Peach Bowl

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Peach Bowl
Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl
Peach Bowl logo.svg
StadiumMercedes-Benz Stadium
LocationAtlanta, Georgia
Previous stadiumsGrant Field (1968–1970)
Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium (1971–1992)
Georgia Dome (1993–2016)
Operated1968–present
Championship affiliationCFP (2014–present)
Previous conference tie-insSEC, ACC
PayoutUS$3,967,500 (ACC) (As of 2011)[1]
US$2,932,500 (SEC) (As of 2011)[1]
Sponsors
Chick-fil-A (1997–present)
Former names
  • Peach Bowl (1968–1996)
  • Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl (1997–2005)
  • Chick-fil-A Bowl (2006–2013)
2020 matchup
Cincinnati vs. Georgia (Georgia 24–21)
2021 matchup
(December 30, 2021)

The Peach Bowl is an annual college football bowl game played in Atlanta, Georgia since December 1968. Since 1997, it has been sponsored by Chick-fil-A and is officially known as the Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl. From 2006 to 2013, it was officially referred to as simply the Chick-fil-A Bowl.

The first three Peach Bowls were played at Grant Field on the Georgia Tech campus in Atlanta. Between 1971 and 1992, Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium hosted the game. Between 1993 and 2016, the Georgia Dome played host. The bowl then moved to Mercedes-Benz Stadium starting in 2017. Since the 2014 season, the Peach Bowl has been part of the New Year's Six, featuring College Football Playoff matchups with the 2016, 2019, 2022, and 2025 games hosting a national semifinal.[2]

History[edit]

Seven of the first ten meetings (all but the 1968, 1971, and 1974 games) pitted an Atlantic Coast Conference team against an at-large opponent. The bowl had no automatic berths prior to 1993, but usually featured an ACC team or a team from the Southeastern Conference. From 1993 until 2013, the game matched an SEC team against one from the ACC. From 1993 to 2005, this matchup was the third selection from the ACC against the fourth from the SEC. In 2005, the bowl hosted its first-ever matchup of top 10 ranked teams.

The game was originally created as a fund-raiser by the Lions Clubs of Georgia in 1968, but after years of lackluster attendance and revenue, the game was taken over by the Atlanta Chamber of Commerce.[3]

Chick-fil-A, a fast food restaurant chain based in nearby College Park, has sponsored the game since 1997. From 2006 until 2013, Chick-fil-A's contract gave it full naming rights and the game was referred to as the Chick-fil-A Bowl as a result. The traditional "Peach Bowl" name was reinstated following the announcement that the bowl would be one of the six College Football Playoff bowls.[4][5][6]

The funds from the deal were used to increase payouts for the participating teams. In response, from 2006 to 2014 the ACC gave the committee the first pick of its teams after the BCS—usually the loser of the ACC Championship Game or one of the division runners-up. Also from 2006, the bowl got the fifth overall selection from the SEC (including the BCS). However, the BCS took two SEC schools in every season for the last nine years of its run, leaving the Chick-Fil-A with the sixth pick from the conference—usually one of the division runners-up. It ascended to major-bowl status when it was added to the "New Year's Six" bowls starting with the 2014 season, assuring that it would feature major conference champions and/or prestigious runners-up.

As of 2013, the bowl was sold out for 17 straight years, the second-longest streak behind only the Rose Bowl Game.[7] In 2007, the Chick-fil-A Bowl became the best-attended non-BCS bowl for the previous decade.

The 2007 game was played on December 31, 2007 featuring the second Peach Bowl matchup between #15 Clemson and #21 Auburn. It was the first time the Peach Bowl had ended regulation play with a tie, and with the rules in play since the early 1990s, required an overtime, which Auburn won, 23–20.[8][9] With a 5.09 share (4.92 million households), the 2007 game was the highest-rated ESPN-broadcast bowl game of the 2007–2008 season as well as the highest rated in the game's history.[10] The rating was also higher than two New Year's Day bowls, the Cotton and the Gator.[11] In October 2009, the bowl extended the Atlantic Coast Conference contract through 2013. According to Sports Illustrated, although the bowl generated $12.3 million in profit in 2007, only $5.9 million of that was paid out to the participating schools.[12] On December 31, 2012 the bowl set new records for viewership. The New Year's Eve telecast – a 25-24 Clemson victory over LSU – averaged 8.557 million viewers (a 5.6 household coverage rating), making it ESPN's most-viewed non-BCS bowl ever.[13][14]

The 2017 season matchup, played January 1, 2018, featured an undefeated UCF playing an Auburn team that had in the regular season defeated both National Championship contenders Georgia and Alabama (the eventual 2017 College Football Playoffs Champion). A 34–27 UCF victory resulted in UCF being the only undefeated FBS team for the 2017 season.[15] As such, UCF was selected as the 2017 National Champions by one NCAA recognized selector and thus claims a share of the 2017 National Championship.[16]

The Peach Bowl has donated more than $32 million to charity since 2016.[17]

Statistics[edit]

  • Ninth-oldest bowl game in college football history.[18]
  • A then-Georgia Dome attendance record of 75,406 set in 2006 (Georgia vs. Virginia Tech).[18]
  • 17 straight sellouts (19982013).[19]
  • Highest-attended non-BCS bowl game.[20]
  • More than $125 million in cumulative payout (through the 2013 season).[18]

Game results[edit]

All rankings are based on the AP Poll prior to the game being played. Italics denote a tie game.

Date played Bowl name Winning team Losing team Attendance[21] Venue
December 30, 1968 Peach Bowl LSU 31 19 Florida State 27 35,545 Grant Field
December 30, 1969 Peach Bowl 19 West Virginia 14 South Carolina 3 48,452
December 30, 1970 Peach Bowl 8 Arizona State 48 North Carolina 26 52,126
December 30, 1971 Peach Bowl 17 Mississippi 41 Georgia Tech 18 36,771 Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium
December 29, 1972 Peach Bowl NC State 49 18 West Virginia 13 52,671
December 28, 1973 Peach Bowl Georgia 17 18 Maryland 16 38,107
December 28, 1974 Peach Bowl Texas Tech 6 Vanderbilt 6 31,695
December 31, 1975 Peach Bowl West Virginia 13 NC State 10 45,134
December 31, 1976 Peach Bowl Kentucky 21 19 North Carolina 0 54,132
December 31, 1977 Peach Bowl NC State 24 Iowa State 14 36,733
December 25, 1978 Peach Bowl 17 Purdue 41 Georgia Tech 21 20,277
December 31, 1979 Peach Bowl 19 Baylor 24 18 Clemson 18 57,371
January 2, 1981 Peach Bowl 20 Miami (Florida) 20 Virginia Tech 10 45,384
December 31, 1981 Peach Bowl West Virginia 26 Florida 6 37,582
December 31, 1982 Peach Bowl Iowa 28 Tennessee 22 50,134
December 30, 1983 Peach Bowl Florida State 28 North Carolina 3 25,648
December 31, 1984 Peach Bowl Virginia 27 Purdue 24 41,107
December 31, 1985 Peach Bowl Army 31 Illinois 29 29,857
December 31, 1986 Peach Bowl Virginia Tech 25 18 NC State 24 53,668
January 2, 1988 Peach Bowl 17 Tennessee 27 Indiana 22 58,737
December 31, 1988 Peach Bowl NC State 28 Iowa 23 44,635
December 30, 1989 Peach Bowl Syracuse 19 Georgia 18 44,991
December 29, 1990 Peach Bowl Auburn 27 Indiana 23 38,912
January 1, 1992 Peach Bowl 12 East Carolina 37 21 NC State 34 59,322
January 2, 1993 Peach Bowl 19 North Carolina 21 24 Mississippi State 17 69,125 Georgia Dome
December 31, 1993 Peach Bowl 24 Clemson 14 Kentucky 13 63,416
January 1, 1995 Peach Bowl 23 NC State 28 16 Mississippi State 24 64,902
December 30, 1995 Peach Bowl 18 Virginia 34 Georgia 27 70,825
December 28, 1996 Peach Bowl 17 LSU 10 Clemson 7 63,622
January 2, 1998 Peach Bowl 13 Auburn 21 Clemson 17 71,212
December 31, 1998 Peach Bowl 19 Georgia 35 13 Virginia 33 72,876
December 30, 1999 Peach Bowl 15 Mississippi State 17 Clemson 7 73,315
December 29, 2000 Peach Bowl LSU 28 15 Georgia Tech 14 73,614
December 31, 2001 Peach Bowl North Carolina 16 Auburn 10 71,827
December 31, 2002 Peach Bowl 20 Maryland 30 Tennessee 3 68,330
January 2, 2004 Peach Bowl Clemson 27 6 Tennessee 14 75,125
December 31, 2004 Peach Bowl 14 Miami (Florida) 27 20 Florida 10 69,322
December 30, 2005 Peach Bowl 10 LSU 40 9 Miami (Florida) 3 65,620
December 30, 2006 Chick-fil-A Bowl Georgia 31 14 Virginia Tech 24 75,406
December 31, 2007 Chick-fil-A Bowl 22 Auburn 23 15 Clemson 20 74,413
December 31, 2008 Chick-fil-A Bowl LSU 38 14 Georgia Tech 3 71,423
December 31, 2009 Chick-fil-A Bowl 12 Virginia Tech 37 Tennessee 14 73,777
December 31, 2010 Chick-fil-A Bowl 23 Florida State 26 19 South Carolina 17 72,217
December 31, 2011 Chick-fil-A Bowl Auburn 43 Virginia 24 72,919
December 31, 2012 Chick-fil-A Bowl 14 Clemson 25 9 LSU 24 68,027
December 31, 2013 Chick-fil-A Bowl 20 Texas A&M 52 22 Duke 48 67,946
December 31, 2014 Peach Bowl 6 TCU 42 9 Mississippi 3 65,706
December 31, 2015 Peach Bowl 14 Houston 38 9 Florida State 24 71,007
December 31, 2016CFP Peach Bowl 1 Alabama 24 4 Washington 7 75,996
January 1, 2018 Peach Bowl 10 UCF 34 7 Auburn 27 71,109 Mercedes-Benz Stadium
December 29, 2018 Peach Bowl 10 Florida 41 8 Michigan 15 74,006
December 28, 2019CFP Peach Bowl 1 LSU 63 4 Oklahoma 28 78,347
January 1, 2021 Peach Bowl 11 Georgia 24 6 Cincinnati 21 15,301

Source:[22]

^CFP Denotes College Football Playoff semifinal game

Future games[edit]

Future game dates[23][24]
Season Date Day
2021 December 30, 2021 Thursday
2022dagger December 31, 2022 Saturday
2023 December 29, 2023 Friday
2024 December 28, 2024 Saturday
2025dagger December 27, 2025 Saturday

dagger denotes game is a College Football Playoff semifinal

MVPs[edit]

An offensive and defensive MVP are selected for each game; from 1989 through 1998, selections were made for both teams.

Game Offensive MVP Defensive MVP
Player Team Position Player Team Position
1968 Mike Hillman LSU QB Buddy Millican LSU DE
1969 Ed Williams West Virginia FB Carl Crennel West Virginia MG
1970 Monroe Eley Arizona State HB Junior Ah You Arizona State DE
1971 Norris Weese Mississippi QB Crowell Armstrong Mississippi LB
1972 Dave Buckey NC State QB George Bell NC State DT
1973 Louis Carter Maryland TB Sylvester Boler Georgia LB
1974 Larry Isaac Texas Tech TB Dennis Harrison Vanderbilt DB
1975 Dan Kendra West Virginia QB Ray Marshall West Virginia LB
1976 Rod Stewart Kentucky TB Mike Martin Kentucky LB
1977 Johnny Evans NC State QB Richard Carter NC State DB
1978 Mark Herrmann Purdue QB Calvin Clark Purdue DT
1979 Mike Brannan Baylor QB Andrew Melontree Baylor DE
1981 Jim Kelly Miami (Florida) QB Jim Burt Miami (Florida) MG
1981 Mickey Walczak West Virginia RB Don Stemple West Virginia DB
1982 Chuck Long Iowa QB Clay Uhlenhake Iowa DT
1983 Eric Thomas Florida State QB Alphonso Carreker Florida State DT
1984 Howard Petty Virginia TB Ray Daly Virginia CB
1985 Rob Healy Army QB Peel Chronister Army S
1986 Erik Kramer NC State QB Derrick Taylor NC State CB
1988 Reggie Cobb Tennessee TB Van Waiters Indiana LB
1988 Shane Montgomery NC State QB Michael Brooks NC State CB
1989 Michael Owens Syracuse RB Terry Wooden Syracuse LB
Rodney Hampton Georgia RB Morris Lewis Georgia LB
1990 Stan White Auburn QB Darrel Crawford Auburn LB
Vaughn Dunbar Indiana RB Mike Dumas Indiana FS
1992 Jeff Blake East Carolina QB Robert Jones East Carolina LB
Terry Jordan NC State QB Billy Ray Haynes NC State DB
Jan. 1993 Natrone Means North Carolina RB Bracey Walker North Carolina DB
Greg Plump Mississippi State QB Marc Woodard Mississippi State LB
Dec. 1993 Emory Smith Clemson RB Brentson Buckner Clemson DE
Pookie Jones Kentucky QB Zane Beehn Kentucky LB
Jan. 1995 Tremayne Stephens NC State RB Damien Covington
Carl Reeves
NC State ILB
DT
Tim Rogers Mississippi State K Larry Williams Mississippi State DL
Dec. 1995 Tiki Barber Virginia RB Skeet Jones Virginia LB
Hines Ward Georgia QB Whit Marshall Georgia LB
1996 Herb Tyler LSU QB Anthony McFarland LSU DL
Raymond Priester Clemson RB Trevor Pryce Clemson LB
Jan. 1998 Dameyune Craig Auburn QB Takeo Spikes Auburn LB
Raymond Priester Clemson RB Anthony Simmons Clemson LB
Dec. 1998 Olandis Gary Georgia RB Champ Bailey Georgia DB
Aaron Brooks Virginia QB Wali Rainer Virginia LB
1999 Wayne Madkin Mississippi State QB Keith Adams Clemson LB
2000 Rohan Davey LSU QB Bradie James LSU LB
2001 Ronald Curry North Carolina QB Ryan Sims North Carolina DL
2002 Scott McBrien Maryland QB E.J. Henderson Maryland LB
Jan. 2004 Chad Jasmin Clemson RB Leroy Hill Clemson LB
Dec. 2004 Roscoe Parrish Miami (Florida) WR Devin Hester Miami (Florida) CB
2005 Matt Flynn LSU QB Jim Morris Miami (Florida) DT
2006 Matthew Stafford Georgia QB Tony Taylor Georgia LB
2007 C. J. Spiller Clemson RB Pat Sims Auburn DT
2008 Jordan Jefferson LSU QB Perry Riley LSU LB
2009 Ryan Williams Virginia Tech RB Cody Grimm Virginia Tech LB
2010 Chris Thompson Florida State RB Greg Reid Florida State CB
2011 Onterio McCalebb Auburn RB Chris Davis Auburn CB
2012 Tajh Boyd Clemson QB Kevin Minter LSU LB
2013 Johnny Manziel Texas A&M QB Toney Hurd Jr. Texas A&M DB
2014 Trevone Boykin TCU QB James McFarland TCU DE
2015 Greg Ward, Jr. Houston QB William Jackson III Houston CB
2016 Bo Scarbrough Alabama RB Ryan Anderson Alabama LB
Jan. 2018 McKenzie Milton UCF QB Shaquem Griffin UCF LB
Dec. 2018 Feleipe Franks Florida QB Chauncey Gardner-Johnson Florida DB
2019 Joe Burrow LSU QB K'Lavon Chaisson LSU LB
Jan. 2021 Jack Podlesny Georgia K Azeez Ojulari Georgia LB

Most appearances[edit]

Updated through the January 2021 edition (53 games, 106 total appearances).

Teams with multiple appearances
Rank Team Appearances Record Win pct.
1 Clemson 8 3–5 .375
2 NC State 7 4–3 .571
3 LSU 7 6–1 .857
T4 Auburn 6 4–2 .667
T4 Georgia 6 4–2 .667
T6 North Carolina 5 2–3 .400
T6 Tennessee 5 1–4 .200
T8 West Virginia 4 3–1 .750
T8 Florida State 4 2–2 .500
T8 Virginia 4 2–2 .500
T8 Virginia Tech 4 2–2 .500
T8 Georgia Tech 4 0–4 .000
T13 Miami (FL) 3 2–1 .667
T13 Florida 3 1–2 .333
T13 Mississippi State 3 1–2 .333
T16 Iowa 2 1–1 .500
T16 Kentucky 2 1–1 .500
T16 Maryland 2 1–1 .500
T16 Mississippi 2 1–1 .500
T16 Purdue 2 1–1 .500
T16 Indiana 2 0–2 .000
T16 South Carolina 2 0–2 .000
Teams with a single appearance

Won: Alabama, Arizona State, Army, Baylor, East Carolina, Houston, Syracuse, TCU, Texas A&M, UCF
Lost: Cincinnati, Duke, Illinois, Iowa State, Michigan, Oklahoma, Washington
Tied: Texas Tech, Vanderbilt

Appearances by conference[edit]

Updated through the January 2021 edition (53 games, 106 total appearances).

Conference Record Appearances by season
Games W L T Win pct. Won Lost Tied
SEC 38 21 16 1 .566 1968, 1971, 1973, 1976, 1987*, 1990, 1996, 1997*, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2011, 2013, 2016, 2018, 2019, 2020* 1981, 1982, 1989, 1992*, 1993, 1994*, 1995, 2001, 2002, 2003*, 2004, 2009, 2010, 2012, 2014, 2017* 1974
ACC 36 15 21 0 .417 1972, 1977, 1984, 1988, 1992*, 1993, 1994*, 1995, 2001, 2002, 2003*, 2004, 2009, 2010, 2012 1969, 1970, 1973, 1975, 1976, 1979, 1983, 1986, 1991*, 1996, 1997*, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2011, 2013, 2015  
Independents 14 9 5 0 .643 1969, 1975, 1980*, 1981, 1983, 1985, 1986, 1989, 1991* 1968, 1971, 1972, 1978, 1980*  
Big Ten 8 2 6 0 .250 1978, 1982 1984, 1985, 1987*, 1988, 1990, 2018  
The American 3 2 1 0 .667 2015, 2017* 2020*  
SWC 2 1 0 1 .750 1979   1974
Big 12 2 1 1 0 .500 2014 2019  
WAC 1 1 0 0 1.000 1970    
Big Eight 1 0 1 0 .000   1977  
Pac-12 1 0 1 0 .000   2016  
  • Games marked with an asterisk (*) were played in January of the following calendar year.
  • Records are based on a team's conference affiliation at the time the game was played.
  • Conferences that are defunct or no longer active in FBS are marked in italics.
    • SWC and Big Eight appearances were prior to the 1996 merger of four Southwest Conference schools and eight Big Eight schools, which created the Big 12.
    • The WAC no longer sponsors football.
  • Independent appearances: Army (1985), East Carolina (1991*), Florida State (1968, 1983), Georgia Tech (1971, 1978), Miami (FL) (1980*), Syracuse (1989), Virginia Tech (1980*, 1986), West Virginia (1969, 1972, 1975, 1981)
    • The game following the 1980 season, played in January 1981, was contested between two independent programs.

Game records[edit]

Team Record, Team vs. Opponent Year
Most points scored (both teams) 100, Texas A&M (52) vs. Duke (48) 2013
Most points scored (one team) 63, LSU (63) vs. Oklahoma (28) 2019
Most points scored (losing team) 48, Duke (48) vs. Texas A&M (52) 2013
Fewest points scored 12, Vanderbilt (6) vs. Texas Tech (6) 1974
Fewest points allowed 0, Kentucky vs. North Carolina (0) 1976
Largest margin of victory 39, TCU (42) vs. Mississippi (3) 2014
Total yards 693, LSU vs. Oklahoma 2019
Rushing yards 356, West Virginia vs. South Carolina 1969
Passing yards 493, LSU vs. Oklahoma 2019
First downs 32, Clemson vs. LSU 2012
Fewest yards allowed 105, West Virginia vs. Florida 1981
Fewest rushing yards allowed 5, Virginia Tech vs. Tennessee 2009
Fewest passing yards allowed 3, South Carolina vs. West Virginia 1969
Individual Record, Player, Team Year
All-purpose yards 469, Hines Ward (Georgia) 1995
Touchdowns (all-purpose) 8, Joe Burrow (LSU) 2019
Rushing yards 208, Ed Williams (West Virginia) 1969
Rushing touchdowns 3, 7 players mult.
Passing yards 493, Joe Burrow (LSU) 2019
Passing touchdowns 7, Joe Burrow (LSU) 2019
Receiving yards 227, Justin Jefferson (LSU) 2019
Receiving touchdowns 4, Justin Jefferson (LSU) 2019
Tackles
Sacks
Interceptions 3, Michael Brooks (NC State) 1988
Long Plays Record, Player, Team Year
Touchdown run 83 yds., C. J. Spiller (Clemson) 2007
Touchdown pass 82 yds., Mike Groh to Demetrius Allen (Virginia) 1995
Kickoff return 83 yds., Demetrius Allen (Virginia) 1995
Punt return 79 yds., Steve Suter (Maryland) 2002
Interception return 55 yds., Toney Hurd (Texas A&M) 2013
Fumble return
Punt 67 yds., Damon Duval (Auburn) 2001
Field goal 53 yds., shared by:
Colt David (LSU)
Jack Podlesny (Georgia)

2008
2021
Miscellaneous Record, Team vs. Team Year
Game Attendance 75,996, Alabama vs. Washington 2016

Source:[25]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Stites, Adam (December 6, 2015). "2015 Peach Bowl, Florida State vs. Houston: Date, time, location and more". SB Nation. Retrieved December 11, 2015.
  2. ^ "Auburn-Clemson Match-up Gives Chick-fil-A Bowl 11th Straight Sellout". Auburn University. 2007-12-04. Archived from the original on 2007-12-07. Retrieved 2007-12-11.
  3. ^ "History". Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl. 2015-08-12. Retrieved 2018-12-15.
  4. ^ Tim Tucker (April 18, 2014). "Chick-fil-A Bowl will restore 'Peach' to its name". Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Retrieved April 20, 2014.
  5. ^ "Chick-Fil-A Bowl adds 'Peach' back to name after playoff inclusion". CBSSports.com.
  6. ^ "Bowl complies with new playoff". ESPN.com.
  7. ^ "Chick-fil-A Bowl Achieves Earliest Sellout in its History". 15 February 2014. Archived from the original on 15 February 2014. Retrieved 11 July 2018.
  8. ^ "Auburn uses new spread offense, defeats Clemson for bowl win". ESPN. 2007-12-31. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
  9. ^ Matthew Zemek (2008-01-01). "Burns shows how bright future is for Tigers". Fox Sports. Archived from the original on 2008-01-02. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
  10. ^ "Chick-fil-A Bowl a ratings success as game sets records". Atlanta Business Chronicle. 2008-01-08. Retrieved 2008-01-12.
  11. ^ Thamel, Pete (2008-01-02). "Marquee Mismatches: Blame the System". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-01-12.
  12. ^ Murphy, Austin, and Dan Wetzel, "Does It Matter?", Sports Illustrated, 15 November 2010, p. 45.
  13. ^ "Viewership Increases for ESPN Bowl Games". ESPN.com. Retrieved 13 January 2013.
  14. ^ "NCAA Bowls: Clemson/LSU Hits Record-High on ESPN; Music City, Liberty Bowls Down". Sports Media Watch. Retrieved 13 January 2013.
  15. ^ "Peach Bowl score: Perfection achieved as UCF upsets Auburn, completes 13-0 season". CBSSports.com. Retrieved 2018-12-15.
  16. ^ Romero, Iliana Limón (August 25, 2018). "UCF officially listed among national champions in 2018 NCAA record book". Orlando Sentinel.
  17. ^ Hobson, Will. "He runs one amateur football game per year. He makes more than $1 million - NY Daily News". nydailynews.com. Retrieved 2018-12-30.
  18. ^ a b c "Did You Know/General FAQ". cvent. 2015-12-31.
  19. ^ "No sellout, no problem for Peach Bowl". AJC. 2014-12-31.
  20. ^ Smith, Michael (December 3, 2007). "Company not chicken about bowl spending". Sportsbusinessdaily.com.
  21. ^ "Bowl/All Star Game Records" (PDF). fs.ncaa.org. 2015. Retrieved 2018-12-15.
  22. ^ "Chick-Fil-A Peach Bowl" (PDF). Bowl/All Star Game Records. NCAA. 2020. pp. 8–9. Retrieved January 3, 2021 – via NCAA.org.
  23. ^ "2019-2020 College Football Playoff, New Year's Six, Bowl Schedule, Conference Matchups". CollegeFootballNews.com. January 14, 2019. Retrieved April 13, 2019.
  24. ^ "Dates Announced for College Football Playoff Games Through 2026". collegefootballplayoff.com (Press release). August 30, 2018. Retrieved April 13, 2019.
  25. ^ "Record Book". Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl. 2015-08-12. Retrieved 2019-12-27.

External links[edit]