While it didn't end as abruptly as last year's season, this year's athletics season was marred by cancellations and a lack of play.
For many of Penn's graduating seniors, this meant that they had no traditional senior night. In honor of these soon-to-be graduates, here's a look at some of the seniors from spring sports that impacted their respective programs the most.
The Quakers secured their first walk-off win of the season in their last opportunity to do so; their remaining four games will be on the road.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Sam Bennett of Penn baseball 15 questions about his time with the team, his experience at Penn, and his life overall. Here's what the junior pitcher had to say.
Penn baseball showed some fight but ultimately could not overcome a four-run first inning from La Salle University as they lost 6-4 on Wednesday, handing the Explorers a temporary head-to-head edge on the season.
Hailing from Hatboro, Pa., junior pitcher Joe Miller is known for having a solid changeup and slider and has become a leader for Penn baseball as he has progressed in his time with the program.
Head coach John Yurkow is not without the help of his three trusty assistant coaches that work behind the scenes to make sure the Quakers are ready come game day. The Daily Pennsylvanian takes a look at Penn baseball's assistant coaches:
After dropping the first two contests to the Explorers, the Red and Blue took both games of Saturday’s doubleheader to split the series at two wins apiece.
We take a look at every stadium the Penn baseball team has called home over the years.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Brendan Bean of Penn men's baseball 15 questions about his sport, his time at Penn, and life overall. Here’s what the senior had to say.
Following a hiatus that lasted over a year, Penn baseball was finally back in action at Meiklejohn Stadium this Saturday.
Prior to the Ivy League's announcement granting senior student-athletes graduate eligibility, many Penn athletes solidified transfer plans, in hopes of finishing their careers in action rather than on a practice field. The Daily Pennsylvanian checked in with four former Quakers at their new schools.
The 17-year MLB veteran became known for his ability to slide into any position and any role with virtually any team across the league and perform at a high level no matter the situation.
The Teaneck, N.J. native grew up a Phillies fan, less than a hundred miles away from the university he would attend and the stadium in which he would play a majority of the games in his Major League career.
Bob Seddon coached the men’s soccer team until 1986 and the baseball team until 2005, leading each team to a great deal of success during his tenure at Penn.
Former Penn baseball shortstop Steve Yerkes quickly rose up through the ranks of the Red Sox organization, and in 1911 he won a starting spot in the infield.
In our third article in the series about Penn players who have played in pro sports leagues, we take a look at Quakers who have played in the MLB and how their careers stack up to that of an average MLB player.
The earliest baseball played at Penn predated the Civil War, although the lack of records suggests that games were largely informal.
While two seemingly unrelated businessmen may seem to only have sports ownership in common, they share another connection: They’re both Wharton graduates.
Just over a decade ago, Penn baseball’s Kevin Eaise faced the unthinkable. Now, Eaise is nearly halfway through his junior year, looking ahead to his third season of Division I baseball.
The players are trying to take this unprecedented year one week at a time because a new season start date is entirely out of their hands.