James Blake ’00 didn’t have a chance to react before it ended.
Throughout his soccer career, Pieter Lehrer has done nothing but win.
Looking towards his bench, the Crimson forward pumped his fists in celebration while Eatherton was left picking himself off the floor.
The last time the Harvard men’s basketball team faced off against Northeastern, the year was 2008 and the contest resulted in a double overtime victory for the Huskies.
In Ross Friedman’s 15 years of playing soccer, the jerseys, the coaches, the lineups, and the stadiums have all changed, but one thing has remained the same—his father's relentless support.
At the end-of-season football banquet on November 25, junior defensive back Norman Hayes was named the 141st captain of the Harvard football team for the 2014 season.
After traveling over 4,500 miles to play its last game, the Harvard men’s basketball team’s (7-1) Wednesday tilt against Northeastern (2-5) will provide a change of pace.
No longer a role player, the junior has blossomed into, in the words of coach Tommy Amaker, “our best all-around player.”
The Crimson's Thanksgiving feast continued Sunday as five different skaters scored to extend the team's unbeaten streak.
The Crimson, plagued by turnovers all season, saw the consequences of sloppy play Sunday afternoon, as it fell to Big East power St. John’s.
Though the Crimson had its fair share of chances in its second road game in a string of four straight, Harvard was only able to net one goal and unable to convert on any of its six power-play opportunities.
Harvard now moves on to play Wisconsin-Green Bay on Friday night, marking the first-ever semifinals appearance by an Ivy League team in the tournament's 36-year history.
A sense of déjà vu swept over the Crimson bench. A large lead was once again disappearing, as the team’s cross-town rival began to storm back with an improbable comeback.
Battling from behind for most of the game, No. 20 University of New Hampshire refused to quit, coming back from a 2-0 and then a 3-2 deficit.
Since the inception of the team in 2002, Harvard had never seen sustained success until the Class of 2016 came onto the scene.
The Game may have been the seniors’ final collegiate matchup, but it was a sophomore who stole the show at the Yale Bowl.
Aided by strong performances across event groups, the Harvard men’s swimming and diving team defeated Columbia at Uris Pool on Friday night, extending its perfect record.
Harvard’s 298 offensive yards heading into halftime were nearly double Yale’s output of 174 yards, and the Bulldogs offense, which struggled to put together cohesive drives, did not cross midfield until the second quarter.
Nothing else seems to indicate that Harvard’s run at the top of the Ivy League—and its taming of its biggest rivals—will end anytime soon.
In the end, Korolev simply ran out of room to catch the defending national champion, falling just 0.4 seconds short of being the national runner-up.