The 76-27 loss to the University of Virginia (11-0) is the worst that the Crimson has suffered under the tenure of head coach Tommy Amaker. In the first half, where the Crimson scored just eight points, Harvard made five percent of its field goals—a figure lower than the school’s 5.6 percent admissions rate.
While the shots may not have fallen in Harvard Men's Basketball 76-27 drubbing at the hands of Virginia, one thing likely fell after the loss—the likelihood of the Ivy League getting two bids to the NCAA Tournament in March.
Although players have just concluded their exams, Harvard is still yet to take its toughest test: a matchup against the No. 5/6 University of Virginia Cavaliers in Charlottseville Sunday.
With the game tied at 65-apiece and 22 seconds left in regulation, Harvard women’s basketball coach Kathy Delaney-Smith called a timeout to set up the final possession against a tough Northeastern squad.
The Ivy League was no longer for the Bulldogs’ taking. The Crimson was now in on the fight.
Our time as Sports Chairs has been shaped entirely by the people around us whose stories we try to tell every day. It’s the injured but headstrong team captain, the bench player who sinks a gamewinner, the coach who’s been here since before either of us were born, the hardworking photographer, and the managing editor who puts up with our antics every day.
Harvard hasn’t played since its 5-2 win at Quinnipiac on Dec. 6 yet jumped from fifth to fourth in both of the national weekly polls on Monday.
Alex Biega ’10 will have his shot at the big league.
With 7:44 to play and his team clinging to a nine-point lead, senior wing Wesley Saunders showed a bit of the reason why he came into Wednesday’s game seventh in the nation in scoring.
One could say that Harvard sophomore Nikki Okwelogu’s shot put and discus career has been successful.
A 10-2 loss is always a tough pill to swallow, especially for the Harvard women’s hockey team.
The senior defensive end ended his collegiate career by capturing the award due to his high level of performance throughout the Crimson’s undefeated 2014 season.
Maybe it was the pregame speech from Coach Amaker, maybe it was the result of a thrilling win just a couple days ago over UMass. Whatever it was, the Crimson came out Wednesday night against Northeastern a newfound energy.
Multi-sport sophomores Rachel Hampton and Ian Meyer are always in season.
The Harvard men's water polo team fell to Brown in the CWPA Northern Division championship game, but 2014 was an important year for the Crimson program.
The Crimson’s ranking in the USA Today/USA Hockey Magazine poll is the team’s highest recorded in the USCHO's online records.
The Crimson led by just one point at the break but broke the game open with timely shooting late in the contest.
After not losing a game in over a year, the Harvard men’s squash team (1-2, 1-0 Ivy) fell twice this weekend on the road in New York, falling to No. 2 St. Lawrence Saturday and No. 5 University of Rochester on Sunday. The No. 1 Crimson women (2-0, 1-0 Ivy), meanwhile, cruised at home against Boston College.
After surviving its first road test of the year, the Harvard men’s basketball team returns to the cozy confines of Lavietes Pavilion to take on Boston University Monday night in the squad's last game before the end of finals period.
After a tight first thirty minutes of play, the Crimson outscored BU, 25-11, over the final 10:39 of the game.
This weekend, the undefeated Harvard women’s swimming and diving team (3-0, 3-0 Ivy) tested its abilities against competitors at multi-day invitationals near and far: the Texas Hall of Fame Invite, the MIT Winter Invitational and the UGA Fall Invitational.
In the aftermath of a last-minute win over Yale in the 131st playing of the Game, several Crimson players earned more than the emotional satisfaction of a thrilling finish—they also racked up personal honors.
The women's team posted a perfect 6-0 mark on its opening weekend, while the men dropped one match while picking up three victories.
Saturday morning served as the calm before the storm for Harvard’s track and field program. In their first meet of the season, the men’s and women’s teams kicked off their 2014-2015 indoor campaigns at the Boston University Opener.
In the first seven games of the season, the Crimson had followed a script of predictable unpredictability, following every win with a loss and vice versa. This trend continued in Bangor, Maine.