Saturday's game at Franklin Field was not a competition. It wasn't even a celebration. It was a coronation.
After being picked to finish sixth in the Ivy preseason media poll, Penn football finished its season with a 34-21 win over Cornell to claim a share of its 17th Ivy League title.
Given Penn football’s success on the gridiron this season, it’s safe to say the offensive line has been stellar thus far.
When I arrived on campus a year ago, football season was my first major introduction to Penn Athletics.
Over the past year, the motto for Penn football has simply been "one more."
Saturday is when Penn Athletics could see one of its teams bring home the program's first Ivy title of 2015-16. But a couple performances over this past weekend garnered plenty of awards for athletes sporting the Red and Blue.
Either Penn or Harvard has had at least a share of the Ivy League football championship for the last eight seasons.
Same, same but different.
The typical American collegiate experience is four years. While some deviate from that path and finish early or late, a majority of students at Penn find themselves on a similar track.
In front of a homecoming crowd, Penn football pulled a miraculous comeback out of their hats to defeat Princeton 26-23 in overtime.
When Penn football and Princeton face off each season, the game is always meaningful.
Winning percentage isn’t the only thing being raised in Ray Priore’s first year at the helm of Penn football.
It was no tricks, all treats for Penn football on Halloween against Brown.
This is the Penn football we're accustomed to seeing.
Move over Pope Francis — another cavalcade of stars is preparing to take over Philadelphia.
For Watson, things are looking pretty elementary.
Justin Watson, that is.
Through the first six games of Penn football’s season, the sophomore wide receiver is putting together one of the best pass-catching seasons in recent memory.
Penn football found itself in an unfamiliar spot on Friday night. And no, that spot isn’t only the winner’s column.
After Penn football’s week two victory against fourth-ranked Villanova, my colleague Colin Henderson made a bold statement: The Quakers' win was no fluke.
Five games into the season, with the Red and Blue sitting at 2-3 heading into Friday’s game against Yale, I still didn’t know what to make of that statement.
Maybe Penn football should spot its opponents early points in every game.