New coach. New schedule. New attitude.
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It should’ve been easy. It should’ve been a simple, come-in-and-get-the-job-done kind of game. But the Delaware Valley Collegiate Hockey Conference Champions, down by two goals heading into the third period, realized that this was a championship that had to be earned.
Vim De Alwis doesn’t always talk about his life, but when he does, he tells a remarkable story.
The average day of an athlete can be rather stressful and exhausting, making it hard to slow down and appreciate the joy of being a collegiate athlete.
“No one can fight with her on the court,” sophomore guard Rayne Connell said with reverence. “She’s a beast.”
Despite the fact that Penn men’s hoops hasn’t lived up to expectations in 2013-14, we can reflect on a squad that raised itself to great heights in 2005.
There are few places that make a person’s jaw literally drop and even fewer that can stuff your agape mouth with buffalo wings, beer and cash.
LL Cool J would say “don’t call it a comeback,” but that’s exactly how to describe Penn women’s basketball dramatic win on Saturday.
Harvard (7-1) suffered its first loss of the season, losing to Colorado on national television. The Crimson failed to maintain a 42-30 halftime lead as Colorado outscored Harvard 40-20 after the break, beating the Crimson, 70-62.
“Spring ball so far has been much better than I expected. Some of the younger players have done exceptionally well. Be looking for our young defensive linemen Austin Taps (#93) and Dan Connaughton (#91) to step up this year. Other young players to watch will be Trevor Niemann (CB #29), who partially won us the Brown game with a broken up pass, and Mitch King (TE #47) … I hope to talk to you soon.”
CAMBRIDGE, MASS. — If there’s a difference between this year’s Penn squad and last year’s Ivy champs, it’s one thing — performing in the clutch.
Every Penn basketball fan knows who to look for when the Quakers take the floor. Tony Hicks cutting and slashing to the basket. Miles Cartwright spotting up from outside. Darien Nelson-Henry in his office under the basket.
WEST LONG BRANCH, N.J. — 2013 is already much better than 2009 for Penn men’s basketball.
It was all going right for Penn women’s soccer. The Quakers had just beaten rival Princeton on Friday, 3-2, to give themselves a chance at an NCAA tournament at-large bid. Sitting at 12-1-4, the Red and Blue waited for the NCAA tournament selection committee’s decision on Monday afternoon, hopeful.
Last year, Penn women’s basketball surprised opponents on the way to an 18-13 record. This year, the Red and Blue won’t be sneaking up on anyone.
Last night, the season came to a close for the Quakers and unfortunately not with storybook ending.
It’s another Ivy championship season, but instead of Franklin Field or the Palestra, Penn is fighting the good fight on the pitch at scenic Penn Park.
The football season feels like it should be coming to a close considering we’ve seen a thrilling opener, tough losses and an overtime game for the ages.
In the world of football, there may never be an ending quite like the thrill ride that Penn experienced en route to beating Dartmouth in four overtimes last week.
Unless they miss a block, commit a penalty or accidentally injure another player, offensive linemen are rarely noticed by the average fan. But there are few positional groups more crucial.