Once again, Harvard ruined a perfect afternoon. In their first, last and only home meet of the season, the Penn men’s and women’s swimming and diving teams hosted Brown and Harvard for the final Ivy dual race of the season.
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This one has been a long time coming.For the first time since 1989, the Penn men’s swimming and diving team defeated Princeton in a dual meet, handing the defending Ivy League champions their first loss of the season 192-108.
While it might be a new season for Penn men’s and women’s swimming and diving, the big names haven’t changed that much.
On a day when everything else in the Ivy League went right for Penn, one moment was enough to break the spirits of women’s soccer.
After a demoralizing loss to Harvard last week, it was hard not to wonder if last year’s scoring draught had returned to haunt the Penn women’s soccer team.
If you got to Rhodes Field 10 minutes late for Sunday’s game, then you missed a couple of things.
On Saturday, amid perfect conditions, Penn’s two track programs combined for 11 event victories and several personal best times at the Chester Quarry Classic, hosted by Widener University.
Every senior hopes for a storybook ending when they get ready to compete for the last time, and that’s just what Penn men's swimming senior Chris Swanson got at this weekend's NCAA National Swimming and Diving Championship.
Ten games in seven days. That’s how Penn softball spent its spring break, as the team kicked off their 2016 season with a week of training and competition in Clearwater, Fla.
The phrase, all time best, gets tossed around a lot in sports. However no other phrase better captures Penn’s Mens Swimming and Diving team performance at this year’s Ivy League Championship meet.Penn claimed a school-record six individual Ivy League titles en route to an program record of 1,213.5 points at the championships.
While Senior Day may have only been Saturday , that didn’t stop Penn Swimming and Diving from sending out their graduating class with a full weekend of success.
It’s Harvard’s world, and unfortunately for Penn men’s and women’s swimming and diving, they are still living in it.
“Unfortunately you don’t get to play defense in swimming.”
It was storybook night for one of the Ivy League soccer teams playing in Providence this weekend. Unfortunately, that team wasn’t Penn.
It was a dark night at Rhodes Field on Saturday, and not just because the lights went out. After grabbing the lead early in the second half and waiting through two game delays due to technical trouble, Penn women’s soccer came within 19 seconds of registering their first Ivy League win of the season.
On a frigid, rain-swept night, 110 minutes of play were not enough to separate Penn women’s soccer and Cornell, who battled to a 0-0 double overtime draw.
The first big road trip of the season is always a challenge, and while Penn women’s soccer’s weekend in South Carolina was by no means perfect, the two games the squad played allowed for plenty of causes for optimism.Despite picking up their first loss of the season on Friday night in a 2-1 game against No.
Sunday was a day of firsts for Penn women’s soccer at Rhodes Field.First game of the 2015 season. First career goals for Sasha Stephens and Lauren Petite. First game for new coach Nicole Van Dyke.
It’s familiar territory for Penn softball. Win this weekend and there will be playoff softball at Penn Park again this year.
Penn claimed three of its four weekend games against Cornell, winning in comeback fashion in its final game on Sunday to keep pace with the rest of the Ivy League South Division.