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The final week of classes brings high drama to the fields of Hanover, as the football team fights to stay alive for the Ivy League title and the men’s soccer team could secure an NCAA Tournament berth with a win. The women’s cross country team is competing for a spot in the national championships, running in the Northeast Regionals.
The women’s basketball team opens its season this Sunday at Leede Arena against the New Jersey Institute of Technology.
The women’s basketball team and its second-year coaching staff are set to kick off the season at home Sunday, against the New Jersey Institute of Technology — the Big Green’s first opening game in Hanover since the 2009-10 season.
Think about what you could buy with $10 million (Three cups of coffee from KAF, three mozzarella sticks and two tenders from late night?). That was the first-place prize in the 2014 World Series of Poker championship Tuesday.
A tri-meet against Harvard University and Cornell University will officially launch the Dartmouth’s men’s and women’s swimming and diving teams’ season this weekend.
The teams have heavily practiced for weeks in advance of the Cambridge, Massachusetts, meets, the first for team members in the Class of 2018.
When now-captain Gabas Maldunas ’15 tore his ACL last January, the Big Green had to play without its then-leading scorer and rebounder. But the team managed to go 5-8 down the stretch, thanks to standout performances by Alex Mitola ’16 and Connor Boehm ’16. The team’s 12-16 record was its best in 15 years.
In its final two away matches of the 2014 season, the women’s volleyball team suffered back-to-back sweeps to the University of Pennsylvania, 25-22, 25-16, 25-21, and Princeton University, 25-18, 25-19, 28-26, to extend its losing streak to six.
This has been a season of streaks for the Big Green (13-10, 4-8 Ivy), who raced out to a 11-2, 2-0 Ivy start before dropping eight of its last 10 contests, including a 1-6 record on the road.
When defending national champions Union College notched three unanswered goals against the Big Green on Friday, the team threw a challenge down on the ice. Union dared the green and white to show up, score a goal, defend itself.
What the team did not know was the then-No. 8 Dutchmen (5-4-1, 0-3-1 ECAC) set the stage for an incredible four-goal comeback victory by the Big Green (1-1-1, 1-1-1 ECAC).
While the opening didn’t follow the script, 42 unanswered points gave the Dartmouth football team a comfortable 42-7 victory at Cornell University on Saturday, keeping the team’s hopes of an Ivy League title alive.
A muddy field and adverse wind conditions in Ithaca, New York, over the weekend could not stop the Big Green from rolling to a 3-0 win over Cornell University.
The women’s soccer team lost its final game of the season Saturday 1-0 at Cornell University. The Big Green (8-5-4, 3-1-3 Ivy) took the second-place spot in the Ivy League Saturday, four points behind Harvard University. Cornell (8-9-0, 2-5-0 Ivy) moved up from last place in the Ivy League to seventh with the win.
The women’s hockey team moved to 4-0 with a 5-1 win over St. Lawrence University on Friday on neutral ice in Rochester, New York — a score that does not count toward the overall ECAC standings. Lindsey Allen ’16 and captain Karlee Odland ’15 were the offensive stars for the Big Green, notching three and two points in the win.
I sat down with women’s soccer goalie Tatiana Saunders ’15 before the team’s season finale against Cornell University, which it lost 1-0. Saunders, reigning Ivy League women’s soccer player of the week, has had a strong season, allowing 11 goals in 15 games and notching seven shutouts.
The hockey teams are set to enter big matchups this weekend, with the men’s squad playing Union College Friday and Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Saturday and the women taking on St. Lawrence University Saturday night.
Coming off a 23-12 loss to undefeated Harvard University, the Dartmouth football team heads off on its own journey to upstate New York this weekend, looking to get back into the win column against Cornell University. And inside the Big Green locker room, the mantra seems to be the same: We’re on to Ithaca.
Seasons are coming to a close this week, as some of the Big Green’s fall teams are making a push for the postseason. This weekend, the football team, men’s soccer team and women’s soccer team take on Cornell University in high-stakes games with major Ivy League title implications.
The Pawtucket PawSox, Providence Bruins, Maine Red Claws.
What do those teams mean to you? Probably not much. These development teams, however, provide the building blocks for three of the four major sports we enjoy today. Coming out of college, many players are not yet ready to jump into the highest level of their respective sport. They therefore go through a grooming process, obtaining professional experience and working with professional coaches to refine their skills until they are ready to make the final jump to the top tier of their sport. By now, you might be wondering: if these development leagues are so important, why doesn’t professional football — America’s most popular sport by far — have one?
The men’s and women’s tennis teams finished strong at Harvard’s UTR Metro Open and the Big Green Invite, their final weekend of fall season play. The men saw six singles wins the first day and the women finished 15-3 overall, losing only one singles match.
The women’s rugby team hosted the Ivy League tournament over the weekend, finishing second after falling to the Bears in the final game. The men’s rugby team won the Ivy League title for the eighth consecutive year after its Homecoming win over Brown University in October.
The field hockey team was officially eliminated from Ivy League title contention this weekend after a 3-1 loss to Harvard University on Saturday. The team (5-11, 3-3 Ivy) also fell to the University of New Hampshire on Sunday for its fourth straight loss.
The season has been full of streaks — the team started out 0-5 before winning three in a row, and traded two-game winning and losing streaks before dropping the last four.