If you didn’t know Cody Stuive’s name before Saturday, no one would blame you. He’s a senior, he plays for Hope College and prior to his team’s second round clash with Washington University, he was a fairly nondescript small forward–the third or fourth scoring option for a pretty good basketball program.
After a one-year hiatus, the Washington University men’s basketball team is back in the NCAA tournament.
With the indoor track and field nationals fast approaching, Washington University delivered a dominant weekend in the UAA championships, winning nine events and 19 top-five finishes.
With six seconds left on the game clock, junior Natalie Orr charged up the court, hounded by the same press defense that had disrupted the Bears’ offense all afternoon.
There was this notion for weeks that the Washington University men’s basketball team was going to have to win out the regular season in order to capture the UAA crown. Turns out they didn’t need to.
After weeks of torching opponents on the offensive end, the Washington University men’s basketball team was held punchless against the University of Rochester.
In his 1991 book “A View From Above,” Wilt Chamberlain made the now famous claim that he had slept with 20,000 different women over the course of his life. The claim is as famous as it is preposterous.
Here are some critical stats from the first two months of the winter sports season.
Five weeks into conference play last season, the Bears were 2-7m with five losses coming by three points or less. Now, Wash. U. is 9-0 in the UAA, with a chance to crack the top-five national rankings for the first time since January 2015.
Bill Belichick makes cast-offs into Pro Bowlers, only to have them turn into pumpkins after signing big contracts elsewhere. No one is doubting Tom Brady’s place in the “greatest ever” argument, but maybe it’s a good idea to talk about the possibility that Boston’s prodigal son is one of those pumpkins.