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It’s an event unseen in multiple decades — the men’s basketball team will play its home opener not within the usual confines of Jadwin Gymnasium, but rather in the more centrally located Dillon Gymnasium. The last time the Tigers competed in the space was in January of 1969.
Coming off of an electrifying victory in front of a raucous Princeton crowd, the women’s soccer team looks to continue its success on the road, as it travels to Charlottesville, Va., to take on the University of Southern California Trojans at 4 p.m. on Friday.
After the first weekend of the season, the women’s basketball team continues its streak of success in regular season play,opening 2015-2016 with wins over American University and Duquesne University.
The 2015 season came to a close for the field hockey team this past weekend in the NCAA Tournament, as they took down the Maryland Terrapins this past Saturday and fell to the Syracuse Orange the following day.
About four weeks, ago, at the end of the first half of league play, senior right side hitter Kendall Peterkin said that her team was starting to get into their groove. Seven straight wins later, you might think Peterkin is a bit clairvoyant.
The Princeton field hockey team achieved two huge goals this Saturday: get off the snide against a longtime rival, and take itself deeper into their postseason.
The campaign starts anew for the women’s basketball team, as it opens the season at home against American University on Friday night at 7:00 PM and Duquesne University on Sunday afternoon at 2:00 PM.
Under the brightFridaynight lights of Princeton Stadium, the sprint football team competed in a thriller of a game against Chestnut Hill College in its final contest of the season. For the men of sprint football, however, the game would end in gut-wrenching heartbreak, as the Tigers fell 44-36 in a particularly wild 4thquarter.
Certain things at Princeton seem constant. Problem sets, lack of sleep and a craving for Late Meal. One can probably add one more thing to that list — the Field Hockey team’s constant domination of the Ivy League.
The Naismith Award. A perfect regular season record. The No. 25 ranking going into the season. The program’s first victory in the NCAA Tournament.
For women’s volleyball, Ivy League play lasts 14 games, each one a critical opportunity to help push the team toward an NCAA tournament appearance. Through their first seven showings, however, there seemed far more questions than answers. At 3-4, their odds of making the tournament seemed iffy at best.
From an early age, Chris Young ’02 has seen success upon success in his athletic career, both as a college basketball standout and as a pitching star for Princeton and in the MLB. However, few moments in his career can trump the achievement he earnedSundaynight: the title of World Champion.
They’ve pushed their winning streak to 11 games, but this last game might be the sweetest of them all.
Opening its season on the road, the women’s hockey team made a strong start to the 2015-16 campaign. The team travelled to Erie, Pa. to take down Mercyhurst College, going 2-0 in aFridayand Saturdaydoubleheader.
Beating Harvard teams was a common theme among many Princeton teams this weekend. The Princeton field hockey team managed to get in on the act as well.
On paper, the odds were against them. The men’s soccer team, winless in league play, battling on the road against Harvard, one of two teams still perfect against their Ivy League foes.
The race for first in Ivy League women’s soccer just got a new frontrunner.