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Princeton Tigers women's ice hockey

Princeton Tigers women's ice hockey
Current season
Princeton Tigers athletic logo
UniversityPrinceton University
ConferenceECAC
Head coachCara Morey
ArenaHobey Baker Memorial Rink
Princeton, New Jersey
ColorsBlack and orange[1]
   
NCAA Tournament appearances
2006, 2015, 2019
Conference Tournament championships
2020

The Princeton Tigers women's ice hockey team represents Princeton University in the ECAC Hockey conference in the NCAA Division I women's ice hockey. They play at the Hobey Baker Memorial Rink. In the 2019-2020 season, they won their first ECAC championship, defeating #1 ranked Cornell by a score of 3-2 in overtime.

History

On November 24, 1979, the Princeton Tigers played their first varsity game against the University of Pennsylvania.[2] In winter of 1982, Princeton would snap the Cornell Big Red women's ice hockey program's string of six straight Ivy League titles and go on to win Ivy League championships in 1983 and 1984 under head coach Bill Quackenbush.

Former Princeton player and assistant coach Laura Halldorson would coach the Minnesota Golden Gophers women's ice hockey program to the 2004 NCAA title.[3]

On February 26, 2010, Princeton would be part of NCAA ice hockey history. With a 5-1 loss to the Harvard Crimson women's ice hockey program, Harvard coach Katey Stone became women's college hockey's all-time winningest coach, surpassing former Princeton player and Minnesota head coach Laura Halldorson.[4]

On December 31, 2010, Rachel Weber made 24 saves as the Tigers upset the fifth ranked Boston College Eagles by a 3-0 margin. It was Weber's third shutout in four games and her goals against average for the season was lowered to 1.93[5] In three games played between January 3 and 8, 2011, Rachel Weber earned three victories and allowed only one goal. On January 3, she defeated Quinnipiac by a 3-0 tally and shutout Clarkson by a 2-0 score on January 7. The following day, she gave up her only goal of the week in a 3-1 win over St. Lawrence. Her shutout streak spanned six games and lasted 289:43. She is now the owner of the longest shutout streak in ECAC history[6] and the fourth longest in NCAA Division I since the 2000-01 season.

2019-2020 was a historic season for the Tigers. The team finished with a program-best 26 wins. Ranked 6th and seeded second, they played in and won the ECAC championship tournament for the first time. Carly Bullock scored 30 goals, only the fifth player in program history to accomplish the feat. She was named the national Player of the Month in February 2020 for scoring 13 goals in 9 games.[7] Her 30th goal came in the ECAC championship game against Cornell, when she evened the score at 2-2. The Tigers would go on to win in overtime, 3-2, with Mariah Koepple scoring the winning goal, from assists by Shannon Griffin and Sharon Frankel.[8] Forward Sarah Fillier was selected as ECAC tournament Most Outstanding Player, after earning points in every game. The Tigers arrived in the championship game after beating Clarkson by a score of 5-1. The Tigers were scheduled to play Northeastern in the quarterfinals for the NCAA tournament when the event was canceled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

Additionally, the impact of the pandemic would wipe out the 2020-21 season for all Ivy League teams. Although the ECAC Conference, the member conference for Ivy League women's ice hockey teams, held a season in 2020-21, Princeton, and all other Ivy League teams did not participate.

Year by year

Won Championship Lost Championship Conference Champions League Leader
Year Coach W L T Conference Conf.
W
Conf.
L
Conf.
T
Finish Conference Tournament NCAA Tournament
2022-23 Cara Morey 15 15 1 ECAC 10 12 0 7th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Colgate (3-2, 3-4, 1-2) Did not qualify
2021-22 Cara Morey 13 15 5 ECAC 9 10 3 8th ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (4-2, 1-2 OT, 3-2)
Lost Semifinals vs. Yale (1-3)
Did not qualify
2019-20 Cara Morey 26 6 1 ECAC 17 4 1 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Quinipiac (5-1, 2-3 OT, 3-2 2OT)
Won Semifinals vs. Clarkson (5-1)
Won Championship vs. Cornell (3-2 OT)
Cancelled
2018-19 Cara Morey 20 8 5 ECAC 15 4 3 4th ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. St. Lawrence (4-1, 6-2)
Lost Semifinals vs. Cornell (2-3 OT)
Lost Quarterfinals vs. Minnesota (2-5)
2017-18 Cara Morey 14 14 4 ECAC 11 10 1 6th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Cornell (1-2, 5-4)
Did not qualify
2016-17 Jeff Kampersall 20 10 3 ECAC 14 6 2 4th ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Quinnipiac (2-33OT, 2-0, 2-1 )Lost Semifinal vs. Clarkson (0-4) Did not qualify
2015-16 Jeff Kampersall 22 9 2 ECAC 14 6 2 3rd ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. St. Lawrence (0-1, 4-3, 3-4 OT) Lost First Round vs. Minnesota (2-6)
2014-15 Jeff Kampersall 15 14 2 ECAC 13 8 1 6th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Quinnipiac (0-7, 0-2) Did not qualify
2013-14 Jeff Kampersall 14 13 4 ECAC 10 9 3 6th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Cornell (2-3, 3-5) Did not qualify
2012-13 Jeff Kampersall 11 16 2 ECAC 6 14 2 9th ECAC Did not qualify Did not qualify
2011-12 Jeff Kampersall 12 15 4 ECAC 10 10 2 7th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (3-5, 3-4 OT) Did not qualify
2010-11 Jeff Kampersall 16 14 1 ECAC 13 8 1 4th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Quinnipiac (1-2, 0-2) Did not qualify
2009-10 Jeff Kampersall 13 14 4 ECAC 11 7 4 5th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (1-5, 1-4) Did not qualify
2008-09 Jeff Kampersall 18 11 2 ECAC 15 6 1 3rd ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. RPI (1-2 OT, 0-1) Did not qualify
2007-08 Jeff Kampersall 14 12 6 ECAC 11 8 3 5th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Clarkson (1-0, 2-3 OT 1-2) Did not qualify
2006-07 Jeff Kampersall 16 12 3 ECAC 14 6 2 4th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Colgate (0-1 OT, 2-3) Did not qualify
2005-06 Jeff Kampersall 21 8 4 ECAC 15 3 2 2nd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Colgate (3-0, 5-4)
Lost Semifinals vs. Brown (0-1)
Lost First Round vs. Minnesota (0-4)
2004-05 Jeff Kampersall 16 10 5 ECAC 10 7 3 6th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Yale (3-4 OT, 2-4) Did not qualify
2003-04 Jeff Kampersall 20 11 0 ECAC 12 6 0 5th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Brown (1-2, 2-3 OT) Did not qualify
2002-03 Jeff Kampersall 20 9 2 ECAC 11 5 0 3rd ECAC Won Quarterfinals vs. Yale (6-2, 8-0)
Lost Semifinals vs. Dartmouth (2-4)
Did not qualify
2001-02 Jeff Kampersall 15 11 3 ECAC 10 6 0 5th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. Harvard (2-3, 1-3) Did not qualify
2000-01 Jeff Kampersall 13 13 3 ECAC 8 13 3 10th ECAC Did not qualify Did not qualify
1999-2000 Jeff Kampersall 11 13 5 ECAC 9 12 3 9th ECAC Did not qualify Did not qualify
1998-1999 Jeff Kampersall 14 14 1 ECAC 14 11 1 7th ECAC Lost Quarterfinals vs. New Hampshire (1-5) Did not qualify

[9]

Current roster

As of September 7, 2022.[10]

No. S/P/C Player Class Pos Height DoB Hometown Previous team
2 Wisconsin Mariah Keopple (C) Senior D 5' 9" (1.75 m) 2000-06-27 Menomonie, Wisconsin Hill-Murray School
3 New Jersey Kate Monihan Junior D 5' 5" (1.65 m) 2001-08-18 Moorestown, New Jersey Lawrenceville School
4 New York (state) Mia Coene Sophomore F 5' 5" (1.65 m) 2002-02-28 Clayton, New York Bishop Kearney Selects
5 Minnesota Emma Dornseif Sophomore D 5' 7" (1.7 m) 2001-10-17 Oakdale, Minnesota Mahtomedi High School
7 British Columbia Stef Wallace Junior D 5' 10" (1.78 m) 2001-03-18 Vancouver, British Columbia Oakville Jr. Hornets
8 New York (state) Chloe Harvey Senior D 5' 5" (1.65 m) 2000-01-01 Fairport, New York Bishop Kearney Selects
9 Minnesota Annie Kuehl Junior F 5' 7" (1.7 m) 2001-08-11 Minneapolis, Minnesota Edina High School
10 Massachusetts Emerson O'Leary Freshman F 5' 7" (1.7 m) 2004-01-16 Southborough, Massachusetts Noble and Greenough School
11 Minnesota Jane Kuehl Freshman F 5' 6" (1.68 m) 2003-10-18 Minneapolis, Minnesota Edina High School
13 Minnesota Grace Kuipers Sophomore F 5' 5" (1.65 m) 2003-05-09 Eden Prairie, Minnesota Eden Prairie High School
15 Minnesota Catherine Kerin Junior F 5' 5" (1.65 m) 2001-06-15 Edina, Minnesota St. Paul United
16 Ontario Sarah Fillier (C) Junior F 5' 5" (1.65 m) 2000-06-09 Georgetown, Ontario Oakville Jr. Hornets
17 Ontario Daniella Calabrese Junior F 5' 6" (1.68 m) 2001-10-17 Brooklin, Ontario Durham West Jr. Lightning
18 Ontario Issy Wunder Freshman F 5' 11" (1.8 m) 2003-12-15 Toronto, Ontario Durham West Jr. Lightning
19 British Columbia Sarah Paul Sophomore F 5' 8" (1.73 m) 2003-07-20 West Kelowna, British Columbia Rink Hockey Academy Kelowna
20 Maryland Katherine Khramtsov Freshman F 5' 5" (1.65 m) 2004-04-17 Kensington, Maryland Philadelphia Jr. Flyers
21 Virginia Emma Kee Junior F 5' 2" (1.57 m) 2000-09-14 McLean, Virginia Shattuck-Saint Mary's
22 Newfoundland and Labrador Maggie Connors (C) Senior F 5' 6" (1.68 m) 2000-10-22 St. John's, Newfoundland and Labrador Shattuck-Saint Mary's
23 Pennsylvania Ellie Marcovsky Sophomore F 5' 3" (1.6 m) 2002-01-21 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Robert Morris
24 Ontario Kayla Fillier Senior F 5' 6" (1.68 m) 2000-06-09 Georgetown, Ontario Oakville Jr. Hornets
25 New Brunswick Dominique Cormier Sophomore D 5' 7" (1.7 m) 2003-10-11 Sainte-Marie-de-Kent, New Brunswick Stanstead College
27 Germany Solveig Neunzert Senior D 5' 9" (1.75 m) 1999-11-14 Passau, Germany ERC Ingolstadt
29 Massachusetts Taylor Hyland Freshman G 5' 8" (1.73 m) 2002-12-04 Wellesley, Massachusetts Loomis Chaffee School
30 Ontario Cassie Reale Senior G 5' 9" (1.75 m) 2000-07-18 Toronto, Ontario Mississauga Jr. Chiefs
35 New Jersey Jennifer Olnowich Sophomore G 5' 5" (1.65 m) 2002-03-09 Madison, New Jersey Jersey Penguins


Notable players

Awards and honors

  • Amy Bourbeau, 2011 AHCA Assistant Coach Award (inaugural winner)[11]
  • Carly Bullock, Women's Hockey Commissioners Association Player of the Month February 2020[12]
  • Maggie Connors: Women’s Hockey Commissioners Association Rookie of the Month - February 2019[13]
  • Danielle DiCesare, Forward, Sophomore, 2010 Honorable Mention All-Ivy
  • Sarah Fillier, 2019–20 CCM Hockey Women's Division I All-American: Second Team[14]
  • Sarah Fillier, 2019–20 Women's Hockey Commissioners Association National Rookie of the Year[15]
  • Patty Kazmaier, All-Ivy League Honorable Mention honors as a freshman
  • Patty Kazmaier, All-Ivy League Second Team in her sophomore and junior seasons
  • Patty Kazmaier, All-Ivy League First Team and All-Eastern College Athletic Conference First Team as a senior
  • Patty Kazmaier, Ivy League Most Valuable Player (1986)[16]
  • Mollie Marcoux, four-time All-Ivy (1988, 1989, 1990, 1991)
  • Kristen Young, ECAC Goalie of the Week (Oct 3, 2006) (Oct 22, 2007) (Nov 12, 2007) (Jan 7, 2009) (Feb 16, 2009)
  • Kristen Young, Defensive Player of the Week by U.S. College Hockey Online (Nov 13, 2007)
  • Marykate Oakley, Second Team All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Forward, Princeton (Senior)
  • Paula Romanchuk, Forward, Sophomore, 2010 Honorable Mention All-Ivy
  • Sasha Sherry, Second Team All-ECAC, 2010–11[17]
  • Rachel Weber, Princeton, MLX Skates Defensive Player of the Week (Week of January 4, 2011)[5]
  • Rachel Weber, Princeton, MLX Skates Defensive Player of the Week (Week of January 11, 2011)[6]
  • Rachel Weber, Second Team All-ECAC, 2010–11

All-Ivy honors

  • Sasha Sherry, 2010–11 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Rachel Weber, 2010–11 Second Team All-Ivy[18]
  • Kristen Young, Honorable Mention All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Goaltender, Princeton (Junior) [19]
  • Kristen Young, Second Team All-Ivy, 2008–09, Goaltender, Princeton (Senior)
  • Carly Bullock, 2017-18 First Team All-Ivy[20]
  • Karlie Lund, 2017-18 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Claire Thompson, 2017-18 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Stephanie Sucharda, 2017-18 Second Team All-Ivy
  • Stephanie Neatby, 2017-18 Second Team All-Ivy

ECAC honors

  • Gretchen Anderson, Forward, 2002 All-ECAC North Honorable Mention
  • Katherine Dineen, First Team All-Ivy League, 2007–08, Defenseman, Princeton (Junior)
  • Katherine Dineen, Defense, 2009 First Team All-ECAC[21]
  • Katherine Dineen, 2009 ECAC Best Defenseman[21]
  • Aviva Grumet-Morris, Defense, 2002 ECAC North First Team
  • Jeff Kampersal: 2002 ECAC North Coach of the Year[22]
  • Jeff Kampersal, 2009 ECAC Coach of the Year
  • Katharine Maglione, Defense, 2002 ECAC North All-Rookie Team
  • Mollie Marcoux, All ECAC in 1991
  • Mollie Marcoux, All-ECAC team of the decade (1990 ‘s)
  • Mollie Marcoux, Ivy League's Silver Anniversary ice hockey team (selected in 1999).[23]
  • Sasha Sherry, First Team All-Ivy League, 2007-08, Defenseman, Princeton (Freshman)
  • Sasha Sherry Defense, 2009 First Team All-ECAC
  • Sasha Sherry, Defense, Junior, 2010 Second Team All-Ivy[24]

Prinecton's Patty Kazmaier Award

Of note, the Tigers also have their own Patty Kazmaier Award. Unlike the NCAA award, this award is given annually to a senior member of the women's hockey team. The criteria includes making the greatest contribution to the program during her career and best exemplifying characteristics such as: loyalty and devotion to Princeton Women's Hockey and determination and perseverance under adverse conditions

Year Winner
2020 Claire Thompson
2010 Stephanie Denino[25]
2009 Kristen Young[26]
2008 Elizabeth Keady
2007 Kimberly Pearce
2006 Heather Jackson
2005 Katharine Maglione
Rebecca Stewart
2004 Lisa Rasmussen
2003 Andrea Kilbourne
2002 Aviva Grumet-Morris
2001 Abbey Fox
Lauren Hayes
2000 Danielle Holtschlag
1999 Elizabeth Shea
1998 Tamara Orlow
1997 Karen Chernisky
Amanda Pfeiffer
1996 Elizabeth Hill
1995 Katherine Issel
1994 Whitney Rogers
1993 Ella Griffith
1992 Christine Pillsbury
1991 Mollie Marcoux
1990 Eleanor Tydings

Tigers in professional hockey

= CWHL All-Star = NWHL All-Star = Clarkson Cup Champion = Isobel Cup Champion

See also

References

  1. ^ "Logo & Brand Assets | Princeton University Office of Communications". Retrieved September 25, 2018.
  2. ^ "Ivy Women's Hockey". Ivy Women in Sports: profiles of women from the Ivy League’s history. February 22, 2007. Retrieved 16 April 2010.
  3. ^ "Women's Ice Hockey Championship 2004 National Collegiate". NCAA.com. Retrieved 16 April 2010. [permanent dead link]
  4. ^ "Sixteen Years Later, She's in First Place". ECAC Hockey. March 5, 2010. Retrieved 16 April 2010.
  5. ^ a b "MLX Skates Weekly Awards Presented to Hobeika, Holdcroft & Weber". 4 January 2011.
  6. ^ a b "ECAC Hockey" (PDF).
  7. ^ "Princeton's Carly Bullock Named National Player of the Month". ECAC Hockey. 2020-03-04. Retrieved 2020-09-12.
  8. ^ "Princeton women's hockey defeats Cornell for first ECAC title in program history". The Princetonian. Retrieved 2020-09-12.
  9. ^ Team information uscho.com [dead link]
  10. ^ "2022–23 Women's Ice Hockey Roster". Princeton University. September 7, 2022. Retrieved September 7, 2022.
  11. ^ "American Hockey Coaches Association". Archived from the original on 2011-07-07. Retrieved 2011-03-11.
  12. ^ "Two Hockey East Players Receive National Monthly Awards". hockeyeastonline.com. March 4, 2020. Retrieved April 23, 2021.
  13. ^ "Eldridge and Connors Win WHCA National Awards". ecachockey.com. ECAC Hockey. 6 March 2019. Retrieved April 10, 2021.
  14. ^ "2019-20 CCM/AHCA Women's University Division All-Americans Announced". ahcahockey.com. 24 March 2020. Retrieved 1 April 2021.
  15. ^ "Sarah Fillier of Princeton Is Chosen Women's National Rookie of the Year". hockeycommissioners.com. March 21, 2019. Retrieved January 13, 2023.
  16. ^ "Ivy League Sports". Archived from the original on 2010-01-15. Retrieved 2010-02-25.
  17. ^ "Sherry and Weber Claim All-ECAC Women's Hockey Honors". Princeton University Athletics. Retrieved 30 June 2023.
  18. ^ "Women's Ice Hockey All-Ivy -- 2011 - Ivy League". Archived from the original on 2014-01-11. Retrieved 2014-01-11.
  19. ^ "Ivy League Sports". Archived from the original on 2008-04-01. Retrieved 2010-02-11.
  20. ^ "Women's Ice Hockey All-Ivy, Postseason Awards Announced". ivyleague.com. February 22, 2018. Retrieved 22 April 2021.
  21. ^ a b "Brown Bears: Nicole Stock and Paige Pyett Named All-ECAC Hockey". Archived from the original on 2011-01-23. Retrieved 2010-03-17.
  22. ^ "Dartmouth's Haggard named ECAC-North Player of the Year". Archived from the original on 2011-06-06. Retrieved 2010-03-12.
  23. ^ Suzanne Eschenbach. "Mollie Marcoux". Ivy @ 50. Retrieved 16 April 2010.
  24. ^ "Freshman Katie Jamieson Receives All-Ivy Accolades". 25 February 2010. Archived from the original on 23 January 2011. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
  25. ^ "Stephanie Denino - Women's Ice Hockey".
  26. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-10-02. Retrieved 2011-03-27.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)

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