Though many believe Saturday night’s vaunted rematch between Penn and Harvard could determine the fate of the Ivy League, men’s basketball coach Jerome Allen would say the Red and Blue’s most important game of the year comes a day earlier, against last-place Dartmouth.
Below are your search results. You can also try a Basic Search.
There will be no buses this weekend. No goodbyes to friends and family. No eyelids propped open, squinting at Marketing slides as the rest of the team slumbers in a dimmed cabin. This weekend, things will be comfortable.
Though the month of April started off with a bang for the Quakers baseball team, the last two weeks have proved far less favorable as the bats have slowed and the pitching has waned.
With just two weeks remaining in what has been a tightly contested Ivy League season, the playoff finalists are far from settled.
Will Davis knew he was hitting poorly, but he didn’t want to know how poorly. So he stopped checking his stats. He reworked his swing. Then he just kept on hacking until the hits started falling.
If chicks really do dig the long ball, the Penn baseball position players might be in for a rough surprise when making the rounds this spring.
After the Quakers’ second straight heartbreaking loss Tuesday to Princeton, senior guard Tyler Bernardini saw only one way the team could move on.
Penn hasn’t faced off against Pittsburgh in the past decade, so excuse the Quakers if they’re a little unfamiliar with the Panthers’ roster. There’s an easy fix though — they just have to turn on ESPN.
Though Penn may have been in control for most of the game against Harvard Saturday, the stat sheet would suggest otherwise.
This year’s Ivy League preseason poll pegged the Quakers at fourth in the conference. But as expected, the team isn’t too concerned with what everyone else thinks about them.
They told Drew Goldsmith that he would never play football again.
Ironically, on the day Penn recognized John Heisman, the man who invented the forward pass, it was a strong running game from quarterback Billy Ragone that set the Quakers alone atop they Ivy League.
Though San Francisco Giant Mark DeRosa is back in California preparing for tonight’s Game 1 of the World Series with the — albeit as a member of the disabled list — he spent last Saturday purveying a much different championship showdown: Penn’s annual intersquad Red and Blue World Series.
Though the visiting Columbia squad might boast the Ivy League’s highest scoring offense and the momentum of a three-game win streak coming into Franklin Field this Saturday, the Penn squad is fortunate enough to have history on its side.
Though they are only visible for a single sporting season of each year, the work of collegiate coaches is never truly done.
With the Penn football team traveling up the Main Line to take on top-ranked Villanova, Penn coach Al Bagnoli knew what to expect.
This Thursday, Rev. Katherine Brearley, mother of former Penn football player Owen Thomas, will testify before the House Education and Labor Committee about legislation that would safely manage concussions in student athletes.
Following Tuesday’s announcement that former Penn football player Owen Thomas was found to have chronic traumatic encephalopathy — a neurodegenerative disease found in athletes who have had head trauma — questions linger as to how colleges handle treatment of concussions.
In Wednesday’s game against Lehigh, the Quakers (17-16, 6-6 Ivy) had an outfielder playing third base; their regular third baseman had assumed shortstop; the team used up seven pitchers before summoning their regular shortstop to the mound.
After a disappointing weekend on the road, the Quakers are setfor a turnaround when they host La Salle tomorrow at Meiklejohn Stadium at 3 p.m.