The 7-2 victory over Penn gave the Crimson its 17th national title, tied for the most in the history of collegiate women’s squash.
On Wednesday, the Bob Kiphuth Trophy—the award given to the winner of the men’s Ivy League Swimming and Diving Championships—arrived at Blodgett Pool. After four days of competition, it will be staying in Cambridge for the next year.
This weekend, adding to an era of dominance that precedes even the most senior members of the squad, the Crimson traveled to the NYC Armory in New York and handedly brought home a fifth consecutive crown. While the women’s team dashed the next closest competitor, Penn, by 19.67 points to claim first place, the men placed sixth, falling one spot from their 2016 finish of fifth.
After a disheartening 57-52 loss at Yale., Harvard bounced back with a triumph over the Brown.
The Crimson conceded three goals in the final four minutes before falling in overtime.
The Crimson finished in 11th place out of the 16 EISA teams competing at the event hosted by Bates College.
The No. 19 Crimson failed to keep pace with the undefeated Tigers after a 5-5 tie early in the fourth quarter.
The defeat came in five sets against Princeton, while the victory came in a Saturday sweep of NJIT.
Harvard rode a hot start in its home-opener to overcome the late-charging Massachusetts Minutemen by a score of 11-7. The Crimson has now won three consecutive games against Massachusetts, its longest streak since 1984.
The Harvard icemen, already owners of a 2017 Beanpot championship and an Ivy League title, may need a new shelf on their trophy case after this regular season.
The four veterans—co-captains Siyani Chambers and Corbin Miller, along with forward Zena Edosomwan and guard Matt Fraschilla—took the floor at tip-off and gave Harvard a lead it would never relinquish.
A 6-3 win over St. Lawrence paired with a tie between Union and Cornell at Lynah Rink means that the Harvard men’s hockey team has won a share of its first ECAC regular-season championship since 1994.
You couldn’t have written it better for the Harvard men’s basketball team’s four seniors. Playing in their last game at Lavietes Pavilion, the Crimson’s four seniors wrote themselves a storybook ending against Brown on Saturday night.
Freshmen Bryce Aiken and Seth Towns and senior center Zena Edosomwan led the Crimson to a 46-point second half. The season sweep over the Bulldogs was Harvard’s first since the 2012-2013 campaign.
Currently one-point behind Union (33 points), the Crimson (32 points) must win and receive help from Ivy League rival Cornell to capture the ECAC regular-season championship.
One year after Clarkson swept Harvard in the schools’ two-game season series, the Crimson set the record straight Friday night with its second win of the season over the Green and Gold—a 4-1 triumph at the Bright-Landry Hockey Center.
In front of 2,195 fans donning Crimson and waving Zena Edosomwan fat heads, Harvard defeated Yale, 77-64. The home team was led by freshmen guard Bryce Aiken and Seth Towns, who had 22 and 18 points, respectively.
The sports section of the Yale Daily News—a newspaper, we think—recently published a piece with the following title—By the Numbers: Counting Yale’s Losses. We’re well aware counting isn’t necessarily a strong suit for students down in New Haven, but losing isn’t the kind of thing you’d want to advertise either.
The fall has Harvard-Yale. The winter culminates in the madness of March. While the spring lacks a signature event, this 2017 season brings four teams with compelling storylines. Follow softball, baseball, men's lacrosse, and women's lacrosse as the teams vie for Ivy success and individual glory.
Recruiting has played a huge part in the team’s improvement. Since 2011, head coach Lisa Miller has brought on 28 high school All-Americans. In 2014, the team’s incoming freshmen—now seniors—were ranked the seventh-best recruiting class in the nation.
During her sophomore season, the attacker suffered a torn ACL and MCL. Even so, Romeo has been the team’s top scorer and an All-Ivy player in each of her three years.
A top-heavy Harvard roster graduated 15 seniors in 2016—a class that included two Ivy League First Teamers and a nominee for the Tewaaraton Award, which recognizes the top collegiate player. In the wake of this mass exodus, the 2017 Crimson has mighty shoes to fill.