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Virginia baseball wrapped up its four-game homestand Tuesday against Virginia Military Institute. The Cavaliers (3-1, 0-0 ACC) would fall behind the Keydets (0-1, 0-0 Big South) at the beginning but would steadily regain momentum throughout the game and overpower them in the end.
No. 14 Virginia opened its season at Disharoon Park on Friday evening with a 2-1 win against UConn as pitchers on both sides put on dominant performances on the hill. The Huskies came in and managed to outscore the Cavaliers by just one in the second game, with a final score 10-9. In the final game of the series, Virginia bounced back and won 4-2.
Leading the way behind all of Virginia’s spring sports are some of the most lovable coaches. Let’s take a look at one reason to love each of them — though we all know there’s more than just one.
Whether it be to picnic with one another, play pick-up sports games or just sit and chat, the fields outside of the Observatory Hill Dining Hall have historically been a place for first years to congregate. For many, the activity of choice on those fields is spikeball.
Last season, the Virginia baseball team was shaping up to be a real contender for postseason play — it won 13 of 15 home games, outscored its opponents by as many as 19 runs on multiple occasions and even came out triumphant against strong teams like NC State. All of this success came to an abrupt end when the COVID-19 pandemic forced the cancelation of the season, and fans were left devastated.
In the first game of the ACC Tournament, Virginia broke its four game losing streak and put on an impressive performance — beating Wake Forest 2-1. The Cavaliers (4-7, 2-3 ACC) advanced to take on Louisville in the ACC semifinals where the team fell short to the Cardinals by a score of 5-2.
To many fans, Virginia sports are a lot like a fall treat — amazing, addicting and comforting. But what if Virginia sports actually were those treats? In the spirit of fall, let’s take a look at what that might look like.
In the last set of home games on Virginia field hockey’s schedule, the Cavaliers stretched out their losing streak to four after falling twice to Louisville this weekend. The Cavaliers (3-5, 2-2 ACC) lost the first game Friday 5-2 against the Cardinals (7-0, 5-0 ACC) and fell in the final seconds of the second game Saturday, losing 2-1.
Freshman striker Lilly Hengerer and freshmen midfielder Meghen Hengerer — twins from Bedminster, N.J. — were two of Virginia’s most impressive recruits in its latest freshmen class. They’ve already made their presence known on the team — both have played in all six games so far and Meghen even assisted another teammate in scoring a goal against a defending national champion North Carolina team.
In the second weekend of Virginia field hockey at Turf Field, the Cavaliers extended their winning streak to three games by defeating Syracuse in a double-header over the weekend. The Cavaliers (3-1, 2-0 ACC) won the first game 1-0 with the only goal against the Orange (0-2, 0-1 ACC) coming in the 58th minute of play. In double-overtime Sunday, the Cavaliers scored the game-winner in the 76th minute to win 3-2.
The 2019 Virginia field hockey season was a major improvement from the previous year, but one that still ended in heartbreak after a loss in the NCAA semifinals to Princeton. With many top offensive and defensive players returning this year — including three preseason All-ACC team members — the 2020 Cavaliers look prepared to have a strong season in the face of a conference-only schedule. In the preseason ACC poll, the Cavaliers were predicted to finish second behind reigning NCAA champion North Carolina.
Freshman outfielder Chris Newell was named National co-Freshman of the Year by the Collegiate Baseball Newspaper on June 2. Newell is the first freshman in Virginia history to receive this distinction. Newell was also named to the publication’s Freshman All-American Team alongside teammate and second baseman Max Cotier.
Virginia Athletics announced the release of a new brand identity Friday morning that aims to “provide updates on a brand rich in history and tradition.”
When you’re sitting at John Paul Jones Arena watching the men’s basketball team play, a lot more is going into your experience as a fan than you might imagine. The Virginia Athletics Strategic Marketing and Fan Engagement department is dedicated to ensuring you are creating memories at the game and truly enjoying your time as a fan. Let’s take a deeper look at exactly how the department crafts engaging game day experiences.
Virginia baseball wrapped up its 15-game home stretch at Disharoon Park with games against No. 7 NC State over the weekend and then UMass Lowell midweek. In the first series of ACC play, the No. 25 Cavaliers (14-4, 2-1 ACC) handed previously undefeated NC State (13-3, 1-2 ACC) two losses. They went on to sweep UMass Lowell (4-11, 0-0 America East) later in a two-game series.
Virginia baseball took on Richmond in a one-off game at Disharoon Park Tuesday. The Cavaliers (10-3, 0-0 ACC) played steady and overpowered the Spiders (2-10, 0-0 A-10) in the end.
Former Virginia wide receiver Joe Reed took the field in Indianapolis, Ind. last week for the 2020 NFL Combine, performing on-field workouts in front of, perhaps, the most important audience of his life.
Virginia baseball continued its 15-game stretch at Disharoon Park, facing Bucknell in a four-game weekend series and William and Mary in a one-off, midweek clash. The Cavaliers (6-3, 0-0 ACC) took the the first two games and series finale against Bucknell but were overpowered by the Bison (2-6, 0-0 Patriot League) in the third game. Against William and Mary (3-5, 0-0 CAA), the Cavaliers took the lead in the fifth inning, putting themselves in position to win.
The Virginia baseball team opened the season at the Blue Wahoos Stadium in Pensacola, Fla. with a three-game series against No. 24 Oklahoma. The Cavaliers (1-2, 0-0 ACC) overwhelmed the Sooners (2-1, 0-0 Big 12) 6-0 in the first game — their first opening day shutout in over a decade. But Saturday’s weather-induced doubleheader was all Oklahoma.