David Pottruck is often described as a legend.
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I have an admission of guilt. I’ve now lived in Philadelphia for three and a half years, and I have never seen Rocky.
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Higgins | Penn Athletics should follow Michigan's lead, work harder to address athletes' mental health
Being a student-athlete is hard. Plain and simple.
Yesterday was the 15th anniversary of the September 11 attacks. It was also the inaugural week of the 2016 NFL season.
There are nine days until Penn football kicks off its 2016 campaign. That’s 22 days after the first college football game of the season.
Penn basketball hasn’t sent a player to the NBA since 2000.
For nine members of Penn women’s lacrosse, Saturday will be a day of lasts. The last time they head on an Academy bus for the six-hour trek up to Cornell. The last time that they play a regular season game for the Red and Blue. And their last shot at earning the third Ivy League title of their collegiate careers.
The Philadelphia Eagles aren’t the only stars that have graced Franklin Field with their presence in the past. Over the years, the Penn Relays has drawn some of the biggest names — both American and international — in track and field to compete in University City.
The first time that Penn softball coach Leslie King stepped onto a softball diamond, she broke her nose.
Penn softball may be down, but it is certainly not out.
It’s no secret that Penn women’s lacrosse has a roster full of clutch play-makers. But none is more integral to the Quakers’ offense than senior captain Nina Corcoran.
58 seconds was an auspicious number for Penn women’s lacrosse on Sunday.
Not many players can look back at a season in which they hit .278 and tallied 31 RBI and call it an off-year. But for Penn softball’s Leah Allen, that’s exactly what 2015 was.
In its final hurrah of the 2015-16 season, Penn fencing fought through four days of intense competition at NCAA Championships in Waltham, Mass., to take eighth and score 98 points. In addition to the top-ten team finish, four Quakers earned All-American honors.
Wednesday night was a lesson in getting halfway there for the Quakers.
Back on the last weekend of February, Penn gymnastics had a chance to defend its Ivy Classic Title. But fate would not be in the Quakers favor, and the team would come in at fourth behind Cornell, Brown and Yale.
Junior outfielder Leah Allen strides from the dugout to the batter’s box as pounding bass echoes through the relatively empty stands at Penn Park. It’s the top of the third inning in the first of two games against Lafayette on a Wednesday night. “I’m the flyest in the world,” calls out O.T. Genasis from the speakers.
Starting with the 2016-17 season, the Ivy League’s so-called “14-Game Tournament” will get a slight makeover.