Despite 21 points from co-captain Brogan Berry, the Harvard women's basketball team's season came to an end Saturday.
For the second straight game, the New York Knicks earned a victory, handily defeating the Indiana Pacers, 115-100, on Friday night at Madison Square Garden. But, for the second straight game, Jeremy Lin ’10 wasn’t the one spearheading his team’s success.
A lot changed for Jeremy Lin ’10 and the New York Knicks on Wednesday.
A new era of Ivy League basketball has supposedly begun. But did the Crimson get cheated along the way? According to some, the answer is yes.
There is now one more thing to do during the hours spent anxiously staring at your television waiting for Kyle D. Casey '13, Oliver R. McNally '12, and other members of the Harvard basketball team to appear in HD. Thanks to the Harvard Sports Analysis Collective, Crimson fans have a place to (virtually) compete to see who has the most knowledge of college hoops with Harvard's first Bracketology competition.
For the second time this season, Jeremy Lin ’10 and the New York Knicks have found themselves on a six-game losing streak.
The Knicks dropped their fifth game in eight days on Sunday afternoon, losing further ground in the competition for the Eastern Conference’s final playoff spot with a 106-94 loss to the Philadelphia 76ers.
Harvard women’s basketball had already clinched second place in the Ivy League and a bid to the WNIT—Tuesday night’s game didn’t matter. But it seems that nobody told junior Emma Golen that.
The Crimson took control of the game and bested Cornell, 65-59, Saturday night at Lavietes Pavilion.
We at TBP had the idea to make Lin’s journey from Crimson bench player to the next NBA human-highlight reel as accessible as possible.
Just as The Back Page wrote last week, Jeremy Lin ’10 is quickly jumping up the list of Harvard’s most notable alumni. But, just as every media outlet reminds its audience every article, broadcast, or interview, the path hasn’t always been easy for Lin. Therefore, we at TBP had the idea to make Lin’s journey from Crimson bench player to the next NBA human-highlight reel as accessible as possible. So here it is, a Lineage of the point guard’s road from number four to number 17, resident of Harvard Yard to owner of a Trump Tower apartment.
Another day, another win for Jeremy Lin ’10 and his New York Knicks. This time the victim was the Atlanta Hawks—who stood three and a half games above the Knicks in Eastern Conference standings entering the matchup.
But the shot, like many others for the Crimson on Friday night, did not fall, and Golen’s team lost to Brown, 58-55.
It was not all bad for Harvard (12-10, 5-3 Ivy), though, as it fought back late to erase a 14 point second-half deficit. Before losing by three late.
Since the New York Knicks’ game against the New Jersey Nets on Feb. 4, it seems that no one can stop Jeremy Lin ’10. That is, no one except Lin himself.