During my time with the DP, I published exactly 150 articles, had a disgruntled athlete mimic me as a satirical Halloween costume, practiced with the women’s basketball team and was personally threatened by a varsity coach (See ya, Nik).
Penn will have one more chance to make an impression in nonconference play against No. 4 Duke.
Penn women's lacrosse lost to Princeton Wednesday, ending the Quakers' 34-game Ivy win streak.
The coming week will go a long way in determining the regular season Ivy champion, as Penn women's lacrosse takes on its top competitors — Dartmouth and Princeton.
It’s time for Penn to either step up in support of field hockey or step aside.
Maryland beat Penn twice last year, but Penn doesn’t need the motivation of revenge in today’s match against the No. 1 Terrapins.
A 10-6 victory propelled the women's lacrosse team past Cornell, extending Penn’s regular season Ivy League winning streak to 32 games.
Under coach Karin Brower Corbett’s leadership, the No. 4 Penn women’s lacrosse team has proven that the Ivy League athletic power structure isn’t always set in stone.
Even in a best-case scenario, the Penn men's basketball team has a lot of work to do this offseason.
When junior baseball player Greg Zebrack first heard from representatives of Delta Tau Delta as part of the Penn chapter’s revitalization effort, his initial reaction was cautious skepticism.
No. 6 Penn didn’t always make it look pretty, but behind six combined goals from sophomores Caroline Bunting, Kelly McCallion and Maddie Poplawski, the Quakers ultimately prevailed, 12-9.
Following a five-games-in-eight-days stretch, including four losses, the Quakers hit the road this weekend against Brown and Yale.
In a storybook world, Penn could have been a team of destiny.
In Saint-Bruno, Quebec — a French-speaking suburb of Montreal — basketball isn’t exactly the most popular sport. But that didn’t stop Harvard freshman guard Laurent Rivard from taking his talents to the hardwood while growing up in the Canadian neighborhood where ice hockey reigns supreme.
The Ivy League is the only conference that chooses its NCAA representative based on the regular-season champion. You probably won’t see Penn clamoring for a change.
Fresh off its first Big 5 victory in four years, the men’s basketball team will now set its sights on another goal pending since 2007: an Ivy League championship.
It’s rarely easy to pinpoint just a single weakness in a 17-point loss. But in Penn’s 73-56 loss to Temple last night, the statistics don’t lie.
The Quakers are improved from last season, but they are still frustratingly inconsistent — not only between games, but within them.
For my fellow seniors, this year represents our last chance to get a taste of Big 5 glory. But will this be the season that Penn breaks a 13-game Big 5 losing streak?
If you’re a Penn sports fan, you probably had at least one thing to be thankful for this Thanksgiving without necessarily knowing it.