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At the end of a year of ups and downs, the team, which finished a mere 14 points behind first place at the national competition, saw a strong end to the season and earned the first regatta win for the women’s team all season — all in four straight days of sailing.
As former sports editors and beat writers for the football, women’s hockey, baseball and men’s lacrosse teams, Big Green sports have been a huge part of our lives at the College.
There’s an immediate quality to the appearance of Dartmouth baseball’s third baseman Nick Lombardi ’15 that tells his story in a second.
In a year of moments for Dartmouth sports that included a last-second layup that ultimately knocked the Yale University men’s basketball team out of qualification for its first NCAA tournament since 1962 and the only shutout victory of the season over the then-No.
After releasing our nominees for The Dartmouth Sports Award for best freshman athlete on Friday, readers submitted more than 500 votes for their favorite freshman.
This year in Big Green athletics was jam-packed with exciting, inspirational and historic moments.
When most students arrive at the College, they take a while to adjust to their surroundings and to learn how to succeed in Hanover.
Softball captain Kristen Rumley ’15 has had one of the greatest careers in Big Green softball history. During the recruiting process, however, Dartmouth nearly did not get to her in time.
After an impressive spring season, the Dartmouth women’s frisbee team — also known as Princess Layout — advanced to the quarterfinals of Nationals this past weekend before falling to the top-seeded University of Oregon.
This week I sat down with the softball team’s Kelsey Miller ’16. Miller plays third base and started 39 out of the 40 regular season games, batting .216 through the season.
After we published our nominees for The Dartmouth Sports Award for best male athlete on Friday, we asked our readers to cast their votes.
Over 260 readers voted to determine the winner of The Dartmouth Sports Awards’ prize for best female athlete.
In many ways, female athletes and women’s sports defined Dartmouth sports news during the 2014-2015 year.
The Big Green enjoyed a year of firsts this year with a national title in equestrian and a first-ever appearance for the women’s tennis team in the NCAA tournament.
It’s probably safe to say that professional rugby player Madison Hughes ’15 has one of the more distinct D-Plans on campus. He has been off-campus for the last two terms of his senior year, completing his assignments while captaining the United States Eagles sevens squad. This past weekend, the Eagles dominated Australia 45-22 to win the Marriott London Sevens Cup final and claim win their first World Rugby HSBC Sevens World Series title.
All three rowing teams were in post-season action this weekend, each competing for a bid to their national championship.
The month between the Ivy League Heptagonal Championship and the beginning of the NCAA Championships provides the track and field teams with one final chance to chase qualifying performances for the NCAA regional meet over the last week of May.
The No. 95 softball team lost both of its games in the NCAA Regionals, falling to No.
After securing the Big Green its first Ivy League championship in three years this past fall, it was fitting for the 2014 men’s soccer team to produce one of the highest numbers of athletes to sign professional contracts in recent program history.
Over the past couple of months, Stefan Defregger ’15, Gabe Hoffman-Johnson ’14 and Colin Heffron ’15 signed contracts to play for American clubs in the United Soccer League, recognized as the third division league by the United States Soccer Federation.
“I think there’s a consistent trait in all the guys, that idea that they do what the coaches ask them to do, which is a big first thing because we ask a lot of them,” men’s soccer head coach Chad Riley said.
After nine months of riding a bike through rugged outdoor terrain, your average student would likely swear off cycling for good, content to pass through this life from the comfort of an automobile or as a simple pedestrian.