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The Princeton women’s squash team will face St. Lawrence at home this weekend in their last match before the new year. The Tigers are currently undefeated with a record of 4–0. According to the College Squash Association’s College Squash Rankings, Princeton women’s squash is presently ranked third in the country behind No. 2 Trinity College and No. 1 Harvard University.
With the men’s basketball season in full swing, here’s how the other seven Ancient Eight teams are faring in non-conference play.
The Princeton men’s hockey team (1–5–3 overall, 0–4–2 ECAC) traveled to Belfast, Northern Ireland, over Thanksgiving break to play in the Friendship Four, an international hockey tournament that began as a celebration of the sister city relationship between Boston and Belfast.
On Sunday, the No. 6 women’s hockey team (9–2–0 overall, 7–2–0 ECAC) defeated a group of professional hockey players from the Professional Women’s Hockey Players Association (PWHPA) in an exhibition game 2–1. The PWHPA group included former Princeton player Kelsey Koelzer ’17 and Amanda Kessel, a gold medalist with the U.S. team in the 2018 Olympics. Koelzer, Kessel, and teammate Melissa Samoskevich also belonged to the U.S. women’s national team that won gold at the World Championship in 2019.
Sophomore guards Jaelin Llewellyn and Ryan Schwieger each dropped 17 points as Princeton (1–5) picked up its first win of the season 87–77 at Bucknell (3–6).
Princeton women’s basketball improved to a 6–1 season record Sunday afternoon, after earning a 76–44 win over St. Francis Brooklyn (2–5).
This past Saturday, two Tigers representing the men’s and women’s cross country teams took part in the NCAA Championships in Terre Haute, Ind. Facing brutally cold and rainy conditions on a mud-soaked grass course, senior Conor Lundy and junior Melia Chittenden battled against the fiercest competition from across the country.
This past weekend, the No. 8/8 women’s hockey team (9–2–0 overall, 7–2–0 ECAC) hosted No. 5/5 Clarkson (10–2–4, 3–1–2 ECAC) on Friday night in Princeton’s annual Black Out Baker game and Saint Lawrence (5–6–3, 1–3–1 ECAC) on Saturday afternoon. The Tigers swept the weekend, defeating the Golden Knights 2–1 and the Saints 6–2.
Princeton’s men’s water polo team (16–15, 7–3 NWPC) played two strong games at the Northeast Water Polo Conference championship tournament. With last year’s conference win, the Tigers have received five conference titles and were hoping to win back-to-back conference championships for the first time in Princeton history.
On Saturday Nov. 30, 2018, in Lehigh University’s Leeman-Turner Arena, the unranked underdogs of Princeton wrestling took down a powerhouse: the No. 8 Mountain Hawks.
No. 9 Princeton field hockey (16–5) fell to No.1-ranked, defending national champions North Carolina (23–0) in the NCAA National Championship game on Sunday afternoon, by a score of 6–1.
Junior Clare Lenihan put the icing on top of an incredible season with the game-winning kill for the women’s volleyball team — one that punched its ticket to the NCAA tournament.
After two consecutive losses put a damper on a season with a 7–0 start, Princeton football (8–2, 5–2 Ivy) managed to finish the year the way it wanted. On Saturday, in Philadelphia, the Tigers scored 28 unanswered points and rushed for 283 yards to triumphs 28–7 over rival Penn (5–5, 3–4 Ivy).
No. 9 Princeton field hockey (16–4, 7–0 Ivy) has advanced to the National Championship game after upsetting No. 4 Virginia (18–5, 4–2 ACC) in the Final Four on Friday night in Winston Salem, North Carolina.
The women’s ice hockey team is ready for the Black Out.
This coming weekend, Nov. 22–24, the Princeton men’s water polo team will compete in the Northeast Water Polo Conference Championship. There will be seven games throughout the weekend, played by six teams: sixth-seed Iona College (6–21 overall, 0–10 conference), fifth-seed Massachusetts Institute of Technology (10–13, 2–8), fourth-seed St. Francis Brooklyn College (18–12, 5–5), third-seed Brown University (20–11, 6–4), second-seed Princeton University (15–14, 7–3), and first-seed Harvard University (27–0, 10–0). The games will take place at MIT in Cambridge, Mass.
Princeton women’s basketball (4–1 overall, 0–0 Ivy League) first loss couldn’t have come in a more thrilling fashion. Despite a buzzer-beater at the end of regulation to send the game into overtime, as well as several chances at the end of overtime to force double overtime, Princeton fell 77–75 to Iowa (3–1) on Wednesday night.
Princeton wrestling spent last year urging its fans and its doubters to #GetIn: to buy into its program, to hop on board before it became hopping on the bandwagon.
It isn’t hard to find the biggest eaters on campus. Whether it’s at a dining hall or in an eating club, they show up in droves — and they bring their appetites. As they thread their way to empty tables, they balance multiple plates piled high with food, ready to sit down for an hour and feast away.
In terms of record, it’s hard to imagine a better start to Carla Berube’s tenure as the head coach of Princeton women’s basketball (4–0). Through four games, the Tigers remain undefeated, with three of their four wins coming by double digits.