Less than a day after hundreds of students flocked to Franklin Field to experience the musical stylings of Chance the Rapper, Penn men’s lacrosse put on a show of its own.
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After a grueling weekend road trip that saw Penn softball incur four straight losses — two of which went came in extra innings — the Quakers were happy to head back to Philadelphia. Indeed, the Red and Blue made the most of home-field advantage Wednesday with a 4-2 win over neighboring Drexel in Penn Park’s friendly confines.
On Saturday, despite unseasonably cold temperatures and the steady fall of snow on Franklin Field, the Bears refused to hibernate.
Although Penn men's lacrosse is scheduled to face a familiar foe this weekend, the Quakers will be excused if they don’t recognize the other team on the field.
The toughest steel is forged in the hottest fire.
In poker as in softball, having an ace dramatically increases the likelihood of victory. In the initial stretches of the season, however, it is clear that Penn softball will have to bet with different odds.
In the early stretches of the season, members of Penn men’s lacrosse appear to be channeling Jekyll and Hyde. And, against Virginia on Sunday, the team’s lesser side showed up.
For the members of Penn men’s swimming, this weekend’s Ivy League Championships will take on a variety of meanings. For some, it represents an opportunity to make an impression. Others see it as a way to cement a legacy.
Sometimes everyone just needs a little break. Just ask former Penn swimming superstar Brendan McHugh.
On a day marked by inexplicably high temperatures, Penn men’s lacrosse generated some heat of their own.
Rest is for the weak.
Donning the Red and Blue is a point of personal pride for many of Penn’s athletes. The colors represent the essence of the University, a reminder of its long and storied athletic tradition.
This week, Penn wrestling coach Alex Tirapelle asked his wrestlers to take turns carrying each other across the practice room. While the activity provided a good workout, it also emphasized the necessity of cohesion, the need for the teammates to lift each other in times of strife.
Even as Philadelphia and its citizens stock food, salt the roads, and seal their windows in advance of this weekend’s blizzard, Penn wrestling is preparing to weather a much different storm.
Penn wrestling coach Alex Tirapelle likes to stress the importance of communication to his athletes. He urges them to approach the coaching staff with their problems — athletic, academic or personal. He claims that any team must be like a family in order to truly succeed.
In a season defined by dominant veteran performances, Penn swimming’s youth movement made a mark of its own over the weekend.
Usually, comparing Penn to its state-funded counterpart elicits irritated exclamations or dismissive scoffs.
A new sport is prepared to take ownership of the storied Cathedral of College Basketball.
Although the waters of Sheerr Pool are usually kept at a balmy 79 degrees, Penn swimming will try to heat things up even more this weekend.
Another day, another draw.