In the 1995 season, the Quakers went 23-18, tied for third best in program history, and 13-5 in the Ivy League.
The college season might be over, but several members of Penn baseball will continue to play for different leagues this summer.
With catcher Matt O’Neill's draft pick to the New York Mets, Penn celebrates its 14th draft pick since 1991.
Eight members of Penn baseball have been honored with selections to All-Ivy teams.
Penn baseball came in to this weekend needing a sweep and some outside help to earn a spot in the Ivy League Championship Series. It never got that far, as after winning the first two games of the series, Penn dropped a pivotal game three to end its season.
The family of Penn baseball pitchers start bonding early, even from when the pitchers first start getting recruited to campus.
The Quakers lost to the Colonials, 8-4, after giving up six runs in the eighth inning.
Penn baseball fell on walk-offs twice in a two out of three series defeat against Cornell in Ithaca, N.Y.
After a series sweep at the hands of Yale last weekend, the Quakers defeated Seton Hall, 5-2, on the back of three key runs in the eighth inning.
With a number of key games on tap, here are three key questions to consider going into an important weekend of play.
The last two weeks have been rough for Penn baseball, and this weekend was no exception.
After a late run and wild pitching, the Quakers came just short of victory on Tuesday, falling to La Salle by a score of 7-6.
The Red and Blue fed off of their fans’ support and beat the Tigers in the series, taking two out of the three games.
Anyone who has watched the Red and Blue take the field this year will observe another element of the Major League game trickling down to Meiklejohn Stadium: the shift.
After tallying 49 runs in a sweep against Dartmouth last weekend, the Quakers didn’t generate much offense against Monmouth on Wednesday at Meiklejohn Stadium.
Thanks in part to the longest game in Ivy League history, in which he set an NCAA record for at-bats with 12, Larsen hit for Penn's first cycle since Jeff Gregorio did it for the Quakers in 2000.
After lighting up the scoreboard against Saint Joseph's earlier in the week, Penn baseball tallied 49 runs in a three-game series sweep over Dartmouth.
The Red and Blue blew out the Hawks on Tuesday in a 20-7 contest called after seven innings by mercy rule.
In a bizarre three-game set that began with a 16-inning game, saw a total of 57 runs scored, and spanned a total of three days, the Red and Blue took home their first series win of the conference season.
Through just 18 games this season the Quakers have scored 169 runs, good for a clip of 9.4 runs per game.