Quite simply, it doesn’t get much better than that.
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Across all sports, it’s almost a universal rule: you never want to look too far ahead.
There’s nothing that can replicate the hunger that comes from a brutally close loss.
In sports, you often hear that the most important game is the next one, but you might not always believe it to be the case.
Talk about a quick response.
Will the real Penn gymnastics please stand up?
In any realm of life, if you succeed, you get noticed. Unfortunately for Penn men’s golf, you also never know who’s watching.
Graduating five USAG Collegiate Nationals qualifiers from a team that finished at the bottom of the Ivy League a year ago, Penn gymnastics needed something special to prove it belonged among the league’s elite once again.
With all due respect to the historic offensive outburst from Penn men’s basketball’s AJ Brodeur in his squad’s win at La Salle, Wednesday night can’t really be considered part of the weekend by any stretch of the imagination. So while the freshman’s epic performance is certainly worthy of respect, the efforts from wrestling’s May Bethea in his team’s EIWA doubleheader make him worthy of MVP honors.
As we get deeper into the second semester, we’ve started to get a firm grasp on the true makeup of Penn’s winter sports teams. Though there unquestionably is still time for certain teams to flip the script, we’ve already seen enough from most squads to judge whether they’re contenders or pretenders at this point. With that said, our sports editors take to the roundtable to debate: which Penn winter team has exceeded expectations the most so far:
Both Penn men’s and women’s basketball are 0-3 in Big 5 play thus far, with the men’s matchup at La Salle tonight and the women’s hosting of Temple representing each team’s final chance at snagging a Big 5 win.
The epic last-rotation comeback by Penn gymnastics in its home opener against Yale was certainly a team effort, but the way sophomore captain Caroline Moore put the team on her back was a performance the likes of which Penn Athletics has rarely seen this year.
Fresh off a season-opening performance in which it secured its highest team score in 23 months, Penn gymnastics was facing a tall order if it wanted to do something even more incredible in its home opener the following week.
It seemed unprecedented only days ago, but Penn gymnastics has a target on its back.
It’s difficult to pick just one most valuable player from a team that upset the nation’s seventeenth-ranked squad, but the weekend that Penn wrestling’s Frank Mattiace had is more than worthy of recognition.
In a heartbreaking loss at Ivy League favorite Princeton on Saturday, Penn men’s basketball proved that it could compete with the league’s finest.
While most of us were off relaxing over winter break, Penn sports teams were busy at work. Our editors debate: Which team had the best winter break?
NORTHRIDGE, Calif. — Since a tight win over Richmond before the onset of final exams, Penn women’s basketball had 21 days to regroup after a surprisingly underwhelming 4-4 start; 21 days to diagnose what went wrong in the team’s opening weeks; 21 days to get back on track and salvage what all involved with the program thought would be a season for the ages.
A lawsuit filed by two former members of Penn track and field arguing for a minimum wage for college athletes met a setback last week in federal court.
All season long, Penn men’s basketball appeared to be on the verge of improvement in coach Steve Donahue’s second year in charge, but the Quakers still needed that signature win to prove to the college basketball world that they were for real.