On Thursday, fans will finally be able to catch a glimpse of Penn women’s basketball in action at the Palestra, taking on Saint Joseph’s in the Quakers’ first home game of the season.
A wrestling match begins with the two opponents in neutral position. Both wrestlers are standing on their feet, and no one has control.
When the next hurdle in my life comes and I do not know how to get through it, I will look back at my senior year and remember exactly what it felt like.
Just over a year after graduating from North Carolina State, Pete Renda returned to his home state of Pennsylvania as an assistant coach for Penn wrestling with one goal in mind: winning championships.
Every dual meet starting spot is truly up for grabs besides the 285-pound weight class, which only features one wrestler.
Penn wrestling coach Roger Reina has done it again, drawing attention from all across the nation by bringing in one of the strongest recruiting classes the program has seen in years.
Sam Philippi, a standout safety and the heart and soul of Penn football’s defense, suffered a dislocated hip and sprained medial collateral ligament in the third quarter of the Quakers' opening-game victory over Bucknell back in September. Before it had really even started, his senior season was over.
The Quakers will travel to Princeton on Saturday for their season finale as major underdogs. The Red and Blue struggled last week in a 29-7 Homecoming loss to Harvard, while the Tigers remain undefeated.
After a turnover-filled, back-and-forth start to the game, the Quakers pulled ahead and never looked back. The Quakers responded out of a TV timeout with two scrappy offensive rebounds, keeping the play alive just long enough for senior Antonio Woods to make a deep three.
Penn women’s basketball finished its season-opening two-game road trip in South Bend, Ind. falling, 75-55, to No. 1 Notre Dame. Despite the final score, the Quakers kept it close in the first half.
Penn women’s basketball kept it close to start, but it was all Notre Dame after the first quarter, leading to a 75-55 loss to the defending champion Fighting Irish. Despite the blowout defeat, there are many takeaways from the Quakers’ battle against the nation's No. 1 team.
In this week's edition of Is Stat So?, both Penn and women's basketball saw key contributions from bench players, football struggled to hold onto the ball, and men's soccer finished its season the way it knows best.
For the second straight year, Penn squash handily dominated its competition in the Pennsylvania State Classic Squash Tournament hosted by Franklin & Marshall.
On Monday, Penn men’s basketball junior forward AJ Brodeur was named Ivy Player of the Week after his dominant performances in the Quakers’ wins this week over George Mason and Rice. Against the Patriots, Brodeur scored 19 points to go along with 10 rebounds and three assists, and against the Owls, he posted 23 points, 6 rebounds, and five assists.
Brodeur was the Red and Blue's shining star this past week, scoring 42 points and picking up 16 rebounds in the team’s two season-opening wins.
But thanks to a goal in double overtime by sophomore defender Alex Touche, assisted by junior midfielder Brandon Bartel, the Quakers ended the season on a positive note, beating the Crimson 1-0.
The Quakers returned to the University Park course hoping to hold their own in the Mid-Atlantic region after racing on the same course in early October at the Penn State National Open.
Instead of featuring the strengths that Penn has developed during the latter part of the season, the Homecoming defeat highlighted the weaknesses that have plagued the Red and Blue throughout the year.
With a win on the road at Siena, Penn women’s basketball started off the season on the right foot after a disappointing end last March. Beating the Saints by a comfortable 58-51 margin, the box score might not indicate how exciting this game was, down to the very last minute.
Penn football's seniors, as well as the rest of the team, suffered a 29-7 loss to the Crimson, who earned their first win in the series since 2014.