Georgetown Hoyas

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Georgetown Hoyas
Logo
University Georgetown University
Conference Big East Conference
Patriot League (football)
EARC, MAISA
NCAA Division I
Athletic director Lee Reed
Location Washington, D.C.
Varsity teams 11 men's, 11 women's,
1 co-ed
Football stadium Multi-Sport Field
Basketball arena Verizon Center
Baseball stadium Shirley Povich Field
Soccer stadium North Kehoe Field
Lacrosse stadium Multi-Sport Field
Other arenas McDonough Gymnasium
Mascot Jack the Bulldog
Nickname The Hoyas
Fight song There Goes Old Georgetown
Colors
     Blue       Gray
Website www.guhoyas.com

The Georgetown Hoyas are the athletics teams that officially represent Georgetown University in college sports. Part of the NCAA's Division I, the Hoyas field 23 varsity level sports teams, most of which participate in the Big East Conference, with the exception of the Division I-AA Patriot League in football. In late 2012, Georgetown and six other Catholic, non-FBS schools announced that they were departing the Big East for a new conference.[1] The rowing and sailing teams also participate in east coast conferences. The men's basketball team is the school's most famous and most successful program, but Hoyas have achieved success in a wide range of sports.

The team name is derived from the mixed Greek and Latin chant, "Hoya Saxa," (meaning "What Rocks") which gained popularity at the school in the late nineteenth century. The name Hoyas came into use in the 1920s. Most teams have their athletic facilities on the main campus of Georgetown University. The men's basketball team plays most of their home games at the Verizon Center in downtown Washington, D.C. and the baseball team plays at Shirley Povich Field in Cabin John, Maryland. Lee Reed took over as the school's athletic director in April 2010.

Traditions[edit]

The word "hoya"[edit]

See also: Hoya Saxa

The University admits that the precise origin of the term "Hoya" is unknown.[2] At some point before 1893, students well-versed in classical languages combined the Greek hoia or hoya, meaning "what" or "such", and the Latin saxa to form Hoya Saxa!, or "What Rocks!"[3] This cheer may either refer to the stalwart defense of the football team, or to the baseball team, which was nicknamed the "Stonewalls", or to the actual stone wall that surrounds the campus.[4]

Five young shirtless men pose defiantly in a crowd. Each has a letter in blue on their chests to spell HOYAS.
The name "Hoyas" derives from Georgetown's college yell, Hoya Saxa.

After World War I, the term "Hoya" was increasingly used on campus, including for the newspaper and the school mascot. In 1920, students began publishing the campus's first sports newspaper under the name The Hoya, after successfully petitioning the Dean of the College to use it instead of the proposed name, The Hilltopper. "Hilltoppers" was also a name sometimes used for the sports teams.[2] By the fall of 1928, the newspaper had taken to referring to the sports teams as the Hoyas. This was influenced by a popular half time show at football games, where the mascot, a dog nicknamed "Hoya," would entertain fans.[5]

Georgetown's unique team name has caused opponents to mock Georgetown with chants including "What's a Hoya?"[6] Harrison High School, located in Kennesaw, Georgia, is the only other institution in the country licensed to share this name. However, Georgetown Preparatory School, which separated from the University in 1927, uses the name "Little Hoyas" for its sports teams and shares the University's blue and gray color scheme.

Mascot[edit]

Main article: Jack the Bulldog
Costumed character
English Bulldog
Jack the Bulldog is both a costumed mascot and a live dog.

Georgetown's nickname is The Hoyas, but its mascot is "Jack the Bulldog." Various breeds of dogs have been used by the sports teams as mascots since the early 1900s. Several notable bull terriers like Sergeant Stubby and "Hoya" were used at football games in the 1920s, as was a Great Dane in the 1940s. However in 1951, the school suspended its football program because of the increasing cost of the game financially and academically, which left the school without an official live mascot.[7]

In 1964, the school permitted exhibition football games to resume, and students financed the purchase of a young English bulldog named Royal Jacket, whom they intended to rename "Hoya", but he only responded to the callname "Jack". This breed was chosen to represent the school because of their "tenacity." The athletics department subsequently adopted as its logo a drawing of a bulldog sporting a blue and gray freshman beanie.[8] The original Jack retired in 1967, but the name was carried over to his successors. In 1977, the university began the tradition of dressing up a student in a blue and gray bulldog costume, replacing the live bulldog, though several dogs periodically joined the costumed mascot during the 1980s and 1990s.[7]

In 1999, Scott R. Pilarz, S.J., with the help of the Hoya Blue fan club, revived the tradition of an official live bulldog named Jack, to work along with the costumed mascot.[9] When Pilarz left for the University of Scranton in 2003, taking Jack with him, Georgetown secured a new bulldog puppy and found another Jesuit, Christopher Steck, S.J., to care for him. The current bulldog is named "John S. Carroll," a play on the name of Georgetown's founder, which name allows for continuation of the "Jack the Bulldog" nickname.[10] After Jack injured his leg in 2012, two Georgetown parents donated a younger bulldog puppy, who the school refers to as "Jack Jr."[11]

Colors[edit]

The alternate logo features a serifed letter G for Georgetown.

Blue and gray are the official colors of Georgetown University and its athletic teams. The colors are an important reminder of the school's past. During the American Civil War, Prussian blue was commonly used in Union uniforms, while cadet grey was used in Confederate uniforms.[12] These colors were introduced by the rowing team in 1876, who deemed blue and gray "appropriate colors for the [Boat] Club and expressive of the feeling of unity between the Northern and Southern boys of the College." Girls from neighboring Georgetown Visitation sewed the original uniforms together for the team and presented the Boat Club with a blue and gray banner reading "Ocior Euro" (Swifter than the Wind).[13]

The basketball and lacrosse teams use gray as their primary color in home jerseys, with blue in away jerseys. White is also frequently used as an accent to these colors, and is actually the main color in the football and baseball teams' away jerseys and the soccer team's home jerseys. Campus spirit groups often encourage students to "bleed Hoya blue," a slogan used on teeshirts and bumper stickers sold to fans.[14] Fans are generally encouraged to wear gray to home games, and sellouts are referred to as a "gray out."[15] Though various shades are used, the primary ones suggested by the school's identification policy are pantone 409 and pantone 282, which is the same shade as Oxford Blue.[12]

Fight song[edit]

The Georgetown Fight Song, known as "There Goes Old Georgetown", is actually an amalgamation of three songs, only the oldest of which, 1913's "The Touchdown Song", contains the lyric "here goes old Georgetown". Students combined a version of "The Touchdown Song" with "Cheer for Victory", written in 1915, and "The Hoya Song", written in 1930, both of which are included in their entirety.[16] The authors of these songs, and of the combined version, are unknown.[17]

Georgetown's fight song is rare among U.S. university fight songs for mentioning other colleges by name. Specifically, it mentions Yale University, Harvard University, Princeton University, College of the Holy Cross, the United States Naval Academy, and Cornell University, who were all rivals of Georgetown in the early to mid-20th century, and mocks their fight songs. In recent years the Hoyas only play Cornell and Holy Cross regularly (in football), and many of these schools no longer use the fight songs that Georgetown's song mocks.[18]

Varsity sports[edit]

Georgetown's baseball team is the oldest on campus, having formed in 1870.[19]

Georgetown University fields 23 varsity level sports teams, 11 men's teams, 11 women's teams, and one co-ed team. Intercollegiate sports include (inaugural season in parentheses):

Basketball[edit]

The men's basketball teams plays their home games at the Verizon Center in downtown Washington, D.C.

The Georgetown University men's basketball team is perhaps the most well-known Hoya program. Georgetown's first intercollegiate men's basketball team was formed in 1907.[22] John Thompson III, son of the accomplished Hoyas coach John Thompson, is the current head coach. The Hoyas historically have been well regarded not only for their team success, but also for their ability to generate players that after graduation succeed both on the court, such as Patrick Ewing, and off, such as Paul Tagliabue and Henry Hyde.[23] The team has reached the NCAA Tournament Final Four five times including the 1984 national championship, and has won the Big East Tournament seven times, and has also won or shared the Big East regular season title seven times.[24][25]

The women's basketball also plays in the Big East Conference, and are coached by Terri Williams-Flournoy. The team was first formed in 1970, and joined the Big East in 1983. They play their home games on campus at McDonough Gymnasium.[26] The women's team so far has not seen the same success as the men's, and have only been invited to the NCAA tournament three times, reaching the Sweet Sixteen in 1993 and 2011, and the second round in 2010.[27][28] They have been invited to the Women's National Invitation Tournament, five times, progressing furthest in 2009 by reaching the fourth round.[29]

Rowing and sailing[edit]

Rowing at Georgetown has a distinguished history since the founding of the Boat Club in 1876. The team was however suspended from 1909 to 1920 due to lack of interest, and involvement in World War I.[30] Georgetown added a men's lightweight team in 1963, a women's team in 1975, and a women's lightweight team in 1996.

The rowing blade features blue and gray, the team's colors since 1876.

Under the guidance of coaches Tony Johnson and Miranda Paris, Georgetown competes as a member of the top leagues in American rowing, the Eastern Association of Rowing Colleges and Eastern Association of Women's Rowing Colleges. Georgetown's four crew teams have seen success in recent years, including trips to the Henley Royal Regatta and entry into the Eastern Sprints for the men's heavyweight and lightweight teams and second-in-the-nation finishes for both men's and women's lightweight teams.[31][32] Many Georgetown oarsmen and -women have gone on to represent the United States on national and Olympic teams.[33] The lightweight women's team, in particular, earned a bronze medal at the Eastern Sprints in 2013 and was named Row2k Crew of the Week.

The university currently rents space in Thompson Boat Center, though has ongoing plans to build a new boathouse closer to campus.[34] Notable Georgetown crew alumni include walk-on Mike Vespoli, the founder and chief executive officer of Vespoli USA, Inc.[35]

The sailing team under coach Mike Callahan has been ranked #1 national in the ICSA Sailing World College Rankings on multiple occasions.[36] Andrew Campbell was named male sailing athlete of the year in 2002 and 2005.[37] He helped led the team to the first of their nine Intercollegiate Sailing Association national championships since 2001.[38][39] During this time the team also won seven MAISA conference championships, known as the America Trophey.[40] After the team's 2013 national championship, they were invited to participate in the 2014 World University Match Racing Championships in Trentino, Italy on Lago di Ledro, which they won 7–1, besting nineteen teams from fourteen countries.[41]

Soccer[edit]

Ingrid Wells helped the women's team reach the 2010 NCAA College Cup quarterfinals.[42]

The men's soccer team was organized in 1952, and have made four NCAA Tournament appearances, in 1994, 1997, 2010, and 2012. They play in the Big East Conference, and have made it to the Big East Tournament 19 times, and advanced to the finals in 2012.[43] They are coached by Brian Wiese, and play their home games on campus at North Kehoe Field.[44] The women's soccer team began play in 1991, have been coached by Dave Nolan since 1999, and share the same home field. The women's team has been to the NCAA Tournament twice, in 2007 and 2010, when they advanced to the quarterfinals.[45]

Five players from the men's soccer team have played professionally for Major League Soccer: Phil Wellington (drafted in 1996), Brandon Leib (1997), and Eric Kvello (1999), Dan Gargan 2004 (Selected 43rd overall in the 2005 MLS Supplemental Draft), Jeff Curtin 2005 (1st round draft Pick #14 overall). Ricky Schramm, who played on the 2006 Hoyas, was drafted in the 3rd round by D.C. United.[46] Women's team star Ingrid Wells has played on the United States U-23 women's national soccer team and for Göteborg FC.

Lacrosse[edit]

Both the men's and women's lacrosse teams have been highly competitive in recent years, both in conference and tournament play. A men's lacrosse team was first organized in 1951, and entered Division 1 play in 1970.[21][47] The team played in the Eastern College Athletic Conference until the 2010 season, when the Big East Conference created a men's league. The men's team made the NCAA Tournament each season from 1996–2007, reaching the Final Four in 1999.[48]

The women's lacrosse team was formed in 1977, and won the first 6 consecutive Big East titles from 2001–2006. The Lady Hoyas reached the NCAA Women's Lacrosse Championship final in both 2001 and 2002. In 2005, their first season under new coach Ricky Fried, the team went 13–5 and made the NCAA Tournament for the 8th straight year.[21] Both the men's and women's teams play their home games on Multi-Sport Field.

Football[edit]

Georgetown football plays its home games on Multi-Sport Field on their main campus.

The football team at Georgetown was first formed on November 1, 1874, with the earliest recorded games dating to 1887.[19] By the 1940s, Georgetown had one of the better college football teams in America, and played in the 1941 Orange Bowl, where they lost 14–7 to Mississippi State. As the college game became more expensive after World War II, however, Georgetown's program began to lose money rapidly.[49] The Hoyas last successful season was 1949, when they lost in the Sun Bowl against Texas Western.[49] However the program was losing too much money, and on March 22, 1951, the university's president canceled the football program.[49][50]

In 1964, Georgetown allowed its students to start a football program as an exhibition-only club sport.[51] Varsity football resumed in 1970 at what later became known as the Division III level.[52] Today, Georgetown plays at the Division I Football Championship Subdivision, competing in the Patriot League and perennially plays against Ivy League schools. The Hoyas have also begun a cross-town rivalry with Howard University for a championship known as the D.C. Cup.[53]

"Big Jim" Ricca, an NFL defensive end and offensive lineman, graduated in 1949 and was the last Hoya to play in an NFL game.[54] In 2007, the Washington Redskins made Alex Buzbee a reserve player, becoming the first Georgetown player on an NFL team since Ricca retired in 1956.[55] The 2011 Georgetown Football team finished 8-3, which was their first winning season since the 1999 campaign, giving them a second place in the conference.

Track and field[edit]

The 1910 Georgetown varsity track team

Georgetown has been nationally successful in both cross country and track and field.[56] The men and women's track and field teams practice off-campus at Duke Ellington Track in neighboring Burleith. The men's and women's teams have both been ranked #1 by the U.S. Track & Field and Cross Country Coaches Association in recent years, both nationally and in the Mid-Atlantic Region.[57] In 2011, the women's cross country program won Georgetown's only other NCAA Championship by besting Big East rival Villanova.[58] Chris Miltenberg, women's cross country coach, won the 2011 NCAA coach of the year for women's cross country.[59] Patrick Henner is the director of men's and women's track and field as of 2012.[60]

Baseball[edit]

Baseball is Georgetown's oldest sport, with the first recorded game taking place in 1866, and the team formally organized and sanctioned in 1870. The Hoyas have seen little national success, with no appearances in the NCAA Division I Baseball Championship since the event was established in 1947. The team was once known as the Stonewalls, and is one possible source of the Hoya Saxa cheer famous among all Georgetown sports teams. The Hoyas play their home games at Shirley Povich Field, a 1,500 seat stadium located in Bethesda, Maryland and named for Washington Post sports columnist Shirley Povich. The stadium was built in 2000. The Hoyas also utilize three lighted batting cages and two bullpen areas located on campus above Yates Field House, and adjacent to Kehoe Field.[61]

Golf[edit]

The men's golf team has won two Big East Conference championships: 1998 and 2010.[62] They are coached by Tommy Hunter, who was named Big East Coach of the Year in 2010.[63] They have crowned two national champions: Maurice McCarthy Jr. in 1928 and John Burke in 1938.[64]

Club teams[edit]

Georgetown University fields numerous club sports teams.[65] They range from club versions of varsity sports, such as tennis or basketball, to sports for which there is no varsity equivalent, such as men and women's Water Polo Clubs or the Georgetown University Croquet Society, a nationally competitive croquet team.[66] The university began supporting club teams in 2000.[67] Though other teams exist, the Club Sports Board at Georgetown supports eleven men's club teams, nine women's, and three co-ed teams (year founded in parentheses):

  • Men's: Boxing (2008), Cycling, Ice Hockey, Basketball, Lacrosse (1995), Rugby (1967), Soccer, Ultimate Frisbee, Volleyball, Water polo (1993), Triathlon (2005)
  • Women's: Squash (2008), Water polo, Basketball, Field Hockey, Lacrosse, Rugby (2000), Soccer (2001), Ultimate Frisbee, Volleyball
  • Co-ed: Equestrian, Racquetball (2007), Tennis (2004)

Rugby[edit]

The Georgetown University Rugby Football Club is the intercollegiate men's rugby union team that represents Georgetown in the USA Rugby Division II competition. It was founded in the spring semester of 1967 by former members of the Washington D.C. Rugby Football Club including graduate student Michael Murphy.[68] In 2005, Georgetown's first reached the Final Four of the USA Rugby Collegiate Division II National Tournament. The "Hoya Ruggers" again reached for the semifinals in 2009 in Palo Alto, California, and have had an undefeated 2009-10 season.[69]

A women's rugby team was founded in 2000, and plays in Division II in the Potomac Rugby Union (PRU).[70] They have won the PRU championship four consecutive times from 2006 to 2009. They have also been invited to the Mid-Atlantic Rugby Football Union tournament three times, and were runners-up in 2006-07.[71]

Ice hockey[edit]

The Georgetown ice hockey club team has won the ACCHL championship four times.

Georgetown's ice hockey team plays in the ACHA Division II in the Atlantic Coast Collegiate Hockey League (ACCHL) as one of three teams whose primary conference is not the Atlantic Coast Conference. Since joining this conference in 2003, the team has won the conference championship four times, in 2004-05, 2006–07, 2007-08, and again in 2012-13.[72] The team previously played in the Division III Mason-Dixon Collegiate Hockey Association, where it won the league championship in 1997, 1999, and 2000.[73] In 2001 and 2002, they were invited to the national tournament of the American Collegiate Hockey Association, which the team had joined in 1999.[74] Coach Brad Card now leads the team, taking over the bench for Coach John Kokidko.[67] The team plays its home matches at the Washington Capitals' practice arena, Kettler Capitals Iceplex in Ballston, Arlington, Virginia at the Ballston Common Mall.[72]

Athletic directors[edit]

After Bernard Muir left the position as the Director of the Athletic Department on May 11, 2009, a year long search for a replacement began. Dr. Daniel R. Porterfield, Senior Vice President for Strategic Development, served as Interim Director of Athletics beginning June 3, 2009, until Lee Reed took the position on April 15, 2010.[75][76]

Name Years[21]
Charles R. Cox 1914–1920
Vincent S. McDonough 1920–1924
Lou Little 1924–1930
H. Gabriel Murphy 1930–1941
Rome F. Schwagel 1941–1942
Joseph T. Gardner 1942–1943
John J. Kehoe 1943–1944
Jack Hagerty 1946–1947
Rome F. Schwagel 1947–1949
Jack Hagerty 1949–1969
Robert H. Sigholtz 1969–1972
Francis X. Rienzo 1972–1999
Joseph C. Lang 1999–2004
Adam Brick 2004–2005
Bernard Muir 2005–2009
Daniel R. Porterfield 2009–2010
Lee Reed 2010–present

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Seven schools leaving Big East". ESPN. December 15, 2012. Retrieved December 16, 2012. 
  2. ^ a b "The Hoya: A Brief History". Georgetown University Library staff. Retrieved November 17, 2009. 
  3. ^ "Cheers & Yells". HoyaSaxa.com. August 17, 2005. Retrieved December 21, 2009. 
  4. ^ "What is a Hoya?". HoyaSaxa.com. Retrieved November 17, 2009. 
  5. ^ O'Neill, Paul R.; Paul K. Williams (2003). Georgetown University. Arcadia. p. 63. ISBN 0-7385-1509-4. 
  6. ^ Kevin Armstrong (January 31, 2005). "Crowd shows up for winning streak". Boston College. Retrieved November 17, 2009. 
  7. ^ a b Reynolds, Jon K. (September–October 1983). "The Dogs of Georgetown". Georgetown Magazine. Retrieved July 17, 2008. 
  8. ^ "What is a Hoya?". Georgetown Athletics. 2008. Retrieved July 17, 2008. 
  9. ^ Richmond, Derek (November 12, 2002). "Jack the Bulldog, Far from Your Average Roommate". The Hoya. Retrieved July 17, 2008. 
  10. ^ "Georgetown Traditions: Jack The Bulldog". HoyaSaxa.com. August 17, 2005. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  11. ^ Roberts, Roxanne (March 30, 2012). "Georgetown's top dog gets an apprentice". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 2, 2012. 
  12. ^ a b "Visual Identity Guidelines". Georgetown University. January 13, 2012. Retrieved June 11, 2013. 
  13. ^ "Georgetown Traditions: The Blue & Gray". HoyaSaxa.com. August 17, 2005. Retrieved April 26, 2007. 
  14. ^ Marrer, Margaret; Jenna Weiner and Ann Koppuzha (September 28, 2005). "In Search of Hoya Spirit". The Georgetown Independent. Retrieved February 10, 2009. 
  15. ^ "Wright leads No. 7 Hoyas to rout of No. 8 Duke". CBS Sports. Associated Press. January 30, 2010. Retrieved July 15, 2010. 
  16. ^ "Georgetown Traditions: The Songs". HoyaSaxa.com. April 10, 2007. Retrieved March 4, 2007. 
  17. ^ Studwell, William Emmett; Bruce R. Schueneman (1998). College Fight Songs. Haworth Press. ISBN 0-7890-0665-0. 
  18. ^ "It's Been So Long ... That We Might As Well Keep Singing the Fight Song". The Hoya. August 24, 2001. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  19. ^ a b "Football's Roots At Georgetown". HoyaSaxa.com. August 17, 2005. Retrieved February 12, 2010. 
  20. ^ "Staff Directory". Georgetown University Athletic Department. 2010. Retrieved September 26, 2010. 
  21. ^ a b c d "Hoya Saxa Magazine". Georgetown University. January 2006. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  22. ^ Fumelli, Alex (February 9, 2007). "100 Years of History". Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  23. ^ Wong, Thomas A. (February 8, 2007). "The Blue & Gray Forever". Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  24. ^ "Hoyas claim their 1st Big East tourney title since 1989". ESPN.com. Associated Press. Retrieved July 10, 2007. 
  25. ^ "2007". NCAA Men's Basketball Tournament - School Rankings. April 3, 2007. Retrieved February 18, 2008. 
  26. ^ "2009-10 Georgetown University Women’s Basketball Quick Facts" (PDF). Georgetown University. July 24, 2009. Retrieved December 21, 2009. 
  27. ^ Curran, Pat (May 19, 2011). "Williams-Flournoy Revives Reeling Georgetown Program". The Hoya. Retrieved May 22, 2011. 
  28. ^ Palmer, Michael (March 23, 2010). "Hoyas' Historic Season Ends With Rout in Second Round". The Hoya. Retrieved March 26, 2010. 
  29. ^ "Georgetown Women's Basketball Notes". Big East Conference. January 29, 2008. 
  30. ^ Liner, Emily (January 14, 2005). "GU Athletics Roared in the 20s". The Hoya. Retrieved March 2, 2009. 
  31. ^ "Men's Crew Places Second at Lightweight National Championship". GUHoyas.com. June 9, 2004. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  32. ^ "Georgetown Women's Lightweight Crew Completes Best Season in Program History". GUHoyas.com. June 9, 2006. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  33. ^ "Groom Wins Olympic Rowing Trials". GUHoyas.com. May 24, 2004. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  34. ^ Roberts, Christine (May 15, 2009). "GU Pays D.C. Firm Over $1 Million To Lobby for Boathouse". The Hoya. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  35. ^ "History | Vespoli: World Class Racing Shells". Vespoli. Retrieved 2014-08-26. 
  36. ^ Georgetown University Sailing (December 2, 2005). "New No. 1; Georgetown Sailing Rises to Top Spot in Sailing World College Rankings". CBS College Sports Network. Retrieved November 24, 2009. 
  37. ^ Georgetown University Sailing (January 4, 2006). "Campbell Named 2005 USOC Male Sailing Athlete of the Year". CBS College Sports Network. Retrieved November 24, 2009. 
  38. ^ Hollander, Evan (June 14, 2012). "Hoyas Win Eighth National Title". The Hoya. Retrieved June 15, 2012. 
  39. ^ "A National Championship". We Are Georgetown. November 13, 2013. Retrieved August 11, 2014. 
  40. ^ "Georgetown Sailing Wins America Trophy to Qualify for ICSA Fleet Racing National Championships". Georgetown Hoyas. May 2, 2014. Retrieved August 11, 2014. 
  41. ^ "Georgetown wins World University Match Racing Championships". Scuttlebutt Sailing News. July 5, 2014. Retrieved July 7, 2014. 
  42. ^ El-Bashir, Tarik (November 26, 2010). "Georgetown women's soccer has reached new heights". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 10, 2013. 
  43. ^ "Indiana, Georgetown set for NCAA soccer final". NBC Sports. Associated Press. December 9, 2012. Retrieved December 15, 2012. 
  44. ^ "QuickFacts". Georgetown Hoyas. 2012. Retrieved December 7, 2012. 
  45. ^ "Dave Nolan". Georgetown Hoyas. 2012. Retrieved December 7, 2012. 
  46. ^ "Big East in the Major League Soccer Draft" (PDF). Big East Conference. August 27, 2009. Retrieved January 19, 2010. [dead link]
  47. ^ "2007 Georgetown Men's Lacrosse Quick Facts" (PDF). Georgetown Hoyas. 2007. Retrieved January 13, 2010. 
  48. ^ Stevens, Patrick (February 23, 2009). "Hoyas are back". The Washington Times. Retrieved December 21, 2009. 
  49. ^ a b c "Georgetown Football History Chapter 7: The End Of One Era...". HoyaSaxa.com. August 17, 2005. Retrieved November 25, 2009. 
  50. ^ "Intercollegiate Football Ends at Georgetown". Chicago Daily Tribune. March 23, 1951. p. B2. 
  51. ^ "Georgetown Returns to Football And Crushes N.Y.U. Club, 28-6". The New York Times. November 22, 1964. p. S6. 
  52. ^ "Georgetown Football History Chapter 9: The Return To Division I". HoyaSaxa.com. August 17, 2005. Retrieved November 25, 2009. 
  53. ^ "Howard 14, Georgetown, D.C. 11 - NCAA Football - CBSSports.com Live GameCenter". September 26, 2009. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  54. ^ "Glory Days: The Past, Present and Future of Hoyas Turned Professional Athletes". The Hoya. January 23, 2004. Archived from the original on October 24, 2007. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  55. ^ Carrera, Katie (August 8, 2007). "For Redskins Rookie, Slogan Is Hoya Sacks". The Washington Post. Retrieved July 21, 2008. 
  56. ^ Jammet, Nicolas (November 23, 2004). "Georgetown's Track Program Quietly Dominates". The Hoya. Retrieved May 1, 2011. 
  57. ^ Men's and Woman's, U.S. Track & Field and Cross Country Coaches Association (November 17, 2009).
  58. ^ Owings, Matt (November 21, 2011). "Wisconsin men, Georgetown women earn cross country titles". USA Today. Retrieved February 10, 2012. 
  59. ^ Toland, Jennifer (November 30, 2011). "Colleges: Emily Jones treasures Georgetown's NCAA title". Telegram & Gazette. Retrieved February 10, 2012. 
  60. ^ "2011-2012 Roster". Georgetown Hoyas. 2012. Retrieved February 10, 2012. 
  61. ^ "2009 Baseball Media Guide" (PDF). Georgetown Hoyas. Retrieved August 3, 2013. 
  62. ^ "Georgetown wins Big East". Golf Week. April 20, 2010. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  63. ^ "Georgetown Men's Golf Coach Tommy Hunter Named BIG EAST Coach of the Year". Georgetown Hoyas. May 3, 2010. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  64. ^ "Men’s Golf Extended Bid to 2004 NCAA Championship". Georgetown Hoyas. May 10, 2004. Retrieved June 26, 2013. 
  65. ^ "Club Sports Board Groups". Georgetown University. 2009. Retrieved December 21, 2009. 
  66. ^ Sam Sweeney (May 3, 2007). "The Empire Strikes Back: Hoya Croquet". The Georgetown Voice. Archived from the original on September 19, 2007. Retrieved November 24, 2009. 
  67. ^ a b Scott, Olivia (March 22, 2005). "Not NCAA, But Ice Hockey Shoots to Boost Image". The Hoya. Retrieved January 19, 2010. 
  68. ^ Shine, Tim (September 17, 2009). "Playing hard on and off the field". The Georgetown Voice. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  69. ^ Finn, Dave (November 17, 2009). "Hoyas Finish Off Undefeated Season". The Hoya. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  70. ^ "Yesterday a dream, today a reality, tomorrow a legend...". Georgetown Women's Rugby. 2009. Retrieved December 24, 2009. 
  71. ^ "News & Awards". Georgetown Women's Rugby. 2009. Retrieved December 24, 2009. 
  72. ^ a b "Georgetown Club Hockey". Georgetown Club Hockey. January 19, 2010. Retrieved January 19, 2010. 
  73. ^ McGee, Brenna (April 20, 2004). "Georgetown Ice Hockey Builds on Past Success, Future Talent". The Hoya. Retrieved January 19, 2010. 
  74. ^ "GU Comes Back to Beat GMU, 5-4". The Hoya. October 29, 1999. Retrieved January 19, 2010. 
  75. ^ Finn, Dave (August 28, 2009). "Interim AD Hiring Highlights Busy Summer on Hilltop". The Hoya. Retrieved December 18, 2009. 
  76. ^ Finn, Dave (April 14, 2010). "Georgetown to Announce Cleveland State's Reed as New Athletic Director". The Hoya. Retrieved April 14, 2010. 

External links[edit]