This Saturday, two football teams with perfect Ivy records will meet with the goal of maintaining their unblemished record against Ancient Eight teams.
Brown beats Holy Cross, Harvard beats Cornell, Lafayette beats Columbia and Yale beats Dartmouth
Bagnoli's creative offense helps accommodate the recently rotating quarterbacks.
The Penn football team won its second consecutive game on Saturday with a 21-3 victory over Bucknell at Franklin Field. Penn has now won five straight over the Bisons.
First place in the Ancient Eight will be on the line when the Crimson take on the Big Red.
The Quakers (1-2, 1-0 Ivy) will rely heavily on running back Lyle Marsh and their ground game Saturday when the team hosts Bucknell (3-2, 1-0 Patriot).
When Penn plays Bucknell, part of the Franklin Field atmosphere will be absent. Dan Staffieri is battling an illness and will miss the game.
Every Penn fan is thinking the same question this week: Who’s going to start at quarterback Saturday versus Bucknell?
They won’t get their answer until the opening drive.
Defensive coordinator Ray Priore understands that Lafayette presents a completely different challenge than did Villanova. He’s confident that Penn (0-1) will be able to make the necessary adjustments when it takes on the Leopards (1-1) in Easton, Pa., tomorrow evening.
After three years of interviewing coaches, you begin to recognize buzzwords for the language directed at the media commonly referred to as “coach speak.”
After spending his junior season in obscurity when injuries forced him to the sideline, Harvard senior running back Cheng Ho is once again taking center stage.
For the first time in 48 years the Lions earned a road shutout over an Ivy League opponent, as they went to Princeton and came away with a 38-0 shellacking.
The Big Green had waited 100 weeks for a win before hosting Penn at Memorial Field Saturday — and after falling 30-24, they will have to wait at least one more. Meanwhile, the Quakers will roll into their next game confident after winning the conference opener.
Did the Quakers' dependence on sophomore kicker Andrew Samson account for the slim margin of victory over Dartmouth this weekend?
When Central New York rivals Cornell and No. 25 Colgate collide tomorrow in Hamilton, the stakes will be the highest they’ve been since 1966 in this 103-year-old rivalry.
Dartmouth Athletics relies quite heavily on one arm and one leg of Don Kephart. The junior kickoff specialist and back-up field goal kicker for Big Green football suits up for the track team in the spring.
For six quarters, freshman running back Lyle Marsh was nothing more than an occasional short-yardage back for the Quakers. But after his second-half performance Saturday against Lafayette, Penn fans know that the future is bright — at least in the backfield.
After falling to New Hampshire, 44-14, on Saturday, Dartmouth now has lost 14 consecutive contests dating back to the 2007 season. Its last victory came against Cornell on Nov. 3 of the same year.
The fact of the matter is, the Red and Blue did what it had to do to tie Lafayette at 17 and send the game into overtime. But that is where Bagnoli and offensive coordinator Jon McLaughlin committed their greatest faux pas of the game: putting kicker Andrew Samson in an untenable position.
Harvard quarterback Collier Winters passed for 223 yards, threw two touchdowns and rushed for another as the Crimson (1-1, 1-0 Ivy) avenged their only loss of last season.