The women’s ice hockey team is ready for the Black Out.
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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.
Princeton women’s volleyball (16–7 overall, 12–2 Ivy) split the weekend with a win against Brown (13–10, 5–7) and a tough, yet thrilling, loss to Yale (15–7, 11–2) to give them the Ivy League championship, split with Yale.
After a tough home stand last weekend, the No. 8/8 women’s hockey team (7–2–0 overall, 5–2–0 ECAC) headed to upstate New York to take on Union (2–9–1, 2–3–0 ECAC) and RPI (0–12–1, 0–6–0 ECAC). On Friday, the Tigers started slow but responded quickly and ended up dominating the Dutchwomen winning 7–2. Princeton continued its strong road presence defeating the Engineers 4–1.
Princeton women’s basketball (4–0) overcame injuries to its two best players to win 67–53 against Florida Gulf Coast (3–1) at Jadwin on Sunday afternoon and remain unbeaten on the season.
No. 9 Field Hockey (15–4, 7–0 Ivy) upset the second-ranked UConn Huskies on Sunday afternoon in Storrs, Conn. to advance to the NCAA Final Four. The 2–0 victory was the sweetest form of revenge for the Tigers, who lost to the Huskies in overtime at home in September.
Men’s hockey (1–3–2, 0–3–1 ECAC) lost in overtime on Saturday night after Union College (3–11–0, 2–4–0 ECAC) scored with 15.4 seconds left in the sudden death period. The Tigers scored first in the game after junior defender Matthew Thom knocked one in a few minutes into the second period. During a power play later in the second period, Union tied the game 1–1, after sophomore forward Christian O’Neill was sent to the penalty box for slashing.
In their four years on the team Princeton football’s seniors have won two Ivy titles, gone on a 17-game winning streak, and blown out plenty of opponents. After all that success, Saturday’s lopsided loss against Yale on Senior Day was certainly not the farewell to Princeton Stadium they wanted.
One of the most important attributes for any sports team is the ability to bounce back after a tough loss. This Saturday, Princeton football (7–1, 4–1 Ivy) will have to hope its skill in that area hasn’t gotten too rusty.
It’s a Wednesday morning, 06:47 a.m., 27 degrees outside. Kanye West’s “Stronger” blasts over the Jadwin Gymnasium speakers. Twenty-five runners — with mostly matching uniforms, mostly matching crewcuts, mostly matching gaits — have settled into a rhythm.
Three games into the season, Princeton men’s basketball (0–3) is still looking for answers.
After four away games, the Princeton men’s hockey team (1–2–1, 0–2–0 ECAC) will return to the Hobey Baker Rink this Friday to play against Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and Union College in its first home games of the season.
On Tuesday, Oct. 29, the NCAA’s top governing board unanimously voted that it would “permit students participating in athletics the opportunity to benefit from the use of their name, image and likeness in a manner consistent with the collegiate model.” The rationale taken was that college sports must provide additional flexibility and “continue to support college sports as a part of higher education.”
This Sunday in Washington, D.C., Princeton women’s basketball (2–0 overall, 0–0 Ivy) decisively defeated George Washington University (1–1) 75–50. This win made it two victories in two games played for new head coach Carla Berube.
Senior goalie Natalie Grossi of women’s soccer broke the Ivy League record — men’s and women’s — for all-time shutouts earlier this year during Princeton’s 1–0 win over Dartmouth. The game put her career total clean sheets at 30, breaking the previous record of 29 held by Dartmouth’s Kristin Luckenbill. Grossi extended her total to 31 after the team’s final game this season against Penn.
This weekend, the Princeton men’s basketball team (0–2, 0–0 Ivy) boarded a plane and flew across the country, where they were defeated by the University of San Francisco (2–0) 82–72 at the new Chase Center in downtown San Francisco, home of the Golden State Warriors. It was the first men’s college basketball game played at the Warriors’ new arena.