Born in Bosnia, Penn women’s tennis coach Sanela Kunovac's athletic journey began when she was 3 years old. After getting lost at a beach and sending her parents into a frenzy, she was finally found at the tennis courts, mesmerized by the ball going back and forth.
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Although organized tennis had been present at Penn as early as 1880, it took the University several years to catch up with its Ivy League counterparts in forming an official tennis team.
Big strides are being made toward a return to normalcy for Penn's student-athletes.
Penn women’s basketball senior center Eleah Parker was disheartened by the cancellation of the Ivy League’s season this year, but the silver lining is that she will be able to continue her basketball career for one more year, playing at the University of Virginia.
Women’s tennis senior Marija Curnic was playing a tournament in Florida almost exactly a year ago when she received the news that Ivy League sports were to be canceled. Fortunately for the Quakers, she is planning on coming back for a fifth year, continuing her role as one of the team’s strongest leaders and players.
Following its second consecutive Ivy League Championship, the 1994-95 Penn men’s basketball team came into the season as clear favorites. With a starting lineup consisting of five seniors, and a streak of 29 consecutive Ivy League wins, there was not much that could stop the Quakers from continuing their dominance.
Freshman point guard Kemari Reynolds is finally getting a chance to step onto the Palestra floor, and with her final high school season cut short, she is eager to get on the court with her teammates.
After competing professionally across Europe for multiple years, junior Iuliia Bryzgalova decided to further her studies at Penn and has been dominating the women’s collegiate tennis world, currently sitting at No. 14 in Division I singles play.
Coming off their third consecutive Ivy League championship, Penn men's basketball entered the year with a 43-game winning streak in the Ivy League dating back to March 7, 1992. After losing stars Jerome Allen and Matt Maloney to the NBA, however, there were big questions about how the Red and Blue would hold up.
After creating a Penn men’s basketball all-time starting five, with so many talented players coming through the program over the decades, it only makes sense to present a second (small-ball) lineup that is arguably as good as or better than the first.
This story is part of a series on Penn football's 18 Ivy League titles. Click here to read about the team's 1998 championship.