One team needed to win to keep its season alive. The other had the chance to move into first place in the Ivy League with a victory. And both took care of business.
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The first thing one notices about Kevin Gayhardt is his height.
On Saturday, Penn men’s lacrosse will take on a Big Red machine that hasn’t been running so smoothly in recent weeks.
In front of players of Quaker past, Penn women’s lacrosse proved that after 10 years, not much has changed.
They may share their namesake with a team known for pulling off astounding comebacks, but there was no epic rally in the cards for the Cavaliers of Virginia men’s lacrosse at Franklin Field on Saturday.
For Penn men’s lacrosse, three is not a magic number.
Days after Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton fervently competed for the hearts and minds of Pennsylvanians, Penn and Villanova swimmers will battle for in-state bragging rights of their own.
The men and women of Penn swimming and diving enter their season with a strong sense of accomplishment. They are, after all, a year removed from a historically successful season that included the second highest point total ever recorded by the women’s team at the Ivy championships, a combined seven conference titles, and the first NCAA champion in program history.
On a chilly night in Philadelphia, the Brown Bears began their hibernation.
The new members of Penn wrestling’s freshman class boast sterling resumes, ranging from academic honors to athletic success. The task of achieving such a balance in college, however, is not so simple.
The word “warrior,” if books and movies are to be believed, conjures the image of a battle-ready, iron-clad behemoth armed to the teeth.
Dr. Seuss, a Dartmouth alum, often extolled the virtues of leaving one’s comfort zone, of engaging wholeheartedly in the journey that is life. However, if you ask members of Penn men’s soccer about the places they’ll go, Hanover, N.H., is no longer included on their lists.
It’s easy to get lost on the way to Hanover, but, after the painful circumstances of their last contest, Penn men’s soccer will be laser-focused on returning to the right path.
On October 2, Penn cross country will travel to Lehigh to compete in the Paul Short Invitational, where both the men and women will kick off their seasons in earnest.
Penn men’s soccer followed I-476 with the goal of reaching Bethlehem. But, unlike the three wise men, their purpose was to take and not to give.
On Saturday, the players and coaches of Penn men’s soccer were greeted by friendly faces on their opponent’s sideline. But, on the field, no such affection could be found.
With a historically strong season in the books and the departure of some of its strongest runners, Penn cross country has some big shoes to fill.
Penn men’s soccer, still nursing the wounds of last season, nevertheless enters a new year with optimism and a set of fresh, young faces who will look to make their mark on the field. The team attempts to move on from a disastrous spate of play over the course of 2015, during which the Quakers compiled a record of 3-11-3 and recorded just one win against an Ivy League opponent.
On Saturday, No.7 Penn women’s lacrosse ended one of its best seasons in program history with an 8-4 loss to unseeded Penn State. The defeat came in the quarterfinals of the NCAA Division I Championship, with in-state bragging rights and inclusion in the tournament’s Final Four on the line.
Sports fans know how much numbers matter. For the men’s lacrosse team, though, only one number means anything to them right now — three.