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Women’s soccer (11–4–2, 5–1–1 Ivy) fell to the Texas Tech Red Raiders (14–5–2, 5–3–1 conf.) last Friday evening 0–3 in the first round of the NCAA Division I tournament. After clinching the Ivy League title in the season finale against Penn, the Tigers secured the only tournament slot from the League.
Men’s water polo (16–10, 6–4 conference) will begin the Northeast Water Polo Conference tournament this Friday at 2 p.m. when they face Iona College (6–25, 0–10). If they win, they will play the No. 2 seeded Saint Francis College on Saturday afternoon.
This past weekend, the women’s hockey team (4–2–2 overall, 3–0–1 ECAC Hockey) traveled up to Syracuse, N.Y., to take on the Syracuse Orange (4–7–1) in two games. In the first game, on Saturday, a close affair ended in a 1–1 tie after overtime. The game started quickly with each team scoring its goal in the first period, before the goalies turned into stonewalls defending the net. The Tigers’ sophomore goalie Rachel McQuigge was under pressure all game and played well, racking up 30 saves over the course of the game.
Last season, a showdown in the ECAC quarterfinals saw the Tigers (3–0–1 ECAC Hockey, 3–1–1 overall) down their conference foe Union (3–3–0, 7–3–1) as part of a miraculous run to the ECAC tournament title. Looking to extract revenge against Princeton, the No. 12 Dutchmen were turned away once again by the Tigers after junior defenseman Derek Topatigh scored in overtime to give Princeton a 4–3 win.
On Sunday, No. 4 Princeton field hockey posted a dramatic comeback win over No. 6 Harvard to reach the NCAA Final Four. On Friday, the Tigers topped No. 13 Virginia as they played host to the NCAA Tournament’s early rounds. It will be Princeton’s second trip to the Final Four in three years.
On a cold, windy, and even snowy Saturday afternoon at the Yale Bowl, Princeton picked off Yale — literally — to clinch a share of the 2018 Ivy League title and the first bonfire since 2013. Three Princeton players rushed for more than 100 yards, the defense forced four interceptions, and Princeton cruised to a 59–43 win over Yale, the highest score ever for the two teams in their historic rivalry.
At the Yale Bowl in New Haven, CT, football is one half away from its first bonfire since 2013. Princeton (8–0, 5–0 Ivy) leads Yale (5–3, 3–2) at halftime 42–14.
Last season the Tigers proved they were the best of the Ivy League. With only two conference losses, the women’s basketball team capped its domination of the league with a 63–34 victory over Penn, suffocating the Quakers on defense and snatching the Ivy League trophy from them.
The NCAA’s most equally matched league is set for another tightly contested year as Harvard, Yale, Princeton, and even Penn get set to compete for the top spot in the Ivy League.
The men’s soccer team pulled out another clutch performance in a thrilling overtime win against Ivy League rival Penn. The Tigers now stand atop the league tables with a shot at the Ivy League title and the league’s automatic NCAA bid. In their way is Columbia — the Lions are one point back in second place heading into the final conference match of the season, making for a heated title race.
Princeton men’s hockey (1–1–1) began ECAC action this weekend with a win over Dartmouth on Friday and a draw with Harvard on Saturday. The Tigers, who are currently ranked 18th in the country, defeated Dartmouth 7–1 in Hanover, aided by a four-point performance from senior forward Alex Riche. Senior forward Ryan Kuffner and senior defender Joshua Teves also delivered impressive performances, each recording three points. Teves, who currently has 70 career points, moved into second place on the all-time scoring list for Princeton defenders with his performance on Saturday. Only Cliff Abrecht sits above him, with 101 points scored from 1982 to 1986.
It’s an exciting time to be a Princeton football fan. Last Saturday, Nov. 3, the Tigers took down Dartmouth 14–9 in a thrilling showdown of unbeaten teams. This Saturday, Princeton plays Yale for a chance to earn a bonfire and secure at least a share of the Ivy League title. Here’s a list of takeaways from the Dartmouth game and things to think about before the Yale game.
Women’s soccer (11–3–2 overall, 5–1–1 Ivy) edged out Penn (13–2–1 overall, 5–1–1 Ivy) on Saturday 1–0, earning the Tigers the title of co-champion of the Ivy League and securing a berth to the NCAA Division I Tournament. This is the second year in a row that the team has won the conference and advanced to the tournament.
The women’s volleyball team showed their strength over their Ivy League competitors this past weekend, facing Columbia on Friday and Cornell on Saturday and settling the weekend 2–0.
On Saturday, No. 5 Princeton field hockey (13–4, 6–1 Ivy) finished up its regular season schedule with a 3–2 comeback win over the Penn Quakers. It was also Senior Day for the Class of 2019. The team honored seniors Nicole Catalino, Jane Donio-Enscoe, Annabeth Donovan, Sarah Holland, Casey Swezey, Sophia Tornetta, and Elise Wong prior to the match.
After its road trip to Madison, Wis., to take on the No. 1 Wisconsin Badgers, Princeton women’s ice hockey came home for four games over the past two weekends against Ivy League opponents. The Tigers (3–2–1 overall, 3–0–1 Ivy League) were unbeaten in these four games — beating Yale (0–4, 0–4), Brown (5–2, 2–2), and Dartmouth (1–4, 0–3) and tying Harvard (2–3–1, 1–1—1). In its three victories, Princeton outscored its opponents 15–4, scoring at least four goals in all three games and conceding an average of 1.33.
The Princeton Tigers (8–0 overall, 5–0 Ivy League) defeated the previously unbeaten Dartmouth Big Green (7–1, 4–1) 14–9 Saturday afternoon at Powers Field.
No. 17 Princeton’s (7–0 overall, 4–0 Ivy League) game Saturday against Cornell (3–4, 2–2) had the appearance of a classic “trap” game for the undefeated Tigers. Sandwiched in Princeton’s schedule between a hard-fought win against rival Harvard (3–4, 1–3) and a looming showdown against fellow Ivy unbeaten No. 20 Dartmouth (7–0, 4–0), Cornell entered the weekend playing better than their 3–3 record indicated, with losses against strong FCS opponents and stellar performances in recent weeks. It became quickly evident that Princeton would not fall for the trap. Instead, spectators saw the biggest blowout in a Princeton season full of lopsided wins. On a cold, rainy day, Princeton’s defense forced three interceptions in just the first quarter, its offense scored 45 first-half points, and the Tigers cruised to a 66–0 win.
After a tough workout, long run, or stellar race, men’s cross country head coach Jason Vigilante often repeats a phrase to his team: “We’re right where we want to be.” Going into the Heptagonal Championship, this sentiment holds up.
Capturing the 2018 Heptagonal Championships title on Oct. 27 is not far-fetched for this year’s women’s cross country roster. The team has worked its way into the national NCAA rankings, currently standing at No. 30. The only other Ivy League team nationally ranked is No. 20 Columbia; Yale and Dartmouth received votes, but are not ranked.