Women's Ice Hockey
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Senior Josephine Pucci led all Crimson defenders with 12 goals and 13 assists and earning a spot on the All-Ivy first team in her sophomore season.
Pucci and the Crimson reached the NCAA title game in 2015 after defeating Boston College in the semifinals.
Despite skating for Team USA in Sochi after returning from a head injury, Harvard senior Josephine Pucci did not don a Crimson jersey until midway through the 2014-2015 campaign in fear of suffering further head trauma.
The Beanpot title came after the Crimson fell to Boston College earlier in the season by a 10-2 score.
After being routed by Boston College earlier in the year, the Crimson got its revenge in the Beanpot final, defeating then then-No.1 ranked Eagles, 3-2.
The accomplishments for this year's squad included the Beanpot title, the Ivy League title, an ECAC regular and postseason title, its first Final Four appearance since 2008, and an appearance in the National Championship game.
The Crimson women's ice hockey team experienced one of their most successful seasons in recent history, gaining almost every single title possible.
Josephine Pucci came back to Harvard midway through the season after playing in the 2014 Sochi Olympics for Team USA.
Harvard women's ice hockey coach Katey Stone led her team to a National Championship appearance this season, adding to the vast amount of success she's attained since taking over the program.
The Harvard women's ice hockey team upset then-No.1 Boston College to take home the Beanpot championship.
Sophomore Sydney Daniels takes a shot against Boston College in the Beanpot finals. The Crimson downed their local rivals, taking home the title with a 3-2 victory.
Associate women's ice hockey coach Maura Crowell ended her five year career at Harvard by accepting a head coaching position at the University of Minnesota Duluth.
After serving as both associate head coach and interim head coach of the women's ice hockey team, Maura Crowell is leaving Harvard to take a head coaching position at the University of Minnesota Duluth.
After falling just short of claiming a national championship, the Crimson women's hockey team must look forward to what appears to be a bright future.
“What’s next?” is a question applicable far outside the land of Bartlet and Toby and C.J. and Sam and Josh and Leo. It’s one I asked myself after the end of the Harvard women’s ice hockey team’s loss to Minnesota, 4-1, in the title game of the NCAA tournament on Sunday afternoon in Minneapolis.