Princeton Tigers men's lacrosse

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Princeton Tigers
Founded 1882
University Princeton University
Conference Ivy League
Location Princeton, New Jersey
Coach Chris Bates (since 2009)
Stadium Class of 1952 Stadium
(capacity: 4,000)
Nickname Tigers
Colors Orange and Black
         
Pre-NCAA Era Champions
1884, 1885, 1937, 1942, 1951, 1953
NCAA Tournament Champions
1992, 1994, 1996, 1997, 1998, 2001
NCAA Tournament Runner-Up
2000, 2002
NCAA Tournament Appearances
1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2010, 2012
Conference Tournament Champions
2010
Conference Regular Season Champions
1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1965, 1967, 1992, 1993, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2006, 2009, 2010, 2012

The Princeton Tigers men's lacrosse team represents Princeton University in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I men's lacrosse. Princeton currently competes as a member of the Ivy League and plays its home games at the Class of 1952 Stadium in Princeton, New Jersey.

Prior to the NCAA Men's Lacrosse Championship tournament, Princeton was voted as national champion six times, in 1884, 1885, 1937, 1942, 1951, and 1953. Princeton also went undefeated in Ivy League play from 1957 to 1963 (Ivy League lacrosse began in 1956), and tied with Harvard in 1960 in an otherwise perfect season. Between 1957 and 1965, the team won nine consecutive Ivy League titles. The team has since won ten consecutive Ivy League titles from 1995 through 2004.[1] Between 1990 and 2003, Princeton appeared in 14 consecutive NCAA tournaments.[2]

Since 1990, Princeton has won six NCAA national championships and has qualified for 19 of the 21 Division I NCAA Men's Lacrosse Championship tournaments. All six championships were won under former head coach Bill Tierney, who coached the team from 1988 to 2009.[3] Tierney also led the Princeton program to two second place finishes.[4] In 2010, Chris Bates took over as head coach of the Princeton program.[5] In 2010, Princeton won the inaugural Ivy League Lacrosse Tournament.[6][7]

History[edit]

Princeton has been voted national champion six times (1884, 1885, 1937, 1942, 1951 and 1953).[8] Some sources regard 1937 as the first national championship.[9] Men's lacrosse has been contested in the Ivy League since 1956, initially with only six teams. Brown University began competing in the league in 1964 and Columbia University has never competed in the league.[10][11] Between 1957 and 1965, Princeton won nine consecutive Ivy League championships. It had undefeated 5–0 conference records every year from 1957 to 1963 except 1960 when it had a tie with Harvard.[8] Between 1967 and 1992 Princeton won no Ivy League championships, while Cornell was the dominant conference power.[9] Until the 1990s, Princeton played at Finney Field.[9] Princeton won seven more Ivy League championships in the 1990s including perfect 6–0 records in 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 1998 and 1999.[8] 1997 is regarded as the best in school history with a record number of wins during its 15–0 season and 10 All-Americans plus 13 All-Ivy League selections.[8] Including the 2010 season, Princeton has earned 25 Ivy League championships, the only Ivy League tournament championship to date, 19 NCAA Division I Championship appearances, and 6 NCAA championships.[12] Their main Ivy League rivalry is with Cornell.

Princeton has had a Top VIII Award winner and two Lt. Raymond Enners Awards for national player of the year. The school has seven Ivy League Players of the Year and nine Ivy League Rookies of the Year. The team has also had numerous national position awardees: five Ensign C. Markland Kelly, Jr. Awards (goaltenders), three Jack Turnbull Awards (attackman), two McLaughlin Awards (midfielder), and six Schmeisser Awards (defenseman). Two Princeton head coaches have won the F. Morris Touchstone Award.[12] Princeton's first first team All-American in 1922.[9]

Championships[edit]

From 1936 through 1970, the United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association (USILA) awarded the Wingate Memorial Trophy to the annual champion, based on regular-season records. In 1971, the NCAA began hosting an annual men's tournament to determine the national champion. The Wingate Memorial Trophy was presented to the first two NCAA Division I champions (1971 and 1972) and was then retired.[13]

Year National championships Coach Record
1884 ILA National Title
1885 ILA National Title
1888 ILA National Title
1889 ILA National Title
1937 USILA Championship (Wingate Memorial Trophy) Bill Logan 6-2
1942 USILA Championship (Wingate Memorial Trophy) Logan 7-1
1951 USILA Championship (Wingate Memorial Trophy) Ferris Thomsen 9-1
1953 USILA Championship (Wingate Memorial Trophy) Thomsen 8-2
1992 NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship Bill Tierney 13–2
1994 NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship Tierney 14–1
1996 NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship Tierney 14–1
1997 NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship Tierney 15–0
1998 NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship Tierney 14–1
2001 NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship Tierney 14–1

NCAA Tournament History[edit]

The following is the complete history of the Princeton Tigers men's lacrosse in the NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship.[2]

Year Seed First Round Quarterfinals Semifinals Finals Notes
12-team tournament
1990 10[14][15] Johns Hopkins W 9–8[2][16] Yale L 17–8[2][17]
1991 3[18] bye Towson State L 14–13 3OT[19][20]
2nd triple overtime in tournament history[19]
1992 3[21] bye Maryland W 11–10[21] North Carolina W 16–14[22] Syracuse W 10–9 2OT[23] —First NCAA championship for Princeton
—Justin Tortolani becomes Princeton all-time leading goal scorer with game-winner against Maryland[21]
—Tierney found to have been excessively verbal with the referees by the NCAA which reprimanded him.[24]
1993 2[25][26] bye Loyola W 12–6[27] Syracuse L 15–9[28]
1994 3[29][30] bye Johns Hopkins W 12–11 OT[31] Brown W 10–7.[32] Virginia W 9–8 OT[33]
1995 6 UMass W 11–6[34][35] Syracuse L 15–11[2]
1996 1 bye Towson State W 22–6.[36] Syracuse W 11–9[37] Virginia W 13–12 OT[38]
1997 1[39] bye UMass W 11–9[40] Duke W 10–9[41] Maryland W 19–7[42] 7 of 11 All-Ivy League first team positions.[43]
—first NCAA DI men's undefeated season since 1991[42]
—first repeat champions since 1990 (1989 recognized)[42]
—third longest winning steak in NCAA Division I lacrosse history[42]
1998 2[44] bye Duke W 17–14[45] Syracuse W 11–10[46] Maryland W 15–5[47] —Corey Popham-Trevor Tierney goaltender controversy during tournament.[48]
—first threepeat since 1988–90 (recognized 1978–80)[47]
1999 9 Syracuse L 7–5[49]
2000 3[50][51] bye Maryland W 10–7[52] Virginia W 12–11[53][54] Syracuse L 13–7[55]
2001 2[56] bye Loyola W 8–7[57] Towson W 12–11[58][59] Syracuse W 10–9 OT[60]
2002 4[61] bye Georgetown W 14–13[62] Johns Hopkins W 11–9[63][64] Syracuse L 13–12[65]
16-team tournament
2003 4 Albany W 16–10[2] Syracuse L 15–5[66]
2004 6[67] Rutgers W 12–4[68] Maryland 9–8 OT[69] Navy L 8–7[70]
2006 7 UMBC W 11–8[71] Maryland L 11–6[72]
2007 unseeded Georgetown L 9–8[73]
2009 4[74] UMass W 10–7[75] Cornell L 6–4[76]
2010 6 Notre Dame L 8–5[77][78]
First NCAA tournament home loss for Princeton[77]
2012 unseeded Virginia L 6–5

Honors[edit]

The following players have been recognized with conference or national honors and awards for their play:[12][79][80][81]

Top VIII Award
Lt. Raymond Enners Award (Player of the Year)
Schmeisser Award (Defenseman of the Year)
McLaughlin Award (Midfielder of the Year)
  • Josh Sims (1998, 2000)
Jack Turnbull Award (Attackman of the Year)
Ensign C. Markland Kelly, Jr. Award (Goaltender of the Year)
Ivy League Men's Player of the Year
  • Kevin Lowe, A (1994)
  • Jesse Hubbard, A (1996)
  • Jon Hess, A (1997)
  • Josh Sims, M (2000)
  • Ryan Mollett, D (2001)
  • Ryan Boyle, A (2002)
  • Ryan Boyle, A (2004)
Ivy League Men's Rookie of the Year
Three-time All-Ivy
  • Phil Allen (1960-61-620
  • Dave Tickner (1975-76-77)
  • Scott Bacigalupo (1991-92-93)
  • David Morrow (1991-92-93)
  • Kevin Lowe (1992-93-94)
  • Jesse Hubbard (1996-97-98)
  • Josh Sims (1998-99-00)
  • B.J. Prager (1999-00-02)
NCAA Tournament Most Outstanding Player
  • Scott Bacigalupo (1992, 1994)
  • Jon Hess (1997)
  • Corey Popham (1998)
  • B.J. Prager (2001)
Two-time All-Americans
  • Charles W. B. Wardell, Jr. (1934–35)
  • M. Tyler Campbell (1941–42)
  • Leonard M. Gaines, Jr. (1946–47)
  • Frederick A. Allner, Jr. (1947–48)
  • Donald P. Hahn (1950–51)
  • Douglas G. Levick III (1957–58)
  • Timothy C. Callard (1962–63)
  • John D. Baker (1966–67)
  • Scott S. Bacigalupo (1992-93-94)
  • David K. Morrow (1992–93)
  • Todd B. Higgins (1994–95)
  • Jesse H. Hubbard (1996, 1998)
  • Jonathan A. Hess (1997–98)
  • Joshua S. Sims (1998-99-2000)
  • Ryan J. Boyle (2003–04)
CoSIDA Academic All-America

First Team

  • Justin Tortolani (1991, 1992)
  • Josh Sims (2000)

Second Team

  • Scott Reinhardt (1994)
  • Josh Sims (1999)

National Lacrosse Hall of Fame[edit]

National Lacrosse Hall of Fame inductees:[82]

Induction year Name Inducted as
1961 Harkness, William J.William J. Harkness Player
1961 Sutherland, ConradConrad Sutherland Player
1962 Meistrell, Harland W.Harland W. Meistrell Player
1973 Campbell, TylerTyler Campbell Player
1980 Krongard, Alvin B.Alvin B. Krongard Player
1981 Hahn, Donald P.Donald P. Hahn Player
1982 Allner, Frederick A.Frederick A. Allner Player
1982 Willis, Ralph N.Ralph N. Willis Player
1984 Gaines, Leonard T.Leonard T. Gaines Player
1985 Krongard, Howard J.Howard J. Krongard Player
1987 Fish, Henry E.Henry E. Fish Player
1998 Murphy, Charles D.Charles D. Murphy Contributor
2002 Tierney, William G.William G. Tierney Coach
2008 Sailer, ChrisChris Sailer Coach
2009 Lowe, KevinKevin Lowe Player
2010 Bacigalupo, ScottScott Bacigalupo Player

Statistical accomplishments[edit]

Kevin Lowe holds the school career scoring record with 247 points (1991–94), while Jonathan Hess holds the single-season record with 74 (1997). Jesse Hubbard holds the career and single-season records for goals scored with 163 (1995–98) and 53, respectively (1996). Lowe also holds the career assists record with 174, while Ryan Boyle (2003) tied Hess (1997) for the single-season record with 48. Scott Bacigalupo holds the career saves record with 732 (1991–94), while William Cronin holds the single-season record with 277 (1973).[12] As of 2007, the only Princeton Tiger to have a 30-goal/30-assist season was David Tickner who graduated in 1977.[9]

Matt Bailer holds the NCAA Division I record for face-off percentage as one of nine players to have won all of his face-offs in a game where he participated in 10 or more (12 face-offs, 4/15/00, vs. Harvard).[83] No other Tigers currently hold records, but Trevor Tierney formerly held the single-season goals against average (2001–2006, 5.70) and career goals against average (2001–2006, 6.65) NCAA records, while Kevin Gray held the career saves per game record (1977–1994, 15.64) and William Cronin held the career saves per game (1974–1977, 14.43) record.[84]

Numerous Tiger lacrosse players have been NCAA national statisitcal champions. Ryan Boyle leads the way as a former champion in several statistics: points per game (2003, 4.54), assists per game (2003, 3.77), assists per game (2004, 2.93), assists (2003, 49), assists (2004, 44). Trevor Tierney was twice a national statistical champion: goals against average (2001, 5.70) and save percentage (2001, .671). Additionally, Jon Hess (assists per game, 1998, 2.60), Patrick Cairns (goals against average, 1997, 6.44) and Corey Popham (goals against average, 1999, 7.07) have been national statistical champions.[85]

The team has also led the nation on several occasions, including the following: scoring defense (1997, 6.87; 1998, 7.60; 1999, 7.15; 2001, 5.80; 2007, 6.21), scoring margin (1996, 8.27; 1998, 6.87) and winning percentage (1997, 15–0 – 1.000, 1998, 14–1 – .933, 2001, 14–1 – .933).[86] The Princeton teams of the late 1990s were second only to the Cornell teams of the 1970s in terms of consecutive victories: consecutive victories: (3/16/96-3/7/98, 29, Cornell-42) and consecutive conference victories: (4/29/95-3/30/02, 37, Cornell-39).[87]

In addition to national records, Princeton holds the following Ivy League records based on conference play. Ryan Boyle holds several individual conference records: single-season assists (32, 2003), career assists (86, 2001–04) and career points (120, 2001–04). The team holds conference records for single-game goals allowed (1, vs Penn, 1970) and single-season goals allowed (12, 1957).[88]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]