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With the MLB finally reaching the home stretch of its schedule, it seems like it is finally the appropriate time to start the obligatory recap of the full season. This season has contained a whirlwind of excitement and has entertained fans for seven months.
Baseball has always been a sport based in years and years of tradition. As the oldest major professional sport in North America, and the second-oldest sport only to lacrosse, there is so much history behind every facet of the game. It is understandable for a sport that started in the mid-1800s to be entrenched in certain values and customs.
The greatest time in the sports universe has finally returned: the NBA playoffs. No longer do we have to suffer through the awful NFL offseason fodder about the broken NFL draft and its skewed morals that permeate the sports world.
While most believe that it is far too early to make any sort of predictions on the 162-game season, the first matchups can certainly give an important look into the makeup of most teams. The first chapters of a book can hold important information to the plot of the entire novel. The pilot of a TV show can give you a glimpse into whether or not the show will be atrocious or not.
The women’s lacrosse team took care of business this past week with two strong showings on Homewood Field. The friendly confines of the home field proved to be too much for visiting programs, as the Jays were able to beat the Boston University Terriers 18-11 last Wednesday and the Hofstra University Pride 15-6 last Saturday afternoon.
Within the past couple of weeks, another scandal that the NCAA is all too familiar with reared its head again. A recent FBI investigation into the NCAA and its basketball coaches produced alleged evidence of Arizona University Wildcats coach Sean Miller discussing payment for star freshman forward DeAndre Ayton to land at the school.
The NBA, as one of the four major professional sports leagues in the United States, has come to be of cultural importance to this nation. The League has been experiencing a rise in popularity due to its overabundance of talented players, who often transcend the boundaries of the court.
It was business as usual for the men’s basketball team this past week, as they rounded out the regular season with two wins against Centennial Conference opponents Washington College and Haverford College.
The NBA trade deadline can be compared to the opening of Pandora’s Box. It creates a whirlwind of activity that can turn a professional league on its ear, changing the dynamic of multiple teams.
The friend zone. The proverbial Sunken Place in which people hate to be caught. For some, it could be the worst possible thing that could ever happen.
The Hopkins wrestling team rounded out their Centennial Conference schedule this past weekend in their final dual meet.
The NBA is producing the best product of any professional sports league right now, besides that Lithuanian league that the Ball brothers play in. The Association houses some of the best and most recognizable athletes in the world.
This past Saturday, the Hopkins women’s basketball team matched up against Centennial Conference adversary, the now 19th-ranked Muhlenberg College Mules. The Blue Jays fell just short of completing a big upset against the Mules, losing 69-64 in overtime in a thrilling matchup between the Centennial Conference foes.
The men’s soccer team’s season came to an end two weekends ago with a heartbreaking finish in the NCAA Sweet 16 against the Tufts University Jumbos.