The Quakers have gone as the Ivy League representative to the NCAA Tournament five times in program history, all since 2000.
Ten days after a return to in-person classes for fall 2021 was announced, the Quakers moved into Ivy Phase IV and spring sports teams are now being allowed to have in-person competitions against local universities. As shifts towards a post-pandemic college atmosphere occur, we take a look at what the fall will look like on campus.
Parker was disheartened by the cancellation of the Ivy League season this year, but the silver lining is that she will be able to continue her basketball career at the University of Virginia.
Prior to the Ivy League's announcement granting senior student-athletes graduate eligibility, many Penn athletes solidified transfer plans, in hopes of finishing their careers in action rather than on a practice field. The Daily Pennsylvanian checked in with four former Quakers at their new schools.
This year's Quakers won't have an opportunity to rise up through the record books until next season. Today, we take a look back at the top five scorers in Penn women's basketball history.
Built in 1927, the Palestra acquired its name from Greek professor William N. Bates after the ancient Greek term “palæstra,” a rectangular enclosure connected to a gymnasium in which athletes would compete in front of an audience.
Lauren Charlton is certainly no stranger to basketball. The Penn freshman guard has been playing since the age of five alongside her competitive family, and now she’s bringing her skills to the Quakers.
Although judging coaching success is subjective and involves numerous factors, here is a ranking of the top five coaches in Penn history.
Leadership can be embodied in several different forms. For Penn women's basketball freshman Jordan Obi, her leadership takes shape in how she has handled challenges and inspired her teammates.
Penn athletes commonly go on to successful business careers after graduation. We take a look at five who had success both on and off the field.
This year, Ivy League basketball remained sidelined while every other Division I school is pushing through the COVID-19 pandemic to play games as scheduled. For Penn fans and athletes alike, the whole situation is, simply put, frustrating.
Freshman point guard Kemari Reynolds is finally getting a chance to step onto the Palestra floor, and with her final high school season cut short, she is eager to get on the court with her teammates.
Desperate to not let the COVID-19 outbreak keep them from their passions, Penn athletes are returning to practice.
The Quaker fanbase is likely less familiar with assistant coaches Kelly Killion, Ashley Robinson, and Stephanie Carideo. The assistants are often the engine behind practice. From running individual workouts to spearheading recruiting, they take care of much of what happens behind the scenes.
Rimmer is among the Math Department's most beloved professors, but one of his largest claims to fame has nothing to do with differential equations or taking derivatives. Outside the classroom, Rimmer is one of Penn men's basketball's biggest fans and supporters.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Penn women's basketball captain Chrissy DiCindio 15 questions about her sport, her time at Penn, and her life overall. Here's what the senior had to say.
March 10, 2020 was a fateful day for Ivy League athletes, and, as we would later find out, an omen of things to come not only for the sports world, but the planet as a whole.
Although Stanfield has spent most of her semester in Massachusetts, her new coaches and teammates have kept her up to speed.
Regardless of the level of competition, any great team you come across will be led by a great coach. Within the first three years after the creation of Penn women's basketball, the Quakers played without a coach entirely.
Citing concerns regarding the COVID-19 pandemic, the Ivy League has canceled the full winter sports season, league sources confirmed to CBS Sports Thursday evening and the conference announced shortly after.