On Nov. 28, 2014, then-No. 1/1 Boston College handed the then-No. 7/7 Harvard women’s ice hockey team the most punishing loss it would see all season. But in the rematch at the Bright-Landry Hockey Center with a Beanpot title on the line, the Crimson delivered.
This issue is supposedly the Year in Review, so I guess we reviewed some things this year.
With my U.S. Passport Card (for those of us who do not drive) and a fellow over-21 friend in hand, I hit the bar at Felipe’s to see if the Square’s favorite burrito joint can grow up into a hub of nightlife.
“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.
Unlike last year's dramatic three-game series with the Bulldogs, the Crimson swiftly took down Yale in consecutive contests to advance to the ECAC semifinals.
With wins over Cornell and Colgate this weekend, the Crimson extended its lead in the ECAC to three points with just two games left to be played.
With Valentine’s Day right around the corner, those of us (i.e. not me) in relationships might be curious as to what to give their special someone. Luckily, I am an expert gift giver.
Behind hat tricks from Lyndsey Fry and Mary Parker, the No. 4/4 Crimson cruised to wins over Yale and Brown at the Bright-Landry Hockey Center this weekend.
Two conference wins over Union and RPI continue a pattern of hearty Crimson defense in the second half of the season that has allowed no more than one goal per game against league opponents.
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.
A staunch Terriers defense kept the Crimson from sealing a win in the 60 minutes of regulation play or five minutes of overtime.
Six freshmen comprise a rookie class that will share the ice with former Olympians and ECAC heavyweights.
It may not have been the prettiest of victories, but the Harvard football team won its first sash in the pageant that is the Ivy League title race.
With a game each under the their belts, Harvard (1-0) and the Brunos (0-1) face somewhat different predicaments and situations on their respective rosters.
CS50 is exceptional for its size, its resources and the cult of personality around its charismatic leader. It is more than just a class at Harvard; it is a cultural touchstone, a lifestyle, a spectacle. This is CS50, and it’s here to stay.