Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of ' archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
During the 2018 Princeton football season, senior quarterback John Lovett ’19 was a force to be reckoned with. He led the Ivy League in passing touchdowns at 18 and helped his offensive team earn the distinction of the #2 scoring offense in the country. The co-captain led the Tigers to their first perfect season since 1984, concluding the season 10–0.
Last week, the No. 6 women’s hockey team (17–4–1, 12–3–1 ECAC) entered the final push of its season with three road games in five days, played against Quinnipiac (15–10–3, 7–7–2), Yale (13–10–0, 10–6–0), and Brown (3–18–2, 2–13–1). Princeton swept all three games, winning by a combined 9–4 to maintain its position at second in the ECAC standings.
Women’s basketball (15–1, 3–0 Ivy League) posted wins over Dartmouth (7–10, 1–3 Ivy) and Harvard (11–6, 2–2 Ivy) over the weekend to sweep the team’s first Ivy League road trip of the season.
Princeton men’s basketball’s (8—8, 3—0 Ivy League) most complete defensive outing of the season helped propel the Tigers to their third straight Ivy League win.
Senior forwards Bella Alarie and Taylor Baur have participated in many consequential games against Penn during their time at Princeton, including each of the past three Ivy League tournament championships.
The saying goes, “it’s not how you start, but how you finish.” For the Princeton men’s basketball team, these words are becoming more real with each passing game — most recently, a 63–58 win over rival Penn at home.
Sitting in his Jadwin Gym office almost precisely a year ago, head wrestling coach Chris Ayres explained his team’s depth problem.
This coming weekend, the No. 7 women’s hockey team (13–4–0, 8–3–0 ECAC) returns to ECAC play when it travels up north to take on two Ivy League opponents, Dartmouth (5–7–3, 2–4–3) on Friday and No. 9 Harvard (10–4–0, 9–0–0) on Saturday. When these teams met earlier this year in Princeton, the Tigers defeated Dartmouth 2–1 on a late goal and lost to Harvard 6–2, after the Crimson got out to an early 3–0 start before Princeton got on the board.
This season, the Princeton football team had more wins than their in-state rivals have garnered in the past three years combined. Yet despite the calls from local media and a few drunk students clad in orange and black, the Rutgers Scarlet Knights have refused to schedule a non-conference game against the Tigers.
After more than a year of undercover investigations by University officials, 17 intramural athletes were suspended by Campus Recreation on Tuesday for doping. The announcement sent shockwaves rippling through campus, cast the future of dozens of teams into doubt, and thrust the demanding world of intramural sports under intense, unwelcome scrutiny.
Princeton Athletics is launching a new initiative to boost student attendance at Princeton sporting events: adding study carrels to the stands at its sporting facilities.
In the first season of head coach Carla Berube’s tenure, Princeton women’s basketball has put together an impressive non-conference resume.
On Saturday, Jan. 4, junior guard Ryan Schwieger had 27 points, sophomore guard Jaelin Llewellyn had 18 points and 14 rebounds, and junior center Richmond Aririguzoh put up 15 points and 10 boards as Princeton (5–8, 1–0 Ivy League) opened Ivy League play with a 78–64 win at Penn (7–5, 0–1). The Tigers were in control throughout, as they never trailed. For the Quakers, Jordan Dingle lead the way with 21 points, and Devon Goodman chipped in 16 points, five boards, and seven assists.
A compilation of Princeton Athletics’ favorite album covers.
The Daily Princetonian spoke with members of 10 varsity athletic teams about their music selection during games, warmups, practices, and in the locker room. Whether for a sport played on a field, on a court, on the ice, or in the water, each team follows its own unique traditions and must-play songs.
Demetra Yancopoulos ’22 wants you to drop the modifier.
On the night when former Princeton basketball star Devin Cannady was in attendance to watch this year’s team, his absence on the floor was most apparent. Cannady hit a game-winning fadeaway three-pointer for Princeton at Monmouth just last year. Now, 381 days later, the Tigers would lose in similarly heartbreaking fashion.
Senior forward and two-time Ivy League Player of the Year Bella Alarie has missed the entirety of four of Princeton women’s basketball’s first nine games due to injuries. The Tigers have won all of them.
The illusion of social progress often attributed to Europe has been steadily challenged by a number of racist incidents in the arena of European soccer. Though this is not a new phenomenon (and is certainly not confined to Europe), a recent slew of fan abuse toward players of color will hopefully compel soccer institutions to get serious about the problem.
Head wrestling coach Chris Ayres has a vision.