List of Oregon State Beavers bowl games

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Several American football players in black and white uniforms in action at the mid-field area of the stadium.
On offense during the 2007 Emerald Bowl

The Oregon State Beavers college football team competes as part of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) Division I Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS), representing Oregon State University in the North Division of the Pacific-12 Conference (Pac-12). Since the establishment of the team in 1893, Oregon State has appeared in 17 bowl games.[1][A 1] Included in these games are three appearances in the Rose Bowl Game and one Bowl Championship Series (BCS) game appearances, in the 2001 Fiesta Bowl.[1][3] This does not include the 1960 Gotham Bowl, that was canceled after bowl organizers could not find an opponent to compete against Oregon State who had already accepted the bid.[4]

Key[edit]

Results
W Win
L Loss
T Tie

Bowl games[edit]

List of bowl games showing bowl played in, score, date, season, opponent, stadium, location, attendance and head coach[A 2]
# Bowl Score[A 3] Date Season[A 4] Opponent[A 5] Stadium Location Attendance[5] Head coach
1 Pineapple Bowl[A 1] W 39–6 January 1, 1940 1939 Hawaii Rainbow Warriors Honolulu Stadium Honolulu 15,000 Stiner, LonLon Stiner
2 Rose Bowl[A 6] W 20–16 January 1, 1942 1941 Duke Blue Devils Duke Stadium Durham 56,000 Stiner, LonLon Stiner
3 Pineapple Bowl[A 1] W 47–27 January 1, 1949 1948 Hawaii Rainbow Warriors Honolulu Stadium Honolulu 15,000 Stiner, LonLon Stiner
4 Rose Bowl L 35–19 January 1, 1957 1956 Iowa Hawkeyes Rose Bowl Pasadena 97,126 Prothro, TommyTommy Prothro
5 Liberty Bowl W 6–0 December 15, 1962 1962 Villanova Wildcats Philadelphia Municipal Stadium Philadelphia 17,048 Prothro, TommyTommy Prothro
6 Rose Bowl L 34–7 January 1, 1965 1964 Michigan Wolverines Rose Bowl Pasadena 100,423 Prothro, TommyTommy Prothro
7 Oahu Bowl L 23–17 December 25, 1999 1999 Hawaii Rainbow Warriors Aloha Stadium Honolulu 40,974 Erickson, DennisDennis Erickson
8 Fiesta Bowl W 41–9 January 1, 2001 2000 Notre Dame Fighting Irish Sun Devil Stadium Tempe 75,428 Erickson, DennisDennis Erickson
9 Insight Bowl L 38–13 December 26, 2002 2002 Pittsburgh Panthers Bank One Ballpark Phoenix 40,533 Erickson, DennisDennis Erickson
10 Las Vegas Bowl[A 7] W 55–14 December 24, 2003 2003 New Mexico Lobos Sam Boyd Stadium Las Vegas 25,437 Riley, MikeMike Riley
11 Insight Bowl W 38–21 December 28, 2004 2004 Notre Dame Fighting Irish Bank One Ballpark Phoenix 45,917 Riley, MikeMike Riley
12 Sun Bowl W 39–38 December 28, 2006 2006 Missouri Tigers Sun Bowl Stadium El Paso 48,732 Riley, MikeMike Riley
13 Emerald Bowl W 21–14 December 28, 2007 2007 Maryland Terrapins AT&T Park San Francisco 32,517 Riley, MikeMike Riley
14 Sun Bowl W 3–0 December 31, 2008 2008 Pittsburgh Panthers Sun Bowl Stadium El Paso 49,037 Riley, MikeMike Riley
15 Maaco Bowl Las Vegas[A 7] L 44–20 December 22, 2009 2009 BYU Cougars Sam Boyd Stadium Las Vegas 40,018 Riley, MikeMike Riley
16 Alamo Bowl L 31–27 December 29, 2012 2012 Texas Longhorns Alamodome San Antonio 65,277 Riley, MikeMike Riley
17 Hawaii Bowl W 38-23 December 24, 2013 2013 Boise State Broncos Aloha Stadium Honolulu 29,106 Riley, MikeMike Riley

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b c The Pineapple Bowl was unsanctioned by the NCAA. As such, the two appearances in the game in 1940 and 1949 are not included in the NCAA bowl listing for Oregon State. Additionally, this record excludes the Mirage Bowl, a regular season game played in 1980.[2]
  2. ^ Statistics correct as of 2011–12 NCAA football bowl games.
  3. ^ Results are sortable first by whether the result was an Oregon State win, loss or tie and then second by the margin of victory.
  4. ^ Links to the season article for the Oregon State team that competed in the bowl for that year.
  5. ^ Links to the season article for the opponent that Oregon State competed against in the bowl for that year when available or to their general page when unavailable.
  6. ^ Due to concerns following the December 7, 1941 attack on Pearl Harbor, the January 1, 1942, Rose Bowl was moved to Duke University's Duke Stadium in Durham, North Carolina, as officials were wary of allowing such a large crowd to congregate anywhere on the West Coast due to World War II security threats. This remains the only Rose Bowl Game played outside of its home in Pasadena, California.[6]
  7. ^ a b The Las Vegas Bowl has been known as the: Las Vegas Bowl (1992–1998, 2000, 2003); EA Sports Las Vegas Bowl (1999); Sega Sports Las Vegas Bowl (2001–2002), Pioneer PureVision Las Vegas Bowl (2004–2006); Pioneer Las Vegas Bowl (2007–2008); MAACO Bowl Las Vegas (2009–2012); Royal Purple Las Vegas Bowl (since 2013).[7]

References[edit]

General
  • National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). "Bowl/All-Star Game Records" (PDF). 2011 NCAA Division I Football Records. NCAA.org. Retrieved December 13, 2011. 
Specific
  1. ^ a b Bowl/All-Star Game Records, p. 24
  2. ^ a b c Bowl/All-Star Game Records, p. 112
  3. ^ Bowl/All-Star Game Records, p. 31
  4. ^ "Gotham Bowl inaugural off". The Register-Guard (Eugene, Oregon). Associated Press. December 1, 1960. p. 1B. Retrieved December 13, 2011. 
  5. ^ Bowl/All-Star Game Records, pp. 32–38
  6. ^ William E. King (1991). "The Durham Rose Bowl, 1942". Duke University Libraries. Retrieved December 11, 2011. 
  7. ^ a b Bowl/All-Star Game Records, p. 9