clock menu more-arrow no yes

Filed under:

How to watch Maryland women’s basketball vs. Indiana

New, 11 comments

This is the Maryland Minute, a short story followed by a roundup of Terps-related news.

NCAA Womens Basketball: Connecticut at Maryland Rafael Suanes-USA TODAY Sports

As the No. 2 seed, the Maryland women’s basketball team enjoyed a double bye in the Big Ten tournament Wednesday and Thursday, while 10 other teams battled it out for four spots in the quarterfinals.

After Indiana beat Michigan State, 111-109, in 4OT Thursday night, the Hoosiers and the Terps will face off Friday in Bankers Life Fieldhouse at 6:30 p.m. ET in a quarterfinal matchup. Indiana played a whole extra half just hours aho, while Maryland hasn’t played since escaping with a two-point win over Nebraska on Sunday. That said, the Hoosiers may be a little extra energized playing in front of what should be a supportive home crowd.

The winner of this game will go on to play the winner of the matchup between No. 6 Michigan and No 3. Nebraska on Saturday in the second semifinal game. The Terps beat Nebraska twice this season, but lost their only matchup against the Wolverines.

The numbers

Maryland: 23-6 (12-4 Big Ten)

Indiana: 17-13 (9-7 Big Ten)

All-time series: Maryland leads 5-0

How to watch and listen

Friday, March 2, 6:30 p.m. (ET), Bankers Life Fieldhouse, Indianapolis, Indiana

TV: MASN2

Streaming: BTN2Go

Radio: WMUC Sports (Connor Newcomb, Joe Malfa)

In other news

The men’s team’s Big Ten Tournament run is already over, as the No. 9 Wisconsin Badgers outlasted the Terps, 59-54.

It was an ugly, slow-paced game, and Maryland just couldn’t top Wisconsin. While the game was ugly, these pictures from Lila are pretty great!

The wrestling team is in East Lansing for its own Big Ten Tournament.

The Tewaarton Award watch lists are out. Both Connor Kelly and Jared Bernhardt made the men’s list, while Megan Whittle, Julia Braig, Jen Giles, Caroline Steele and Megan Taylor made the women’s list.

And D.J. Moore’s draft stock is still rapidly rising.