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Men’s basketball (12–7, 4–2 Ivy) lost both games on their road trip this weekend, defeated by Yale University (15–4, 5–1 Ivy) on Friday night 74–60 and by Brown University (14–8, 2–4 Ivy) on Saturday 78–70. The Tigers entered the weekend in first place and undefeated in the Ivy League, but emerged tied for second with three other teams and their first losses of conference play.
This weekend, the No. 5 ranked women’s hockey team (16–3–5, 14–1–3 ECAC) clinched this year’s Ivy League title with a win over Brown (5–18–2, 2–14–2) on Friday night. This is the team’s eighth Ivy League championship, its first since the 2015–2016 season, and Head Coach Cara Morey’s first in her tenure as Princeton’s head coach. Princeton still leads the ECAC by three points thanks to its sweep, Clarkson’s loss on Saturday, and Cornell’s tie on Saturday.
Junior forward Bella Alarie walked away from Friday night’s game against Yale (14–6 overall, 4–1 Ivy) with her fourth consecutive double-double, 38 points, six steals, three blocks, and the honor of becoming the 25th woman in Princeton’s history to score 1,000 points. But her outstanding performance was still not enough to deliver a win for her team; the game ended in a 96–86 overtime loss for Princeton (10–9, 2–2).
Less than a month after he was suspended for violating team rules, men’s basketball standout Devin Cannady ’19 resumed play this weekend as the Tigers took on Yale and Brown.
Men’s basketball (12—5 overall, 4—0 Ivy), currently in first place and undefeated in the Ivy League, will play Yale (13—4, 3—1) and Brown (13—7, 1—3) this weekend in what will be a crucial test to its Ivy League domination.
Princeton’s women’s basketball (10–8 overall, 2–1 Ivy) will be facing Yale (13–6, 3–1) and Brown (9–11, 1–3) in Jadwin Gym during its alumnae weekend Friday, Feb. 8 and Saturday, Feb. 9. After coming off of a successful and, for some, a record breaking weekend against Cornell and Columbia, the women are looking to sweep their conference opponents this weekend.
Even for the most devoted of NFL fans, Super Bowl LIII was hard to watch. Sunday night’s game pitted the young Los Angeles Rams – known for their balanced offense and play-making defense – against the undying dynasty that is the New England Patriots. It was poised to be an exciting matchup; the day of the game, the over-under on the game’s total points stood at 56.
In the midst of a successful indoor season, Princeton Women’s Track and Field is showing promise of capturing the 2019 Ivy League Indoor Track and Field title.
After a two-week break from competition, wrestling (6–5, 2–0 Ivy) began its busy weekend with dominating victories against Harvard University (1–7, 1–5 EIWA) and Brown University (4–6, 2–5 EIWA). But in a battle for the unofficial New Jersey state wrestling title, the team fared worse, falling to Rutgers University (9–5, 2–3 Big 10) by just one point.
Men’s ice hockey (6–13–2, 4–9–1 ECAC) capped off Intersession with a road trip through New York, playing at St. Lawrence University (4–21–1) and No. 9 Clarkson University (18–8). Though the Tigers fell in both matches, it was a record-setting weekend for senior forward Ryan Kuffner.
Junior forward Bella Alarie’s 45-point performance in Friday afternoon’s win over Columbia (5–12 overall, 1–3 Ivy League) puts her in impressive company. She set the women’s basketball program record for points and became the second player in Princeton basketball history to score at least that many. The other? Bill Bradley ’65.
This weekend, the No. 5 ranked women’s hockey team (14–3–5 overall, 12–1–3 ECAC) had its unbeaten streak broken at 20 games with a loss to No. 4 Clarkson (13–3–0, 22–5–1). The streak was the longest in program history and the longest in the nation this season. Princeton, which hadn’t lost since October, still leads the ECAC because of its win over Cornell, though both have 27 points. Clarkson is in third with 26 followed by Colgate in fourth with 22, all through 16 games.
Men’s basketball vs Wesley, @ Columbia and @ Cornell: W 91–62, W 55–43, W 70–61 OT
Friday’s win over Columbia (6–11, 1–2 Ivy) wasn’t the prettiest game ever played, but Princeton (11–5, 3–0) will certainly take it.
This week, the No. 4 ranked women’s hockey team (13–2–5, 11–0–3 ECAC) will look to extend its eighteen-game undefeated streak, the longest stretch in program history and longest in the nation this season, at home against Penn State (10–10–5), its last non-conference opponent, on Tuesday, St. Lawrence (12–11–3, 7–5–2) on Friday, and No. 5 Clarkson (20–5–1, 11–3–0) on Saturday. Over 14 games, Princeton leads the ECAC by two points over Cornell and three points over Clarkson. These will be Princeton’s first games this season against St. Lawrence and Clarkson, respectively; wins over both would help move them closer to an ECAC title.
Men’s basketball standout Devin Cannady ’19 has been arrested after he allegedly swung at a Department of Public Safety officer in Wawa early morning on Friday, Jan. 18, according to The Trentonian.
The last time Princeton men’s hockey (currently 6–11–2, 4–7–1 ECAC) beat Harvard (7–5–3, 4–4–2), its senior leaders, including forwards Max Véronneau, Ryan Kuffner, and Alex Riche, weren’t on the team. Friday night, those seniors played a critical role in the team’s 4–2 home win, the first over the Crimson since 2013.
One week after beating Penn (10–6, 0–2 Ivy) in overtime to open Ivy League play, Princeton (9–5, 2–0) defeated the Quakers again, this time at the Palestra in a 62–53 defensive struggle.
Princeton wrestling had never produced a champion at the Chicago-based Ken Kraft Midlands Championships. They left this year’s tournament with two.
This weekend, the No. 5 women’s hockey team (12–2–4 overall, 10–0–2 ECAC) will look to take its sixteen-game unbeaten streak, the longest in program history and longest active in the nation, on the road to No. 4 Cornell (8–1–4, 6–1–1) on Friday at 3:00 p.m. and No. 9 Colgate (11–6–3, 5–2–1) on Saturday at 3 p.m. Cornell currently sits second behind Princeton in the ECAC Hockey Standings with Colgate in fourth. Friday evening’s game against Cornell will have big implications for the national standings, the winner of the Ivy League title, and the winner of the ECAC title.