Faith Angle Forum 2015
ALBERT RABOTEAU JR., a leading scholar of African American religious history, died Sept. 18. He was 78. In three decades on the faculty, Raboteau taught religious history and African American studies, mentoring generations of students and publishing several books. He also chaired the religion department, served as dean of the graduate school, and received the Howard T. Behrman Award, Princeton’s highest award in the humanities, in 1998. In a University obituary, colleague Cornel West *80 called Raboteau “the godfather of Afro-American religious studies.”

Courtesy Department of Art and Archaeology
PETER C. BUNNELL, a professor and curator who left a lasting mark on the study of photography, died Sept. 20. He was 83. After serving as a curator at the Museum of Modern Art, Bunnell joined the Princeton faculty in 1972 and spent 40 years as the inaugural David Hunter McAlpin Professor of the History of Photography and Modern Art — the first endowed professorship in the field in the United States, according to a memorial from the Princeton University Art Museum, which he served as director (1973–78) and acting director (1998–2000). 

Courtesy Campbell family
BYRON CAMPBELL, an expert in behavioral and developmental psychology, died June 24 at age 94. He joined the Princeton faculty in 1956, was named the Eugene Higgins Professor of Psychology in 1971, and transferred to emeritus status in 2002. Campbell’s research ranged from infantile amnesia (the inability of human beings to retain memories from infancy) to age-related declines in learning and memory. His professional activities included serving as president of the International Society for Developmental Psychobiology.