With ESPN already having described her as “a proven shooter” who is “active and smooth,” freshman Shilpa Tummala is no stranger to basketball at a high level. But after joining the Harvard women’s hoops squad this year, Tummala now has a role different than any she has had before: that of a collegiate athlete.
Twenty-six weeks have passed. One hundred and eighty three days have gone by. Four-thousand three-hundred and ninety-two hours have ticked ...
Here’s to a new season filled with pass completions, three pointers, and puns abound.
With 20 seconds left in the second period and the score tied at zero, it looked as if the Harvard-Penn women’s soccer matchup was slated for overtime.
As Harvard wound down for the summer, some of its bigger basketball names were just getting started with an offseason ...
Harvard’s offensive onslaught continued on Wednesday night and gave the Bobcats their first loss of the season, 3-0, at Quinnipiac Soccer Field.
With little over 20 minutes remaining in regulation, the outcome of the Boston University-Harvard matchup looked like it would fall the way it had in the first round of the 2011 NCAA tournament—in favor of the Terriers.
Harvard women's basketball’s Temi Fagbenle may soon get to play on an even bigger stage—the 2012 London Olympics.
As the NBA season comes to a close, the rumors surrounding this summer’s free agents are just beginning to heat up. It’s no different for Jeremy Lin ’10.
For the third time in four years, the whistle signaling the end of the Harvard women’s soccer team’s regular season also meant that it was time to hoist up some hardware.
After 23 wins, three losses, and three different titles, the Harvard men’s tennis team had completed its best regular season in recent memory. The Crimson went 23-3 and 6-1 within league play, the latter mark earning it the Ivy title for the first time since 2008.
Playing singles on the No. 2 court at any point in college signals that you are one of the most skilled players on the team. As a freshman, it’s almost unheard of—and just that much more impressive.
For the second straight year, the Harvard men’s tennis team defeated Dartmouth, 4-3, to close out Ivy League play. This time, though, the Crimson was not playing for a third-place finish—it was going for the title.
For the first time all match, the Dartmouth fans were not screaming at the top of their lungs. All that could be heard were the thwacks of the racquets and the umphs from freshman Denis Nguyen and the Big Green’s Michael Laser.
A two-point victory had never tasted so sweet for the Harvard women’s basketball team. The Crimson ran out and celebrated, forming a huddle directly over the “H” of Hofstra on the opposing team’s midcourt.