Crimson staff writer
Jake is a member of the 142nd and 143rd Guards. He covers the Harvard men's hockey team.
Crimson staff writer Jake Meagher can be reached at email@example.com. Follow him on Twitter @MeagherTHC.
"I knew this wasn’t a sports school—a wild notion when you consider about 20 percent of the student body competes in intercollegiate athletics. But college is what you make of it. I wanted to be at a sports school, so I made Harvard one."
The Harvard men's hockey team rode an 18-game unbeaten streak to its first Frozen Four in 23 years.
Less than 48 hours after Harvard bowed out of the Frozen Four, Malone received the opportunity of a lifetime—a chance to suit up for his hometown team, the Buffalo Sabres.
With a trip to the national championship game on the line, the No. 2 Harvard men's hockey team is up against No. 3 Minnesota-Duluth. Follow the action live with The Crimson.
The Harvard men’s hockey team’s magical 2016-17 run—one that brought a program-record 16-game winning streak to the Frozen Four—came to an end Thursday night at the hands of Minnesota-Duluth.
Now, just three seasons removed from the current seniors’ 10-win campaign, Harvard stands two wins away from hitting 30 victories—and of course, bringing home a national championship.
Originally, Harvard and Minnesota-Duluth were just supposed to play hockey. A quarterfinal series between the two teams would determine who moved on to the stage of the tournament we now call the Frozen Four. But the sideshow that ensued back in 1985 ranks among one of the wildest and wackiest events in the history of both Harvard Hockey and The Crimson.
The back of Harvard goaltender Merrick Madsen's helmet reads G.E.N.I., an acronym that stands for a maxim befitting of the Philadelphia Flyers draft selection.
A spring spotlight has been cast in the direction of Cambridge because for the first time in decades, the Harvard men’s hockey team has a game to play in the month of April—perhaps even two.
For the first time since 1994, the Harvard men's hockey team is headed to the Frozen Four.
Harvard 3, Providence 0
For the first time in 23 years, the Harvard men’s hockey team has a second NCAA tournament game to play.
In order to share any pedestals with the boys of ’89, No. 2 Harvard (26-5-2, 16-4-2 ECAC) first must do something it has accomplished just once since its national championship run: win an NCAA tournament game.