On Princeton’s court, Alarie inevitably finds herself at the center of plays and of attention. Her summer provided her with an entirely new on-court experience.
Associate head wrestling coach Joe Dubuque was a two-time national champion. He earned All-American status on a torn ACL and has helped oversee Princeton wrestling’s meteoric rise. His motto? All in.
Cameron Porter ’16 didn’t think he’d play college soccer. He graduated from Princeton as the NCAA’s top scorer and became a folk hero of major league soccer.
Check out a recap of this weekend’s games!
In the first instalment of Once a Tiger, ultramarathoner Clare Gallagher ‘14 discusses athletics, activism, and the ethics of working on Wall Street.
“I’ve gone through hell to get to this moment,” said head wrestling coach Christopher Ayres. “I’m getting chills. I mean, this is surreal. This is a dream come true. This is – I think – the greatest turnaround college athletics has ever seen.”
A historic day for Princeton wrestling ended on a bitter note. Patrick Glory, Patrick Brucki, and Matthew Kolodzik secured All-American status but fell into the consolation bracket.
As the first day of the NCAA tournament progressed, the stratification of Princeton’s team became more pronounced. For only the second time in program history, the Tigers ended the day with three wrestlers in the quarterfinals. Monday, Stefanik, and Parker were not so lucky. Their seasons — and their dreams of All-American status — ended with the day.
Two weeks ago, six Princeton wrestlers qualified for the NCAA tournament. On Thursday at noon in the Pittsburgh PPG Arena, each of them will begin his three-day quest for glory.
After a third-place finish at the EIWA championships, including individual wins for Patrick Brucki and Patrick Glory, Princeton wrestling will send six wrestlers to Pittsburgh for the NCAA championships next week