The Ivy League will not be competing in conference this spring.
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Current senior athletes at Ivy League institutions, who have lost their seasons due to the COVID-19 pandemic, will be permitted to compete for their respective schools next year as full-time graduate students.
Without live sports for most of 2020, the Daily Pennsylvanian looked back at the history of the Red and Blue. The state of Penn football during the 1918 pandemic puts our current situation into perspective, while the early stages of women’s athletics on campus demonstrates the progress women in sports have made. Other stories reintroduced the earliest and now-forgotten Penn teams of cricket and bowling, and celebrated some of the most successful Quakers of all time, who have gone on to medal in the Olympics for both track and field and rowing.
As the age of Penn track and field dominance at the Olympic Games was coming to an end, Penn rowing was just getting started.
For many athletes, competing at the Olympic Games is the ultimate dream. But for several Quakers on Penn's track and field team, this dream has been a reality since 1900.
Before football even had an established set of rules, the Quakers were playing a different game: cricket.
When you think about college sports, bowling is usually not the first one that comes to mind.
Whenever someone asks me what types of things I did in high school, they usually correct my answer.
The struggle of Black athletes to assume deserved spots on Penn’s athletic teams has spanned decades.
As of 2020, women’s athletics have combined to win 86 Ivy League titles for the Quakers. But 100 years ago, female Penn students weren’t even allowed to use campus gymnasiums.
It’s 1971. Richard Nixon is President. Disney World just opened for the first time. And Penn has one of the best soccer teams in the nation.
More than a century ago, while Philadelphia was facing a similar situation as the city is today, Franklin Field still had football.
Though it has been almost two decades since Gavin Hoffman was a Quaker, his legacy persists in Penn’s record books.
You’d think the nickname "Dash" refers to the fastest person on the football field.
Plan A was to follow his father into the real estate business. Plan B was to play first base for the Phillies.
Former Penn running back and 2016 graduate Kyle Wilcox now represents the USA on the international stage. But not for the sport that you might expect.
It's hard to imagine Penn without basketball or lacrosse. But 40 years ago, one might have said the same thing about hockey.
This time last year, Penn’s heavyweight rowing team was in Sacramento, Calif., closing out its season at the Intercollegiate Rowing Association National Championships. But this June, the team is scattered across the globe, finding ways to train remotely to return, hopefully, to the water in the fall.
When the Ivy League announced the cancellation of the spring sports season, the men’s lacrosse team was finishing up practice, women’s rowing was in the middle of their spring training camp, and the baseball team was minutes away from taking the field in Florida.
The regular season hasn’t even started yet, but Penn is already the team to beat.