Coach Gilly Lane, who is entering his third season at the helm after graduating from Penn in 2007, has transformed the Quakers into a national squash powerhouse since his arrival.
Penn men’s squash seems to have adopted this approach with the freshman big three — Aly Abou Eleinen, James Flynn, and Michael Mehl — all of whom have helped propel the program to the very top of collegiate squash.
The former Penn and current Temple basketball coach has been synonymous with the Big 5 and Philadelphia basketball since he was scorching defenses for La Salle back in the late 60s.
Just starting their season, the Quakers have shown that they are on the rise. But Penn’s recent success on the mat isn’t just temporary.
Penn women’s basketball's ritual occurs when senior guard Kristen Daley walks up into the famed Palestra bleachers, gets her footing near an entrance tunnel, and throws up a shot.
The members of Penn men's squash had a unique chance to bond as a team over winter break while playing the sport they love and visiting cultural and historical landmarks in Europe.
The 1978-79 men’s basketball squad, Penn's only team to reach the Final Four, was honored during halftime on Saturday at the Palestra by President Amy Gutmann and Athletics Director M. Grace Calhoun.
At its core, the Palestra is a gathering place for members of the Penn community. No matter if the event is basketball, gymnastics, volleyball, or wrestling, the arena does its job of bringing people together.
With six freshmen on the men’s team and seven on the women’s, many have already had standout performances to start their young careers.
Penn men’s fencing, which has won three consecutive Ivy League titles and is currently ranked fourth in the nation, will be losing senior epee captain Justin Yoo. During his freshman year, Yoo helped Penn reach its first ever No. 1 national ranking.
After graduating last May, wrestler May Bethea and field hockey player Alexa Hoover decided to stay and offer their skills as Directors of Operations for their respective sports.
In this edition of our 10-Year Ivy League project, we track the most competitive rivalries in the past decade of Ivy sports.
Before complaining about your upcoming holiday season travel, first consult Penn men’s basketball about what a truly terrible travel experience looks like.
Shortly after the conclusion of this year’s Paradise Jam, Penn men’s basketball announced that it will be one of eight teams taking part in the 2019 Wooden Legacy late next November and early December in Anaheim, Calif. Penn is guaranteed to play three games at the event, regardless of the results.
A wrestling match begins with the two opponents in neutral position. Both wrestlers are standing on their feet, and no one has control.
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.
When Woods committed to Penn, his plan was to redshirt his freshman football season while he focused on basketball and academics, and then play on both teams as a sophomore.
Betley operates as one of the top scorers on the team and in the Ivy League. He’s the quiet assassin, the sharpshooter who slowly but surely racks up points.
Brodeur and Rothschild work together to be the engines that power the Red and Blue. With both firing on all cylinders, you’ll be sure to see a lot of their signature handshake, even if you don’t know what it is.