Down by as many as 12 points in the second half, the Penn men's basketball team battled back to stun Georgia Tech, 79-74, at the Alexander Memorial Coliseum tonight.
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Katy Cross is on the verge of having the best offensive season of any player in the history of the Penn women's soccer program.
PROVIDENCE, R.I. -- You could feel the electricity in the air as the members of the Brown football team charged through the gates of Brown Stadium, pump-up music blaring in the background.
The Penn women's basketball team held its first official practice of the season last Saturday, and the chemistry was palpable.
Duane King limped his way up the Weightman Hall stairs, swung open the doors of the sweltering gymnasium and made his way to a place he has become all too familiar with during his time at Penn -- the sidelines.
David Hernandez remembers the day when he and his buddy, fellow Texan Randy Murff, saw the bright lights of New York City for the first time. He remembers how awestruck they both were, timid freshmen, being ushered around Times Square by their Columbia football teammates.
This time there were no screaming soccer moms. The bleachers were far from filled to capacity. A surplus of cars did not line the strip of land between Rhodes Field and I-76.
Back in 1964, Jay Dugan was the captain of the Holy Cross football team. He was an offensive tackle and a defensive end, a big guy with an intimidating frame.
Following what Penn football coach Al Bagnoli deemed the "longest preseason," the Quakers finally opened their regular season on Saturday with a 37-0 victory at Lafayette.
EASTON, Pa. -- Penn football is back.
He's a bad-ass. He's out for blood. When he sees someone wearing a different color than him, he just wants to hit him. Not those push-you-out-of-bounds, weak-ass, nothing hits. We're talking straight on, helmet-to-helmet, knock-the-daylights-out-of-you hits.
It wouldn't have been as hard to see if he was a lousy football player. If he was a headcase on the field or a cancer in the locker room, maybe it would have been easier to deal with.
With the sports world still temporarily on hold due to Tuesday's tragic events, universities around the nation are faced with some tough decisions.
Rachelle Snyder made Penn history yesterday.
Darren Ambrose says he is here to stay. He says he's here for the long haul. He says he's fully committed to doing whatever it takes to return the Penn women's soccer program to prominence.
What exactly happens when seven freshmen and a junior transfer join a basketball team losing just three players to graduation?
Ten years ago, a college student with a dream decided to make history.
You freshmen are truly blessed.
So you spent your summer in a cramped office, filing papers, answering inane phone calls, adding cream to your boss' coffee, making zero dollars an hour.
Saw A.I. last weekend.