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Johns Hopkins Blue Jays men's lacrosse

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Johns Hopkins Blue Jays
JHU "H" logo.png
Founded1883
UniversityJohns Hopkins University
Head coachDavid Pietramala (since 2000 season)
StadiumHomewood Field
(capacity: 8,500)
LocationBaltimore, Maryland
ConferenceBig Ten
NicknameBlue Jays
ColorsColumbia Blue and Black[1]
         
Pre-NCAA era championships
(35) – 1891, 1898, 1899, 1900, 1902, 1903, 1906, 1907, 1908, 1909, 1911, 1913, 1915, 1918, 1919, 1922, 1923, 1924, 1926, 1927, 1928, 1932, 1933, 1934, 1941, 1947, 1948, 1949, 1950, 1957, 1959, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970
NCAA Tournament championships
(9) – 1974, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1984, 1985, 1987, 2005, 2007
NCAA Tournament Runner-Up
(9) – 1972, 1973, 1977, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1989, 2003, 2008
NCAA Tournament Final Fours
(29) – 1972, 1973, 1974, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1989, 1992, 1993, 1995, 1996, 1999, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2008, 2015
NCAA Tournament Quarterfinals
(41) – 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2012, 2014, 2015, 2018
NCAA Tournament appearances
(47) – 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019
Conference Tournament championships
(2) – 2015, 2018
Conference regular season championships
(1) - 2015

The Johns Hopkins Blue Jays men's lacrosse team represents Johns Hopkins University in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I college lacrosse. Starting in 2015, the Blue Jays have represented the Big Ten Conference.

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  • ✪ New Blue (Part 1): Inside the 2014 Johns Hopkins Men's Lacrosse Season
  • ✪ Johns Hopkins Men's Lacrosse | 2018 Year in Review
  • ✪ Men's Lacrosse: Johns Hopkins Cordish Center Tour
  • ✪ Johns Hopkins vs. Delaware Lacrosse Highlights 2018
  • ✪ New Blue (Part 2): Inside the 2014 Johns Hopkins Men's Lacrosse Season

Transcription

Contents

Overview

The team was founded in 1883 and is the school's most prominent sports team. The Blue Jays have won 44 national championships including 9 NCAA Division I titles (2007, 2005, 1987, 1985, 1984, 1980, 1979, 1978, 1974), 29 USILL/USILA titles, and 6 ILA titles,[2] first all time by any college lacrosse team and second to Syracuse in NCAA era national titles.

Johns Hopkins midfielder Kyle Harrison playing against Duke.
Johns Hopkins midfielder Kyle Harrison playing against Duke.

Hopkins competes with Maryland in college lacrosse's most historic rivalry, the two teams having met more than 100 times, both joining the Big Ten Conference in the 2014–2015 season. They have competed annually since 2015 for "The Rivalry Trophy", a large wooden crab.[3] The Blue Jays also consider Princeton and Syracuse, their top competitors for the national title in the NCAA era, as significant rivals, and play Loyola in the cross-town "Charles Street Massacre."[4] Another heated rivalry is with Virginia with whom Hopkins has competed annually for the Doyle Smith Cup which was first awarded in 2006.[5] In-state opponents include Towson, University of Maryland, Baltimore County and Navy.

In the past, the Johns Hopkins lacrosse teams have represented the United States in international competition. Johns Hopkins represented the United States in the 1928 Summer Olympics in Amsterdam and 1932 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles where lacrosse was a demonstration sport, winning the tournament in 1932.[6] Additionally, they won the 1974 World Lacrosse Championship in Melbourne, Australia where they represented the United States.

In late 2012, the men's and women's lacrosse team facilities moved into the Cordish Lacrosse Center, located at the Charles Street (south)end of Homewood Field.

The Blue Jays were not selected for the 2013 NCAA tournament, the first such occurrence since 1971.

On May 17, 2013 President Ronald Daniels announced in an open letter to the Hopkins community that he was accepting the positive recommendation of a committee empanelled to explore seeking conference affiliation for the team.

On June 3, 2013 the University announced that the team would join a 'newly formulated' Big Ten as an affiliate member for lacrosse, effective in the 2014–2015 season. This conference will consist of Hopkins, Maryland, Michigan, Ohio State, Penn State and Rutgers. On May 2, 2015, the Blue Jays won the inaugural Big Ten men's lacrosse championship, defeating the Ohio State Buckeyes 13–6.

Up until 2016 the Lacrosse Museum and National Hall of Fame, governed by US Lacrosse, was located on the Homewood campus adjacent to Homewood Field, the home for both the men's and women's lacrosse teams. It is currently located at the US Lacrosse headquarters in Sparks, MD.

Championships

Starting in 1926, the United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association (USILA) began rating college lacrosse teams and awarding gold medals to the top teams. Johns Hopkins was the recipient of three of these, including in 1928 alongside Maryland, Navy, and Rutgers—each of which had only one regular-season collegiate defeat.[7] From 1936 through 1970, the 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.

Men's lacrosse highlights

Team Awards and Honors
970 All-Time Wins (329 losses, 15 ties) (.746)
44 National Championship Titles (all-time)
9 NCAA Division I Championships
29 USILL Titles (12), USILA Titles (14) and Consensus claims (3)
6 ILA Titles
1 World Lacrosse Championship (1974)
2 U.S. Olympic Teams (1928, 1932)
41 Consecutive NCAA Tournament Appearances (1972–2012)
18 NCAA National Championship Game Appearances
12 Undefeated Seasons
Individual Awards and Honors
65 National Lacrosse Hall of Fame Members
580 All Americans (from 1922–2015)
182 First Team All Americans (from 1922–2015)
11 Enners Award Winners (player)
1 Tewaaraton Trophy Winner (player)
15 Turnbull Award Winners (attackman)
7 McLaughlin Award Winners (midfielder)
15 Schmeisser Award Winners (defenseman)
14 Kelly Award Winners (goalie)
4 Touchstone Award Winners (coach)

Johns Hopkins University men's highlights

Hopkins lacrosse player, poster by Bristow Adams, 1905
Hopkins lacrosse player, poster by Bristow Adams, 1905

Career leaders are taken from the updated Johns Hopkins Record Book.[8]

Career goal leaders

Years Goals Name Years Goals
Terry Riordan 1992–95 184 [a] Mike Morrill 1985–88 102
Ryan Brown 2013-2016 159 Richie Hirsch 1974–77 101
Brian Piccola 1991–95 154 Conor Ford 2001–04 101
Franz Wittelsberger 1973–76 151 Dave Huntley 1976–79 100
Michael O'Neill 1975–78 138 Brian Wood 1984–87 100
Jeff Cook 1979–82 128 Delverne Dressel 1983–86 99
Bobby Benson 2000–03 124 Peter Scott 1981–84 99
Paul Rabil 2005–08 111 Dylan Schlott 1996–99 97
Kevin Huntley 2005–08 109 Kyle Barrie 2002–05 96
Brandon Benn 2011–14 109 Kyle Wharton 2008–11 96
Bill Morrill 1957–59 107 Jerry Schmidt 1960–62 95
Dan Denihan 1996-00 104 Steven Boyle 2007–10 95
Jack Thomas 1972–74 103
[a] 9th on the NCAA career goals list

Career assist leaders

Name Years Assists Name Years Assists
Dave Marr 1993–96 134 Del Dressel 1983–86 75
Wells Stanwick 2012–15 124 Matt Panetta 1988–91 71
Joe Cowan 1967–69 123 Franz Wittelsberger 1973–76 69
Jack Thomas 1972–74 121 Zach Palmer 2010–2013 69
Mickey Webster 1957–59 105 Steven Boyle 2007–10 69
Richie Hirsch 1974–77 103 Paul Rabil 2005–08 67
Shack Stanwick 2015–18 99 Bill Morrill 1957–59 67
Michael O'Neill 1975–78 99 Michael Kimmel 2007–10 66
Dan Denihan 1996-00 99 Terry Riordan 1992–95 63
Jeff Cook 1979–82 91 Conor Ford 2001–04 59
Brian Piccola 1991–95 91 Peter LeSueur 2002–05 59
Kevin Boland 2001–04 82 Peter Scott 1981–84 58
Brian Wood 1984–87 78

Career points leaders

Name Years Point Name Years Points
Terry Riordan 1992–95 247 Brian Wood 1984–87 178
Brian Piccola 1991–95 245 Delverne Dressel 1983–86 174
Michael O'Neill 1975–78 237 Bill Morrill 1957–59 174
Jack Thomas 1972–74 224 Bobby Benson 2000–03 167
Franz Wittelsberger 1973–76 220 Steven Boyle 2007–10 164
Jeff Cook 1979–82 219 Conor Ford 2001–04 160
Ryan Brown 2013–16 209 Matt Panetta 1988–91 157
Wells Stanwick 2012–15 208 Peter Scott 1981–84 157
Richie Hirsch 1974–77 204 Mike Morrill 1985–88 147
Dan Denihan 1996-00 203 Mickey Webster 1957–59 147
Joe Cowan 1967–69 197 Zach Palmer 2010–2013 140
Dave Marr 1993–96 193 Kevin Huntley 2005–08 139
Shack Stanwick 2015–18 186 Kyle Barrie 2002–05 139
Paul Rabil 2005–08 178

Four time All-Americans

Name Years Position Name Years Position
Dave Black 1979–82 Defense Michael O'Neill 1975–78 Attack
Lloyd Bunting 1947–50 Defense Brian Piccola 1991–95 Attack
John DeTomasso 1983–86 Defense Paul Rabil 2005–08 Midfield
Delverne Dressel [b] 1983–86 Midfield Terry Riordan 1992–95 Attack
Mark Greenberg 1977–80 Defense Fred Smith 1947–50 Midfield
Richie Hirsch 1974–77 Attack John Tolson 1938–41 Defense
Donaldson Kelly 1931–34 Attack Doug Turnbull [b] 1922–25 Attack
Quint Kessenich 1987–90 Goaltender Franz Wittelsberger 1973–76 Attack
Millard Lang 1931–34 Midfield Brian Wood 1984–87 Attack
Milford Marchant 1993–96 Midfield
[b] Dressel and Turnbull were four-time first-team All-American, two of only six in college lacrosse history

Season Results

The following is a list of Johns Hopkins's results by season as a NCAA Division I program:

Season Coach Overall Conference Standing Postseason
Bob Scott (Independent) (1955–1974)
1971 Bob Scott 3-7
1972 Bob Scott 11-2 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
1973 Bob Scott 11-2 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
1974 Bob Scott 12-2 NCAA Division I Champion
Bob Scott: 37-13
Henry Ciccarone (Independent) (1975–1983)
1975 Henry Ciccarone 9-2 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
1976 Henry Ciccarone 9-4 NCAA Division I Final Four
1977 Henry Ciccarone 11-2 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
1978 Henry Ciccarone 13-1 NCAA Division I Champion
1979 Henry Ciccarone 13-0 NCAA Division I Champion
1980 Henry Ciccarone 14-1 NCAA Division I Champion
1981 Henry Ciccarone 13-1 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
1982 Henry Ciccarone 11-3 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
1983 Henry Ciccarone 12-2 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
Henry Ciccarone: 105-16
Don Zimmerman (Independent) (1984–1990)
1984 Don Zimmerman 14-0 NCAA Division I Champion
1985 Don Zimmerman 13-1 NCAA Division I Champion
1986 Don Zimmerman 10-2 NCAA Division I Final Four
1987 Don Zimmerman 10-3 NCAA Division I Champion
1988 Don Zimmerman 9-2 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
1989 Don Zimmerman 11-2 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
1990 Don Zimmerman 6-5 NCAA Division I First Round
Don Zimmerman: 73-15
Tony Seaman (Independent) (1991–1998)
1991 Tony Seaman 8-4 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
1992 Tony Seaman 8-5 NCAA Division I Final Four
1993 Tony Seaman 11-4 NCAA Division I Final Four
1994 Tony Seaman 9-5 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
1995 Tony Seaman 13-1 NCAA Division I Final Four
1996 Tony Seaman 8-6 NCAA Division I Final Four
1997 Tony Seaman 10-4 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
1998 Tony Seaman 10-4 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
Tony Seaman: 77-33
John Haus (Independent) (1999–2000)
1999 John Haus 11-3 NCAA Division I Final Four
2000 John Haus 9-4 NCAA Division I Final Four
John Haus: 20-7
David Pietramala (Independent) (2001–2015)
2001 David Pietramala 8-4 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
2002 David Pietramala 12-2 NCAA Division I Final Four
2003 David Pietramala 14-2 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
2004 David Pietramala 13-2 NCAA Division I Final Four
2005 David Pietramala 16-0 NCAA Division I Champion
2006 David Pietramala 9-5 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
2007 David Pietramala 13-4 NCAA Division I Champion
2008 David Pietramala 11-6 NCAA Division I Runner-Up
2009 David Pietramala 10-5 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
2010 David Pietramala 7-8 NCAA Division I First Round
2011 David Pietramala 13-3 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
2012 David Pietramala 12-4 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
2013 David Pietramala 9-5
2014 David Pietramala 11-5 NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
David Pietramala (Big Ten Conference) (2015–Present)
2015 David Pietramala 11-7 4-1 T-1st NCAA Division I Final Four
2016 David Pietramala 8-7 3-2 T-2nd NCAA Division I First Round
2017 David Pietramala 8-7 3-2 T-2nd NCAA Division I First Round
2018 David Pietramala 12-5 3-2 T-2nd NCAA Division I Quarterfinals
2019 David Pietramala 8-8 3-2 T-2nd NCAA Division I First Round
David Pietramala: 205-89 16-9
Total: 517-173

      National champion         Postseason invitational champion  
      Conference regular season champion         Conference regular season and conference tournament champion
      Division regular season champion       Division regular season and conference tournament champion
      Conference tournament champion

William C. Schmeisser Award

Jack Turnbull Award

The Jack Turnbull Award is named for Lt. Col. Jack Turnbull, a Blue Jays star, who died in World War II after his B-24 crashed while returning from a bombing run over Germany.[9]

See also

References

  1. ^ Johns Hopkins University Visual Brand Guidelines (PDF). Retrieved August 12, 2016.
  2. ^ "Men's National College Lacrosse Championships". Archived from the original on April 26, 2013. Retrieved 2014-10-05.
  3. ^ Maryland, Johns Hopkins Unveil Rivalry Trophy, Maryland Athletic Department, April 21, 2015.
  4. ^ Now They Are Everybody's Target, Sports Illustrated, April 19, 1999.
  5. ^ UVA and Johns Hopkins Meet in the Quest for the Doyle Smith Cup, Virginia Athletic Department, March 23, 2017.
  6. ^ "Lacrosse on the Olympic Stage". Lacrosse Magazine. US Lacrosse. September–October 2004. Archived from the original on 2007-10-23. Retrieved 2008-11-13.
  7. ^ David G. Pietramala, et al., Lacrosse: Technique and Tradition, p. 15, 2006, Baltimore: JHU Press, ISBN 978-0-8018-8410-8.
  8. ^ All Time Records, Johns Hopkins
  9. ^ Turnbull enlisted in the Maryland National Guard as an aviation cadet and was commissioned as a second lieutenant on June 24, 1940.

External links

This page was last edited on 21 September 2019, at 19:14
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