Penn sprint football has been a Franklin Field staple since the team's inaugural season in 1931.
Though adapted for different use over the years, Franklin Field always was and always will be about one thing: track and field.
Over the past 125 years, Franklin Field has served as the home of one of the most historic football programs in college football history
Over the past 125 years, Franklin Field has hosted a series of important games and events, cementing it as one of the most iconic features of Penn's campus.
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.
During the summer months, there is still activity at Penn Athletics facilities, whether by way of summer camps or renovations.
Penn women’s soccer made its mark on Ivy League soccer history in 2007.
The most formidable group of Quakers ever to take to the court was the 2000-01 team, which finished 22-6 with an unblemished 14-0 Ivy record.
The Red and Blue will welcome 33 new players to the team this August.
Led by Dave Merrick and Karl Thornton, 1971 Penn cross country achieved impressive results in the Ivy League and at the national level.
"Somebody who swims with us as long as they have is part of the Penn swimming community forever, and I’m looking forward to helping do things to help support Dillon," Coach Mike Schnur said.
The 1988 Penn field hockey team is the best in the program's history.
This year, all three Penn rowing teams will compete during graduation activities set for the Class of 2019.
Goldenberg has decided to pursue professional golf after he graduates. The senior is now preparing for U.S. Open Qualifying this month.
Here's a look at the six seniors' plans after Penn and lessons they will take away from their time with the program.
The family of Penn baseball pitchers start bonding early, even from when the pitchers first start getting recruited to campus.
No matter how old they are or how far they travel, the tens of thousands of fans who flock to Franklin Field every year for the Relays are united by a passion for track and the thrill of competition.
While overhand serves may be the convention in tennis, nearly half of the players for the Red and Blue use underhand serves to their advantage.