Unlike the winter and spring seasons, fall sports has only missed one season due to COVID-19 cancellations. While it did not miss as much time as the other sports, it does have its fair share of memorable athletes.
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While it didn’t end as abruptly as last year's season did, this year’s athletics season was marred by cancellations and a lack of competition.
While it didn’t end as abruptly as last year's season, this year’s athletics season was marred by cancelations and a lack of play. For many of Penn’s graduating seniors, this meant that they had no traditional senior night.
Building upon their recent success, Penn track and field racked up 21 first-place finishes at this weekend’s Quaker Invitational.
Nobody expects to remain the same player after they transition from one level to the next, but Joe Miller's game has undergone a significant revitalization since he's arrived at Penn.
After losing twice to Delaware in their return to action, Penn softball bounced back on Saturday, sweeping St. Joe’s in a doubleheader at Penn Park.
Chuck Daly, who went on to become the head coach for two NBA championship teams and the head coach of the 1992 Dream Team, coached the Quakers from 1971-1975. What many people don’t realize, though, is that his right hand man for a few of those years was Rollie Massimino, who would go on to become a legendary head coach in his own right.
It’s now taken for granted that football is shown in color, but early on, all games were shown in black and white, if at all. That was until the first college football game to be broadcast in color occurred, which was a Penn football game at Franklin Field.
After seven years at Penn, M. Grace Calhoun is exiting as the Director of Athletics and Recreation to assume the same role at Brown. With her departure, she leaves behind a legacy that influenced all aspects of Penn Athletics.
Former Penn football linebacker Brandon Copeland has signed a one-year contract to play for the Atlanta Falcons during the 2021 NFL season.
The Ivy League didn’t participate in conference play this past season, but in years past, Penn men's basketball has held their own against fellow members of the Ancient Eight.
Most people might struggle with it, but for Ed Stefanski, altering his career path completely is a skill he’s practically mastered.
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.
When people think of collegiate athletics directors, they tend to think of people who are best known by that role. In 1979, though, Penn considered legendary NFL running back Gale Sayers in its search for someone to fill the position.
When people refer to the “good old days,” they usually refer to something that’s a bit more hardcore and dangerous. Well, those traits are steeped in the legacy of one of Penn’s oldest traditions, the Rowbottom.
It might come as a surprise to many that the Philadelphia Eagles played at Franklin Field for 13 seasons, but if it’s any consolation, many were surprised to see it happen at the time, too.
From Bo Jackson to Deion Sanders, dual-sport athletes are commonly understood concept in the sports world. However, dual-sport coaches practically don't exist anymore in high-level collegiate or professional athletics. For Bob Seddon, this unconventional concept was his reality for 14 years.
Despite Penn volleyball not playing since November 2019 and gymnastics not competing since March 2020, both teams recently announced their recruiting haul for the Class of 2025.
Televised college football is one of the hallmarks of fall Saturdays, and its existence was in large part due to Penn’s 1951 scuffle with the domineering NCAA.
Eagles fans, and for that matter, all Philadelphia sports fans, have a long reputation for being exceptionally hostile, with plenty of individual instances to show for it. The most notorious is arguably the time that they booed Santa Claus, an event which occurred at Penn’s own Franklin Field, where the Eagles played from 1958-1970.