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On Monday, junior quarterback Quinn Epperly was named to the Walter Payton Award Watch List. The Sports Network, one of the world’s largest sports information wire services, presents the major awards in the NCAA Football Championship Subdivision, also known as FCS, at the end of each season.
In an interview at the beginning of the school year, Penn President Amy Gutmann spoke to the state of Quaker athletics.
The football team is in the City of Brotherly Love this weekend looking to spoil Penn's Homecoming game at Franklin Field.
Throughout the week, Sports Editor Stephen Wood exchanged emails with Ian Wenik of the Daily Pennsylvanian about the upcoming Princeton-Penn football game. Here's how their conversation went:
Stephen Wood, The Daily Princetonian Sports Editor: I'll start off: what do you think caused that debacle last weekend?
Last season, the football team took the field against Penn trying to keep its hopes of an Ivy League title alive, only to have them dashed by the eventual champions.
With three games left in the season, several teams could still win the Ivy League title. It all depends on Princeton, however, as the Tigers have surged back to relevance and now control their own destiny.
After being named the Sports Network FCS National Offensive Player of the Week and Ivy League Offensive Player of the Week following his record-breaking performance in Princeton’s triple-overtime 51-48 win over Harvard last weekend, junior quarterback Quinn Epperly continued to break records.
After a huge win in Harvard and having won five straight games, the Tigers return to host the Cornell Big Red.
Princeton football beat Harvard in Cambridge in dramatic fashion, with a touchdown pass in the third overtime period giving the Tigers a 51-48 win. Associate Photography Editor Conor Dube photographed the game.
The football team needed a touchdown to win. As Princeton was losing to Harvard at the tail end of a wild game, junior quarterback Quinn Epperly looked for senior receiver Roman Wilson in the corner of the end zone, and as Wilson came down, he sealed an improbable victory.
If that sounds more like the end of last year’s Princeton-Harvard game than a recap of this year’s, that is because the end of this year’s game was eerily similar.
Unbeaten in the Ivy League, the football team is in Cambridge to take on undefeated No. 22 Harvard.
Earlier this week, Sports Editor Stephen Wood and Jacob D. H. Feldman, Football Beat Writer of The Harvard Crimson, exchanged emails about the upcoming Princeton-Harvard football game.
The football team will travel to Cambridge this weekend hoping to repeat one of the greatest upsets in Princeton history.
After an abysmal first quarter where nothing seemed to be going in its favor, the football team got some momentum going in the second quarter and went on to score 39 unanswered points to defeat Brown 39-17 Saturday.
The night game was only the fifth time Brown (3-2 overall, 0-2 Ivy League) had put up its portable lights at Brown Stadium for a night contest.
The Tigers (4-1, 2-0) came into the game fourth in the nation in scoring, but they went down 17-0 to start the game on a few botched special teams plays and a 71-yard touchdown run by Bears running back John Spooney.
However, it all changed when junior quarterback Quinn Epperly hit a 24-yard pass down the middle of the field to junior receiver Connor Kelley to begin the first real drive of the night for the Tiger offense.
The Tigers (3-1 overall, 1-0 Ivy League) will play their final six games of the season against Ivy League opponents, starting with a trip to Providence to face Brown (3-1, 0-1) this weekend.
At 6 feet 4 inches and 205 pounds, with a rocket arm and laser-like accuracy between the numbers, freshman quarterback Chad Kanoff looks the part of a prototypical pocket passer.
In fact, his scouting report is eerily similar to that of current Indianapolis Colts starter Andrew Luck, who was a highly anticipated quarterback prospect when he entered Stanford in 2008 and was drafted first overall during the 2012 NFL draft after a stellar college career.
Like Luck, Kanoff is an “excellent athlete for the position” and has “consistent mechanics and production” with “good size and the frame to really bulk up to become a real presence,” according to ESPN.com.
The similarities between the two quarterbacks coming out of high school are undeniable.
Almost halfway through the season, six of the eight Ivy League teams are at or above .500, and at least half the league still has legitimate championship hopes.
The football team continued its best season in recent memory Saturday, pulling through in the second half to overcome Lafayette by a score of 42-26.