A “revolving door” is not how anyone wants to describe the frequency of personnel changes, but that is the best term to describe the 2013 Penn sprint football squad through two games in this young season.
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After the West Powelton Steppers’ exceptional drumline excited the crowd, Franklin Field was finally due for the halftime entertainment I had come to see Saturday night — the Penn Band.
After a second half collapse against Army last week, the Penn sprint football team intends to bring a gritty and nasty attitude to Mansfield.
The Red and Blue’s 2013-2014 offensive squad is fortunate to have starters from last year’s squad coming back at every position except two (offensive line, running back). This season will see the likes of senior quarterback Billy Ragone, senior wide receiver Conner Scott, and senior running back Brandon Colavita storm the field in what hopes to be a historic Quakers campaign.
Another year, another loss to Army for Penn sprint football.
If you ask any sprint football player what kind of game they like to play, more times than not they’ll answer with phrases like “physical,” “competitive” and “dramatic”.
If one were to take a quick glance at the 2013 Penn sprint football roster, it’s clear to see that for coach Bill Wagner, it’s a “Joisey” thing.
On a beautiful Saturday afternoon, Penn sprint football fans got their first glimpse of the 2013 Quakers’ explosive offense.
Losing an impact player is never an easy adjustment, but losing one of Whit Shaw’s caliber means Penn’s receiving corps needs to step up.
Last year, the faces of Penn’s defense were young and unheralded, whether among the front seven or on the outside containing receivers in the secondary.
After all of the heart-stopping finishes that the Penn sprint football team withstood last year, one would be surprised to see that they only finished 3-5 in 2012.
While most athletes are grinding through offseason conditioning programs or spending times with friends and family, one of Penn basketball’s elites is spending his time in a much different way: promoting leadership to high school student athletes.
Any baseball player would question his team, staff and self after a late season collapse. The question for any athlete is usually not “What can I do to improve?” but “Who do I blame?”
In ultimate frisbee, every point begins with a pull, in which a player hurls the disc 60-plus yards to the opposing team.
The third round match of the U.S. Open Cup between the Ocean City Nor’easters and the MLS’ Philadelphia Union lived up to its pre-game hype, boasting an electric last-minute effort as both teams fought well into extra time to decide a winner.
Penn softball enjoyed a year of ground-breaking, record-smashing and history-making this season as it toppled its way to the top of the Ivies and proved on the national stage that it — and the rest of the Ivies — can compete with the storied franchises of the country.
The historic season of the Penn softball team has finally come to a dramatic, hard-fought close.
The Quakers had no answer for the explosive Texas A&M offense Friday evening in College Station, TX.
This is Penn softball’s big moment.
There’s something about winning a championship that evokes the deepest emotions from players and fans, winners and losers alike. It’s the feeling of pure heartbreak for one side and jubilation for the other. Today, the Penn softball shed tears of joy as it lifted the Johnson-Crowley trophy over its head for the first time since 1981.