When Penn men’s basketball stepped on the court for its first practice of the 1969-70 season, excitement was high.
Through Week 6 of the NFL, Penn football alumni are looking to make solid impacts in the NFL. As teams continue to toil with the effects of the coronavirus, we check in on Penn alumni in the league.
Projected to finish fourth in the Ivy League that year, the Quakers were ready to start their revenge tour after only losing to undefeated Harvard in the season prior.
Like many of Penn’s teams currently, golf is still in Phase 0, which means all athletes must practice on their own. This scenario poses both mental and physical challenges for the Quakers.
The team is currently living in off-campus homes among teammates of the same class, including the freshmen. However, a complete team reunion has yet to occur.
We took a deep dive into the illustrious history of the Red and Blue football and put together an all-time Penn offense.
1966 earned its place as one of the most eventful years in Penn men’s basketball history. The Red and Blue won the university’s first-ever official Ivy League championship.
Bowling was among the earliest sports offered by Penn, closely tied with the construction of one of the most prominent buildings on campus.
Although the team is still in Phase 0, meaning that the athletes must practice on their own, many are still putting in lots of work for their seasons ahead.
The Red and Blue started the season still excited about their Ivy League title the previous year, and they followed it up with a second consecutive championship under coach Ray Priore.
As four Penn alumni are navigating their way through this unprecedented NFL season, we take a look at how they are doing through Week 5.
Coming into the 2012 season, expectations were lower, as the Quakers were projected to finish second in the league behind Harvard, but they defied odds to claim the outright title.
Coming off a 2019 season in which the Quakers won the Ivy League Championship and won their first NCAA Tournament game in over 30 years, hopes were high for an even better 2020.
“We weren’t gonna let Cornell stop us from winning an Ivy League Championship,” then-junior running back Brian Schoenauer said. And the Quakers didn't.
In light of major events disrupting Division I athletics due to COVID-19, Calhoun has been at the forefront of decisions reshaping the future of collegiate sports and their return to play.
Though Penn football won't take the field until at least January 2021, four Penn football alumni have been making their mark in the NFL this season.
Pearsall believes that if the season is to go forward, it will mainly consist of dual meets, which are one-on-one meets between two schools within the EIWA.
A two-season sport, women's rowing has come off a canceled spring semester and is now in the midst of a canceled fall season.
Capped by a 90-yard scoop and score by junior linebacker Donald Panciello, the Quakers defeated the Wildcats, 24-13, in what was the program's first win under new coach Ray Priore.
Coming in just after Penn students were sent home for the semester, Schamun did not expect the transition to her first-ever head coaching position to be traditional.