Reaching back-to-back Frozen Fours is a rare feat in today’s Division I landscape. In fact, only five teams have been able to pull it off in the last decade, including North Dakota’s string of three consecutive appearances from 2014-2016. And yet, the Harvard men’s hockey team prepares for its 2017-2018 campaign with this exact goal in mind.
The Harvard women’s tennis team competed in the ITA Northeast Regional Championships in Philadelphia, Pa over the weekend. The most impressive play from Crimson team was doubles pair Ringblom and Li, who reached the semifinals.
Harvard completed the season sweep over Dartmouth, taking all three sets this weekend against the Big Green on the road. Now tied for second, the win keeps the Crimson in the mix for a piece of the Ivy League title.
Harvard boats posted impressive all-around performances in both the men’s and women’s categories, collectively taking home some bronze medals, along with a fourth place finish.
Saturday’s matchup between No. 15 Harvard and No. 14 Princeton likely determined the Ivy League title winner. In the defensive battle, where neither team recorded more than ten shots, the Tigers took the match, 3-0.
Four different Harvard skaters scored during the team's 4-1 rout of Dartmouth at its season opener. Power-plays opened up several key opportunities for the Crimson on the night.
After a close first half, Harvard fell to Princeton 6-1, resulting in the Crimson’s worst loss since a 7-0 defeat to UCLA in the 2014 NCAA Tournament. In conference play, it is the worst margin the team has suffered since a 5-0 loss to Princeton in 2006.
Harvard men’s soccer finished in a 1-1 draw for the second weekend in a row, unable to secure the victory over Princeton. The Tigers got on the board first after 77 minutes of play. Seven minutes later, sophomore forward Philip Hausen found the back of the net to tie it up.
Picked to finish first ahead of Yale and Princeton—the two teams that competed in the championship game of last year’s Ancient Eight tournament—the Crimson earned six first place votes in the preseason media poll.
Tigers quarterback Chad Kanoff completed his first 21 passes, and wide receiver Jesper Horsted collected a career-high 246 yards.
Founded by three locals in 1965, the Head of the Charles has since expanded to an international event that attracts nearly 400,000 spectators and many of the best rowers in the world.
For the past three decades, Charley Butt and Liz O’Leary have led the Harvard and Radcliffe crew teams.
Sons of an All-American defensive end for Harvard, Travis, Eric, and Bryce Anderson have caught on with the Crimson crew program.
Historically, some have referred to the famed regatta as crew’s equivalent of the Boston Marathon, in terms of the event’s magnitude and importance to the sport.
“I don’t think that I would be who I am today and where I am today if I hadn’t been exposed to rowing,” Hayes said.
Freshman rowers Olivia Farrar, Brigid Kennedy, and Lucas Clarke join Radcliffe and Harvard with international experience under their belts.
This year, senior heavyweight Andre will compete at the Head of the Charles for a seventh time, while sophomore Nate will compete for a fifth.
With just three games left in the season, Harvard will be looking for a signature victory against Princeton as it seeks to end the season on a high note.
Sporting dual 1-1 conference records, Harvard and Princeton will play out their division rivalry under the lights of Harvard Stadium, marking only the 15th night game ever hosted by the Crimson. Under the lights, Harvard is 14-0.
As Harvard coach Tjerk van Herwaarden called it, “the battle of the unbeatens” will take place this Saturday at Berylson Field. The No. 13 Harvard field hockey team will take on No. 14 Princeton in a pivotal, high-stakes matchup of the Ancient Eight’s two remaining unbeaten teams.
But why am I so fired up this week? Because it’s the start of the second half, baby. From here on out, only Ivy League matchups remain. Every game counts, and some teams will fight to stave off elimination starting this very weekend.
In the 700th game played at Harvard Stadium, Crimson running back Charlie Booker had a performance for the ages. Against Lafayette, the junior racked up a career-high 159 rushing yards on 23 carries and added a touchdown. He was an integral piece of Harvard’s relentless running game and 38-10 domination of the Leopards.