For most Penn fall teams, the crux of the season is now underway. From conference standings to bragging rights, the Quakers have a lot of motivation to beat fellow Ivy League opponents. Let’s take a look at how the Red and Blue fared this past weekend.
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Regular-season collegiate soccer may only last three months, but that didn’t stop some members of Penn men’s soccer from partaking in a rigorous and action-packed offseason. The highest-level players know that they need to maintain their fitness to be ready for games in September, and there’s no better way to prepare than by competing in competitive, full-length games.
Adaptability has been a prominent theme of heavyweight rower Jonathan Condon’s Penn experience. On top of being an international student-athlete who spent much of his college career in the backdrop of a global pandemic, the senior captain has needed to acclimate to a multitude of changes in the rowing program. Despite these obstacles, Condon has found his groove in Philadelphia, cementing himself as one of Penn’s most important rowers in the process.
At Penn, men’s rowing is a deeply rooted tradition. Each year, there is an expectation for the Quakers to compete and win on the highest collegiate level. This season is no different.
Junior Michael Colaiocco was five years old when he first stepped onto a wrestling mat. Colaiocco, despite often being smaller in size compared to his peers, always had an inclination towards physical competition.
After an exhilarating end to the 2022 NFL season — which saw the Kansas City Chiefs crowned Super Bowl LVII champions over the Philadelphia Eagles — here's a look back at how every active Penn men’s football alumni performed on the biggest stage.
Penn women’s squash's season begins its final chapter on Friday, Feb. 17, when the Quakers are set to welcome Bowdoin in the quarterfinals of the Kurtz Cup. After struggling against Ivy League rivals throughout the regular season — resulting in a 1-5 conference record — Penn ranks ninth in the nation, behind the top eight teams, who have all punched their ticket to the Howe Cup.
Earlier this season, Penn men's basketball cruised to a 20-point victory over the Hartford Hawks at the Palestra. On Monday night, the Quakers repeated their rout on the opponent’s home turf.
An object in motion will remain in motion unless acted on by another force. Jordan Dingle has yet to encounter a force strong enough to stop his streak of offensive dominance.
The past two games marked the first of three Friday-Saturday back-to-backs that Penn men’s basketball will play this season. And while the two games in quick succession have the downside of reducing the amount of rest a team can have, they provide an opportunity for a quick mental bounce-back.
There's dreams and there's reality. For many people, they often don't intersect. But for two members of Penn men's soccer, their dreams became reality last Wednesday night.
After two weeks of winless play, the Quakers finally find themselves the victors.
Last season, Penn suffered a close three-point loss against Villanova at the Palestra. On Thursday night, the Wildcats conquered the Quakers on their home turf once again, this time in far more dominant fashion.
With three more games left to play in the season, the Penn men’s soccer team (10-1-2, 4-0 Ivy) looks to continue its strong form with the hopes of securing its first top finish in the Ivy League since 2013. Vital to the Quakers’ recent success has been their collective ability to transition from defense to attack and their strong team chemistry.
Since the beginning of the season in early September, Penn men’s soccer (9-1-1, 3-0 Ivy) has built an impressive record, winning nine of its first 11 games and all three of its first Ivy League games, including Saturday's huge contest at No. 15 Cornell, which the Quakers took 3-2.
Over Penn men's soccer's last four games — all wins — the team has tallied a total of 18 goals, shining offensively en route to a 5-1-1 record. Less outwardly noticeable, though, is the Quaker defense, which hasn't conceded more than one goal in any of its first seven games.