Two weeks ago, I asked what Penn team we would be seeing this year.
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As the saying goes, third time's the charm.
The title of this article was originally going to single out freshmen, but, as a result of the pandemic, this year will be many sophomores’ first experience with the Quaker sports world as well. Frankly, a lot of seniors might not know much more about Penn Athletics than they do about nuclear fission or 13th-century Russian literature. But it’s never too late. After reading this list, expect to be a little more fluent in Red and Blue jargon — from the program’s storied past to its ever-changing present.
Current Sports Editor Brandon Pride sat down with one of his predecessors, Danny Chiarodit, and asked him 15 questions about his time at The Daily Pennsylvanian, his experience at Penn, and life overall. Here's what the senior had to say.
Current sports editor Brandon Pride sat down with one of his predecessors, Michael "Landau" Landau, and asked him 15 questions about his time at The Daily Pennsylvanian, his time at Penn, and life overall. Here's what the senior had to say.
Current sports editor Brandon Pride sat down with one of his predecessors, "Big Will" DiGrande, and asked him 15 questions about his time at The Daily Pennsylvanian, his time at Penn, and life overall. Here's what the senior had to say.
After over a year with no sporting events, the Penn Division of Recreation and Intercollegiate Athletics has received approval to move into Ivy Phase IV, meaning that it can resume local competition beginning on Saturday, March 27. It will be the first Ivy League school to compete in the wake of the COVID-19 cancellations.
Although the Penn men's basketball season cancelled, there has not been any chance for players to make dents in the record books recently. Today, we take a look at some stellar players of Quaker past, and in honor of the NBA's annual Three-Point Contest, we focus on some of the best shooters from behind the line to ever don the Red and the Blue.
After being shuttered for nearly one year, Penn’s Pottruck Health and Fitness Center will reopen some of its facilities to all undergraduate students on Feb. 24.
Justin Watson didn’t play a single down of football in Super Bowl LV, but that didn’t stop him from making history.
A long wait may be close to over.
During a time in which almost half of the NFL is preparing for playoff games and the other half who missed out is watching at home, Penn football alumnus Brandon Copeland is getting ready to teach a class to current Quakers.
The seemingly never-ending story of the biggest scandal in Penn basketball history has had yet another chapter added to it on Tuesday night.
When the COVID-19 pandemic hit the United States, the sports world went into disarray. The Ivy League was among the first to act, and while their move to cancel sports was at first widely criticized, almost every other sports body eventually followed suit. When all of this began, few would have guessed that we would be where we are now, with Ivy League athletics still halted and no date to resume on the horizon. While many leagues and conferences have resumed play, Penn and the rest of the Ivy League are patiently waiting.
As Penn athletes continue to wait to see when they will be able to suit up for the Red and Blue again in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, four former Quakers are making their mark in the NFL.
Maintaining motivation is tough for anybody during the coronavirus pandemic, but it’s even more challenging for Penn athletes, many of whom don’t know if they’ll ever play in another game.
It’s easy to forget the past.
Justin Watson thought it was just a punt like any other.
Penn's athletes often go pro or transfer to continue their careers, but with the COVID-19 pandemic cutting seasons short and adding uncertainty to the future, the past few months have seen more movement than usual. Here's a roundup of what recent graduates are up to since their time on campus.