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This weekend, the Princeton men’s basketball team (0–2, 0–0 Ivy) boarded a plane and flew across the country, where they were defeated by the University of San Francisco (2–0) 82–72 at the new Chase Center in downtown San Francisco, home of the Golden State Warriors. It was the first men’s college basketball game played at the Warriors’ new arena.
This past weekend, the Princeton Women’s Volleyball Team (15–6 overall, 11–1 Ivy League) beat Harvard (5–16, 3–9 Ivy) and Dartmouth (7–15, 2–10 Ivy) 3–0 in their second meeting of the year. Like the first matchups, the Tigers shut out the Crimson and Big Green in straight sets, as their win streak climbs to nine in a row.
It was 38 degrees in Yankee Stadium. 8:55 remained in the third quarter. Princeton football trailed Dartmouth 20–7. The sky was darkening by the minute. The Tigers were on their way to netting a meager 64 rushing yards to the Big Green’s 252. And it was getting dangerously close to 37 degrees in Yankee Stadium.
No. 8 Princeton field hockey (13–4, 7–0 Ivy) completed an undefeated Ivy League season on Saturday, besting the Pennsylvania Quakers (7–10, 4–3) 3–1.
This past weekend, the No. 7/7 women’s hockey team (5–2 overall, 3–2 ECAC) hosted two familiar Ivy League foes at Baker Rink. On Friday, Harvard (5–0, 5–0) defeated the Tigers 6–2, but Princeton responded and ended the weekend on a high note, beating Dartmouth (1–4–1, 1–3–1) 2–1. While not the start it was hoping for to try to defend its Ivy League title, the Tigers are still very much alive in the race, as all of the teams will play each other a second time still.
Saturday’s game at Yankee Stadium had been scheduled to commemorate Princeton football’s 150th anniversary, but it was Dartmouth that ended the day with a celebration.
The Princeton men’s water polo team is preparing for two games in its home DeNunzio Pool this Saturday, Nov. 9, a day dedicated to celebrating its seniors. These games are the last before the NWPC Tournament from Nov. 22–24 and could be the Tigers’ last home game of the season. Princeton is currently No. 20.
When Princeton football began preparing for its 150th birthday, the initial plan was to schedule a game against Rutgers, Princeton’s opponent in the first-ever college football game in 1869.
In her first three years at Princeton, senior forward Bella Alarie has pretty much done it all. She’s won the Ivy League Rookie of the Year award and two Ivy League Player of the Year awards. She’s broken the program’s single season record for points per game and led Princeton to two consecutive Ivy League regular season and tournament titles.
After a disappointing end to last season, the Princeton men’s basketball team is looking for a return to glory.
Princeton men’s basketball started strong in its season opener but collapsed in the second half, ultimately losing 94–67 at Duquesne.
A strong third quarter powered Princeton women’s basketball to a season-opening 80–47 win over Rider on Tuesday night.
Women’s cross country put up a strong showing this past weekend at the Ivy League Heptagonal (HEPS) Championships in Van Cortlandt Park, finishing fourth. Amassing 90 points across the top five finishers, any of the five scoring Tigers would have needed to surpass just one other runner in the field to finish ahead of second-place finisher Harvard and third-place finisher UPenn, which both accumulated 89 points.
Men’s cross country ran its way to a third-place finish at the Ivy League Heptagonal Championships (HEPS) at Van Cortlandt Park in New York last Friday. Senior captain Conor Lundy, Princeton’s third finisher to cross the line, picked up his fourth consecutive All-Ivy title, making program history.
After a victory over Virginia Tech on Oct. 29, Princeton men’s soccer (10–3–2 overall, 2–1–2 Ivy) stayed home on Saturday, Nov. 2 to play the Cornell Big Red (8–5–2, 1–2–2). A goal from first-year forward Walker Gillespie in the 8th minute was matched by a goal from Cornell midfielder John Scearce in the 67th minute, and the game ended in a 1–1 draw, which left Princeton at third in the Ivy League Men’s Soccer standings.
Princeton’s Senior Day saw women’s soccer (7–6–3, 2–3–1 Ivy League) emerge victorious in their tussle against Cornell (4–9–1, 0–6–0 Ivy) 2–0, securing their second Ivy League win of the season.
Over fall break, No. 7 Field Hockey (12–4, 6–0 Ivy League) posted victories against then No. 14 Harvard (11–4, 5–1 Ivy) and Cornell (9–7, 3–3 Ivy).
Princeton women’s volleyball (13–6 overall, 9–1 Ivy League) went 2–0 this weekend against Cornell (15–4 overall, 8–2 Ivy) and Columbia (11–9 overall, 4–6 Ivy), extending their win streak to 7 matches.
This past weekend, the No. 5 women’s hockey team (4–1–0, 2–1–0 ECAC) traveled to upstate New York to take on Colgate (6–4–1, 1–1–0) and No. 3 Cornell (4–0–0, 2–0–0). The Tigers split the tough road trip, getting a 1–0 victory on Friday night over the Raiders and losing 3–1 on Saturday afternoon against the Big Red.
No. 12 Princeton football (7–0, 4–0 Ivy) won its 17th consecutive game Friday night in Ithaca, defeating Cornell (2–5, 1–3) 21–7 to remain undefeated in the season.