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    Ole Miss Rebels

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    Ole Miss Rebels

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    University University of Mississippi

    Conference Southeastern Conference

    NCAA Division I (FBS)

    Athletic director Keith Carter

    Location University, Mississippi

    Varsity teams 18

    Football stadium Vaught–Hemingway Stadium

    Basketball arena The Sandy and John Black Pavilion

    Baseball stadium Oxford-University Stadium at Swayze Field

    Mascot Tony the Landshark

    Nickname Rebels

    Fight song "Forward Rebels"

    Colors Cardinal red and navy blue[1]

    Website www.olemisssports.com

    The Ole Miss Rebels are the 18 men's and women's intercollegiate athletic teams that are funded by and represent the University of Mississippi, located in Oxford. The first was the football team, which began play in 1893.

    Originally known as the "Mississippi Flood", the teams were renamed the Rebels in 1936.[2] They compete in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA)'s Division I, except for the rifle team, which participates in the Great America Rifle Conference because the SEC does not sponsor that sport.

    The school's colors are red (PMS 186) and navy blue (PMS 2767), chosen to mirror the respective school colors of Harvard and Yale.[3] The team's mascot is Tony the Landshark, which replaced the Rebel Black Bear in 2018, which replaced Colonel Reb in 2011.[4][5][6]

    Between 1995 and 2004, 630 Ole Miss student-athletes received all-conference academic honors.

    Contents

    1 Sports 1.1 Football 1.2 Baseball

    1.3 Men's basketball

    1.4 Women's basketball

    1.5 Softball 1.6 Tennis 1.7 Golf 1.8 Volleyball 2 Championships

    2.1 NCAA team championships

    2.2 Other national team championships

    2.3 NCAA individual championships

    3 Notable non-varsity sports

    3.1 Lacrosse 3.2 Rugby 3.3 Hockey

    4 Debate over past symbols

    4.1 Mascot 5 Rivals

    6 The Hotty Toddy cheer

    6.1 Lyrics 6.2 History 6.3 School Songs 7 References 8 External links

    Sports[edit]

    Men's sports Women's sports

    Baseball Basketball

    Basketball Cross country

    Cross country Golf Football Rifle Golf Soccer Tennis Softball

    Track & field† Tennis

    Track & field† Volleyball

    † – Track and field includes both indoor and outdoor.

    SEC logo in Mississippi's colors

    Football[edit]

    Main article: Ole Miss Rebels football

    The Ole Miss Rebels football team represents the University of Mississippi, also known as Ole Miss, in the sport of American football. The Rebels compete in the Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS) of the National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) and the Western Division of the Southeastern Conference (SEC). The football history of Ole Miss includes the formation of the first football team in the state and the 26th team on the list of college football's all-time winning programs. The Ole Miss Rebels posted their 600th win on September 27, 2008, when they defeated the (then ranked No. 4 and future 2008 BCS National Champ) Florida Gators 31–30 at Ben Hill Griffin Stadium in Gainesville, Florida.

    Throughout the 115-year history of Ole Miss football, the Rebels have won six Southeastern Conference titles (1947, 1954, 1955, 1960, 1962, and 1963) and claim three national championships (1959, 1960, 1962).

    Matt Luke was offered the head football coach job (effectively ending his interim status) on November 26, 2017.

    In 2019, the NCAA vacated 33 of the team's victories and levied a two-year ban on post-season play as punishment for recruiting and academic violations under head coaches Houston Nutt and Hugh Freeze.[7]

    After the 2019 season, Lane Kiffin, former head football coach at Florida Atlantic, was hired as Ole Miss football's 39th head coach. Kiffin has been the coach for two football seasons, leading the team to 5-5 in their 2020 season, and subsequently 10-2 in the 2021 regular season, the first in school history.[8]

    Baseball[edit]

    Main article: Ole Miss Rebels baseball

    The Ole Miss Rebels baseball team represents the University of Mississippi in NCAA Division I college baseball. The team participates in the West division of the Southeastern Conference. They are currently coached by head coach Mike Bianco and assistant coaches Carl Lafferty and Chris Cleary. They are currently the second most populated team in the nation – an achievement reached by keeping extra utility players on the roster. They play home games at Oxford-University Stadium/Swayze Field. Ole Miss has played in the College World Series five times, most recently in 2022.

    Men's basketball[edit]

    Main article: Ole Miss Rebels men's basketball

    The Mississippi Rebels men's basketball represents the University of Mississippi in intercollegiate men's basketball. They have participated in the NCAA Tournament in 1981, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2001, 2002, 2013, 2015 and 2019. In 2008 and 2010, the team made it to the National Invitation Tournament Semifinals at Madison Square Garden. The Rebels have won the SEC Western Division in 1997, 1998, 2001, 2007, and 2010. From 1999 to 2006, Rod Barnes coached the Rebels basketball team, and compiled a record of 141-109 during his tenure. In 1981, the Ole Miss basketball team won their first SEC tournament championship in Birmingham, Alabama and earned their second one in 2013 at Nashville, Tennessee.

    Source : en.wikipedia.org

    Ole Miss touting national championship trophies it didn't exactly win, per se

    If only Ole Miss had claimed three Circuit City-vintage AFCA Coaches Trophy championships.

    FILED UNDER: COLLEGE FOOTBALL

    Ole Miss touting national championship trophies it didn't exactly win, per se

    0 COMMENTS COMMENTS

    If only Ole Miss had claimed three Circuit City-vintage AFCA Coaches Trophy championships.

    By Jason Kirk May 20, 2013, 3:38pm EDT 0 Comments

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    Kelly Lambert

    Congratulations on winning three AFCA Coaches trophies (sponsored by ADT), Coach Freeze.

    A remarkable achievement, considering ADT only sponsored the AFCA Coaches Trophy (awarded to the winner of the Coaches' Poll, which is by contract the winner of the BCS National Championship) from 2003 until 2005, meaning the Rebels put together a national title threepeat. Many had believed the national champions of those seasons to be LSU, USC, and Texas, but this tweet has demonstrated the SEC's title streak is already a decade strong.

    Only kidding. Freeze didn't mean to imply Ole Miss has won three national titles in the BCS era. Surely not! Misleading youngsters never worked in recruiting.

    Freeze simply meant to show off the fact that Ole Miss claims a trio of national championships. The years of those titles, since they're not indicated in this graphic, were the ones claimed by John Vaught's 1959, 1960, and 1962 teams.

    Those titles were far from unanimous, with five teams also having the right to claim shares of that 1960 title. According to Wikipedia's collected data, Ole Miss was awarded its national titles by Clyde Berryman, the Dunkel System, and Jeff Sagarin (1959); the Billingsley Report, the College Football Researchers Association, Harry DeVold, Dunkel again, the Football Writers Association of America, the National Championship Foundation (which appears similar to the Researchers Association), and something called the Williamson System (1960); and Billingsley again, something called Litkenhous that appears to be affiliated with the and is often used for high school football, and Sagarin again (1962).

    No major selector other than the FWAA has ever awarded Ole Miss its national championship. Therefore Ole Miss does have the 1960 Grantland Rice Trophy*, which was awarded by the FWAA. An inferior Minnesota team claimed all other trophies that year.

    But other than that, any trophies for national championships in football housed in Oxford have likely been self-commissioned, other than the BALLIN-ass, 17-foot, platinum-and-titanium Dunkel System Trophy that exists in my dreams.

    This isn't to say those Ole Miss teams weren't great. The case can be made they're among the very best in college football history, especially the 1959 edition. But any trophies in Ole Miss' case don't look quite like these.

    * Like the one on Nick Saban's immediate right here:

    Streeter Lecka, Getty

    Edit: One correction was at least made somewhere along the way. President Calvin Coolidge became no longer a known unknown:

    More from SB Nation:

    • Oklahoma State’s insane transfer restrictions list

    • Johnny Manziel’s greatest Alabama-trolling yet

    • The program with the country’s strangest recruiting Photoshops

    • Bill Connelly: Yep, Notre Dame’s going to be really good again

    • National recruiting coverage

    • Today’s college football news headlines

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    Source : www.sbnation.com

    Where does this Ole Miss baseball run rank in school history?

    Where does making the national championship at the 2022 College World Series rank in importance in Ole Miss sports history?

    POSTED IN SPORTS

    A historical perspective: Where does this Ole Miss baseball run rank in school history?

    by Rick Cleveland June 24, 2022

    Ole Miss starting pitcher Dylan DeLucia, left, and catcher Hayden Dunhurst (13) hug after the team's win over Arkansas during an NCAA College World Series baseball game Thursday, June 23, 2022, in Omaha, Neb. (AP Photo/John Peterson)

    OMAHA — So, several folks have asked two interesting questions in the last 24 hours.

    Where does making the national championship at this College World Series rank in importance in Ole Miss sports history? Where does Dylan’s DeLucia’s Thursday night shutout of Arkansas rank among greatest individual athletic performances in Ole Miss history?

    Rick Cleveland

    Good questions, both. Let’s take the question about DeLucia first. Keep in mind, my earliest sports memories go back to the late 1950s. Long-ago legends Bruiser Kinard, Chunkin’ Charlie Conerly and Donnie Kessinger — among others — likely did something to rival DeLucia’s heroics. I cannot speak to that.

    In my memory, precious few individual efforts even rival that of DeLucia’s. I’ll give you three:

    1) Archie Manning’s remarkable 540-yard performance in the 1969 Alabama-Ole Miss game, the first nationally televised primetime (night) college football game. Alabama won the game 33-32, but Manning stole the show setting a total offense record that stood for decades.

    2) Gerald Glass’ 53-point effort in a 113-12 overtime basketball victory over LSU in 1989, made all the more special because native Mississippian Mahmoud Abdul-Rauf (then Chris Jackson) scored 55 for LSU.

    Exclusive Mississippi sports alerts from Rick and Tyler Cleveland

    3) Future Major Leaguer Drew Pomeranz, in the 2009 Regional and Super Regional, pitched heroically three times in eight days, striking out 36 batters in 24 innings, throwing 384 pitches, while allowing just 14 hits and three runs.

    Just my opinion: DeLucia’s four-hit shutout victory over Arkansas on short rest shoots to the top of the charts. That’s mainly because of the circumstances, including that this was the most important game in 129 years of Ole Miss baseball and the strong national championship implications on the College World Series stage. You know what happened: With the season and national championship hopes on the line, DeLucia never allowed a Razorback runner past second base and went to a three-ball count on only three batters. Ole Miss won 2-0.

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    I should point out that 25 years ago, a baseball effort would never have even entered into this conversation. A baseball performance, no matter how impressive, would not have been considered. College baseball was once a spring-time afterthought attended by sparse crowds with virtually no television coverage whatsoever. That DeLucia’s performance clearly belongs in this conversation speaks to the growth of college baseball and its relative importance on the Mississippi sports scene. Baseball, more than ever before, matters.

    So back to the original question: Where does the Rebels making it to the championship series of the 2022 College World Series rank among achievements in Ole Miss sports history?

    I asked a good friend, an avid Ole Miss fan of all sports, who is a couple years into his ninth decade on this planet. “Damned high,” celebrated journalist and inveterate Rebel fan Curtis Wilkie answered. “I think you might have to go back to 1959 for anything that would match it.”

    Wilkie speaks of the 1959 LSU-Ole Miss football game on Halloween night and the rematch in the Sugar Bowl on New Year’s Day. Ole Miss lost the regular season game – and the national championship – 7-3 on Billy Cannon’s fabled punt return and then won the Sugar Bowl 21-0.

    Ole Miss has played in Sugar Bowls since, made it to an NCAA Sweet 16 in basketball, beaten Alabama in a couple times in recent years in high-profile college football games. Ole Miss has won a women’s golf national championship, and two individuals, Devin Britton in tennis and Braden Thornberry in golf, have won individual NCAA National Championships.

    Again, making the 2022 national championship series very much belongs in the first sentence of this discussion of ultimate Ole Miss sports achievements because of the circumstances. Seven weeks ago, this Ole Miss team was going nowhere and many Ole Miss diehards were calling for a coaching change. Since then, the Rebels have won 18 of 24 games overall and eight of nine in this NCAA Tournament.

    You could make the case that the LSU football games in the 1959 season – 63 years ago – were as meaningful. But just the fact that we need to go back that far speaks to the significance of what these current Ole Miss baseball Rebels have achieved.

    Yes, and over the next two or three days, these baseball Rebels could put an exclamation point on the end of this discussion. With two more victories, there would be no doubt.

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