John-Michael Diveris has made quite the metaphorical splash thus far in his final season with Penn swimming. Meanwhile, the senior's dives have done the opposite.
Below are your search results. You can also try a Basic Search.
Although Saturday's contest lasted for 110 minutes, one second determined the final result.
Not many players can say that they have played every possible minute of their season. But through 12 games, Penn field hockey defender Gracyn Banks was doing just that.
Even though it wasn't exactly the weekend the team was hoping for, one thing is clear: Penn field hockey is resilient.
Penn field hockey’s defense has an odd piece of gear with a very practical purpose.
For a team that is scheduled to play more than 40 percent of its matches against nationally ranked teams, losing its first two does not sound like a great way to start the season. But Penn field hockey — despite not being ranked itself — is not intimidated by its schedule.
This Saturday at the Larry Ellis Invitational at Princeton, Penn men's and women's track had one final chance to ready themselves for next weekend’s 125th Penn Relays. The Red and Blue took this opportunity in stride, ending the meet with two program records and six top-10 all-time finishes.
The smallest athletic team on Penn’s campus is comprised predominantly of women from the most populous state in the country. Four out of the seven athletes on Penn women’s golf are from California.
The Quakers kicked off their highly-anticipated outdoor track season with the Penn Challenge this Saturday, but challenging does not seem to accurately describe the manner in which the meet went for Penn track.
The stakes have never been higher this winter for Penn track, swimming, and gymnastics. The accumulation of all their hard work and preparation will be put to the test this weekend, and standout performances are expected from many of Penn's star athletes.
The decision to transfer is one littered with uncertainty, but for two members of Penn men’s lacrosse, their expectations have been far exceeded.
The beginning and end of a season can seem to be littered with much uncertainty, but one thing is unwaveringly true: Penn track has no plans of slowing down as the team begins the transition from the indoor to the outdoor season.
And just like that, the final Ivy League tri-meet of the Quakers' 2018-2019 season is in the books.
Tri-meet season is officially underway for Penn men’s and women’s swimming.
The Red and Blue have now officially entered championship season.
Penn field hockey came to play this weekend. No ifs, ands, or buts about it.
Penn volleyball came up short this weekend.
Penn women’s soccer is just three games into its 2018 season, but sophomore transfer Breukelen Woodard is already making her mark on the program.
The Red and Blue experienced both a high and a low during their season-opening weekend.
And then there were four. Junior Rachel Lee Wilson, freshman Ashley Anumba, sophomore Nia Akins, and junior Anna Peyton Malizia all punched their tickets to the NCAA Championship after all delivering qualifying performances this past weekend at the University of South Florida in Tampa, Fla. Taking place between May 24 and May 26, 24 Penn men and women competed in the NCAA Eastern Region Prelims. The top 12 from the Eastern region and top 12 from the Western region go on to advance to the NCAA Championships in Eugene, Oregon on June 6-9. A program record of 14 women and nine men qualified for this Eastern Region Prelims this past weekend. In typical Penn track and field fashion, yet another program record was broken. Never before have the Quakers had four athletes qualify for the most prestigious round of the NCAA Championships. Last year, the only representative for The Red and Blue was Sean Clarke on the pole vault. Malizia was the first to punch her ticket to Eugene. In the high jump, Malizia cleared a personal best mark and reset her program record with height of 1.80m (5-10.75). This will be her first trip to the NCAA Championships, and to say she is excited is an understatement. To do it in her hometown of Tampa, Fla. was an exceptionally special honor.