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.
For Penn football, the first five games of the season have exposed stars on both sides of the line of scrimmage.
If Penn football hosts a game under the lights and nobody is there to see it, does it really happen?
In addition to the branding overhaul of the University, Grace Calhoun is quietly upgrading – no, revolutionizing – what it means to practice for Penn Athletics.
Two Penn freshman – football’s Christian Pearson and women’s soccer’s Sasha Stevens – were named the Ivy League’s Rookie of the Week in their respective sports Monday.
On to the next.
Now that the dust has cleared, there’s not much more to say about Penn football’s win on Saturday.
As the 2015 season has developed and Columbia football has attempted to regain any semblance of dignity after two consecutive winless seasons, I've frequently used the above phrase to describe the product the Lions have put on the field in five games.
Although not inherently connected to what we've seen from Columbia in years past, there are certain aspects of the Light Blue's play that reminds us that this team went 0-for-its last 24 until its win over Wagner on Oct.
Penn football scored early and often in its reunion with former head coach Al Bagnoli, drubbing Columbia 42-7. The win is the Quaker’s nineteenth consecutive victory over the Lions.
In the weeks leading up to Penn football’s upcoming matchup against Columbia, the game has been framed in countless ways.
One of the first winnable games of the season for the Quakers.
To improve is to change. To perfect is to change often.
They are not the faces of Penn football. But at the end of Saturday’s game, Fordham fans knew who they were.
It’s honestly hard to know what to make of Penn football after four games.
In the end, Penn football's epic comeback happened too quickly.
Coming off a 41-20 loss in their Ivy League opener last Saturday, the Red and Blue (1-2) have one final non-conference game on tap before wrapping up their season with six consecutive Ivy contests.
Two years ago, then-sophomore quarterback Dalyn Williams thought he had led Dartmouth to a seemingly improbable win over Penn.
After a strong showing against Villanova last week, it appears the Penn football team that took down the nation's fourth-ranked team has not yet returned to campus.
Penn fell 41-20 to Dartmouth on Saturday in its home and Ivy League opener.
Follow along live as senior sports editor Riley Steele, senior sports reporter Steven Tydings and associate sports editor Jacob Adler cover Penn football's Ivy and home opener against Dartmouth.
Sometimes mental challenges are larger than physical ones, even in the game of football.
Going into the 2015 Ivy League football season, I expected a few things: Penn would be better than its underachieving final year under Al Bagnoli.