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Topics > Women's Tennis
A roundup of recent sports stories.
Re-live some of the greatest moments in Virginia Sports history.
A tennis championship, a baseball no-hitter, a track school record and news from the Cavalier Marching Band.
Current and former Cavaliers admit to holding numerous superstitions, or what some of them call "pregame rituals."
April 23: The U.Va. Polo Club’s men’s team beats Cornell 28-14 to claim the U.S. Polo Association Intercollegiate National Championship at Cornell. The women’s team
Katie Gater Photo by Matty Riley/UVA Media Relations
“Knowing what Andy sacrificed for tennis has made me understand what is necessary to reach such success at the sport,”
Do you know which popular soft drink is named for a U.Va. alumnus? Or how about the top-secret military experiments conducted in the shadow of the Rotunda?
Number of career points scored by Mamadi Diane, making him the 42nd player in U.Va. men’s basketball history to score 1,000 points or more.699
Stepped Out Jacob Thompson: The winningest pitcher in U.Va. history with 27 victories (27-8 record) for the Cavaliers, Thompson was selected in the fifth round by the Atlanta Braves
The Cinderella-story Cavaliers defeated Vanderbilt in three games to take home the program’s first national title.
Former U.Va. women's soccer players Morgan Brian and Becky Sauerbrunn reunite with former coach Steve Swanson and bring home the World Cup.
Alumna Fri Forjindam imagines the fantastic, then brings it to life at amusement parks.
Architecture alumnus Michael Perry draws inspiration from birds to design new homes—that attach to the sides of other buildings.
The Rotunda renovation moved one step closer to completion as workers spent part of the summer tackling the next challenge: painting the roof.
The 2014 Gallup-Purdue Index measures the long-term success of college graduates along three axes—and shows that U.Va. alumni come out ahead of their peers on each.
Kristin J. Behfar offers three helpful tips for how teams can communicate more effectively and function more smoothly.
After studying at perhaps the most architecturally famous school in America, a number of U.Va. graduates have gone on to work at presidential places and end up preserving more than just buildings.