Horatio Nelson (1758–1805) and his wife, Frances “Fanny” Nisbet Nelson (1758–1831), are portrayed in this sculptural pair. As in a traditional matrimonial portrait, the couple’s character and status are conveyed through the attributes of their clothing: the formal coat of a vice admiral and the empire silhouette of Fanny’s fashionable gown. Here, however, Shonibare has crafted these period costumes from Dutch wax fabric—the signature medium of his practice—to call attention to not only the Nelsons’ position in society but also their legacy: the colonial expansion enabled by Nelson’s naval campaigns during the Napoleonic Wars. Inspired by Indonesian batiks, the Dutch and British both produced wax-resist cloth in their competition for control of West Africa—its land, its people, and its luxury market. As the cloth increasingly became associated with African fashion, it also appealed to the colonial impulse to collect and display the cultural artifacts of foreign lands. By positioning these figures in glass vitrines, Shonibare broadens his examination of the legacy of British colonialism in West Africa to contemplate the responsibilities of museums as they relate to practices of collection and display.”

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FR ANK STELL A UNB OUND Literature and Printmaking Honoring the 60th reunion of Princeton University alumnus Frank Stella, Class of 1958, the upcoming exhibition, Frank Stella Unbound: Literature and Printmaking, is an unbridled celebration of the artist’s powerful visual narrative, his vision for interpreting written work, and, of course, his longtime commitment to abstraction. Completed between 1984 and 1999 in partnership with master printer Ken Tyler, this collection of 41 works is culled from four major print series and, say P.U.A.M. curators, is the “first exhibition to focus on the vital role that literature played in the artist’s groundbreaking explorations of the print medium.” Four diverse texts provide rich fodder for Stella’s gestural and geometric forms: an illustrated publication of “Had Gadya,” the traditional Passover song; a collection of Italian folktales transcribed by Italo Calvino; the American epic novel Moby-Dick, by Herman Melville; and the illustrated encyclopedia The Dictionary of Imaginary Places. Stella interprets the soul of the texts in works “of an unprecedented scale and complexity” that represent “an active cross-pollination [among] his practices in painting, sculpture, and printmaking that transformed his visual language and working processes in all media.” Clockwise from top left: Then Came an Ox and Drank the Water (1984), Collection of Preston H. Haskell, Class of 1960; Juam (1997), Collection of Preston H. Haskell, Class of 1960; Atvatabar (1996), Addison Gallery of American Art, Phillips Academy, Andover, M.A., Tyler Graphics Ltd. 1974–2001 Collection, given in honor of Frank Stella.

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GILLET T G. GRIFFIN Small Objects, Big Impact Gillett G. Griffin (1928–2016) used his extraordinary eye to see value where others did not. A 38-year faculty curator at Princeton University Art Museum, Griffin began collecting art of the Ancient Americas in the 1960s, a time when few were, eventually shaping for Princeton University “what is widely regarded as one of the world’s greatest collections of the Art of the Ancient Americas,” according to museum director James Steward. Adds curator Bryan R. Just: “Griffin collected while the market under-appreciated the material, so his relatively modest means could afford objects of the highest quality.” Amassing an incredible personal collection in this way, Griffin has now bequeathed thousands of objects to Princeton University, many small in scale but big in historical impact. Other remarkable gifts include Griffin’s collection of children’s books that predate 1846, now housed at New York’s Morgan Library & Museum; contributions to Princeton University Library Graphic Arts Collection; and a collection of Albert Einstein memorabilia, including 50 photographs, that was donated to the Historical Society of Princeton (to wit, Gillett and Einstein were personal friends). But perhaps his most lasting legacy is the way he inspired and excited his students about art. His generosity, incredible knowledge, and spirited personality made him a great mentor to many, including Just, who says, “There is no doubt that the knowledge and enthusiasm that Griffin imparted will continue to teach visitors to appreciate the subtle aesthetic aspects of art as they engage with those objects he has brought to the Museum for that very reason.” Although the curators are hard at work processing, cataloging, and photographing Griffin’s superb bequest, they’ve been kind enough to share a sneak peek at one of the collection’s standout pieces. Mummy portrait of a bearded young man, ca. 130–160 a.d. Princeton University Art Museum. Bequest of Gillett G. Griffin in honor of Allen Rosenbaum.

The Princeton University Art Museum, Elm Drive, Princeton; 609.258.3788 or artmuseum.princeton.edu. MUSEUM HOURS: Sunday, 12–5 p.m.; Monday, closed; Tuesday and Wednesday, 10 a.m.–5 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m.–9 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.– 5 p.m.

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FEATURE

HOPEWELL IN BLOOM H O P E W E L L M AY B E A RU R A L TOW N W I T H A R I C H FA R M H I STO RY AT I T S H E A RT B U T I T’ S A L S O AT T R AC T I N G A L L M A N N E R O F CU LT U R A L A N D CU L I N A RY A RT I S A N S W H O A R E E STA B L I S H I N G T H E A R E A A S A M U ST- S E E by Jennifer P. Henderson photographs by Jess Blackwell and Rae Padulo

Nestled at the foot of the Sourland Mountains, Hopewell is a town at once peaceful and vibrant, quaint and avant-garde. Originally settled in the 1700s and officially incorporated in 1891, it’s often referred to as a kind of “Mayberry”—due to the highly walkable, tree-lined main street dotted with independently owned shops, restaurants for all tastes, and beautiful Victorian homes; the town’s surrounding preserved lands wide enough to wander for miles; and its community of highly devoted residents. It’s the sort of authenticity that cannot be replicated (although some have tried) and so it should come as no surprise that, over the past several years, the area has experienced a renaissance. Freshly invigorated by a group of small-business owners—boutique retailers, restaurateurs, gallerists, food purveyors, designers—Hopewell is growing into not only an ideal place to build a thriving livelihood but also a good, solid spot to plant roots (literal and metaphoric) and watch them grow into something spectacular. We gathered some of Hopewell’s most dynamic entrepreneurs who, with their magnificent blend of small, creative businesses, are redefining the concept of “local.”


Ruth Morpeth (Morpeth Contemporary Gallery): The gallery moved to Hopewell in 1999, from Pennington, where it had been established in 1996. I was actively looking in Lambertville when I drove by the 43 West Broad Street building. I peered in the large windows and saw the potential of the space even though it was quite dilapidated: beautiful, natural light and a wide, open interior. At the time, there was little to recommend Hopewell, in a commercial sense, but Route 518 was a heavily traveled road and the windows provided good visibility.

B&M: IN THE PAST FEW YEARS, THERE’S BEEN A RENAISSANCE OF THE ECONOMY AND CULTURE HERE. HOW HAVE YOU FELT IT? E.A.: When we came, Hopewell was a little sleepy. Many storefronts were empty, and we joked that the sidewalks were rolled up at 2 p.m. But there were great antiques, the little gem of a library, the amazing elementary school, and charm. We figured if we made great things, people would come. And they did!

Tomato Factory Antiques & Design Center

BRICKS & MORTAR: SO, I KNOW SOME OF YOU ARE DYED-IN-THE-WOOL HOPEWELLIANS … Mary Ann Browning (Tomato Factory Antiques & Design Center): My family moved from Princeton to Hopewell in the 1930s. I went to the Hopewell School and then Princeton High School. I attended Parson’s School of Design, in New York City, and then my husband and I returned to Hopewell, in 1961, when the Hopewell Valley Canning Company became available. Robin McConaughy (Double Brook Farm, Brick Farm Market, Brick Farm Tavern): My husband, Jon, is originally from Ringoes, and I’m from Kingston. We moved back to the area from Philly via Manhattan in 2001, as we were starting a family. In 2002, we bought what is now the main property for Double Brook Farm, from John and Kathy Winant, who own Coventry Farm. They liked that we wanted to start a farm—they also liked that we weren’t going to develop the 63 acres.

R.P.: People here like local, they like [patronizing] smaller businesses. It’s the reason we’ve preserved the quaintness of the area, despite the obvious growth. R.M.C.: People in Hopewell do like to buy local. The borough and the township have been great partners in establishing how we achieve our needs versus the needs of the community. Many of the [committee] members are our neighbors and care greatly about making the town better and bringing in a diversity of businesses. The borough puts on events such as Cruise Night and Food Truck Friday that energize people to come in, with families, and enjoy the town. M.B.: I’ve seen the change [reflected in] our business. We draw clients from Princeton, West Windsor, North Jersey, and Penn-Hunterdon county, and they are much younger and more interested in a mix of modern art and antiques. So, in the last few years, we’ve become more diversified, adding more contemporary and Art Deco merchandise, and Rocky Hill potter John Shedd and Umbrella home decor who’ve taken space [in the building].

Bobbie Fishman (The Bear and the Books): I grew up in Hightstown, in the 1960s, and when we learned to drive, we’d head for the hills, and for New Hope. Hopewell was the beginning of where New Jersey could seem attractive to me, compared with the 4,000-person, flat, dairy-farming town that was my home. [Many] years later, a dear friend and teacher of mine who lived just outside of Hopewell died, and my husband and I moved to live with her husband on their land.

B&M: AND HOW DID THE REST OF YOU FIND HOPEWELL? Ellen Abernathy (Boro Bean): We moved from Buffalo, New York, in the 1980s to work for my brother in Princeton. He was one of the two “Toms” (Tom Grim and Tommy Block) of the famous Thomas Sweet. We worked there for more than 25 years. The “Toms” decided it was time to move on—and we did too. The coffee shop became available about the same time, so my husband, Johnny, and I, along with Tom Grim, decided to take it over. That was 10 years ago. Amy Karyn Lichstein (Amy Karyn Home): We’ve been in here for more than 10 years. [We left] Princeton after the collapse of the economy, in 2008. We’d established a business and customer base in Princeton and chose Hopewell for its proximity to the area and ease of access. Rory Philipson (The Blue Bottle Café): Having grown up in Montgomery, I was familiar with the area and always admired Hopewell’s downtown, Main Street feeling. My husband, Aaron, and I had been looking for a turnkey restaurant location in the area. Back in 2006, it was only The Brothers Moon and Soup du Jour; upscale B.Y.O.B.’s were far less common, and it seemed evident that the local community could support another great dining option. We opened Blue Bottle in 2006.

The Blue Bottle Café


B&M: DO YOU FEEL THIS “BLOOMING” HAS CHANGED THE TENOR OF THE TOWN? E.A.: Yes, there is a new energy, a real pulse, but the warmth and charm are still present. With new families coming in, we see the involvement with the elementary school, support for the traditions that the town has come to know, and support for the local businesses. We see people coming in from other towns to our shop, but we get major support from our local folks, and we are grateful. M.B.: Hopewell has added more businesses and restaurants, but it still has that feeling of a small town. A.K.L.: It has to do with the demographic pull, too, as more and more restaurants open, the traffic [increases], as does the town’s ability to draw new customers into its stores. R.P.: The biggest changes, of course, are those that have been brought about by Robin and Jon: the recent remodeling of the Hopewell Theater, the conversion of the old Chevrolet dealer into the incredibly impressive Brick Farm Market, along with Troon brewery, the distillery, Brick Farm Tavern, the transformation of what used to be a Sunoco station into a multi-business space (Step in Stone, Amy Karyn, ThinkForm Architects). The McConaughys have done so much for this beautiful little town.

Brick Farm Market

R.M.: Twenty years ago, Hopewell was primarily known for its antiques shops. The restaurant scene has certainly put Hopewell on the map in recent years. R.M.C.: When I was a kid in the ’70s, I used to breeze through Hopewell [on my way] to New Hope to see my great-grandparents. There was hardly anything here; I’m not sure there was even a stoplight at the time. Since we’ve been here, several buildings have been given a face-lift and extended the downtown part of Broad Street: in addition to our buildings, the Soup de Jour building was re-imagined into Nomad Pizza, the building behind that was Twine for a bit (which has moved near the Tomato Factory, improving yet another unused building), and Blue Bottle brought a funky, graffiti style to its entrance. Yoga and wellness has come to town with Hopewell Being and Sault Haus, among others. And there’s always something happening: Peasant Grill is renovating and moving into a bigger space; the restaurant space behind Boro Bean is under new ownership and, in general, more and more people are moving to Hopewell for the excellent elementary school, the huge swath of preserved land at St. Michaels, and a variety of food and entertainment options within walking distance for borough residents.

B&M: THE COLLABORATIVE SPIRIT WITHIN THE LOCAL-BUSINESS COMMUNITY IS STRONG HERE. R.M.C.: The Hopewell Restaurant Association is the best example I have of the collaborative spirit in Hopewell. We share closings, openings (especially important when a bomb cyclone of snow is blanketing the region), menus, and pricing for the special Eat-In-Hopewell week … Food Truck Friday and Cruise Night offer us an opportunity to talk to other restaurants and plan what we’ll do for the evening. And even though [Jon and I] own the Hopewell Theater, we have other vendors there selling commissary items, such as the Peasant Grill. E.A.: We belong to the Hopewell Restaurant Association too, and have helped plan and promote Restaurant Week Hopewell the past few years. It’s a supportive effort, with the idea being the more people that come to visit this beautiful town, the more they will come back, bring a friend, tell others. We all try to help each other out and be supportive. It’s a great group.

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Amy Karyn Home

B&M: WHAT HAS BEEN THE SECRET TO YOUR SUCCESS AS YOUR BUSINESSES HAVE GROWN AND EVOLVED? R.P.: Life balance. Blue Bottle closes two weeks a year, the first week of January and the week of July 4th. Two months after we opened, my mentor wrote me a letter (that still hangs in my office) urging us to slow down in order to avoid burnout. Life is a marathon, not a sprint. Success for us has meant recognizing our limits and not trying to do too much. R.M.C.: The key has been extremely strong community support for what we are doing. People want healthy food, they want to know where their food comes from, and they want a place that is welcoming to buy and enjoy the food. Once the farm started growing, we looked to expand as locally as possible to keep all elements of our business close.

A.K.L.: The collaboration exists because of the desire of all the shops to succeed. We cross-advertise, we recommend each other to customers, we mention places to eat and shop locally. We’re all in tune with our community and try very hard to watch each other’s backs. That’s what is so special about the Hopewell community: So many talented creative people are doing great things for the sake of Hopewell.

B.F.: I suspect the crucial element in any business is to be doing something you love and know a good deal about. I don’t sell books because I think selling them is a money-making proposition; I sell books because I think children will love them, and I think most of the books that get a lot of the marketing money in the world are often not the wonderful books. I believe in the books I sell. And I judge success in terms of happiness: my own happiness made possible by the satisfaction of my customers.

R.P.: Hopewell supports Hopewell. The goal is keeping people close to home—regardless which of our delicious venues they choose to indulge in.

A.K.L.: Attention to detail and going above and beyond for clients. We take what we do seriously and always try to do our very best.

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TH E ROU N D TA BLE E L L E N A B E R N AT H Y

B O RO B E A N

For the past 10 years, Abernathy and her husband, Johnny, have been cooking and baking from scratch—and with love—in the tiny kitchen that is the heart of the Boro Bean café and coffee shop. From its signature muffins and scones to its chili and spinach-artichoke spread, to its chai lattes (from a housemade brew) and coffee drinks, Boro Bean serves up breakfast and lunch daily to its devoted patrons.

M A RY A N N B R O W N I N G

T O M AT O FA C T O RY A N T I Q U E S & D E S I G N C E N T E R

A resident of Hopewell Township for more than 50 years, Browning and her husband, Maurice, founded the Tomato Factory Antiques & Design Center in 1964, after restoring the one-time tomato factory building. Today, it is home to more than 18 dealers and artisans who offer a cornucopia of fine antiques, handmade items, collectibles, and interior-design services.

BOBBIE FISHMAN

THE BEAR AND THE BOOKS

A resident of Hopewell for 35 years, Fishman had been selling children’s books in other stores for 15 years when she took the leap into opening up her own shop, The Bear and the Books. With support from customers, new and old, near and far, and a Bear Mail monthly book program, Fishman and her shop are where children and grownups alike come in search of that next, great read: “I expect we will continue as we are, as The Bear and I are pretty satisfied with our lot.”

A M Y K A RY N L I C H S T E I N

A M Y K A RY N H O M E

Lichstein started her company in 1992 with a line of fabrics designed and constructed of antique fabrics. She created the Amy Karyn Home lifestyle brand, first with a small store in Lambertville, N.J.; then with the Amy Karyn Store at ABC Carpet, in Manhattan; and then Amy Karyn Home, in Princeton. Today, Amy Karyn Home is a full-service, high-end residential and commercial design firm located on Hopewell’s Broad Street.

RO B I N M C C O N AU G H Y D O U B L E B RO O K FA R M , B R I C K FA R M M A R K E T, A N D B R I C K FA R M TAV E R N

What started off as a few chickens, some sheep, a duo of pigs, an orphaned black angus cow named Elsie, and a garden grew into Double Brook Farm, the full-fledged meat and vegetable-producing operation owned by Robin McConaughy and her husband, Jon. Today it supports both a retail store, Brick Farm Market, and a restaurant, Brick Farm Tavern, with a local-centric ideology. “We try as much as possible to cut out the middleman and get the products we sell to the customers using our local farm partners and workforce.”

RU T H M O R P E T H

M O R P E T H C O N T E M P O R A RY G A L L E RY

Initially established in Pennington, in 1996, Ruth Morpeth’s titular contemporaryart gallery now occupies a beautifully renovated space on Hopewell’s Broad Street. In addition to showcasing living artists from the tri-state area and abroad, Morpeth also offers a full-service picture-framing studio on-site, and in-home art consultation and installation services.

R O RY P H I L I P S O N

T H E B LU E B O T T L E C A F É

From a funky little blue house in Hopewell, Blue Bottle Café owner and pastry chef Rory Philipson, along with her head chef–owner husband, Aaron, turn out a seasonal, New American-inspired menu that’s been delighting the area and beyond for the past 12 years. “Hopewell is very hospitable to ‘mom and pop’ operations. When you think of all the businesses that include female owners, there’s always a husband right next to them.” C A L L AWAY H E N D E R S O N . C O M

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E.A.: We know so Tmany H Eof IourNcustomers S I D Ewell, R ’and S weGtryUtoIinstill D Ethe idea that we want people to [feel] welcome and invited to stay. We love to say, “Is you’reor on a us little localWefun adventure, that forIfhere?” “Arethe youhunt stayingfor with today?” alsoand decided early on that we look wouldno only serve food we these would go-to serve our family. That is a guiding further than recommendations from principal.

Hopewell’s resident experts.

R.M.: Fortitude and luck (not particularly in that order), as well as a passion tempered pragmatism. Last but not leastafter generous landlords … all Teddy, “I lovebyvisiting the Boro Bean Ellen’s brother, combined have helped keep the doors open these past 20-plus years.

has made wood-fired bagels in the Nomad pizza oven. They are amazing. Cruise Night is a great event filled with B&M: SO, WOULD YOU SAY THERE SEEMS TO BE antique carsIN and great food, especially the pulled SOMETHING THE AIRstreet IN HOPEWELL? pork from Brothers Moon. There’s the annual Hopewell B.F.: It’s very much a town of its own character, quirky, homey, affordable, House wine tasting at the club, and isthe simpler, a more centered place than [othergolf towns]. Hopewell my Memorial town. I amDay very parade. happy here.My I likefavorite that the town is walkable: I walk toiswork, and I for any-day activity to forage like cool that many of our children can walk to school. It makes us feel like we are and rare finds at the Tomato Factory; the vintage somehow related and part of our own small world. Depression-era glass and other artifacts of a simpler time R.M.: There’sbring a strong of community here.And Almost everyone always a sense smile to my face. now thatI know we have a is passionate about living in enjoy Hopewell and that at new the core holds us closer and young family, we exploring playgrounds, despite differing points of view than we otherwise would be. Kunkel Park, in Pennington, tops the list.”

Brick Farm Tavern

E.A.: The walkability, the schools, the businesses, — RO RY P H I L I Pthe S Opeople. N We love the ride into town, especially in the spring and the fall, with all the foliage, the beautiful Victorians. Hopewell is close to everything yet feels like its own “One special place.of the most wonderful aspects of Hopewell is the

amount of surrounding open space that has been preserved

R.MC.: Hopewell is very much agrarian at its core. People like working for all of us to enjoy. There are many pieces of land outside the land, being on the land, and enjoying the fruits of the land. People care town that have been and maintained greatly about preservation issues,essentially be it historicaldonated or environmental. The with beautiful footpaths the Friends Valley pace of life is a little slower and a littleby gentler. And when of youHopewell need the sophistication of the city, N.Y.C. Philly are just an hour away. Now, Open Space, The and Watershed Institute, and the choosing which team to root for is another matter entirely …

D&R Greenway.”

—BOBBIE FISHMAN “When we go out to eat, we’ve really enjoyed Blue Bottle. We love Seeds to Sew, a shop on Seminary Avenue that sells gorgeous handcrafted items made by women in Kenya. Our local library is a treasure. The renovated event space at the train station, the ever-changing Nomad garden (and, of course, the pizza), Twine’s eclectic offerings, treasure hunting at Tomato Factory, Hopewell Park for the gazebo and playground … We also love events like Reindeer Lane, where kids can shop for holiday presents without their parents. They pick out presents and volunteers wrap them. There is also the Halloween Parade, where the children dress up and parade to the firehouse for treats.” — E L L E N A B E R N AT H Y “We like to walk our dogs (on leash) at the St. Michaels preserve. Cruise Night is also a great chance to get out with the family, hear live music, and eat your way down Broad Street. We take in indie movies and bands at the Hopewell Theater. We love Unionville Vineyards for some wine on a Saturday. We spend a lot of time hiking through Baldpate Mountain, in Lambertville, and then shop at some of the farms, such as Terhune or Gravity Hill, on the way home. Or we get a burger at our [version of] Shake Shack, the Red Barn Milk Company, in Ringoes.” — RO B I N M CCO N AU G H Y

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Morpieth Contemporary Gallery

E.A.: We know so many of our customers well, and we try to instill the idea that we want people to [feel] welcome and invited to stay. We love to say, “Is that for here?” or “Are you staying with us today?” We also decided early on that we would only serve food we would serve our family. That is a guiding principle. R.M.: Fortitude and luck (not particularly in that order), as well as a passion tempered by pragmatism. Last but not least, generous landlords … all combined have helped keep the doors open these past 20-plus years.

B&M: SO, WOULD YOU SAY THERE SEEMS TO BE SOMETHING IN THE AIR IN HOPEWELL? B.F.: It’s very much a town of its own character: quirky, homey, affordable, simpler, a more centered place than [other towns]. Hopewell is my town. I am very happy here. I like that the town is walkable: I walk to work, and I like that many of our children can walk to school. It makes us feel like we are somehow related and part of our own small world. R.M.: There’s a strong sense of community here. Almost everyone I know is passionate about living in Hopewell and that at the core holds us closer, despite differing points of view, than we otherwise would be. E.A.: The walkability, the schools, the businesses, the people. We love the ride into town, especially in the spring and the fall, with all the foliage, the beautiful Victorians. Hopewell is close to everything yet feels like its own special place. R.M.C.: Hopewell is very much agrarian at its core. People like working the land, being on the land, and enjoying the fruits of the land. People care greatly about preservation issues, be it historical or environmental. The pace of life is a little slower and a little gentler. And when you need the sophistication of the city, N.Y.C. and Philly are just an hour away. Now, choosing which team to root for is another matter entirely …


HOW TO BUY AT AUCTION

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Register At least 24 hours before the auction, visit sothebys.com and register for the sale in a few simple steps. Or telephone the Sotheby’s location where the auction will take place. Either way, it will only take a few minutes.

An auction is the simplest and most trusted way to buy art – and at Sotheby’s, it has never been easier.

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COURTESY OF TRANSISTOR STUDIOS

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Browse the Catalogue Go to sothebys.com and browse the complete catalogue of art for sale. Or download Sotheby’s free iOS and Android apps on your mobile device.

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Bid Join in the excitement of the auction in person, by phone or online. You decide when to stop bidding, and therefore you only pay as much as you think a work of art is worth.

Pick Up After the sale, you may settle your account and take your newly acquired art with you. Or we would be happy to arrange delivery.

Visit the Exhibition The week of the sale, visit our beautiful galleries to view the art you are interested in owning. All exhibitions and auctions are free and open to the public.

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Enjoy! The thrill of acquiring a painting or drawing may start with the auction, but the pleasure of living with your art lasts a lifetime.


SOTHEBY ’S

AUCTIONS

BEHIND THE ART M O L LY OT T A M B L E R, S OT H E BY ’ S M O D E R N-A RT A F I C I O N A D O, TA K E S U S B E YO N D T H E B RU S H ST RO K E TO G I V E U S T H E STO RY B E H I N D T H E STO RY O N T H E STA N D O U T P I EC E S F RO M T H R E E O F S OT H E BY ’ S R EC E N T S P R I N G AU C T I O N S

by Rae Padulo

As spring and summer burst forth with color, vibrancy, and anticipation, so too do Sotheby’s fine-art auctions. In a season stacked with superb offerings, three sales offer truly impressive masterworks—and so we turn to our resident expert, Molly Ott Ambler, senior international specialist in Sotheby’s Impressionist & Modern Art department, in New York. Here, she sheds some light on a few of her favorites, providing insight into their diversity, intention, and provenance.

IMPRESSIONIST AND MODERN ART EVENING SALE May 14, 2018 Sotheby’s marquee Impressionist & Modern Art Evening Sale offers an impressive array of works by leading artists of the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Exemplary Impressionist paintings, modern sculpture, and classic examples of cubist compositions provide fine company for one of the highlights of the sale: Le Repos, by Pablo Picasso (1932), a vibrant portrait painted during the apex of Picasso’s career, just before the opening of his first retrospective at Galeries Georges Petit, in Paris.

LE REPOS Picasso “Le Repos is such an intimate depiction of arguably the greatest love of Picasso’s life. Le Repos is a classic depiction of Marie-Thérèse, and as with most famous images of his ‘golden muse,’ Picasso paints her dreaming, which in and of itself is a very intimate moment. By capturing her while she’s asleep, he seeks to gain access to her subconscious thoughts. You can almost feel how passionately in love he was, not only through his use of sensuous brushstrokes, but also the rich color palette he used throughout the canvas. Picasso worked on this painting at the height of his artistic powers, in 1932, a year underscored by the recent opening of the Tate Modern’s retrospective—The EY Exhibition: Picasso 1932: Love, Fame, Tragedy—which is surprisingly the first solo exhibition of his work ever held at the museum.”

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“R AISING THE BAR”: MA STERWORKS FROM THE COLLECTION OF MORTON AND BARBAR A MANDEL May 16, 2018 This single-owner sale of 26 masterworks from the superlative collection of entrepreneur and philanthropist Morton Mandel and his wife, Barbara, benefits The Mandel Foundation and the causes the couple has championed throughout their lives. Amassed over several decades, the collection places equal emphasis on paintings, works-on-paper, and sculpture, and spans many important artistic movements of the 20th century, ranging from Surrealism to Pop. Highlights include outstanding examples by artists, including Joan Miró, Mark Rothko, Roy Lichtenstein, and Donald Judd. Even the title of the sale takes inspiration from one of Mr. Mandel’s early slogans: “Always trying to raise the bar.”

F E M M E, O I S E AU Joan Miró “Joan Miró’s Femme, oiseau, from 1969, is one of the great masterpieces of his mature period. As one of the pioneering figures of Surrealism, Miró often depicted signs and symbols while still referencing recognizable objects, such as women and birds—two of his most popular subjects. I chose this particular work because it can be viewed as two paintings in one: In the background, you have a drip painting, which he made using large, dynamic gestures. And then on the surface, you have a smooth image in primary colors. These elements, coupled with the enormous scale, present Miró’s work in a fresh and daring way for the postwar era. This ambitious work comes from the collection of Morton and Barbara Mandel, who amassed an extraordinary collection that encapsulates the best work of some of the greatest artists of the 20th century, [and] spans numerous artistic movements including Surrealism, Abstract Expressionism, Minimalism, and Pop.”

“CRE ATING SPACE”: ARTISTS FOR THE STUDIO MUSEUM IN HARLEM: AN AUCTION TO BENEFIT THE MUSEUM’S NEW BUILDING May 16–17, 2018 An intergenerational group of prominent artists with close ties to the mission and history of The Studio Museum in Harlem will donate important works for auction to benefit the campaign to contract the museum’s new home: a completely new building at its 125th Street location. All of the artists participating in “Creating Space” have relationships with the Studio Museum that span virtually all of the institution’s 50-year history and were significantly impacted at some stage in their careers by the work of The Studio Museum. (Red Shoes also will be offered in the Contemporary Art Day Auction on May 17.)

RED SHOES Sam Gilliam “I’m excited about this work, not only because it’s one of the pieces donated to benefit The Studio Museum—a place I’ve always loved—but also because I’ve been fascinated by Sam Gilliam’s work for quite some time. Red Shoes (2017) in particular is very striking; while it’s abstract, it also has a great sense of movement and energy throughout the piece. Sotheby’s has continued to establish new benchmark prices for Gilliam’s work during our New York Contemporary Curated sales over the past few seasons; in fact, we’ve broken the artist’s record at auction twice in less than a year. And we look forward to another exciting moment for him this May. Overall, it’s very special to witness these incredible talents coming together to support the institution that has helped nurture their careers. That sentiment, along with the works they’ve created for these two auctions, is truly something beautiful that will shape the institution for generations to come.”

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(0pposite) WILLIAM ROBERTS Day Out on the River, 1978 Estimate £60,000–80,000 Modern & Post-War British Art Day Sale 13 June 2018 (Left) HOWARD HODGKIN Indian Waves No. 32, 1990-91 Estimate £40,000–60,000 Howard Hodgkin: Working on Paper 12 June 2018 (Below) FRANCIS CAMPBELL BOILEAU CADELL The White Room Estimate £300,000–500,000 The Colourists: Pictures from the Harrison Collection, 12 June 2018

Modern British Week London June 2018 Modern & Post-War British Art Evening auction 12 June Day Auction 13 June Howard Hodgkin: Working on Paper Auction 12 June 2018 The Colourists: Pictures from the Harrison Collection Auction 12 June 2018

Sunday 10 June at Sotheby’s Please join us for an afternoon of talks to celebrate Modern British Week. See sothebys.com/modbrit for further details.

DOWNLOAD SOTHEBY’S APP FOLLOW US @SOTHEBYS #SOTHEBYSMODBRIT


SIGNIFICANT SALES Known for million-dollar marketing across all price points, Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty likes to celebrate some of its most noteworthy sales. Here, 15 of our highest-priced listings that sold during the fourth quarter of 2017 and first quarter of 2018.

1 14 E L M ROA D

1 8 6 L I B R A RY P L A C E

17 ELM L ANE

1 3 W E S T E R LY R O A D

83 W I N F I E L D ROA D

Princeton Sold March 2018 Marketed at $2,750,000

Princeton Sold November 2017 Marketed at $2,750,000

Princeton Sold November 2017 Marketed at $2,449,000

Princeton Sold March 2018 Marketed at $2,395,000

Princeton Sold December 2017 Marketed at $1,950,000

140 HUNT DRIVE

4574 P ROV I N C E L I N E ROA D

1 02 RO L L I N G H I L L ROA D

10 SKYFIELD DRIVE

3 8 PA R D O E R O A D

Princeton Sold October 2017 Marketed at $1,850,000

Lawrence Township Sold January 2018 Marketed at $1,780,000

Montgomery Township Sold October 2017 Marketed at $1,695,000

Hopewell Township Sold October 2017 Marketed at $1,695,000

Princeton Sold October 2017 Marketed at $1,595,000

4 8 O A K R I D G E C O U RT

2 FOULET DRIVE

40 P H E A S A N T H I L L ROA D

59 TA L B OT L A N E

2 BENSON L ANE

Princeton Sold October 2017 Marketed at $1,595,000

Princeton Sold March 2018 Marketed at $1,495,000

Princeton Sold March 2018 Marketed at $1,495,000

Princeton Sold January 2018 Marketed at $1,450,000

Hopewell Township Sold December 2017 Marketed at $1,395,000

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Source: Trend MLS (Residential real estate sales closed 10/1/2017–3/31/2018)


WELCOME HOME A

GALLERY FINEST

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REAL

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OFFERINGS

S H O W H O U S E - S T Y L E L U X U RY I N E D G E R S T O U N E — 53 H U N ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY This stunning custom home offers three levels of perfection on a manicured haven of more than an acre in the beloved Edgerstoune enclave. Professionally decorated interiors perfectly complement an outdoor oasis with sparking swimming pool, two bluestone patios with an outdoor fireplace, lush gardens, and sport court. Sylmarie Trowbridge +1 917 386 5880 | +1 609 921 1050 | syltrowbridge@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7158087 $3,095,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty T H E U LT I M AT E WA L L S T R E E T G E TAWAY — 1 3 1 - 1 3 3 H A R B O U RT O N W O O D S V I L L E R O A D L A M B E RT V I L L E ( H O P E W E L L T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Nearly 127 gorgeous, private acres await your getaway to entertain, hunt, fish, or just plain relax. Magnificent residence to host an array of events, with luxurious amenities that include a barn with multiple stalls, two stocked ponds, indoor and outdoor pools, plus the ability to hunt right on your own property. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7152835 $ 9, 5 0 0 , 0 0 0

E X P E R I E N C E H I STO RY A N D A RT I ST RY AT STO N E C R E E K FA R M — 55 ST R I M P L E S M I L L ROA D S T O C K T O N ( D E L AWA R E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y A visit to Stone Creek Farm is a transporting experience full of history, craftsmanship, and the pleasures of refined country living. This 50-acre compound is nestled into the rolling New Jersey countryside known for its charming river towns and equestrian pursuits. Cynthia Shoemaker-Zerrer +1 609 915 8399 | +1 609 397 1974 | cshoemakerzerrer@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6980095 $6,950,000

T H E P R I D E O F P R I N C E T O N ’ S R U S H B R O O K E N C L AV E — 1 8 K AT I E S P O N D R O A D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY The Rushbrook enclave is known for spacious, distinctive homes and this stone-clad, English-style residence is perhaps the most picturesque of them all. Perched on a wide lot and wrapped in woodsy privacy on three sides, this custom home makes entertaining easier and everyday life a bit more indulgent. Norman T. Callaway, Jr. +1 609 647 2001 | +1 609 921 1050 | ncallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7161100 $6,000,000

H I S T O R I C FA R M R E I M A G I N E D F O R M O D E R N E Q U E S T R I A N — 26 6 P ROV I N C E L I N E ROA D SKILLMAN (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY With an indoor riding arena, a 10-stall barn, an artfully reimagined farmhouse and more, everyone’s living the good life at Bedens Brook Farm. The 15-acre equestrian complex in the rolling hills of Skillman has been elevated to the highest standards while maintaining many relics from the property’s rich past. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6988589 $6,000,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY T U R N I N G H E A D S O N H O D G E ROA D F O R N E A R LY A C E N T U RY — 1 49 H O D G E ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Leaded windows accented with stained glass, paneled wood doors with hefty wrought iron hardware, and solid stone walls built from the very same material used for Princeton University’s world-famous buildings just a half-mile away give this home its undeniable air of dignity in a coveted Western Section location. Martha Giancola +1 609 658 1969 | +1 609 921 1050 | mgiancola@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7161056 $ 3 , 9 9 9, 0 0 0

A G O O D - F O R -T H E - S O U L S P I R I T E M B O D I E S T H I S H O M E — 1 79 STO N Y B RO O K ROA D HOPEWELL, NEW JERSEY This home captures the essence of its serene location and echoes the rich history of the Hopewell Valley with a peaceful ambience and character-filled interior. A good-for-the-soul aura overtakes upon arrival and continues inside where living and entertaining areas suit any occasion. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7160207 $3,995,000

G R A C E F U L , O L D - W O R L D T U D O R I N P R I M E L O C AT I O N — 1 4 8 H O D G E ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY The graceful, old-world atmosphere of this Tudor home is totally in keeping with its prestigious address in Princeton’s Western Section. Rooms of elegance and style are highlighted by lustrous wood and bluestone flooring, and barrel vaulted and beamed cathedral ceilings. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7051341 $3,650,000

R I C H A R D M O R R I S H U N T W O U L D B E P RO U D — 6 8 L I B R A RY P L A C E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Noted 19th-century architect Richard Morris Hunt, perhaps most famous for designing The Breakers in Newport, R.I. and the pedestal of the Statue of Liberty, is the artist behind this breathtaking estate on an expansive corner lot. Built in the 1880s as a gift to a Princeton Seminary dignitary, this home has been updated for modern living. Judson Henderson +1 609 651 2226 | +1 609 921 1050 | jhenderson@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7165766 $3,200,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty R I D I N G M I L L FA R M — 4 8 S A D D L E S H O P ROA D RINGOE S (E A ST AMWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JER SE Y Catering to an elite lifestyle, Riding Mill Farm offers gracious country living within easy reach of New York City and Philadelphia, and just 20 minutes to the center of Princeton. Its 79+ acres of meadows, woodlands, gardens, and pond will captivate the most discerning equestrians and entertainers alike. Norman T. Callaway, Jr. +1 609 647 2001 | +1 609 921 1050 | ncallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7131254 $3,200,000

S P E C TA C U L A R E S TAT E I S A N E N T E RTA I N E R ’ S D R E A M — 19 HAGEMAN L ANE PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Beautifully connected to its natural landscape, this spectacular estate sits majestically next to a field of boulders overlooking 5.6 wooded acres and backing Woodfield Preserve. Vast views enfold an L-shaped deck, pool, and spring-fed pond. Christina Phillips +1 917 208 5724 | +1 609 921 1050 | cphillips@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7157999 $2,995,000

R O T H E R S B A R R O W S E S TAT E O N 4 + R E S P L E N D E N T A C R E S — 52 A R R E TO N ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY In the heart of a wonderfully established Princeton neighborhood, 4+ gated acres vibrant with century-old tulip and oak trees, masses of rhododendrons, and stone terraces encircle this completely renovated Arts and Crafts home, mere moments from downtown Princeton, the train, and top public and private schools. Maura Mills +1 609 947 5757 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmills@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7153830 $2,975,000

S T O N Y B R O O K E S TAT E : W H E R E H I S T O RY M A K E S A H O M E — 47 1 0 P ROV I N C E L I N E ROA D P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Ten minutes from Princeton’s historic downtown, an elegant gated estate awaits its next owner. Masterfully set on more than seven and a half acres are a restored main house, carriage house, two-bedroom cottage, bountiful vegetable garden, pool, gazebo, and tennis court. Susan A. Cook +1 609 577 9959 | +1 609 921 1050 | scook@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7054528 $2,950,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY M AG N I F I C E N T W E ST E R N S EC T I O N H O M E H O N O R S T H E PA ST — 9 4 L I B R A RY P L A C E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY An impeccable renovation and addition bring this grand turn-of-the-century residence into today, while still honoring its magnificent Gothic style and romantic architectural details. Brilliant stonework, substantial millwork, and multiple fireplaces add soul to amenity-rich spaces. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7048496 $2,750,000

C U S T O M H O M E F E E L S L I K E A M O D E R N C H AT E A U — 1 9 F R E D R I C K C O U RT PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Giving the enchanting impression of a modern chateau, this custom home is a dreamy blend of solitude and sociability. Nestled in a cul-de-sac enclave of just three estates, this spacious, sun-burnished home is surrounded by old growth trees and rolling lawns just four miles from Palmer Square. Barbara Blackwell +1 609 915 5000 | +1 609 921 1050 | bblackwell@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7135546 $2,650,000

A WE STERN SECTION STUNNER — 1 3 0 L I B R A RY P L A C E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY H.G. Duffield, Class of 1881 at Princeton University and its storied treasurer, would be proud to see the refined updates to his home, which capture the beauty of yesteryear in its old-world entertaining spaces while seamlessly integrating the luxuries of today with a renovated kitchen, family room, and master bath. Judson Henderson +1 609 651 2226 | +1 609 921 1050 | jhenderson@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7156663 $2,650,000

NOBLE PRE SENCE IN THE WE STERN SECTION — 8 0 W E STC OT T ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Embraced by a circular drive, elegant swimming pool, and almost two acres bursting with color and texture, this impressive 1926 Rolf Bauhan-designed Colonial with thoughtful improvements by Pierre Coutin is a warm and noble presence in Princeton’s long-admired Western Section. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6787930 $2,500,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty STORIED 1920 VILL A IN THE INSTITUTE ARE A — 1 B AT T L E R O A D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Even walls of stone cannot contain the old-world romance radiating from this storied Princeton home on a coveted corner in the Institute area. Built for Princeton University professor and Albert Einstein companion Charles McClure, this unique home was recently renovated by Bob Bennett. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6988609 $ 2 , 4 9 9, 0 0 0

1 9 0 4 S T O N E G E O R G I A N I N P R I Z E D L O C AT I O N — 1 42 H O D G E ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY This classic 1904 stone Georgian Colonial combines a stately presence, timeless architecture, and light-filled spaces on an expansive, 1.3-acre lot on one of the Western Section’s most prized streets, offering incredible versatility for today’s lifestyle. Susan A. Cook +1 609 577 9959 | +1 609 921 1050 | scook@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7158294 $2,495,000

S PA C I O U S , G R A C I O U S , A N D A B S O L U T E LY T U R N - K E Y — 37 P H E A S A N T H I L L ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY This sprawling home has a welcome intimacy, thanks to its updated interior, and presides over rambling, lushly landscaped grounds. Comfortable living spaces are decorated with rich finishes, including mahogany accents, pocket and telescoping doors, and wood-beamed ceilings. Amy Granato +1 917 848 8345 | +1 609 921 1050 | agranato@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7155079 $2,495,000

AU T H E N T I C D E TA I L S C U R AT E D F RO M A RO U N D T H E G L O B E — 6 0 P H E A S A N T H I L L ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Every room in this perfectly poised home holds a story and is ready to captivate audiences with old-world romance and extraordinary attention to detail. On a lovely 2-acre lot with a pool and plenty of privacy, not far from downtown Princeton. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7047312 $2,495,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY S PA C I O U S A N D G R A C I O U S I N P R I N C E T O N — 20 HAGEMAN L ANE PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Professionally landscaped grounds surround this splendidly appointed stone Colonial in a desirable Princeton location. A gracious foyer with sweeping staircase opens via arches to formal rooms tailored to host the grandest of parties, while fabulous informal rooms offer luxurious everyday living. Laura A. Huntsman +1 609 731 3507 | +1 609 921 1050 | lhuntsman@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6886347 $2,450,000

A G R A C I O U S P R E S E N C E I N T H E C O V E T E D I N ST I T U T E A R E A — 4 0 H A S L E T AV E N U E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Drawing inspiration from centuries-old manor homes of Europe, this Institute-area residence is full of graceful details and fine craftsmanship. Yet architect Robert Bennett clearly had a modern lifestyle in mind when designing the flowing floor plan with floor-to-ceiling windows that capture sunlit views of the lovely, private yard. Laurel Cecila +1 609 937 6121 | +1 609 921 1050 | lcecila@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7147576 $2,4 45,000

C I R C A - 1 76 0 FA R M H O U S E I S A 2 1 S T- C E N T U RY B E A U T Y — 1 75 W O O S A M O N S A ROA D PENNINGTON (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY Stag Hill is a retreat for all seasons—a place to breathe, relax, play, and entertain. The captivating property proposes hiking, cross-country skiing, swimming, horseback riding, and yoga in the tranquility of your own woods with vistas above Jacobs Creek. The house is a masterful mix of 18th-century design and 21st-century amenities. David M. Schure +1 609 577 7029 | +1 609 395 0444 | dschure@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7063370 $2,400,000

STORYB O OK DUTCH COLONIAL IN INSTITUTE NEIGHBORHO OD — 9 H A S L E T AV E N U E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Set among the impressive homes that line this favorite Institute street, this storybook Dutch Colonial wins hearts with its light-hearted, vintage charm and the most exquisite, head-to-toe renovation and expansion completed less than three years ago. Judson Henderson +1 609 651 2226 | +1 609 921 1050 | jhenderson@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7153748 $2,395,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty U P D AT E D 1 9 3 0 S H O M E S K I RT I N G T H E I . A . S . G R O U N D S — 9 9 B AT T L E R O A D C I R C L E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY For decades, this 1930s brick stunner was reserved for scholars at the Institute for Advanced Study. The peaceful lot ringed with stately trees on the prized Princeton neighborhood’s only cul-de-sac is an idyllic spot to get lost in thought and just a stone’s throw from Einstein’s beloved Fuld Hall. Marilyn R. “Lynne” Durkee +1 609 462 4292 | +1 609 921 1050 | mdurkee@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7116307 $2,350,000

E U R O P E A N - I N S P I R E D L U X U RY I N P O N D V I E W — 2 7 G R A S M E R E WAY PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Romance infuses every inch of this luxurious Pond View residence, from its manicured courtyard and secluded backyard to its European-inspired interiors drawn with elegant artistry. A French Country–inspired gourmet kitchen is among this special home’s many highlights. Owen “Jones” Toland +1 609 731 5953 | +1 609 921 1050 | jtoland@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7157241 $2,295,000

R O M A N T I C , W O O D E D V I E W S A N D S O P H I S T I C AT E D S T Y L E — 3 1 6 C H E R RY VA L L E Y R O A D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Embraced by more than 10 picturesque and private wooded acres, this exquisite custom home is beautifully rendered in the sophisticated style and light-hearted spirit of a manor house in Provence, with wonderful entertaining spaces unified by gentle archways and a grand stone terrace. Jane Henderson Kenyon +1 609 828 1450 | +1 609 921 1050 | jhendersonkenyon@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6935609 $2,200,000

T U R N - O F -T H E - C E N T U RY M A G N I F I C E N C E — 1 0 7 L I B R A RY P L A C E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY On one of Princeton’s most coveted streets, this stunning Italianate Villa was designed by renowned artist Howard Russell Butler, the creative genius behind Lake Carnegie. Grand-sized rooms and exquisite architectural details afford gracious, yet comfortable living and entertaining spaces. Maura Mills +1 609 947 5757 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmills@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7133055 $2,200,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY G R A N D C O L O N I A L I N S O U G H T- A F T E R E D G E R S T O U N E — 31 7 E D G E R STO U N E ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY This grand Colonial in the sought-after Edgerstoune neighborhood is backed by the old growth trees and nature trails of Greenway Meadows Park. Dine under the stars on a two-tier deck and entertain in any type of weather in the finished walk-out basement, complete with a tiered media room, full bath, and elegant kitchenette. Linda Twining +1 609 439 2282 | +1 609 921 1050 | ltwining@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7144193 $ 2 ,1 9 5 , 0 0 0

T O W H E E FA R M : A N E Q U E S T R I A N E S TAT E — 43 8 R I V E R ROA D B E L L E M E A D ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y A gorgeous old home, garden party–worthy grounds, horses, and a country club atmosphere comprise the property at Towhee Farm. At the core of this 9-acre equestrian estate is the historic Beekman House, built in 1804, a classic Federal-style residence with high ceilings and rich architectural details. David M. Schure +1 609 577 7029 | +1 609 921 1050 | dschure@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6865422 $ 2 ,1 5 0 , 0 0 0

A I RY I N T E R I O R S H A R M O N I Z E W I T H L E A F Y P R I VA C Y — 1 HAGEMAN L ANE PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Perfectly poised to take in nature’s splendor from every room, this custom, clean-lined estate was designed in concert with the award-winning architect studio of Agoos Lovera, sought after for their modern sensibility and sensitivity to a home’s natural environment. Maura Mills +1 609 947 5757 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmills@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7138525 $2,050,000

HISTORIC PRINCE TON REB ORN — 5 05 M E RC E R ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY A visually dramatic living space and separate, well-appointed quarters are found in this distinctive home with an important local history. Built in 1901 as part of the dairy farm for the original Drumthwacket estate, it was transformed by its architect owner creating a never-to-be-repeated opportunity with endless possibilities. Jane Henderson Kenyon +1 609 828 1450 | +1 609 921 1050 | jhendersonkenyon@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7126203 $1,995,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty S P R AW L I N G M U LT I - G E N E R AT I O N A L C O N T E M P O R A RY — 9 0 M O N TA D A L E D R I V E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Extraordinary design to accommodate any lifestyle or multiple generations. On a secluded, meticulously landscaped and gated 1.7-acre lot, this sprawling architecturally designed Colonial offers versatility in lifestyle suitable for home schooling, home office, and nanny/guest quarters. Barbara Blackwell +1 609 915 5000 | +1 609 921 1050 | bblackwell@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6935103 $1,968,000

F L AW L E S S R E N OVAT I O N S AT T H E H I ST O R I C A I K E N H O U S E — 1 2 - 1 4 M U R R AY P L A C E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY A heart-of-Princeton location, Victorian charm, and modern-day comforts reside in perfect harmony at the historic Aiken House. The exterior inspires the imagination with its mansard roof, flicker of gas lanterns, landscaped garden, and wrap-around front porch. Inside, high ceilings capture volume and light, highlighting period details. Maura Mills +1 609 947 5757 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmills@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7142476 $1,950,000

D R A M AT I C A L LY R E M O D E L E D T O T H E H I G H E ST STA N DA R D S — 1 1 6 3 G R E AT R O A D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY This must-see home has been dramatically renovated and custom remodeled to the highest standards. Everything has been redone, from new high-efficiency systems, to attractive Hardi-Board siding, new plumbing, and a new roof. The interior is beyond impressive with high ceilings, glossy wood floors, and custom millwork. Jane Henderson Kenyon +1 609 828 1450 | +1 609 921 1050 | jhendersonkenyon@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6995689 $ 1 , 8 9 9, 0 0 0

A L L T H E P L E A S U R E S O F R E F I N E D C O U N T RY L I V I N G — 81 P E T T Y ROA D C R A N B U RY, N E W J E R S E Y Every room in this Lew Barber custom-built home enchants. Holiday-sized formal entertaining spaces, amenity-rich everyday living spaces, and incredible panoramic vistas of 6+ farm-assessed acres provide all the pleasures of a refined country lifestyle—mere minutes to major roads, blue ribbon schools, and Princeton. Norman T. Callaway, Jr. +1 609 647 2001 | +1 609 921 1050 | ncallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7100307 $1,695,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY C U L- D E - S A C C O L O N I A L S H I N E S W I T H E L E G A N T T O U C H E S — 3 4 S T U A RT C L O S E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY With exquisite renovations by local architect Max Hayden, this impressive Colonial is set like a polished gem in a beautiful cul-de-sac. Spacious, entertaining-friendly interiors shine with four fireplaces, French doors, and custom built-ins. A bluestone patio, large deck, and tennis court are surrounded by two private, treed acres. Sarah Strong Drake +1 908 229 4260 | +1 609 921 1050 | sdrake@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7158558 $1,695,000

D R A M AT I C D E S I G N I N A S E R E N E S E T T I N G — 9 4 5 G R E AT R O A D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Soak up the sun and leafy views from the many remarkable indoor and outdoor spaces found throughout this architecturally distinctive, modern home in a serene setting. Windows and doors in multiple entertaining areas ensure peaceful vistas throughout, creating an inviting interior that is both comfortable and extraordinary. Judson Henderson +1 609 651 2226 | +1 609 921 1050 | jhenderson@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7156732 $1,495,000

B R A N D - N E W C O N S T RU C T I O N I N T H E H E A RT O F J U G T O W N — 6 5 PAT T O N AV E N U E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Undeniably elegant and irresistibly convenient with downtown Princeton just blocks away, this brand-new, three-bedroom home in the long-loved Jugtown neighborhood is absolutely perfect for the way we live today. Fine appointments impress at every turn: custom molding and built-ins, rich hardwoods, and exquisite stone and tile. Cheryl Goldman +1 609 439 9072 | +1 609 921 1050 | cgoldman@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7144915 $1,485,000

E L E G A N T L I N E S I N A L WAY S - D E S I R A B L E E T T L FA R M — 465 CHRISTOPHER DRIVE PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY This distinctive Carmel Colonial, defined by elegant lines, custom millwork, and a modern floor plan, is ideally located in always-desirable Ettl Farm, with the joys of downtown Princeton less than three miles away. Even closer, wonderful Johnson Park School and Greenway Meadows are just down the road. Robin McCarthy Froehlich +1 609 731 4498 | +1 609 921 1050 | rfroehlich@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7159576 $1,450,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty S E R E N E B O X W O O D FA R M — 4 4 FA C K L E R R O A D P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y As if in a place far removed from the scurrying world, Boxwood Farm offers a serene and pastoral beauty. Its 9+ acres of rolling fields, meadows, and woodlands are a true panorama; its three-mile proximity to the heart of Princeton, a startling surprise. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6367549 $1,450,000

FILLED WITH OLD-WORLD GL AMOUR — 1 3 3 0 G R E AT R O A D P R I N C E T O N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Presiding over magnificent grounds featuring a guest cottage, three-car garage, and alluring swimming pool, this substantial property is one that future generations will be proud to call home. The interior features rooms with grand, old-world proportions and a glamour from yesteryear that is just as timeless and elegant today. Linda Twining +1 609 439 2282 | +1 609 921 1050 | ltwining@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7160462 $1,450,000

E L E G A N T M A N O R H O M E I N A PA R K- L I K E S E T T I N G — 3 L A N D FA L L L A N E P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y On a quiet, private street that was once part of a Roebling estate, amid a park-like setting with full-season blooms, sits an elegant, European-style home with contemporary flair. French doors lead to a natural-stone terrace with an artisan koi pond and sitting walls, making outdoor entertaining a breeze. Amy Stackpole Brigham +1 609 915 9236 | +1 609 921 1050 | abrigham@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7137728 $1,450,000

L O O K N O F U RT H E R — 8 S I LV E R M A P L E C O U RT B E L L E M E A D ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Surrounded by picturesque acreage in a cul-de-sac setting, this exquisite custom home presents with a light-hearted spirit and refined style that spans three finished levels. Natural light warms wonderful entertaining spaces unified by wood floors, extensive millwork, and ceilings pleasingly painted with a local artist’s touch. Robin McCarthy Froehlich +1 609 731 4498 | +1 609 921 1050 | rfroehlich@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7112008 $1,435,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY A V E RY S P EC I A L F I N D I N P R I N C E TO N ’ S H I STO R I C D I ST R I C T — 14 ED GEHILL STREE T PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY In Princeton’s historic district, after five generations of stewardship by the same family, this Charles Steadman–designed home awaits its next owner. Tucked on a quiet street with sidewalk access to Princeton’s town center and the University, this home has been meticulously maintained, expanded upon, and renovated. Norman T. Callaway, Jr. +1 609 647 2001 | +1 609 921 1050 | ncallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7102974 $1,425,000

O N E - O F-A- K I N D O P P O RT U N I T Y I N H U N T E R D O N C O U N T Y — 2 5 8 - 2 6 0 W E RT S V I L L E R O A D RINGOE S (E A ST AMWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JER SE Y Integrating heritage and modern design, this historic farmhouse was reinvented with a fabulous addition while still preserving the best of its old-world patina. Also included in the 10+ acre property are an oversized garage, a caretaker’s efficiency, and two fantastic, income-producing apartments with stunning outdoor spaces. Beth M. Steffanelli +1 609 915 2360 | +1 609 397 1974 | bsteffanelli@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7165815 $1,400,000

A G R E E N E R PAT H T O T H E G O O D L I F E — 8 2 VA L L E Y R O A D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY All the things that matter most were carefully considered before visionary local architect Kirsten Thoft laid the foundation of her latest creation. The rooms are bright and easily adaptable as life evolves. And most importantly, the highly efficient house embraces many of the latest advances in green living. Barbara Blackwell +1 609 915 5000 | +1 609 921 1050 | bblackwell@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7158282 $1,395,000

M O D E R N D AY L I V I N G AT I T S M O S T S T Y L I S H — 4 R AY M O N D L A N E B E L L E M E A D ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y The best possible finishes are found throughout this fantastic home in a wonderful neighborhood—so close to Princeton, near Montgomery Township’s blue ribbon schools, and backing to green acres. An elegant, streamlined interior encapsulates modern day living at its most stylish. Valerie Smith +1 609 658 0394 | +1 609 921 1050 | vsmith@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7140634 $1, 375,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty S U N - D R E N C H E D E S TAT E F E E L S W O R L D S AWAY — 23 B I RC H W O O D D R I V E P R I N C E T O N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Less than three miles to Princeton’s fine restaurants, shops, and theaters, this incredible, five-acre estate feels worlds away. Ideally situated on a wooded parcel close to nature trails, this grandly proportioned home has an effortlessly entertaining flow, burnished hardwoods, crisp molding, and plenty of sunshine. Kelly D. Eager +1 609 468 4235 | +1 908 874 0000 | keager@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7149364 $1,350,000

G R O S S O - B U I LT H O M E I N A FA B U L O U S L O C AT I O N — 7 1 P L A N T E R S RO W S K I L L M A N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Set in a peaceful cul-de-sac just a few turns from both Cherry Valley and Bedens Brook clubs, this Grosso-built home shows off designer style and wonderfully relaxed spaces. Mere miles to Princeton, there is no shortage of things to do—although you may never want to leave. Valerie Smith +1 609 658 0394 | +1 609 921 1050 | vsmith@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7135831 $1,350,000

A N O TA B L E W O R K O F A RT A N D L O V E — 1 1 1 N O RT H U N I O N S T R E E T L A M B E RT V I L L E , N E W J E R S E Y In a fantastic location on Lambertville’s Mansion Row, and just a few blocks from Bridge Street cafés and New Hope on the other side of the river, the Martin Coryell House stands out among the rest. A notable work of art and love, this significant, single-family residence has been upgraded throughout with cosmetic and mechanical overhauls. Martha Giancola +1 609 658 1969 | +1 609 921 1050 | mgiancola@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7153865 $1,345,000

TIMELESS IN DESIGN, MODERN IN SENSIBILIT Y — 1 2 2 GA L LU P ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Two acres of broad lawns, majestic trees, lush pachysandra, and a bluestone patio provide an inviting backdrop for this handsome Colonial in a sought-after neighborhood. Timeless in design, but modern in sensibility are a fireside living room, celebration-sized dining room, and newly screened porch with cathedral ceiling. Kimberly A. Rizk +1 609 203 4807 | +1 609 921 1050 | krizk@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7144335 $1,295,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY D E S I G N E D T O S TA N D T H E T E S T O F T I M E — 1 76 R O L L I N G H I L L R O A D S K I L L M A N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Exquisite finishes, emblem wood floors, and soaring beam trusses define this beautiful home with a wonderful indoor/outdoor connection, just a turn or two from the Bedens Brook clubhouse. A lushly treed lot ensures privacy, while still providing views of the links from the bluestone patio. Owen “Jones” Toland +1 609 731 5953 | +1 609 921 1050 | jtoland@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7135555 $1,295,000

A CUSTOM FLO ORPL AN SHOWERED IN SUNLIGHT — 2 76 C A RT E R R O A D P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y A tour through this bright and remarkably spacious home leaves no doubt that it was custom built for modern entertaining and to make the most of its ultra-private setting on five gated acres in a small, luxury enclave. Huge windows maximize light and showcase a pool surrounded by dense greenery. Merlene K. Tucker +1 609 937 7693 | +1 609 921 1050 | mtucker@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7119859 $1,290,000

B E A U T I F U L LY A P P O I N T E D I N S C E N I C S K I L L M A N — 2 5 S H E P PA R D S WAY S K I L L M A N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y In a scenic section of Montgomery Township just minutes to both Princeton and Hopewell Borough, this stunningly appointed, lifestyle home with a seamless indoor/outdoor connection has a great floor plan and is adorned with sophisticated finishes throughout. Oliver Dennison +1 609 216 4948 | +1 609 921 1050 | odennison@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7152000 $1,275,000

L I G H T- H E A RT E D, L I G H T- F I L L E D W E S T E R N S E C T I O N H O M E — 7 A R M O U R ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY On a deep lot in a favorite Western Section enclave, this light-hearted and light-filled home welcomes in the most warm, wonderful way—from its circular drive centered on a perennial garden, to spacious rooms customized with hardwoods and built-ins. Ideally located just blocks to Nassau Street. Brinton H. West +1 609 462 0556 | +1 609 737 7765 | bwest@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7160441 $1,250,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty L U X U RY T O W N H O M E I N H I S T O R I C N E W H O P E B O R O U G H — 3 4 C R E E K RU N N E W H O P E , P E N N S Y LVA N I A Welcome home to an intimate, gated community of 37 luxury homes located in historic New Hope Borough, Pennsylvania. Designed by architect Sang-Yee Rummler, the Residences at Rabbit Run Creek are renowned for their luxury lifestyle set amid a 20-acre country oasis with two pocket parks and lush woodland surroundings. Norman T. Callaway, Jr. +1 609 647 2001 | +1 609 921 1050 | ncallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7151053 $1,250,000

M I D - C E N T U RY M O D E R N S E T O N A N E M E R A L D L A N D S C A P E — 8 4 A L L I S O N ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Nearly an acre of specimen trees and rare azaleas softly embrace this distinguished Western Section property. Originally drawn in crisp, mid-century lines by noted Princeton architect Matthew C. Fleming, the mid-century home set on a private, emerald landscape has been thoughtfully expanded by Pierre Coutin. Oliver Dennison +1 609 216 4948 | +1 609 921 1050 | odennison@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7150095 $ 1 ,1 9 5 , 0 0 0

A S TA N D O U T W I T H S I G N AT U R E S T Y L E — 18 JEFFER SON STREE T L A M B E RT V I L L E , N E W J E R S E Y Formerly known as the J. Smith House, this exceptional Tuscan Revival Tower House was built in 1873 by the owner of the Prallsville Mill with a tower and mansard roof addition in 1884. A wonderful opportunity awaits the person who will appreciate the classic bones and absolute purity of one of Lambertville’s signature homes. Cynthia Shoemaker-Zerrer +1 609 915 8399 | +1 609 397 1974 | cshoemakerzerrer@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7149610 $ 1 ,1 5 0 , 0 0 0

H E A RT- O F-T O W N L I V I N G , T U R N - O F-T H E - C E N T U RY C H A R M — 3 0 VA N D E V E N T E R AV E N U E PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Grab a coffee. Catch a movie. Attend a lecture on campus. All of this and so much more are at the doorstep of this turn-of-the-century Queen Anne. A deep yard and the autonomy of a single-family home are rarities in this high-demand, heart-of-town location. Barbara Blackwell +1 609 915 5000 | +1 609 921 1050 | bblackwell@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7126610 $ 1 ,1 5 0 , 0 0 0

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY D I S T I N C T I V E E S TAT E I N A M A J E S T I C S E T T I N G — 4 49 7 P ROV I N C E L I N E ROA D P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y A burbling koi pond, mature specimen trees, and six landscaped acres comprise the majestic setting of “Tall Trees.” Just three miles from downtown Princeton, this modern nod to the regal country house boasts a Spyglass kitchen that was featured on HGTV. Yakenya Songea Moise +1 609 436 0305 | +1 609 921 1050 | emoise@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7054384 $ 9 9 9, 5 0 0

C U S T O M H O M E W I T H FA R - R E A C H I N G V I E W S — 3 3 W E RT S V I L L E R O A D H I L L S B O RO U G H , N E W J E R S E Y Situated on a picturesque 14-acre parcel with total privacy, the setting for this custom home is absolutely idyllic. Surrounded by unspoiled panoramas, from the wrap-around porch to the large picture windows, breathtaking scenery will encourage relaxation any time of the year. Patricia “Trish” Ford +1 908 635 9395 | +1 908 874 0000 | tford@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7143969 $ 9 9 9, 0 0 0

PA S T O R A L V I E W S F R O M A N O P E N F L O O R P L A N — 1 APPLEWOOD DRIVE HOPEWELL, NEW JERSEY No need to move far from town to get postcard-perfect farm views. This house with a timeless stone facade and a modern, open floor plan is situated on a lovely two-acre lot within the triangle formed by Princeton, Pennington, and Hopewell Borough— yet a pastoral vista from the deck suggests otherwise. Barbara Blackwell +1 609 915 5000 | +1 609 921 1050 | bblackwell@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7160481 $998,000

D I S T I N C T I V E F R E N C H C O U N T RY S T Y L E — 10 APPLEWOOD DRIVE HOPEWELL, NEW JERSEY The sunny mood of French Country style is captured in this lovely and distinctive property on a cul-de-sac of executive homes. Traditional details blend beautifully with impressive features and modern finishes throughout. Robin McCarthy Froehlich +1 609 731 4498 | +1 609 921 1050 | rfroehlich@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/6919608 $995,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty R E N O VAT E D L U X U RY I N T H E H E A RT O F D O W N T O W N — 65 PINE STREE T PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY On a picturesque “tree street” in the heart of downtown Princeton, this stunning, two bedroom townhome has been completely renovated to exquisite taste with thoughtful appointments and the finest materials. From new sliding doors to sustainable, wide-plank Kahr floors, beauty and luxury has been brought to each and every room. Janet Stefandl +1 201 805 7402 | +1 609 921 1050 | jstefandl@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7069816 $980,000

C U L- D E - S AC H O M E AG L O W W I T H L I G H T A N D WAT E R V I E W S — 1 0 C Y P R E S S C O U RT P L A I N S B O R O, N E W J E R S E Y Tucked away on a pretty cul-de-sac near the fields and trails of Plainsboro Community Park, this brick-front Colonial is filled with sunlight and beautiful views of its private yard and backing tree-edged pond, thanks to ample windows, French doors, and skylights. Madolyn Greve +1 609 462 2505 | +1 609 921 1050 | mgreve@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7146741 $950,000

E XCEP TIONAL P O OL SIDE HOME WITH SPECTACUL AR SUNSE T S — 1 1 C A RO L I N E ROA D PRINCETON (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY The drama that greets you at the front door of this handsome Hopewell Hunt home continues to unfold from room to room. An exceptional property that was designed for year-round enjoyment, with a pool and expansive 3-acre yard that includes an oversized, maintenance-free deck and stylish screened gazebo. Kathryn Baxter +1 516 521 7771 | +1 609 921 1050 | kbaxter@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7130684 $ 9 3 9, 0 0 0

U N L I K E A N Y T H I N G E L S E I N P E N N I N GTO N B O RO U G H — 3 FITZCHARLES DRIVE PENNINGTON, NEW JERSEY With a history dating back to the early 19th century, this classic estate is unlike anything else in Pennington Borough. Rare, dignified, and effortlessly elegant, breezy spaces will bring year-round delight. Windows open to embrace a profusion of color and scent from the 2.3-acre grounds, which include a deck, pond, and dock. Deborah “Debbie” W. Lane +1 609 306 3442 | +1 609 921 1050 | dlane@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7144272 $925,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY C U S T O M C O N T E M P O R A RY F R A M E D B Y PA R K- L I K E YA R D — 1 81 P L A I N S B O RO ROA D C R A N B U RY, N E W J E R S E Y Tall, fragrant pines, a sweet gazebo, and a pool add romance to the 2+ landscaped, park-like acres framing this custom contemporary in historic Cranbury. French doors, skylights, and ample windows capture sunlight and send it cascading through an airy, open floor plan perfect for entertaining on any scale. Maura Mills +1 609 947 5757 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmills@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7141197 $925,000

PA I R I N G C L E A N L I N E S W I T H N AT U R A L LY S U N L I T S PA C E S — 1 3 B E N E D E K ROA D P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Inspired by Frank Lloyd Wright’s design philosophy of clean lines and harmony with nature, this stunning, Prairie-style residence presents cascading natural light and enchanting views of its nearly two-acre lot. A cathedral entry introduces the ample skylights, transomed windows, and fine quality of this Dickson-built home. Catherine “Kate” Stinson +1 609 439 9343 | +1 609 921 1050 | kstinson@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7103505 $ 8 9 9, 8 8 8

D E S I G N E D TO P L E A S E I N P E N N I N GTO N B O RO U G H — 9 WA L K I N G P U R C H A S E D R I V E PENNINGTON, NEW JERSEY A peaceful parcel with open views on a prized Pennington cul-de-sac within strolling distance to Main Street is the ideal spot for this spacious, gracious home designed to entertain on any scale. Six bedrooms include a master suite with fireplace, a “teen dream” room with its own sitting and dressing areas, and a main level guest room. Pamela C. Gillmett +1 609 731 1274 | +1 609 737 7765 | pgillmett@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7147866 $ 8 9 9, 0 0 0

S T Y L E A N D S O P H I S T I C AT I O N A B O U N D — 14 MEADOW L ANE PENNINGTON (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY Set back from the street on lushly landscaped grounds, this elegant home in Elm Ridge Park boasts the best life has to offer. Tiered patios, perennial flower beds, a koi pond, and a heated saltwater pool make outdoor relaxation downright enjoyable. Inside, the masterfully designed home is scaled to entertain. Owen “Jones” Toland +1 609 731 5953 | +1 609 921 1050 | jtoland@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7059124 $895,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty C O U N T RY C L A S S I C S AT I T S B E S T — 59 MILBURN DRIVE H I L L S B O RO U G H , N E W J E R S E Y Make a splash this summer in Country Classics. Bright and airy, this home is convenient to commuter roads, shopping, and schools but you’ll feel worlds away while lolling about in the pool and spa out back. A fully finished walk-out basement vastly increases space, comfort, and entertaining options with areas for exercise and play. Antoinette Schielein +1 908 313 1078 | +1 908 874 0000 | antoinette@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7153833 $ 8 8 9, 0 0 0

L U X U RY A N D C O M F O RT I N C O N S T I T U T I O N H I L L — 22 CONSTITUTION HILL WE ST PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY This elegant Constitution Hill condominium sits serenely amid the trees, with a close-to-town location and refined renovation that thoughtfully considered the needs and luxuries of modern life. At the heart of its airy floor plan is the cathedral-ceilinged living room with fireplace and oversized glass sliders to a private stone patio. Jane Henderson Kenyon +1 609 828 1450 | +1 609 921 1050 | jhendersonkenyon@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7117847 $875,000

T H I S O N E T I C K S E V E RY B O X — 3 4 N E L S O N R I D G E ROA D PRINCETON (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY Light-hearted rooms with the refined good taste you’d expect to find in a builder’s own home fill this expanded Cape, set on a large, fenced lot with a swimming pool. Modern-day spaces are accented with maple floors, decorative trussed ceilings, four fireplaces, and built-ins galore. Easy access to Princeton and Hopewell Borough. Deborah “Debbie” W. Lane +1 609 306 3442 | +1 609 921 1050 | dlane@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7148075 $850,000

A H O M E W I T H A H E A RT — 2 7 D E E R PAT H S K I L L M A N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Every corner of this home is designed with loved ones in mind, from its spacious interior to its private setting on three acres. And its cul-de-sac location is the perfect complement, providing a quiet street with little through traffic for peace of mind. Just moments to Montgomery’s highly ranked schools, and so close to Princeton. Kathleen Mandzij +1 917 846 7851 | +1 609 921 1050 | kmandzij@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7135806 $ 8 4 9, 0 0 0

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY E L E G A N T H O M E S E T A M O N G E X E C U T I V E P R O P E RT I E S — 7 HUNTERS RIDGE DRIVE PENNINGTON (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY The sweeping open floor plan in this expansive home is filled with sunlight and an abundance of amenities that are sure to delight. Set in a neighborhood of attractive executive homes, with shops and eateries just a few turns away and commuting hubs within easy reach. Amy Granato +1 917 848 8345 | +1 609 921 1050 | agranato@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7115102 $ 8 2 9, 9 9 9

CL A SSIC CAPE CLOSE TO TOWN — 21 E L M ROA D PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY Known as the master of the Cape Cod style, Boston’s famed architect Royal Barry Wills brought his talents to Princeton in 1940 when he designed this enchanting Western Section home within a mile of Palmer Square. Its curb appeal comes from its perfect proportions, elegant simplicity, and the use of classic materials. Norman T. “Pete” Callaway +1 609 558 5900 | +1 609 921 1050 | pcallaway@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7076974 $825,000

M A J E ST I C T R E E S F R A M E T H I S C RO W N P O I N T E C O LO N I A L — 1 1 RO B I N C I RC L E PRINCE TON JUNCTION (WE ST WINDSOR), NEW JER SE Y Majestic trees bring a beautifully calming spirit to the 1.6 acres that embrace this brick-front Colonial in picturesque Crown Pointe. A gracefully flowing floor plan easily handles daily life and entertaining alike. Conveniently located in close proximity to top West Windsor–Plainsboro schools, trains, and Mercer County Park. Maura Mills +1 609 947 5757 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmills@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7150999 $825,000

G O R G E O U S F O X C R O F T C O N T E M P O R A RY I S A T RU E H AV E N — 13 TEAK L ANE P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Beautifully drawn with contemporary lines and rustic fieldstone trim, this gorgeous Foxcroft home perfectly suits the natural beauty of its private, tree-framed 1.3 acres. There’s space to spare in this entertainer’s dream, thanks to a backyard paradise and interiors with terrific flow. Martha Giancola +1 609 658 1969 | +1 609 921 1050 | mgiancola@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7140435 $815,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty A DREAM HOUSE REALIZED — 1 5 B A K E R WAY PENNINGTON (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY What a wonderful place to call home. Featuring a coveted floor plan, this elegantly upgraded home just outside Pennington is truly a standout. On an expansive 2.1-acre lot in an established neighborhood with a communal tennis court and nature preserve/hiking trail right across the street, there’s a lot to love here. Danielle Mahnken +1 609 273 3584 | +1 609 921 1050 | dmahnken@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7154511 $ 7 9 9, 0 0 0

PICTURE PERFECT INSIDE AND OUT — 1 5 G R AY S O N D R I V E B E L L E M E A D ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y On a sunny parcel in an elegant neighborhood of executive homes conveniently located near all the amenities sits this dazzling Colonial with a stately presence, easy-flowing floor plan, and sophisticated finishes. Manicured plantings, a deck with retractable awning, and sparkling in-ground pool surround this stunning home. Kim E. Schneider Sohmer +1 908 421 6390 | +1 908 874 0000 | ksohmer@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7119956 $ 7 9 9, 0 0 0

S H O W E R E D I N S U N L I G H T I N C H E R RY VA L L E Y — 2 A R O N I M I N K C O U RT S K I L L M A N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y This gorgeous Cherry Valley home is showered in sunlight and features a spacious, open floor plan fit for all kinds of entertaining. Two-story ceiling heights provide volume and airiness, while transom-topped windows and detailed molding maximize the light that bounces off gleaming hardwood flooring throughout the main level. Valerie Smith +1 609 658 0394 | +1 609 921 1050 | vsmith@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7144993 $795,000

A FA B U L O U S F L O O R P L A N W I T H S C E N I C V I S TA S — 1 0 A LTA V I S TA D R I V E PRINCETON (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY Set against a backdrop of scenic acreage, this light-filled multi-level home features solid construction, scenic vistas, a Princeton mailing address, and a convenient location near schools, major roads, and downtown Princeton. Mature trees and plantings create an outdoor oasis that will be thoroughly enjoyed no matter the season. Pamela Parsons +1 609 947 7442 | +1 609 921 1050 | pparsons@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7154130 $785,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY R E N O VAT E D M O D E R N S H O W S T O P P E R I N P R O V I N C E H I L L — 6 OAK PL ACE P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Amid the rolling, park-like landscape of gated Province Hill, this modern showstopper is the spectacular result of a recent, comprehensive renovation by its talented designer-homeowner. This perfectly done, expansive ranch offers streamlined spaces destined to be an entertainer’s dream. Barbara Rose +1 609 937 1700 | +1 609 921 1050 | brose@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7141431 $785,000

HISTORIC FIREHOUSE REINVENTED — 1 2 N O RT H M A I N S T R E E T L A M B E RT V I L L E , N E W J E R S E Y Featured in the New York Times, Fleetwing Fire Co. began its journey as a firehouse in downtown Lambertville. Then along came an artist with an extraordinary vision. Commercial zoning grants the opportunity to work and live in this unexpected and eclectic home. Bring your imagination and create the life you’ve always wanted to live. Cynthia Shoemaker-Zerrer +1 609 915 8399 | +1 609 397 1974 | cshoemakerzerrer@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7112359 $775,000

A C O N T E M P O R A RY G E M I N P R O V I N C E H I L L — 3 H E M L O C K C O U RT P R I N C E T O N ( L AW R E N C E T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y On perhaps the finest lot in the Province Hill community, at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac overlooking association land and acres of woods and farmland, this contemporary gem is generously scaled, immensely adaptable, and brimming with natural light. Character-filled spaciousness provides room, privacy, and style for all. Martha Moseley +1 609 529 0421 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmoseley@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7165955 $ 76 9, 9 0 0

F U L L O F W E L C O M E F E AT U R E S — 7 2 D E L AWA R E AV E N U E L A M B E RT V I L L E , N E W J E R S E Y This gorgeous, character-filled Victorian anchors a large lot with a two-car garage and off-street parking. Being offered for the first time since it was lovingly renovated by its current owners, this handsome period home features a gourmet kitchen, totally redone sleeping porch, whole-house generator, and new slate roof. Louis R. Toboz +1 609 751 1247 | +1 609 397 1974 | ltoboz@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7155096 $ 74 9, 9 0 0

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty P O S T A N D B E A M H O M E F E AT U R E D O N H G T V — 21 B R A N D O N ROA D HOPEWELL, NEW JERSEY Swoon-worthy rooms with one-of-a-kind features flow through this incredible Yankee Barn Post and Beam home. On a large, fenced lot with a pool, half basketball court, and the original 19th-century smokehouse, this awesome find with exposed beams, reclaimed barn doors, and custom, eat-in kitchen was featured on HGTV. Denise L. “Dee” Shaughnessy +1 609 575 2524 | +1 609 921 1050 | dshaughnessy@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7152969 $ 74 9, 0 0 0

B E A U T Y, WA R M T H , A N D C O M F O RT — 1 6 D U R H A M ROA D S K I L L M A N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Serenely set in a coveted location backing to a cul-de-sac, this charming, light-filled home is positively welcoming. Offering a fantastic setting for friends and loved ones to gather, this home with a fenced, newly lined swimming pool, patio, and park-like yard is geared toward a relaxed, fulfilled lifestyle. Michelle Blane +1 908 963 9046 | +1 908 874 0000 | mblane@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7142616 $735,500

S O U R L A N D M A N O R : A N I DY L L I C S E T T I N G — 6 8 L I N VA L E R O A D RINGOE S (E A ST AMWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JER SE Y Sourland Manor is an oasis set on three hilltop acres, just a few turns from Unionville Vineyards. Open skies, fresh air, and soothing greenery surround this custom Colonial with outbuildings that include a detached garage, a fully outfitted studio with parking, and an oversized attached garage for the car enthusiast. Eugene “Gene” Mydlowski +1 609 731 0046 | +1 609 737 7765 | gmydlowski@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7135668 $ 6 9 9, 0 0 0

I N T H E H E A RT O F T H E V I L L A G E O F L AW R E N C E V I L L E — 2739 MAIN STREE T L AW R E N C E V I L L E , N E W J E R S E Y “Maple Manor” is an enchanting 1920 Dutch Colonial sheltered by a magnificent maple tree on a lush lawn framed by a white picket fence. Sited across from the Lawrenceville School golf course on the corner of a quiet cul-de-sac street, this pristine home offers sophisticated living just steps from highly acclaimed local restaurants. Barbara Blackwell +1 609 915 5000 | +1 609 921 1050 | bblackwell@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7151548 $ 6 9 9, 0 0 0

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY S PA C E A N D S T Y L E T O S PA R E — 6 0 G R E E N AV E N U E L AW R E N C E V I L L E , N E W J E R S E Y On one of the prettiest streets in Lawrenceville, this 17-year-young Colonial offers more space and versatility than you’ll find in the Village’s older homes. Ceilings across the main level are nine feet tall or vaulted and studded with skylights. Bay windows, hardwood floors, and custom built-ins add warmth and sophistication. Barbara Blackwell +1 609 915 5000 | +1 609 921 1050 | bblackwell@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7135602 $ 6 5 9, 0 0 0

F U L L O F P R O F E S S I O N A L LY E X E C U T E D U P G R A D E S — 3 Q U I N C Y C O U RT P R I N C E T O N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y More than $100,000 worth of professionally executed upgrades grace this four-bedroom home on a sunny cul-de-sac in Montgomery Township’s Yorkshire Woods community. With a beautiful kitchen that opens out to a herringbone paver patio enveloped by mature greenery, fair weather entertaining is a breeze. Kaitlin McNamara +1 609 731 8244 | +1 609 921 1050 | kmcnamara@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7101800 $650,000

S OULFUL WE ST WINDS OR HOME OFFERING WO ODED VIE WS — 14 JACOB DRIVE WE ST WINDSOR, NEW JER SE Y Preserved land shelters this soulful West Windsor home, offering it tranquility and sublime, wooded views. Fine stone lines the vestibule and mudroom, while natural light dances through interior spaces where wood floors are found throughout. Atmospheric lighting enhances the patio and secluded, park-like setting of the backyard. Sheri Oshins +1 609 477 3892 | +1 609 397 1974 | soshins@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7147764 $650,000

M O D E R N L I V I N G W I T H FA R - R E A C H I N G FA R M V I E W S — 3 3 4 H O P E W E L L A M W E L L ROA D HOPEWELL, NEW JERSEY This sprawling custom home offers the best of modern living in Hopewell Township. The Brick Farm Market, Peasant Grill, and Boro Bean are among the many Hopewell Borough perks within easy reach—yet, with far-reaching pastoral views, this home feels far removed from the hustle and bustle of fast-paced everyday life. Jennifer E. Curtis +1 609 610 0809 | +1 609 737 7765 | jcurtis@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7136734 $635,000

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P RO PERT Y GA L L E RY Callaway Henderson Sotheby’s International Realty TR ADITIONAL LINES AND SUNNY MO OD DEFINE THIS HOME — 7 8 B AY B E R RY R O A D PRINCETON (HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP), NEW JERSEY In Hopewell Township bordering Elm Ridge Park, with a Princeton address, this gracious Colonial is set on a picturesque lot with no shortage of outdoor living space. With its traditional lines, sunny mood, and easy access to schools, corporate parks, and downtown Princeton, this one is easy to love. Kathleen Mandzij +1 917 846 7851 | +1 609 921 1050 | kmandzij@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7144046 $610,000

S I N G U L A R S T Y L E P O I S E D O N A L AW R E N C E C U L- D E - S A C — 4 TR ACE Y DRIVE L AW R E N C E V I L L E , N E W J E R S E Y Extraordinary custom features, including a one-of-a-kind great room and an expansive guest room/office with its own bath and entrance, highlight this unique and beautifully designed Colonial. Sited on a nicely landscaped lot in a picturesque cul-de-sac neighborhood, close to all that Main Street in Lawrenceville has to offer. Maura Mills +1 609 947 5757 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmills@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7139287 $ 5 9 9, 9 9 5

S T Y L I S H A N D C O M F O RTA B L E I N P E N N I N G T O N B O R O U G H — 32 BALDWIN STREE T PENNINGTON, NEW JERSEY Prepare to be impressed with this sophisticated home that is every bit as stylish as it is comfortable. Located on a pretty in-town street that’s just a turn or two from Toll Gate Grammar School and all that Main Street has to offer, this lovely home with an upgraded kitchen, wood floors, and three fireplaces is ready to go. Owen “Jones” Toland +1 609 731 5953 | +1 609 921 1050 | jtoland@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7120815 $ 5 9 9, 0 0 0

C L U B S I D E AT C H E R RY VA L L E Y — 3 B E T H PA G E D R I V E S K I L L M A N ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y No need to compromise when you downsize. Live the lifestyle you deserve in Clubside at Cherry Valley, an active adult community just moments from the culture-filled avenues of Princeton and its famous University. A well-manicured setting is equally matched by cheerful interiors with space and sunshine to spare. Martha Giancola +1 609 658 1969 | +1 609 921 1050 | mgiancola@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7116293 $565,000

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PROPERT Y G A LLERY HANDSOME COLONIAL BACKING TO GOLF COUR SE — 2 4 B A L S A M C O U RT L AW R E N C E V I L L E , N E W J E R S E Y Backing to the groomed, rolling greens of the Cobblestone Creek Country Club, this handsome Colonial nestles in the pretty crook of a cul-de-sac. Detailed with hardwoods, a marvelous floor plan is easy-flowing and perfect for entertaining on any scale, in a neighborhood beloved for its stroll-to-school location and easy access to I-295. Maura Mills +1 609 947 5757 | +1 609 921 1050 | mmills@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7093733 $550,000

A O N C E - I N -A- L I F E T I M E O F F E R I N G — 4 3 D E A D T R E E RU N R O A D B E L L E M E A D ( M O N T G O M E RY T O W N S H I P ) , N E W J E R S E Y Opie’s Grist Mill truly needs to be seen to be believed. Converted into a residence in the 1960s incorporating the original mechanicals, this historic mill was owned by the president of the Van Harlingen Historical Society and was truly a labor of love. Pike Brook winds its way along the property, flowing into a waterfall below the deck. Carolyn V. Kirch +1 908 420 1208 | +1 609 921 1050 | ckirch@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7159433 $ 4 9 9, 0 0 0

W O R K F R O M H O M E I N T H E H E A RT O F T O W N — 3 SOUTH MAIN STREE T STO CKTON, NEW JER SE Y A stone’s throw from the sparkling Delaware River to bike, hike, fish, boat, bird-watch, or just kick back and relax, this Victorian home with tremendous potential is superbly located for enjoying the very best of Stockton. A separate, converted barn/studio with ample visitor parking provides a plethora of opportunities. Russell Alan Poles +1 908 797 6765 | +1 609 397 1974 | rpoles@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7145663 $4 45,000

S I D E WA L K A C C E S S T O A L L B O R O U G H H A P P E N I N G S — 1 9 N O RT H G R E E N W O O D AV E N U E HOPEWELL, NEW JERSEY Hopewell Borough blends a rich historic fabric with a trendy downtown vibe, offering its residents a sense of community along with upscale galleries, restaurants, and cafés. It’s no wonder people continue to flock to its tree-lined streets with charming Victorian-style homes and sidewalk access to everything. Carole Gross +1 609 731 2929 | +1 609 737 7765 | cgross@callawayhenderson.com bit.ly/7142812 $4 4 4,900

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OUR AGENTS L A M B E RT V I L L E O F F I C E 609.397.1974 49 Bridge Street, Lambertville, New Jersey 08530

BRET T AV E RY- L AW Y E R

C H RY S T E L E B A D E N

NINA S. BURNS

Sales Associate 732.770.1216

Sales Associate 215.262.2159

C H R I S T I N E D U VA L

BONNIE EICK

G I N A H A M I LT O N

Sales Associate 908.247.5817

Broker Associate 609.468.5329

Sales Associate 941.539.6561

IAN ISBITSKI

JOHN L AZOR

J I L L LO N E RGA N

Sales Associate 908.268.7685

Sales Associate 908.391.5520

Sales Associate 609.902.9516

H O WA R D P. PERLOFF

RU SS E L L A L A N POLES

N A N C Y E . RO C H E

Sales Associate 215.370.5846

Broker Associate 908.797.6765

BETH M. S T E F FA N E L L I

ALISON STEM

LOUIS R. TOBOZ

Sales Associate 917.922.3198

Sales Associate 609.751.1247

Sales Associate 215.666.2572

Broker Associate 609.915.2360

Sales Associate 215.880.7620

LY N N E CHRISTOPHER

NADINE COHEN

SHEIL A DESAI

Sales Associate 908.405.0091

Sales Associate 609.658.4196

H O L LY A . H AV E N S

ELLEN L. INCONTRER A

JOAN K. IREL AND

Broker Associate 609.841.2373

Sales Associate 908.752.2042

Sales Associate 215.801.1219

THOMAS J. McMILLIAN

C AT H E R I N E “ K AT E ” NEYLON

SHERI OSHINS

Sales Associate 609.306.4906

Sales Associate 609.306.3901

VICTORIA R. RU T KO W S K I

CYNTHIA S H O E M A K E R- Z E R R E R

Broker Associate 908.246.0207

Sales Associate 609.915.8399

Sales Associate 908.246.0051

Sales Associate 609.477.3892

JULIE SMITH

Broker Associate 908.400.4254

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OUR AGENTS M O N T G O M E RY O F F I C E 908.874.0000 1325 Route 206, Suite 30, Skillman, New Jersey 08558

MICHELLE BL ANE

K E L LY D. E A G E R

Sales Associate 908.963.9046

Sales Associate 609.468.4235

W E N DY N E U S N E R

RICHARD PA S C A L- A L E M A N

Sales Associate 609.234.3355

Sales Associate 908.247.4938

C A R O LY N S P O H N

C H E RY L D. S T I T E S

Sales Associate 609.468.2145

Sales Associate 908.963.3561

PAT R I C I A “ T R I S H ” FORD

ANNIE JEON

M A RT I N M A N D E L L

A S H L E Y E . M c FA D D E N

Sales Associate 908.890.1789

Broker Associate 609.658.3791

Sales Associate 609.240.5325

ANTOINET TE SCHIELEIN

KIM E. SCHNEIDER SOHMER

PHYLLIS SICOR A

Sales Associate 908.313.1078

Sales Associate 908.421.6390

CYNTHIA S. WESHNAK

D E B O R A H F. WIERZBICKI

JOEL WINER

Broker Associate 609.651.1795

Sales Associate 609.306.6862

Sales Associate 908.635.9395

AMY SCHAEFER

Sales Associate 609.651.5332

Sales Associate 908.963.5773

Sales Associate 908.500.8815

PENNINGTON OFFICE 609.737.7765 10 South Main Street, Pennington, New Jersey 08534

M A RGA R E T FO L E Y “PEG GY ” BALDWIN

Sales Associate 609.306.2052 72

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R O B E RTA T. C A N F I E L D

Broker Associate 609.731.7316

C A L L AWAY H E N D E R S O N . C O M

RICHARD CHENOWETH

C O N S TA N C E “CONNIE” COE

Sales Associate 609.865.1483

Sales Associate 609.947.1234

J E N N I F E R E . C U RT I S

Broker Associate 609.610.0809

JENNIFER L. FITZGER ALD

Sales Associate 609.977.1667


OUR AGENTS PENNINGTON OFFICE 609.737.7765 10 South Main Street, Pennington, New Jersey 08534

PA M E L A C . GILLMET T

SHEIL A H. “MICKEY” GR AHAM

JE AN GRECSEK

S U E H AV E N S

Sales Associate 609.751.2958

Sales Associate 609.731.6089

Sales Associate 609.731.1274

Sales Associate 609.731.7781

ZEIDA JIMENE Z

C H A N D R I K A “A M M U ” K R I S H N A M O O RT H Y

R O B E RTA “ B O B B I E ” MARLOWE

Sales Associate 857.225.2444

Sales Associate 609.575.2253

ANGEL A MORRIS

A LY C E M U R R AY

Sales Associate 609.500.6965

Sales Associate 609.731.9029

M A RGA R E T E . “MAGGIE” PE TER S

S I TA A . P H I L I O N

Sales Associate 201.638.7681

Sales Associate 609.462.1127

ELIZ ABETH “BETSY” S AY E N

Sales Associate 609.902.7735

Sales Associate 609.658.2659

ANNE SETZER

Sales Associate 609.516.9203

ELIZ ABETH “BETSY” HO OVER

ELIZABETH “LIZ” JACKSON

Sales Associate 609.462.2375

Sales Associate 917.902.9308

D E B R A Mc AU L I FF E

CHRISTINE M. McGANN

Sales Associate 609.922.8686

Sales Associate 609.280.8096

MEREDITH MILCHANOSKI

EUGENE “GENE” MYDLOWSKI

C AT H E R I N E C . NEMETH

A N I TA F. O ’ M E A R A

DEBOR AH PEEL

Sales Associate 609.731.0046

Broker Associate 609.462.1237

Sales Associate 609.235.6889

Sales Associate 609.903.2768

LISA P R O S C I A- D e PA U L I S

D O U G L A S RO B B I N S

A S H L E Y RYA N

RIMA SAKARIA

Sales Associate 609.731.2234

Sales Associate 609.775.3830

Sales Associate 732.735.3253

Y I L D I Z ST R AU SS

G R A N T WA G N E R

A N N WA R D L E

Sales Associate 609.575.1130

Sales Associate 609.331.0573

Sales Associate 908.672.9364

Sales Associate 732.822.1071

ANTHONY “TONY” S T E FA N E L L I , J R .

Sales Associate 609.240.7830

Sales Associate 908.410.7220

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OUR AGENTS PENNINGTON OFFICE 609.737.7765 10 South Main Street, Pennington, New Jersey 08534

BRINTON H. WE ST

NANCY R. WILLEVER

JANICE WIL SON

SCOT T A. WIL SON

L AU R A A . W I N ROT H

Z I N N I A YO O N

Broker Associate 609.462.0556

Broker Associate 609.577.7749

Sales Associate 609.635.5608

Sales Associate 609.712.1513

Sales Associate 609.203.5755

Sales Associate 609.923.4644

BARBAR A BL ACKWELL

PRINCETON OFFICE 609.921.1050 4 Nassau Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542

SUSANNE A. AMS

Broker Associate 609.577.2033

Sales Associate 609.577.3404

K AT H RY N B A X T E R

SANTINA BESLITY

E I L E E N B I T T E R LY

Sales Associate 516.521.7771

Sales Associate 609.577.6626

Sales Associate 202.262.2667

Broker Associate 609.915.5000

D I A N N E F. BLE ACHER

A M Y S TA C K P O L E BRIGHAM

CHRISTINA M. C A L L AWAY

K A R E N C A L L AWAY U R I S KO

N O R M A N T. C A L L AWAY, J R .

N O R M A N T. “ P E T E ” C A L L AWAY

Sales Associate 609.915.4541

Sales Associate 609.915.9236

Sales Associate 609.610.5747

Sales Associate 609.468.6065

Broker 609.647.2001

Broker Associate 609.558.5900

VICTORIA K. CAMPBELL

L AU R E L C EC I L A

GAIL CIALLELL A

T I F FA N Y C I C H O W S K I

SUSAN A. COOK

Sales Associate 609.937.6121

Broker Associate 732.259.7794

Sales Associate 908.720.4050

Sales Associate 609.577.9959

E L I S A B E T H “ L I B BY ” C RO W L E Y

Sales Associate 609.731.0753 74

ANNA M. ANDREVSKI

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Sales Associate 609.306.6471


OUR AGENTS PRINCETON OFFICE 609.921.1050 4 Nassau Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542

ALISON DALLE Y

Sales Associate 609.240.4235

ELEANOR “ELLIE” DEARDORFF

Sales Associate 609.658.4999

OLIVER DENNISON

Sales Associate 609.216.4948

ANTHONY N. “TONY” DiMEGLIO

SUSAN L. “SUZY” DiMEGLIO

JENNIFER DIONNE

Broker Associate 609.915.0508

Sales Associate 609.915.5645

DIANNE FISHER

C H E RY L F I T Z G E R A L D

Sales Associate 609.558.2249

Sales Associate 818.321.7821

Sales Associate 908.531.6230

S A R A H ST RO N G DR AKE

M A R I LY N R . “ LY N N E ” D U R K E E

J U D I T H “J O D Y ” ERDMAN

YA L I A N “ E I L E E N ” FA N

Sales Associate 908.229.4260

Sales Associate 609.462.4292

Sales Associate 609.933.2870

Sales Associate 609.937.2632

J O C E LY N M A X W E L L F RO E H L I C H

R O B I N M c C A RT H Y F RO E H L I C H

M A RT H A G I A N C O L A

C H E RY L G O L D M A N

A M Y G R A N AT O

M A D O LY N G R E V E

Sales Associate 609.306.6106

Sales Associate 609.731.4498

Broker Associate 609.658.1969

Sales Associate 609.439.9072

Sales Associate 917.848.8345

Broker Associate 609.462.2505

VA N E S S A G RO N C Z E W S K I

COLLEEN HALL

JULIA FULPER HARDT

C AT H E R I N E A . HEGEDUS

JANE HENDER SON K E N YO N

JUDSON HENDERSON

Broker Associate 609.731.2385

Broker Associate 609.915.4920

Broker Associate 609.828.1450

Broker Associate 609.651.2226

SUSAN HUGHES

L AU R A A. HUNTSMAN

ANNIE JAIN

BETH KEARNS

Sales Associate 917.399.9781

Sales Associate 609.847.5173

Broker Associate 609.610.4465

Sales Associate 609.865.1147

M A RGA R E T A . “ P EG GY ” HENDERSON

M A RGA R E T L . “MAGGIE” HILL

Broker Associate 609.273.5910

Broker Associate 609.577.1847

Broker Associate 609.213.5556

Sales Associate 609.731.3507

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OUR AGENTS PRINCETON OFFICE 609.921.1050 4 Nassau Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542

C A R O LY N V. K I R C H

R O B E RT “ K E N ” K I R C H

I R A L A C K E Y, J R .

D E B O R A H W. L A N E

PHOEBE L. LEE

A L A N A L U T KO W S K I

Sales Associate 908.420.1208

Sales Associate 908.642.0092

Sales Associate 609.203.2099

Sales Associate 609.306.3442

Sales Associate 609.933.8398

Sales Associate 908.227.6269

DANIELLE MAHNKEN

K AT H L E E N M A N D Z I J

D O N N A S . M AT H E I S

M AU R A M I L L S

Sales Associate 917.846.7851

Sales Associate 609.947.2547

L AU R A L E N C S E S McLE STER

KAITLIN McNAMAR A

Sales Associate 609.273.3584

Sales Associate 609.731.8244

Sales Associate 609.947.5757

YA K E N YA S O N G E A “ E N YA” M O I S E

A N I KO M O L N A R S Z A KO L C Z A I

M I C H A E L M O N A RC A

PAT R I C I A M O R A N

M A RT H A M O S E L E Y

DANIELLE L. NOVIK

Broker Associate 609.436.0305

Broker Associate 609.651.1840

Sales Associate 917.225.0831

Sales Associate 609.306.1535

Sales Associate 609.529.0421

Sales Associate 609.439.8005

JOAN LOR AINE OTIS

PA M E L A PA R S O N S

K I M B E R LY A . R I Z K

B A R B A R A B . RO S E

Sales Associate 609.947.7442

SUSAN McKEON PAT E R S O N

CHRISTINA PHILLIP S

Sales Associate 908.415.3062

Sales Associate 917.208.5724

Sales Associate 609.203.4807

Broker Associate 609.937.1700

E L I Z A B E T H “ L I S A” RYA N

R U T H P. S AY E R

D AV I D M . S C H U R E

Broker Associate 609.577.7029

DENISE L. “DEE” S H AU G H N E SSY

VA L E R I E S M I T H

Sales Associate 609.731.1204

DANIELLE S P I L AT O R E

Sales Associate 908.420.5706 76

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Broker Associate 609.468.9017

Sales Associate 609.439.3247

Sales Associate 609.575.2524

Sales Associate 609.658.0394

Broker Associate 609.658.3880


OUR AGENTS PRINCETON OFFICE 609.921.1050 4 Nassau Street, Princeton, New Jersey 08542

J A N E T S T E FA N D L

Broker Associate 201.805.7402

S Y L M A R I E “ S Y L” T RO W B R I D G E

Sales Associate 917.386.5880

M A RT H A “J A N E ” WEBER

Sales Associate 609.462.1563

C AT H E R I N E “ K AT E ” STINSON

C E C E L I A TA Z E L A A R

STEPHEN THOMA S

Sales Associate 609.529.1585

Sales Associate 609.306.4030

MERLENE K. TUCKER

LINDA T WINING

Sales Associate 609.937.7693

Sales Associate 609.439.2282

SHAILENDR A U D AWAT

L I S A W E I N T R AU B

AMY G. W O RT H I N G T O N

Sales Associate 609.439.9343

Sales Associate 609.915.5349

Sales Associate 732.491.6399

O W E N “J O N E S ” TOL AND

SUSAN B. “SUZY” T RO W B R I D G E

Sales Associate 609.731.5953

Broker Associate 609.658.1887

S T E V E N WA S KO W

JOSEPH WEBER

Sales Associate 609.577.2625

Sales Associate 609.577.7982

Broker Associate 609.647.8910

C A L L AWAY H E N D E R S O N . C O M

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One-of-a-kind townhomes and condominiums in the heart of downtown Princeton – distinctive residences featuring grand master bedrooms, contemporary kitchens, and spa-style baths. Own or rent to live in the center of it all.

L uxur y Li v e s He re

PA L M E R S Q U A R E R E S I D E N C E S . C O M T O OW N : 6 0 9 . 9 2 1 . 1 0 5 0 v T O R E N T : 6 0 9 . 9 2 1 . 2 3 3 3


AROUND the WORLD: CAPE COD

LISTINGS

FROM

OUR

FRIENDS

AT

OLDCAPE

SOTHEBY ’S

INTERNATIONAL

R E A LT Y

E XC E P T I O N A L N E W C O N ST RU C T I O N — 1 7 OV E R LO O K C I RC L E E A ST ORLE ANS, MA SSACHUSE T TS Designed to enhance the extraordinary water views and its Grandview Estates location, this four-bedroom, six-bath luxury home features impressive finishes and state-of-theart amenities throughout its three levels. A three-car garage, separate studio, association mooring, deep-water access, and proximity to Nauset Beach make this a dream home. oldCape Sotheby’s International Realty 1455 Main Street | Chatham, MA 02633 | +1 508 945 9100 Jack Bohman and Jo-Ellen Erickson +1 508 237 6328 | jo-ellen@oldcape.com bit.ly/oldcape1 $3,295,000

WAT E R F R O N T J E W E L O N S N O W P O I N T — 33 BUFFLEHEAD L ANE E A ST ORLE ANS, MA SSACHUSE T TS Enjoy harbor and ocean views from this amazing waterfront home full of Cape Cod charm. Open floor plan with gleaming wood floors, high-beamed ceilings, and walls of glass offer breathtaking views. Easy boating access to ocean, association mooring, and beach. Certified elevation certificate states property is built 16 feet above the flood zone. oldCape Sotheby’s International Realty 6 Route 6A | Orleans, MA 02653 | +1 508 247 9700 Team Alberti +1 508 237 2771 | teamalberti@oldcape.com bit.ly/oldcape2 $1,595,000

L U X U RY C O N D O M I N I U M L I V I N G — 2 8 7 WA U Q U A N E S I T D R I V E BREWSTER, MA SSACHUSE T TS Stunning townhouse with a contemporary flair. “Cobb’s Pond” on Cape Cod Bay is an exclusive community of 32 residences set just off of Historic 6A. Enjoy the private bay beach, walking trails, clubhouse, tennis courts, and gorgeous new swimming pool. In town. oldCape Sotheby’s International Realty 2404 Main Street | Brewster, MA 02631 | +1 508 896 6900 Peggy Farber +1 774 722 0037 | peggy@oldcape.com bit.ly/oldcape3 $ 6 9 9, 0 0 0

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LOVE WHERE YOU LIVE J U L I E RO S E N T H A L E — T H E O W N E R A N D C H I E F C R E A T I V E G U R U O F H O P E W E L L’ S H A P P I L Y C O L O R - S P L A T T E R E D S T U D I O , A RT S PA R K S , H E L P S K I D S T E L L S T O R I E S T H R O U G H A RT- M A K I N G I N T H E T O W N S H E C A L L S “ H O M E ” “I moved to the Princeton area from Atlanta 25 years ago, after college. I followed my parents here and was really excited to be in an intellectual college town, and in such close proximity to the phenomenal art museums of New York and Philadelphia. My educational background is in art history, studio art, and teaching, but I also spent a decade working for local businesses, which allowed me to see the area’s spirit of entrepreneurship up close—and the concept of Art Sparks was always in the back of my mind.

their easels and paints outside the historic railroad station or learning that Hopewell has an annual tour of its artists’ studios. And I love exploring The Watershed Institute; the moment I enter the drive to Honey Brook Organic Farm, I feel my blood pressure drop. Nature and art go hand in hand, and I’m always inspired by the preserved lands of this beautiful area.

Working as an early childhood art teacher, I would marvel at the uninhibited creativity of young children, and their innate ability to notice detailed aspects of art that adults can often miss. I was eager to create a place where kids could enrich their love of art-making, but in a space where the creative process wouldn’t be hampered by concerns about spilling paint and glue.

But my favorite thing about Hopewell is the people. The town is populated with genuinely caring, super-smart parents who have an understanding of the value of the arts in the development of a child—and the active nature of this community has driven the artistic culture and activities of Hopewell. We’re lucky to have schools that support the arts, and programs that encourage not only the visual arts, but theater, music, culinary arts, dance, and creative writing. Being part of such a dynamic community, I couldn’t imagine a better place to be raising my children.”

Living in Hopewell for the past 19 years, I’ve discovered what a true artistic community it is. It’s incredible to see artists working en plein air with

—As told to Jennifer P. Henderson

C U R R E N T LY D E V E L O P I N G P R O G R A M M I N G A N D W O R K S H O P S T O E N C O U R A G E PA R E N T S T O C R E AT E A RT W I T H T H E I R C H I L D R E N , RO S E N T H A L E R E C E N T LY E X H I B I T E D H E R E N C A U S T I C W O R K S AT H A N D M A D E H O P E W E L L , A N E W M A K E R S ’ S T R E E T F A I R S H O W C A S I N G T H E B O R O U G H ’ S C R E A T I V I T Y, I M A G I N A T I O N , A N D T A L E N T .

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We are committed to the beauty, value and restoration of vintage watches and jewelry. Every pre-owned item is inspected by our expert jewelers and includes a Certificate of Quality and Authenticity.

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BRICKS & MORTAR: Life In and Around Princeton (Vol. 3, Spring/Summer 2018)  

BRICKS & MORTAR: Life In and Around Princeton (Vol. 3, Spring/Summer 2018) — a lifestyle magazine from Callaway Henderson Sotheby's Internat...

BRICKS & MORTAR: Life In and Around Princeton (Vol. 3, Spring/Summer 2018)  

BRICKS & MORTAR: Life In and Around Princeton (Vol. 3, Spring/Summer 2018) — a lifestyle magazine from Callaway Henderson Sotheby's Internat...