Johns Hopkins–Maryland lacrosse rivalry

The Johns Hopkins–Maryland lacrosse rivalry[1] is an intercollegiate rivalry between the Johns Hopkins Blue Jays, which represent Johns Hopkins University, and the Maryland Terrapins, which represent the University of Maryland. The most prominent event has been the men's lacrosse series, which is widely regarded as one of the greatest rivalries in the sport.[2][3] More than 115 contests in the series have been played since the schools first met in 1895. The competition is intensified by each program's status as a traditional lacrosse powerhouse. As such, the game has often held national championship implications, and twice the teams played to represent the United States in the Olympics. The All-Time Record is 69-67-1 (MD Lead).

Johns Hopkins–Maryland
Men's Lacrosse Series
First meeting1895
Last meetingMay 5th, 2022
Next meetingTBD
All-time record67–48-1
(JHU leads)[nb 1]
Women's Lacrosse Series
First meeting1979
Last meetingApril 30, 2021
Next meetingMay 5, 2022
All-time record22–0 (MD leads)

The schools currently meet only in lacrosse, as all other Johns Hopkins athletics fall under NCAA Division III and all Maryland athletics are Division I. From the late 19th into the 20th century, however, their football teams also competed regularly.[4] More recently, the schools have played in women's lacrosse.

NCAA alignment

In 1973, the National Collegiate Athletic Association instituted a three-tier classification system, which created Division I, Division II, and Division III. The third tier, Division III, is the one in which no athletic scholarships are awarded to student-athletes. Johns Hopkins, as a perennial lacrosse power, chose to continue competition in Division I in that sport, while all of its other athletic teams were relegated to Division III. In 2004, the NCAA upheld the decision to allow Division III schools to "play up", and grant scholarships, in a sport at the Division I level (usually ice hockey).[5] Since Maryland competes strictly at the Division I level, the two schools currently meet only in men's and women's lacrosse.

Men's lacrosse

Johns Hopkins–Maryland lacrosse rivalry
First meeting1895
Johns Hopkins 10, Maryland 0
Latest meetingMay 5th
Maryland 16 Johns Hopkins 11
Meetings total123
All-time seriesJohns Hopkins leads, 74–49–1
Largest victoryJohns Hopkins, 17–0 (1919)
Longest win streakJohns Hopkins, 15 (1977–1986)
Current win streakMaryland, 4 (2021–Present)


Both schools call the rivalry the greatest and most historic in men's lacrosse.[6][7][8] Sports Illustrated ranked it among the best all-time college rivalries,[9] and before the teams' 100th meeting, called it "the equivalent of Michigan–Ohio State in football."[10] A 2003 Harris Interactive poll found that Marylanders considered it the state's fourth biggest rivalry after the Cowboys–Redskins, Ravens–Redskins, and Duke–Maryland.[11] The Hopkins–Maryland all-time record differs based upon whether games played before Maryland had a varsity team are counted.[12] Johns Hopkins recognizes those games and records the series as 71–43–1 in its own favor.[13] Maryland, however, recognizes only games played since the formation of their varsity team in 1924, which puts the all-time record at 64–43–1, also in favor of Hopkins.[14]

The rivalry, which is the oldest in the sport, is fueled by history, competitiveness, and cultural implication. Both schools are located in the state of Maryland, a historical hotbed for lacrosse, and have traditionally been two of the sport's powerhouses. Many of the opposing players have had past associations in grade school, high school, or youth club sports. Hopkins' former coach and former player Dave Pietramala said, "Everybody knew each other; we had all played together at some point or another. It was a fierce, intense game and there was no love lost on the field."[12] Additionally, Johns Hopkins is a private university, while Maryland is a public institution. Former Terrapins coach Dick Edell said:[12]

"To get the juices flowing before the game, [we'd tell the Maryland] kids that it was the blue-collar guys against the future executives—that this was their only chance to get them before they got into the real world. Plus, you have all the kids who came from the same high school, or worked the camps together, so there was that closeness that you have to live with for the other 364 days, no matter who wins."

Early years

The two teams first played in 1895 and met six more times through 1923. In those early matches, Johns Hopkins scored a combined sixty points to Maryland's three.[15] In 1924, Maryland fielded its first varsity-level lacrosse team, which defeated Hopkins, 4–2, but the United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association (USILA) awarded the Blue Jays the co-national championship (along with Syracuse).[15][16] Since that season, the teams have met annually with the exception of a two-year hiatus due to World War II. Johns Hopkins won three straight national titles from 1926 to 1928, where each season culminated with a victory over Maryland.[15] In 1928, Maryland had a perfect 9–0 record until Johns Hopkins defeated the Terps in the season finale, 6–3.[17] At season's end, a single-elimination tournament was held to determine which team would represent the United States in a trial lacrosse competition during the Summer Olympics. Maryland defeated Navy and Rutgers to advance to the final game, where they were again bested by Johns Hopkins.[18][19]

The following season, the Terrapins embarked upon a three-year run in which they lost only four games, and they defeated the Blue Jays each season including a shutout, 6–0, in 1930. In 1932, however, Hopkins defeated Maryland twice during the regular season and once more in a postseason game to decide participation in the Olympics.[15] Between 1930 and 1934, the Blue Jays won three national championships and lost only two games, both of which were to the Terrapins. Maryland captured national titles in 1936, 1937, and 1939. That year, however, Hopkins managed to break a four-game losing streak against them. The Terrapins won the 1940 title by beating the undefeated Blue Jays, 7–6, in the series' first game decided by one goal. Maryland finished the season with a perfect 10–0 record. The following year, Hopkins finished 12–0 and captured the national championship after a convincing victory over Maryland, 10–3. Johns Hopkins secured four more national titles from 1947 to 1950, and defeated Maryland each year, three times by a margin of at least six goals.[15]

Several days before the game in 1947, Hopkins supporters stole "Testudo", a 300-pound bronze statue of a diamondback terrapin, from the Maryland campus. Approximately 200 Terrapins fans drove to Baltimore to retrieve it, and a riot erupted before the city police intervened.[20] The Hopkins dean ordered the students to return the statue, which they did after painting a blue 'H' on its back.[21]

Maryland dominance

In the 1950s, the two teams won a combined six national championships, with Maryland dominating the first part of the decade and Johns Hopkins the latter. Between 1951 and 1956, Maryland posted a 5–0–1 record against Hopkins, with three games won by at least six points. The Terps won consecutive national titles in 1955 and 1956, while posting a combined record of 21–0. In 1957, the Blue Jays snapped the Terrapins' 31-game winning streak with an upset win, 15–10. Two years later, both teams shared the national title with Army. Between 1955 and 1959, Maryland compiled a 48–3 record, with all three losses at the hands of Johns Hopkins.[15]

Maryland and Hopkins players scramble for the ball during the 1955 game.

In 1960, Navy became the first team other than Hopkins to defeat Maryland since 1954.[15] That same year marked the start of Navy's eight-year national championship streak that lasted through 1967. That season, Navy beat Maryland 10–8, before traveling to Homewood Field. There, Johns Hopkins upset Navy, 9–6, for the first time in their last ten meetings. The Blue Jays and Terrapins met for the season finale where Hopkins needed a victory to win the national title outright. Maryland acted as a spoiler, however, and beat Johns Hopkins, 9–5, to take a share of the championship. Hopkins went on to win or share the next four national titles.[15]

Advent of the NCAA tournament

In 1971, the NCAA replaced the USILA as the awarding authority for the men's lacrosse championship with the introduction of a tournament.[15] Since then, the Blue Jays and Terrapins have appeared in the finals a combined 27 times and have met each other in the finals three times.[22] In 1972, Maryland beat Johns Hopkins in the regular season, 13–12, to earn the number-one seed. The two teams met again in the semifinals, where Hopkins eliminated Maryland, 9–6, and advanced to the finals before losing to Virginia by one goal. The following two years, Hopkins and Maryland met in the finals.[15]

In 1973, Maryland routed Hopkins during the regular season, 17–4. That year's Terrapins, led by future Hall of Fame inductee and four-time All-American Frank Urso, are considered one of the all-time best college lacrosse teams and averaged almost 18 goals a game.[23] When the teams met in the championship game, however, the Blue Jays employed a possession game to offset Maryland's offensive firepower, and the first shot on goal did not take place until 8:38. At halftime, Johns Hopkins had taken a 5–2 lead. Time expired with the score tied, 9–9, which forced the game into overtime. Urso scored for the Terrapins to take a 10–9 lead and Maryland goalie Bill O'Donnell made several impressive saves to secure the win.[nb 2][15]

The following year, Maryland was again named the top-seed, despite having lost to second-seed Johns Hopkins during the regular season. In the championship game, Hopkins quickly took the lead, led by Hall of Fame attackman Jack Thomas[24] and entered halftime with a 10–4 advantage. In the second half, Maryland outscored them 8–7, but the effort fell short. In 1975, Maryland defeated Hopkins, 19–11, before winning the national title, and won again the following year, 21–13, on their way to finish as national championship runners-up after an overtime loss to Cornell in the final. In 1977, the Blue Jays edged the Terrapins, 21–20, in the regular season and began a run in the series. Hopkins eliminated Maryland in the tournament semifinals in both 1977 and 1978, before beating them in the 1979 championship game at home in College Park, Maryland.[15] During that game, the Blue Jays were able to limit the Terrapins' second all-time leading scorer and 1979 attackman of the year Bob Boneillo.[25] During the 1970s, Maryland participated in six NCAA title games, including four in a row from 1973 to 1976. During that span, the Terps won two national titles and lost four.[26]

Hopkins dominance

During the 1980s, Johns Hopkins dominated the series, winning 12 of 13 games, including nine by an average margin of 5.6 points.[15] During this period Hopkins, led by head coach Henry Ciccarone,[26] won three national titles. By 1987, Maryland's fourth-year head coach Dick Edell had helped revitalize the Terrapins as a national power. Maryland posted an 11–0 record during the regular season, where the win over Hopkins, 11–7, was the only game decided by less than six goals. In the NCAA tournament, Maryland defeated Penn in the quarterfinals, 12–8, and advanced to again meet Hopkins in the semifinals. Despite having recorded its first three-loss season in over a decade, and having edged North Carolina in the quarterfinals, the Blue Jays upset the Terrapins, 13–8.[15] Hopkins, led by goalkeeper Quint Kessenich,[26] advanced to win the national title against then undefeated Cornell in the final.[15]

Relative parity

In 1995, Johns Hopkins narrowly retained an undefeated regular season by winning four one-goal games, which included an edging of Maryland, 16–15. Hopkins entered the tournament as the number-one seed, and again met Maryland in the semifinals. Edell helped guide the Terps to an early lead, and they ended the half with an advantage, 10–4, with the final result a rout, 16–8. The performance of Maryland goalie Brian Dougherty earned him the title of the tournament's Most Outstanding Player, despite the Terps' loss in the final against Syracuse.[15]

The following season, Maryland earned a number-two seeding after defeating Hopkins, 12–9. The teams met again in the tournament quarterfinals, where, playing at home, Hopkins gained a 7–0 lead against heavily favored Maryland. The Terrapins rallied, but the Blue Jays held them off to preserve victory, 9–7. In 1998 at Homewood Field, Hopkins upset first-ranked Maryland, 10–6 during the regular season. This time when they met in the tournament quarterfinals, Maryland had the homefield advantage at Byrd Stadium. The Terps led 10–6 in the fourth quarter before the Blue Jays rallied to force overtime. Maryland, however, won the ensuing faceoff and scored after several shots on goal, never allowing Hopkins to gain possession of the ball.[15] The Terps eventually advanced to the final, where they were defeated by Princeton.

Recent years

From 2001 to 2003, each match-up was decided by one goal. Maryland won coach Dick Edell's final, and Hopkins coach Dave Pietramala's first, game of the series in 2001.[15][27] The Blue Jays won the following two seasons, with both games decided in overtime.[15] In 2004, the teams played their 100th anniversary game and both sides wore special "throwback" jerseys. Hopkins scored five times before the first television timeout, then took an 8–1 first period lead on the way to a victory, 14–10.[28] Hopkins extended their streak to four wins in 2005, before Maryland's new head coach Dave Cottle took away his first victory in 2006.[7] In 2009, the teams played in the inaugural Day of Rivals double-header, where Hopkins preserved victory, 10–9, when a final-second Maryland shot on the crease was deflected.[29] The two met for the event again in 2010, with Maryland coming out on top, 10–9, due in part to a perfect four-for-four extra-man offense.[30]

The rivalry became a conference matchup in the 2014–15 academic year when both schools joined the new men's lacrosse league formed by Maryland's new all-sports home, the Big Ten Conference, with Johns Hopkins as an associate member. The first Big Ten game between the two was an upset for Johns Hopkins 15-12 with a rematch in NCAA semi-finals May 22, 2015 at Lincoln Financial Field in Philadelphia which went to Maryland 12-11.

Starting in 2015, the regular season winner of the game has been awarded "The Rivalry Trophy". It is a crab-shaped trophy, crafted by Sandtown Millworks, made using reclaimed wood from Baltimore. It weighs 25 pounds and measures 32 inches wide and 22 inches tall.[31]

The 2020 game scheduled for April 25, 2020 at Baltimore, MD was canceled by the NCAA due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Maryland was 5-1 after their last game against Albany on March 7, 2020, while Hopkins was 2-4 after their OT win again Mt. St. Mary's on March 10, 2020. In April 2020, athletic director Jennifer S. Baker announced Hopkins and head coach Dave Pietramala mutually agreed to part ways as the university looked to “move the program in a different direction,"[32] after Pietramala had coached the Jays for 20 years and set a career record of 207-93.”[33]

Rival Accomplishments

The following summarizes the accomplishments of the two programs.

TeamJohns Hopkins Blue JaysMaryland Terrapins
Pre-NCAA National Titles359
NCAA National Titles94
NCAA Final Four Appearances2928
NCAA Tournament Appearances4742
NCAA Tournament Record71–3863–39
Conference Tournament Titles26
Conference Championships235
Tewaarton Award Recipients11
Lt. Raymond Enners Award Recipients113
Consensus First Team All-Americans184127
All-time Program Record993–356–15839–276–4
All-time Winning Percentage.739.752


Johns Hopkins victoriesMaryland victoriesTie games
1 1895 Maryland Johns Hopkins 10–0
2 1896 Maryland Johns Hopkins 8–0
3 1897 Maryland Johns Hopkins 10–0
4 1897 Maryland Johns Hopkins 7–0
5 1919 Maryland Johns Hopkins 17–0
6 1920 Maryland Johns Hopkins 4–1
7 1923 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 4–2
8 1924 College Park, MD Maryland 4–2
9 1925 College Park, MD Maryland 3–1
10 1926 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 10–3
11 1927 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 8–2
12 1928 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 6–1
13 1928 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 6–3
14 1929 College Park, MD Maryland 6–2
15 1930 College Park, MD Maryland 6–0
16 1931 College Park, MD Maryland 8–6
17 1932 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 7–3
18 1932 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 7–5
19 1933 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 6–3
20 1934 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 8–5
21 1935 College Park, MD Maryland 4–2
22 1936 College Park, MD Maryland 9–4
23 1937 College Park, MD Maryland 9–6
24 1938 College Park, MD Maryland 12–6
25 1939 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 6–3
26 1940 College Park, MD Maryland 7–6
27 1941 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 10–3
28 1942 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 7–5
29 1943 College Park, MD Maryland 5–4
30 1946 Baltimore, MD Maryland 7–6
31 1947 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 15–6
32 1948 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 10–8
33 1949 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 14–6
34 1950 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 10–4
35 1951 College Park, MD Maryland 6–1
36 1952 Baltimore, MD Tie10–10
37 1953 College Park, MD Maryland 8–6
38 1954 Baltimore, MD Maryland 17–4
39 1955 College Park, MD Maryland 11–5
40 1956 Baltimore, MD Maryland 13–6
41 1957 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 15–10
42 1958 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 11–10
43 1959 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 20–8
44 1960 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 13–7
45 1961 College Park, MD Maryland 12–7
46 1962 Baltimore, MD Maryland 16–15
47 1963 College Park, MD Maryland 13–11
48 1964 Baltimore, MD Maryland 17–12
49 1965 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 11–8
50 1966 Baltimore, MD Maryland 12–8
51 1967 College Park, MD Maryland 9–5
52 1968 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 10–8
53 1969 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 14–8
54 1970 Baltimore, MD Johns Hopkins 7–4
55 1971 College Park, MD Maryland 8–5
56 1972 Baltimore, MD Maryland 13–12
57 1972 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 9–6
58 1973 College Park, MD #1 Maryland 17–4
59 1973 Philadelphia, PA #1 Maryland 10–92OT
60 1974 Baltimore, MD #3 Johns Hopkins 17–13
61 1974 Piscataway, NJ #2 Johns Hopkins 17–12
62 1975 College Park, MD #5 Maryland 19–11
63 1976 Baltimore, MD #2 Maryland 21–13
64 1977 College Park, MD #3 Johns Hopkins 21–20
65 1977 Charlottesville, VA #2 Johns Hopkins 22–12
66 1978 Baltimore, MD #3 Johns Hopkins 19–13
67 1978 Piscataway, NJ #2 Johns Hopkins 17–11
68 1979 College Park, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 13–12
69 1979 College Park, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 15–9
70 1980 Baltimore, MD #2 Johns Hopkins 15–6
71 1981 College Park, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 12–8
72 1981 Baltimore, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 19–14
73 1982 Baltimore, MD #4 Johns Hopkins 14–6
74 1982 Baltimore, MD #3 Johns Hopkins 14–9
75 1983 College Park, MD #2 Johns Hopkins 14–7
76 1984 Baltimore, MD #2 Johns Hopkins 16–10
77 1985 College Park, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 8–7OT
78 1986 Baltimore, MD #2 Johns Hopkins 14–9
79 1987 College Park, MD #1 Maryland 11–7
80 1987 Piscataway, NJ #4 Johns Hopkins 13–8
81 1988 Baltimore, MD #2 Johns Hopkins 11–7
82 1989 College Park, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 10–9
83 1990 Baltimore, MD #12 Johns Hopkins 17–11
84 1991 College Park, MD #6 Maryland 11–8
85 1992 Baltimore, MD #7 Maryland 13–9
86 1993 College Park, MD #4 Johns Hopkins 19–11
87 1994 Baltimore, MD #6 Johns Hopkins 12–10
88 1995 College Park, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 16–15
89 1995 College Park, MD #4 Maryland 16–8
90 1996 Baltimore, MD #1 Maryland 12–9
91 1996 Baltimore, MD #7 Johns Hopkins 9–7
92 1997 College Park, MD #5 Johns Hopkins 13–9
93 1998 Baltimore, MD #6 Johns Hopkins 10–6
94 1998 College Park, MD #5 Maryland 11–10OT
95 1999 College Park, MD #3 Johns Hopkins 13–3
96 2000 Baltimore, MD #8 Johns Hopkins 20–11
97 2001 College Park, MD #5 Maryland 10–9
98 2002 Baltimore, MD #3 Johns Hopkins 9–8OT
99 2003 College Park, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 6–5OT
100 2004 Baltimore, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 14–10
101 2005 College Park, MD #1 Johns Hopkins 11–6
102 2006 Baltimore, MD #6 Maryland 11–4
103 2007 College Park, MD #9 Johns Hopkins 8–7OT
104 2008 Baltimore, MD #13 Johns Hopkins 10–4
105 2009 Baltimore, MD #9 Johns Hopkins 10–9
106 2010 Baltimore, MD #4 Maryland 10–9
107 2011 College Park, MD #3 Johns Hopkins 12–11OT
108 2012 Baltimore, MD #9 Maryland 9–6
109 2012 Annapolis, MD #10 Maryland 11–5
110 2013 College Park, MD #15 Johns Hopkins 7–4
111 2014 Baltimore, MD #9 Johns Hopkins 11–6
112 2015 College Park, MD Johns Hopkins 15–12
113 2015 Philadelphia, PA #7 Maryland 12–11
114 2016 Baltimore, MD #3 Maryland 11–8
115 2017 College Park, MD #5 Maryland 12–5
116 2018 Baltimore, MD #3 Maryland 8–73OT
117 2018 Ann Arbor, MI #7 Johns Hopkins 13–10
118 2019 College Park, MD #20 Johns Hopkins 16–11
119 2019 Piscataway, NJ #16 Johns Hopkins 12–7
120 2021 College Park, MD #3 Maryland 18–10
121 2021 Baltimore, MD #1 Maryland 14–13
122 2021 University Park, PA #1 Maryland 12–10
123 2022 Baltimore, MD #1 Maryland 22–7
124 2022 College Park, MD #1 Maryland 16–11
Series: Johns Hopkins leads 74–49–1

Women's lacrosse

Johns Hopkins–Maryland women's lacrosse rivalry
Maryland Terrapins
  • Johns Hopkins Blue Jays
  • Maryland Terrapins
First meeting1979
Maryland 17, Johns Hopkins 1
Latest meetingApril 30, 2021
Maryland 8, Johns Hopkins 7
Next meetingTBD
Meetings total22
All-time seriesMaryland leads, 22–0
Largest victoryMaryland, 24–5 (2001)
Longest win streakMaryland, 22 (1979–Present)
Current win streakMaryland, 22 (1979–Present)

The Johns Hopkins and Maryland women's lacrosse teams first played in 1979 in Arnold, Maryland, a game which the Lady Terps won handily, 17–1. They did not meet again until after the Johns Hopkins women's team was promoted from Division III to Division I in 1999. The following year, the teams met and played each season through 2009, but did not play again until 2015. As of the last meeting between the teams in 2019, the Maryland women held a perfect record against Hopkins, having won all 19 meetings by a combined margin of 298–153.[35][36][37][38]

Hopkins and Maryland became conference rivals in women's lacrosse in the 2016–17 school year when Hopkins joined the Big Ten for that sport. The first Big Ten game between the two was accordingly played in 2017.[39]

Rival Accomplishments

The following summarizes the accomplishments of the two programs.

TeamJohns Hopkins Blue JaysMaryland Terrapins
Pre-NCAA National Titles01
NCAA National Titles014
NCAA Final Four Appearances5*27
NCAA Tournament Appearances17*35
NCAA Tournament Record8–17*73–21
Conference Tournament Titles214
Conference Championships916
Tewaarton Award Recipients09
Consensus First Team All-Americans1797
All-time Program Record445–285–4731–141–3
All-time Winning Percentage.609.837
  • 9 of Johns Hopkins's NCAA tournament appearances and all 5 Final Four appearances occurred at the NCAA Division III level


Johns Hopkins victoriesMaryland victoriesTie games
1 1979 Arnold, MD Maryland 17–1
2 2000 Baltimore, MD #1 Maryland 16–3
3 2001 College Park, MD #1 Maryland 24–5
4 2002 Baltimore, MD #13 Maryland 13–8
5 2003 College Park, MD #2 Maryland 19–4
6 2004 Baltimore, MD #7 Maryland 14–11
7 2005 College Park, MD #9 Maryland 12–10
8 2006 Baltimore, MD #7 Maryland 14–11
9 2007 College Park, MD #4 Maryland 22–15
10 2008 Baltimore, MD #2 Maryland 16–8
11 2009 College Park, MD #2 Maryland 18–12
12 2015 Baltimore, MD #1 Maryland 17–9
13 2016 College Park, MD #1 Maryland 10–8
14 2016 College Park, MD #1 Maryland 14–8
15 2017 College Park, MD #1 Maryland 17–4
16 2017 College Park, MD #1 Maryland 19–16
17 2018 Baltimore, MD #2 Maryland 15–5
18 2018 Ann Arbor, MI #2 Maryland 16–11
19 2019 College Park, MD #2 Maryland 19–12
20 2021 Baltimore, MD #9 Maryland 9–8OT
21 2021 College Park, MD #11 Maryland 9–8
22 2022 Baltimore, MD #8 Maryland 17–6
23 2021 University Park, PA #14 Maryland 8–7
Series: Maryland leads 23–0


    1. The larger figure used in Johns Hopkins records includes results from seven games before Maryland fielded a varsity team in 1924. Maryland does not count the results of those games.
    2. Sudden death overtime had not yet been implemented in NCAA play.


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