2015 sure ended up feeling a lot like 2014 for Penn baseball.
Opening play on the year, the Quakers headed south — in more ways than one.
Yurkow and his Quakers don’t rebuild; they reload.
Penn baseball kicked off its season with a trip to Florida over Spring Break, going 2-6 over the eight-game stretch.
The season got off to an ugly start with a 17-5 loss to North Florida in Jacksonville.
Being great, but not the very best. It happens to a lot of people.
Scottie Pippen. Art Garfunkel. Pepsi.
The Red and Blue will start off a slate of eight games over spring break when they travel to take on North Florida this Saturday.
What are you planning on doing after graduation? Heading to grad school? Getting a job on Wall Street?
2015 College graduate Ronnie Glenn is taking none of the typically prescribed post-grad paths.
This summer, Penn Baseball alumni Austin Bossart and Ronnie Glenn have taken their talents from the Ivy League to the Minor Leagues.
Bossart and Glenn recently began their professional baseball careers after being selected in June’s Major League Baseball First-Year Player Draft.
It's an inconvenient truth: Penn baseball lost one of its best senior classes in history.
Last year, the Quakers had three members of the Class of 2015 hit over .300.
While many Penn students spend their summers indoors carrying out research or interning for a firm, many Red and Blue baseball players are using time away from school to continue to participate in the national pastime.
For the first time in the John Yurkow era, two of Penn baseball's own are moving on to play professionally.
This week, Penn baseball could see some of its alumni drafted for the first time in three years.
Graduated senior catcher Austin Bossart, classmate Ronnie Glenn, and others could hear their name called during next week’s MLB first-year player draft, which takes place from Monday, June 8, to Wednesday, June 10th.
There’s really only one way to describe the end of Penn baseball’s season: Frustrating.
Penn baseball falls short for second straight year.
Look, if you had one shot, one opportunity, to seize everything you ever wanted, would you capture it, or just let it slip?
That is the question currently facing Penn baseball, which will travel well over eight miles to Columbia this weekend to play in the Lou Gehrig Division’s one-game playoff. The winner of the game will head on to the Ivy League championship series, where it will take on Red Rolfe Division champion Dartmouth.
Penn baseball knew it would be in for its greatest test of the season this weekend against an evenly matched opponent in Columbia.
The Quakers took the field on Saturday tied for first place in the Ivy League's Lou Gehrig Division hoping to clinch the title by winning at least three out of the four games.
To paraphrase the famous hardball philosopher Yogi Berra, it’s deja vu all over again.
For the second time in as many years, Penn baseball enters the final weekend of the regular season tied with Columbia atop the Ivy League’s Lou Gehrig Division.
And for the second consecutive year, the Quakers (20-12, 14-2 Ivy) will face off with their foes from the Big Apple in a winner-take-all, four game series.
Exactly one year ago today, Penn baseball stood tied atop the Lou Gehrig Division heading into a four-game series against Columbia.
Some outside the program viewed their success as unexpected, shocking even.
For the second straight year, Penn baseball controls its own destiny with a four-game series against the Columbia Lions on the horizon.
Princeton may have been the team in the opposite dugout this weekend, but for the Quakers, keeping pace with Columbia has been the chief concern as the race for the Lou Gehrig Division championship continues to gain steam.
Each year, the start of spring heralds the most glorious time of the year—great weather, fun times as school winds down and, of course, baseball season.
While the Philadelphia Phillies may have 154 games remaining in their regular season, Penn baseball is nearing the peak of Ivy League play with only two series remaining against Princeton and Columbia, respectively.
A lot of things don’t live up to the hype.