Jack West spent the last two years of his undergraduate career as arguably the most critical member of the Washington University men’s soccer team. From 2014 to 2015, he tallied 14 goals and 10 assists in 37 games; in total, 17 more points than any other member of the team over the same time span.
By the time junior back Kevin Goon stared down the DePauw University goalkeeper from about 12 yards, eight other members of the Washington University men’s soccer team had assumed the same lonely position.
While most Washington University students were enjoying fall break on campus, the Wash. U. men’s soccer team had different plans, making a statement with back-to-back road shutouts at New York University and No. 7 Brandeis University this weekend.
The first time the Washington University men’s soccer team and Emory University squared off in 1986, the teams battled to a 0-0 stalemate. Twenty-nine years later, matchups between these two teams still follow a similar script.
The No. 18 Washington University men’s soccer team has made a habit of scoring early, netting 13 of their 16 goals in the first half.
The No. 24-ranked Washington University men’s soccer team capitalized on a bevy of offensive opportunities this weekend on their way to a pair of wins during their Claremont, Calif. road trip this weekend.
It was a frustrating afternoon for the Washington University men’s soccer team that outshot Dominican University 25-4 but failed to capitalize en route to a 1-1 tie Saturday night at Francis Field.
Star senior forward Jack West scored 41 seconds into the game and added an assist in the second half, and the Washington University men’s soccer team cruised to a 3-0 victory in its season opener vs. Greenville Tuesday night at Francis Field.
In a year marred by unlucky bounces and close losses, the season finale provided more of the same for the Washington University men’s soccer team.
The Bears took care of business on Sunday with a 2-0 win against New York University to push their overall and UAA conference records to 8-6-2 and 1-4-1, respectively.