A couple of weeks ago, my roommates and I were watching a Phillies game. One of them asked me something about some rule or a player, and after I answered, she looked at me and asked, “How do you know so much about sports?”
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This weekend, the Penn baseball team has a chance to create some separation from the rest of the pack.
It’s not all about youth.
Penn baseball toured the South this spring break.
I went to the BCS National Championship game last Monday to cheer on Notre Dame. (My uncle, Harry Hiestand, is the current offensive line coach and run game coordinator.)
A year ago, Greg Van Roten was snapping the ball to an All-Ivy quarterback.
In a sport as physically demanding as crew, rowers learn to roll with the punches.
The Ivy League has a history of leadership in education and ground-breaking research, but this year it’s being recognized for its innovation in another category: student-athlete safety.
PRINCETON, N.J. — While the Quakers are tied for first place in the Ivy League with Harvard, most would agree that the Crimson have the edge in next week’s de facto Ivy championship game.
For the first time in seven years, Penn and Princeton meet on the football field with both teams’ title hopes on the line.
Let’s just say this up front: The first four games of the Penn football schedule were rough.
The Quakers came so close to upsetting William & Mary — a CAA team that Penn really had no business beating in the first place — in a game that unexpectedly kept Penn fans on the edge of their seats.
I probably shouldn’t be excited about this, but I am: Harvard will be without Kyle Casey and Brandyn Curry, the school’s senior co-captain stars, for the upcoming basketball season.
If you just look at the history, the odds are stacked pretty high against the Quakers.
Last season, Penn’s offensive line consisted of one returning star and four question marks.
When I interviewed Greg Van Roten for a story last week, one thing he said really stuck out to me — that no matter what, one should stick to what he called ‘Plan A’ and forget all about ‘Plan B.’
Greg Van Roten may have dreamed of playing in the NFL, but he never imagined his dream would actually be realized — until now.
When the United States women’s eight crossed the finish line at England’s Eton Dorney on Aug. 2, Susan Francia became the first female Penn alum to ever win two gold medals in a single event.
Penn doesn’t have a varsity figure skating team. But maybe now that 2012 graduate Ami Parekh is looking to become the first figure skater to go to the Olympics from the University, they may look to promote the club sport.
It’s been a busy couple of months for the athletes of the Class of 2012.