Erin Kelly said it best: this team is on the rise.
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It’s a problem unique to college athletics: every year, teams lose starters due to graduation and are forced to fill those spots. The result is teams often showing different tactical identities each year.
Not a bad way to say goodbye to the home field.
The in-bounds area of a doubles court measures only nine feet wider than that of a singles court, but, in fact, that may be the least significant difference between the two games.
As expected, it was a strong finish to a strong season.
March Madness doesn’t have to stop on the basketball court.
The great Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. said, “we are not makers of history, we are made by history.” To Penn’s black student-athletes, this is a well-respected premise from a well-admired leader.
While Randall LeMaster, the Director of Fencing Operations for Penn, was walking the team's emotional support puppy through Hutchinson Gymnasium, the team and coaching staff were outside playing a jovial game of soccer.
For student athletes, some things are more important than the Xs and Os.
Third time’s still got that charm.
She’s back, by popular demand.
It’s often said that those who can’t do, teach. But Penn fencing assistant coach Adi Nott's incredible résumé as a fencer would suggest otherwise.
You would think she would have had enough, right?
With Penn squash, the story lies behind the numbers.
When it comes to Penn Athletics’ approach to mental wellness, the focus is not so much ‘mind over matter,’ but rather ‘mind in harmony with matter.’
This weekends' two matches were two sides of the same coin for Penn field hockey. That is, during the course of one weekend, the Quakers experienced two completely different results.
Honor. Courage. Commitment.
It's often tough for athletes to follow up an impressive performance when expectations are heightened.
No better way to lead off the new year than with “The Worldwide Leader in Sports.”