Crimson staff writer
Multimedia and Sports for the 149th Guard. Women's soccer beat writer, Sports Comp Director, Former Multimedia Chair.
Crimson staff writer Zing Gee can be reached at email@example.com. Follow him on Twitter @zing401.
Harvard professor John L. Comaroff will return to the classroom to teach an elective course this fall, reigniting a wave of campus and national outrage.
Senior forward Murphey Agnew takes the ball down the pitch during a game against St. John's University on September 5. Agnew is one of seven seniors graduating from the program.
“I think that the team collectively has really been pulling in a good direction, and I feel very, very good about where we're at,” said head coach Chris Hamblin.
While Harvard’s season (12-3-1, 5-2-0 Ivy League) may have ended late last fall after an impressive regular season and an at-large bid to the NCAA Tournament, numerous Crimson players are either slated to or have already taken the field across the world this spring with their respective national teams.
The Harvard men's tennis team, pictured huddling before a February 2020 match, found success in the Intercollegiate Tennis Association's Northeastern Region Championships in Philadelphia, Penn., beginning Oct. 14.
The team huddles prior to a 2020 match against Rice. The Crimson opened their 2021 fall season with a standout performance at the Milwaukee Tennis Classic.
Sophomore Ronan Jachuck (front) and senior Brian Shi helped Harvard men's tennis sweep Rice in February 2020.
Sophomore defender Taylor Fasnacht scores on the way to a 3-2 Crimson victory against St. John's on Sept. 5. Since the victory against the Red Storm, Harvard has drawn once and won once to maintain an undefeated record.
Hannah Bebar takes a corner kick in Sunday's matchup against the Red Storm. Later in the match, she would provide the golden goal that carried the Crimson to a 3-0 record.
It has been almost a year and a half since the pandemic stopped Ivy League competition, sent Harvard students home, and flipped the world upside down — but Harvard men’s water polo is finally back in the pool together and looking ahead to its first competition in 644 days.