Wharton junior Bradley Wilpon experienced the dream of every young baseball player when he heard his name called in the Major League Baseball draft as rising freshman.
Below are your search results. You can also try a Basic Search.
On Penn wrestling’s Senior Day in February 2016, then-senior 165-pounder Ray Bethea thought that it might be one of the last times he took the mat as a collegiate grappler.
Long a stalwart of Penn wrestling, fifth-year senior and 165-pounder Brooks Martino made his return to the Red and Blue on January 8th after a semester off from the team.
Training alongside Penn’s 31 grapplers are four wrestlers working full-time to win gold at the 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo.
It’s become nearly as much a staple of Penn sprint football as longtime coach Bill Wagner himself. But when and how did the annual sprint football alumni game come about?
While they may have been non-entities last year, sophomore right-handed pitcher Billy Lescher and junior southpaw Gabe Kleiman have become indispensable members of Penn baseball’s pitching staff this season.
If anyone had forgotten about Casey Kent last year, his performance in the 2015-16 season has served to jog their memories.
In just a year and a half at the helm of the Penn wrestling, coach Alex Tirapelle has already molded the program into his own.
Although Penn wrestling doesn’t often feature Philadelphia natives on its roster, this year’s squad includes two freshmen who call the City of Brotherly Love home. And now that they’re with the Quakers, home is where they get to stay.
Bill Wagner, who has headed Penn’s sprint football program for the past 46 years, has coached thousands of players during his time working at Franklin Field.
Marcus Jones may be the busiest man in Penn Athletics.
While Mike Beamish may have graced the gridiron at Franklin Field last Saturday, Penn sprint football will have to adjust to life without its former star and captain this season.
This summer, Penn baseball alumni Austin Bossart and Ronnie Glenn have taken their talents from the Ivy League to the minor leagues.
It’s an inconvenient truth: Penn baseball lost one of its best senior classes in history.
While many Penn students spend their summers indoors carrying out research or interning for a firm, many Red and Blue baseball players are using time away from school to continue to participate in the national pastime. Playing for teams stretching from California to New Jersey, nineteen Quakers are currently honing their skills against fellow college players in thirteen different summer collegiate leagues.
This week, Penn baseball could see some of its alumni drafted for the first time in three years.
Penn baseball knew it would be in for its greatest test of the season this weekend against an evenly matched opponent in Columbia.
Jake Brenza is no stranger to the Penn Relays. But he’ll be seeing the meet from a different perspective this year.
Penn softball took a resounding series win from Princeton this weekend and has set itself up nicely for the season’s end.
Penn baseball put on quite a power display this weekend.