2003 Washington Huskies football team

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2003 Washington Huskies football
Washington Huskies logo.svg
Conference Pacific-10
2003 record 6–6 (4–4 Pac-10)
Head coach Keith Gilbertson (1st season)
Offensive coordinator John Pettas (1st season)
Defensive coordinator Tim Hundley, Phil Snow (5th, 1st season)
MVP Reggie Williams and
Charles Frederick (O)
MVP Derrick Johnson (D)
Captain Greg Carothers
Captain Cody Pickett
Captain Tank Johnson
Home stadium Husky Stadium
Seasons
← 2002
2004 →
2003 Pacific-10 football standings
Conf     Overall
Team   W   L         W   L  
No. 1 USC $   7 1         12 1  
No. 9 Washington State   6 2         10 3  
Oregon   5 3         8 5  
California   5 3         8 6  
Oregon State   4 4         8 5  
Washington   4 4         6 6  
UCLA   4 4         6 7  
Arizona State   2 6         5 7  
Stanford   2 6         4 7  
Arizona   1 7         2 10  
  • $ – Conference champion
Rankings from AP Poll

The 2003 Washington Huskies football team was an American football team that represented the University of Washington during the 2003 NCAA Division I-A football season. In its first season under head coach Keith Gilbertson, the team compiled a 6–6 record, finished in a three-way tie for fifth place in the Pacific-10 Conference at 4–4, and was outscored by its opponents by a combined total of 316 to 312.[1]

Schedule[edit]

Date Time Opponent# Rank# Site TV Result Attendance
August 30 12:30 PM at No. 2 Ohio State* No. 17 Ohio StadiumColumbus, OH ABC L 9–28   105,078
September 6 1:00 PM Indiana* No. 22 Husky StadiumSeattle, WA FSN W 38–13   71,125
September 20 1:00 PM Idaho* No. 21 Husky Stadium • Seattle, WA FSN W 45–14   71,178
September 27 12:30 PM Stanford No. 18 Husky Stadium • Seattle, WA FSN W 28–17   71,875
October 4 3:30 PM at UCLA No. 18 Rose BowlPasadena, CA FSN L 16–46   68,319
October 11 12:30 PM Nevada* Husky Stadium • Seattle, WA FSN L 17–28   70,149
October 18 7:00 PM at No. 22 Oregon State Reser StadiumCorvallis, OR [2] TBS W 38–17   37,034
October 25 12:30 PM No. 5 USC Husky Stadium • Seattle, WA [3] ABC L 23–43   72,015
November 1 7:00 PM Oregon Husky Stadium • Seattle, WA [4][5] - (Rivalry) TBS W 42–10   72,450
November 8 3:00 PM at Arizona Arizona StadiumTucson, AZ FSN L 22–27   48,319
November 15 12:30 PM at California California Memorial StadiumBerkeley, CA FSN L 7–54   38,576
November 22 3:30 PM No. 8 Washington State Husky Stadium • Seattle, WA [6][7] - (Apple Cup) FSN W 27–19   74,549
*Non-conference game. daggerHomecoming. #Rankings from AP Poll. All times are in Pacific Time.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Washington Yearly Results (2000–2004)". College Football Data Warehouse. David DeLassus. Retrieved December 15, 2015. 
  2. ^ Rodman, Bob (October 19, 2003). "It's same old story for Beavers". Sunday Register-Guard. (Eugene, Oregon). p. D1. 
  3. ^ Korte, Tim (October 26, 2003). "Leinert excels as USC cruises". Sunday Register-Guard. (Eugene, Oregon). Associated Press. p. D6. 
  4. ^ Clark, Bob (November 2, 2003). "Dawgs give UO another licking". Sunday Register-Guard. (Eugene, Oregon). p. D1. 
  5. ^ "Huskies get last laugh on Ducks". Moscow-Pullman Daily News. (Idaho-Washington). Associated Press. November 3, 2003. p. 5B. 
  6. ^ Korte, Tim (November 23, 2003). "Huskies re-establish dominance". Sunday Register-Guard. (Eugene, Oregon). Associated Press. p. D9. 
  7. ^ Fox, Tom (November 24, 2003). "UW wins...again". Moscow-Pullman Daily News. (Idaho-Washington). p. 1B.