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Texas A&M Aggies football
AmericanFootball current event.svg.png Current season
100px
First season 1894
Athletic director Eric Hyman
Head coach Kevin Sumlin
Home stadium Kyle Field
Stadium capacity 83,002
Stadium surface Natural grass
Location College Station, Texas
Conference SEC
All-time record 681–450–48
Postseason bowl record 14–19
Claimed national titles 2
Conference titles 18
Heisman winners 1
Consensus All-Americans 21[1]
Current uniform
275px
Colors Maroon and White            
Fight song Aggie War Hymn
Mascot Reveille
Marching band Fightin' Texas Aggie Band
Outfitter Adidas
Rivals
Arkansas Razorbacks
LSU Tigers
Missouri Tigers
Website AggieAthletics.com
File:Kyle Field-empty 2006.jpg

The Texas A&M Aggies football team represents Texas A&M University in the sport of American football. The Aggies compete in the Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS) of the National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) and the Western Division of the Southeastern Conference (SEC).[2] Texas A&M football claims one national title and 18 conference titles since becoming a charter member in the Southwest Conference in 1915. The team plays all home games at Kyle Field, an 83,002-person capacity outdoor stadium on the university campus. Mike Sherman served as the head coach of the Aggies from 2008 until he was fired on December 1, 2011. On December 10, 2011, Kevin Sumlin was announced as the new head coach of the Aggies.


PLAYERS COACHES SCORES IMAGES SEASONS

HistoryEdit

Conference affiliationsEdit

After the 2010 season, the Big 12 Conference dissolved its divisions and operated as a 10-team division-less conference.[3]

On September 25, 2011, Texas A&M's application to join the Southeastern Conference was approved, with an effective date of July 1, 2012.[4]

ChampionshipsEdit

National championships (2)Edit

Until 2012 Texas A&M claimed just one national title, voted No. 1 by the AP Poll shortly after its inception along with No. 1 in 8 of the 12 other major polls, after the 1939 season. Southern California also claim this title through the Dickinson System;[5] however, this was the only poll in which USC finished No. 1.[6][7] The 1919 team finished 10–0–0 and unscored upon, earning a retroactive national title by ten selectors, including the Billingsley Report and National Championship Foundation.[8][9] The 1927 team finished 8–0–1, with a tie against TCU in Fort Worth, Texas, earning a retroactive national title by the Sagarin Rating and the Sagarin ELO-Chess.[10] The 1917 team finished 8–0–0 and unscored upon, earning a retroactive national title by 1st-N-Goal and James Howell.[11]

Recognized national titlesEdit
<TR> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000">Season</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Overall record</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Conference record</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Coach</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Notable selectors</TD> </TR>
1919 10–0–0 4–0–0 Dana X. Bible National Championship Foundation, Billingsley Report
1939 11–0–0 6–0–0 Homer H. Norton AP, College Football Researchers Association,
Helms Foundation, National Championship Foundation
Other national titles give by some polls; Not recognized by other schools or the APEdit
<TR> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Season</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Overall record</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Conference record</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Coach</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Notable selectors</TD> </TR>
1917 8–0–0 2–0–0 Dana X. Bible 1st-N-Goal, James Howell
1927 8–0–1 5–0–1 Dana X. Bible Sagarin Rating, Sagarin ELO-Chess

Conference championships (18)Edit

The Aggies have won 18 conference championships; the first 17 were Southwest Conference championships, and the most recent one was the Big 12 Championship won in 1998. 2 of the 17 SWC championships are shared.

File:Display of Aggie championships at Kyle Field.jpg
File:RC slocum.JPG
<TR> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Season</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Overall Record</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Conference Record</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Coach</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Conference</TD> </TR>
1917 8–0–0 2–0–0 Dana X. Bible Southwest Conference
1919 10–0–0 4–0–0 Dana X. Bible Southwest Conference
1921 6–1–2 3–0–2 Dana X. Bible Southwest Conference
1925 7–1–1 4–1–0 Dana X. Bible Southwest Conference
1927 8–0–1 4–0–1 Dana X. Bible Southwest Conference
1939 11–0–0 6–0–0 Homer H. Norton Southwest Conference
1940 9–1–0 5–1–0 Homer Norton Southwest Conference
1941 9–2–0 5–1–0 Homer Norton Southwest Conference
1956 9–0–1 6–0–0 Bear Bryant Southwest Conference
1967 7–4–1 6–1–0 Gene Stallings Southwest Conference
1975 10–2–0 6–2–0 Emory Bellard Southwest Conference
1985 10–2–0 7–1–0 Jackie Sherrill Southwest Conference
1986 9–3–0 7–1–0 Jackie Sherrill Southwest Conference
1987 10–2–0 7–1–0 Jackie Sherrill Southwest Conference
1991 10–2–0 8–0–0 R. C. Slocum Southwest Conference
1992 12–1–0 7–0–0 R. C. Slocum Southwest Conference
1993 10–2–0 7–0–0 R. C. Slocum Southwest Conference
1998 11–3 7–1 R. C. Slocum Big 12 Conference

Denotes shared championship.

Divisional championships (3)Edit

The Aggies were members of the Big 12 South between its inception in 1996 and the dissolution of conference divisions in 2011.

<TR> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Season</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Overall Record</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Conference Record</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Coach</TD> </TR>
1997 9–4 6–2 R. C. Slocum
1998 11–3 7–1 R. C. Slocum
2010 9–4 6–2 Mike Sherman[12]

Denotes shared championship.

Bowl historyEdit

Texas A&M's bowl record is 14–19 (.424). During their 81 years in the Southwest Conference, the Aggies went 12–10 (.545) in bowl games, winning their only National Championship in 1939. During their 16 years in the Big 12 Conference, the Aggies went 2–9 (.182) in bowl games.[13]

Of the Aggies' 33 total bowl games, 11 of them have come against future SEC opponents. The Aggies are 4–7 in these games.

Season Bowl Result Opponent PF PA
1921 Dixie Classic W Centre 22 14
1939 Sugar Bowl W Tulane 14 13
1940 Cotton Bowl Classic W Fordham 13 12
1941 Cotton Bowl Classic L Alabama 21 29
1943 Orange Bowl L LSU 14 19
1950 Presidential Cup Bowl W Georgia 40 20
1957 Gator Bowl L Tennessee 0 3
1967 Cotton Bowl Classic W Alabama 20 16
1975 Liberty Bowl L Southern California 0 20
1976 Sun Bowl W Florida 37 14
1977 Bluebonnet Bowl L Southern California 28 47
1978 Hall of Fame Bowl W Iowa State 28 12
1981 Independence Bowl W Oklahoma State 33 16
1985 Cotton Bowl Classic W Auburn 36 16
1986 Cotton Bowl Classic L Ohio State 12 28
1987 Cotton Bowl Classic W Notre Dame 35 10
1989 John Hancock Bowl L Pittsburgh 28 31
1990 Holiday Bowl W BYU 65 14
1991 Cotton Bowl Classic L Florida State 2 10
1992 Cotton Bowl Classic L Notre Dame 3 28
1993 Cotton Bowl Classic L Notre Dame 21 24
1995 Alamo Bowl W Michigan 22 20
1997 Cotton Bowl Classic L UCLA 23 29
1998 Sugar Bowl L Ohio State 14 24
1999 Alamo Bowl L Penn State 0 24
2000 Independence Bowl L Mississippi State 41 43
2001 Galleryfurniture.com Bowl W TCU 28 9
2004 Cotton Bowl Classic L Tennessee 7 38
2006 Holiday Bowl L Cal 10 45
2007 Alamo Bowl L Penn State 17 24
2009 Independence Bowl L Georgia 20 44
2010 Cotton Bowl Classic L LSU 24 41
2011 Meineke Car Care Bowl of Texas W Northwestern 33 22
Total 33 bowl games 14–19

Top 25 poll finishesEdit

The Aggies have finished in the final season rankings of the AP Poll and Coaches Poll 24 times. The AP Poll first appeared in 1934, and has been published continuously since 1936. The Coaches Poll began its ranking with 20 teams in 1950–51 season, but expanded to 25 teams beginning in the 1990–91 season.[14]

Season AP rank Coaches rank
19391N/A
19406N/A
19419N/A
19551714
195655
1957910
19741615
19751112
197678
19781918
198567
19861312
1987109
198920-
19901513
19911213
199276
199398
19948-
19951515
19972021
19981113
19992320
20101921

Record vs. conferencesEdit

Current as of the 2010 season.[15]

Division I FBS conference recordEdit

ConferenceWinLossTieWin %PFPADelta
ACC 10 13 0 43.48% 472 417 55
Big 12 200 178 15 52.80% 7460 6976 484
Big East 4 3 0 57.14% 176 132 44
Big Ten 10 22 0 31.25% 474 779 −305
C-USA 138 75 13 63.94% 4522 2757 1765
Independents 6 6 0 50.00% 295 240 55
MAC 0 2 0 00.00% 6 54 −48
MWC 62 29 7 66.84% 2119 995 1124
Pac 12 14 15 0 48.28% 523 633 −110
SEC 58 79 6 42.66% 2140 2298 −158
Sun Belt 19 2 0 90.48% 833 234 599
WAC 14 0 0 100.00% 582 230 352
Totals 535 424 41 55.55% 19602 15745 3857

Division I FCS conference recordEdit

ConferenceWinLossTieWin %PFPADelta
Big Sky 1 0 0 100.00% 38 7 31
Big South 1 0 0 100.00% 52 0 52
CAA 2 2 0 50.00% 66 76 −10
Patriot League 1 0 0 100.00% 13 12 1
Southern 1 0 0 100.00% 35 3 32
Southland 16 0 0 100.00% 721 94 627
Totals 22 2 0 91.67% 925 192 723

Division II conference recordEdit

ConferenceWinLossTieWin %PFPADelta
GLFC 2 0 0 100.00% 110 3 107
GAC 2 0 0 100.00% 59 6 53
LSC 6 0 1 92.86% 190 14 176
Totals 10 0 1 95.45% 359 23 336

Division III conference recordEdit

ConferenceWinLossTieWin %PFPADelta
ASC 4 1 0 80.00% 57 20 37
SCAC 35 3 3 89.02% 1046 118 928
Totals 39 4 3 88.04% 1103 138 965

Total conference recordEdit

ConferenceWinLossTieWin %PFPADelta
Division I FBS 535 424 41 55.55% 19602 15745 3857
Division I FCS 22 2 0 91.67% 925 192 733
Division II 10 0 1 95.45% 359 23 336
Division III 39 4 3 88.04% 1103 138 965
Totals 606 430 45 58.14% 21989 16098 5891

Additional notesEdit

  • The 1917 Aggies finished the season 8–0. The Aggies outscored their opponents 270–0, undefeated, untied, and unscored upon.
  • The 1919 Aggies finished the season 10–0. The Aggies outscored their opponents 275–0, undefeated, untied, and unscored upon.
  • The 1921 game between the University of Texas and the Aggies is believed to be the first ever live, play-by-play broadcast of a college football game.[16] Play-by-play was relayed by telegraph to a local amateur radio station.

RivalriesEdit

Active rivalriesEdit

LSU TigersEdit

The Aggies have matched up against the LSU Tigers more than any other non-conference opponent (though they were both members of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association from 1903–1908 and 1912–1914). The Aggies first played the Tigers in College Station in 1899, winning the game 52–0. The Tigers are the Aggies' seventh-oldest collegiate-football rivalry.

Over the years, the two teams have built strong home-field advantages, and the series' record is reflective of these reputations. The Aggies are 7–1–1 in College Station, 10–22–1 in Baton Rouge, and 3–4–1 at neutral sites (including the losses in the 1944 Orange Bowl in Miami and the 2011 Cotton Bowl in Dallas). Through 1923, the Aggies built a 7–3–2 advantage (which included neutral site games in New Orleans in 1908, Houston in 1913, Dallas in 1914, Galveston in 1916, and San Antonio in 1917). The Aggies and Tigers next played every year from 1942 to 1949 during the regular season with all of the games held in Baton Rouge. The Aggies were 2–6 in those match-ups. In addition to the regular season match-up in 1943, the Aggies and Tigers also faced each other in the first bowl match-up of their rivalry. Though the Aggies won the regular season game by a score of 28–13, the Tigers won the January 1, 1944, Orange Bowl by a final score of 19–14.

The Aggies and Tigers met twice more in 1955 and 1956 with the Aggies taking both match-ups (the 1955 game was held at a neutral site in Dallas, and the 1956 game was held in Baton Rouge). From 1960 to 1975, the Aggies and Tigers produced the most consecutive match-ups of the series, playing every year, with all of the games played in Baton Rouge. The Aggies were 3–12–1 over this span. After a nine-year absence, the rivalry renewed in 1986 and continued until their last regular season meeting in 1995, this time with the games alternating between Baton Rouge and College Station. The Aggies were 6–4 over this span, winning the last five meetings, and winning six of the last seven meetings. The most recent regular season contest was won by the Aggies on September 2, 1995, by the score of 33–17.

Finally, after a 15-year absence, the Aggies and Tigers faced each other once more on January 7, 2011, in the Cotton Bowl Classic. It was only the second time the two have faced each other in a bowl game. The Aggies lost 24–41.

Over the life of the series, the Aggies have claimed the largest margin of victory with a 63–9 final score in 1914 (the Aggies also have the next two largest margins of victory with the 52–0 win in 1899 and the 47–0 win in 1922). The Aggies have shut-out the Tigers 7 times (including the Aggies' non-university recognized National Championship Season of 1917 when they did not surrender a point during 8 games, and beat the Tigers 27–0). The Tigers have shut-out the Aggies 9 times (including the Tigers' non-university recognized National Championship season of 1908, when they beat the Aggies 26–0, and the Tigers' non-university recognized National Championship season of 1962, when they beat the Aggies 21–0). Add to those totals the game in which the Aggies and Tigers shut each other out, with a final score of 0–0 in 1920. The Tigers hold the series' longest winning streak of 6 games from 1960 to 1965, which were all played in Baton Rouge. That winning streak was part of a 10-game unbeaten streak for the Tigers from 1960 to 1969 which included a 7–7 tie in 1966 (with all of the games played in Baton Rouge).

The series will resume in 2012 when A&M joins the SEC.

Texas A&M-LSU: All-Time Record
Games played First meeting Last meeting A&M wins A&M losses Ties Win %
50 December 2, 1899 (won 52–0) January 7, 2011 (lost 24–41, Cotton Bowl Classic) 20 27 3 40.0%

Arkansas RazorbacksEdit

The Aggies first played the Razorbacks in 1903. From 1934–1991, the two teams played annually as Southwest Conference members. In 1991, however, Arkansas left the Southwest Conference to join the Southeastern Conference. Arkansas leads the all-time series 41–24–3.

On March 10, 2008, officials from both schools announced the revival of the series, which recommenced on October 3, 2009. The game is played at Cowboys Stadium, which was initially expected to hold about 80,000 fans. The initial agreement between the two schools allows the game to be played for at least 10 years, followed by 5 consecutive, 4-year rollover options, allowing the game to be played for a total of 30 consecutive seasons.[17][18][19]

Over the life of the series, the Aggies have shutout the Razorbacks 10 times, and been shutout 9 times. The Aggies hold the largest margin of victory with a 41–0 win in College Station on October 31, 1942. The Razorbacks hold the longest winning streak in the series of 9 games from 1958 to 1966.

Texas A&M-Arkansas: All-Time Record
Games played First meeting Last meeting A&M wins A&M losses Ties Win %
68 1903 (won 6–0) October 1, 2011 (lost 38–42) 24 41 3 35.3%

Missouri TigersEdit

The Aggies and Tigers ended their affiliation with the Big 12 with the conclusion of the 2011 football season and will join the SEC in 2012. Though the Aggies will compete in the SEC West division, and the Tigers will compete in the SEC East division, the two teams will be linked as permanent rivals that will play each other every season.

Prior to the formation of the Big 12 in 1996, the Aggies and Tigers had only faced each other four times, and only twice prior to 1992. The first two games were played in College Station in 1957 and 1958, and the next two games were played in Columbia in 1992 and in College Station in 1993. The Aggies won all four meetings, shutting out the Tigers in three out of the four games as well as achieving the most-lopsided victory of the rivalry with a 73–0 win in the 1993 game. During these four games the Aggies outscored the Tigers 139–13. Neither team has been shutout since the 1993 game. The Aggies took the non-conference years of the rivalry 4–0.

During the Big 12 years, with the Aggies playing in the South Division and the Tigers playing in the North Division, the two teams would face each other in a Home-and-Away series that would alternate two-years off and two-years on. The Aggies would take the first two games in 1998 and 1999. The Tigers would take the second two games in 2002 and 2003, with the 2002 game in College Station requiring a decision in overtime. The Aggies and Tigers would split the third two games in 2006 and 2007 with each team winning on its home turf. The Tigers would win the final game under the Big 12 North-South Division format in College Station in 2010, and follow that up with a win in overtime in College Station in the final meeting between the two schools in the Big 12. Thus, the Tigers would take the Big 12 years of the rivalry 5–3.

The rivalry will continue in the 2012 season as the Tigers face the Aggies in College Station during the first year of both teams in the SEC.

Over the life of the series, the Aggies have shutout the Tigers 3 times, and have never been shutout. The Aggies hold the largest margin of victory with a 73–0 win in College Station in 1993. The Aggies also hold the next two-largest margins of victory with the 51–14 win in Columbia in 1999 and the 28–0 win in College Station in 1957. The Aggies hold the longest winning streak of 6 games from 1957 to 1999 (non-consecutive years).

Texas A&M-Missouri: All-Time Record
Games played First meeting Last meeting A&M wins A&M losses Ties Win %
12 September 5, 1957 (won 28–0) October 29, 2011 (lost 31–38,OT) 7 5 0 58.3%

Inactive rivalriesEdit

Texas LonghornsEdit

File:Lone Star Showdown 2006 McGee on goal-line.jpg

The Texas-Texas A&M rivalry dates back to 1894. It is the longest-running rivalry for both teams. It ranks as the third most-played rivalry in Division I-A college football,[20] and the most-played intra-state rivalry. The two teams have played each other every year since 1894 with the exception of six seasons [1895 (when the Aggies did not field a team), 1896, 1897, 1912, 1913, and 1914]. During some seasons, the Aggies and Longhorns played each other twice.

In an attempt to generate more attention for the rivalry in sports other than football, in 2004 the two schools started the Lone Star Showdown,[21] a trial two-year program. Essentially, each time the two schools meet in a sport, the winner of the matchup gets a point. At the end of the year, the school with the most points wins the series and receives the Lone Star Showdown trophy.

Aspects of the rivalry include:

  • Each school mentions the other in its fight song (Texas with "and it's goodbye to A&M" in Texas Fight,[22] and the Aggies singing "Goodbye to Texas University, so long to the orange and the white" as the opening line of the second verse of the Aggie War Hymn).,[23] and "saw Varsity's horns off" about Texas in the chorus.
  • The football series between the two universities is the third longest running rivalry in all of college football.[24] Since 1900, the last regular season football game is usually reserved for their matchup.[25]
  • Each school has elaborate pre-game preparations for the annual football clash, including the Aggie Bonfire[26] and the Hex Rally.[27]
  • Texas has a unique lighting scheme for the UT Tower after wins over Texas A&M.[28]
  • In the past, mischief has preceded the annual game, such as the "kidnapping" of Bevo.[29][30]

Though the Longhorns lead the series overall, the series has been much closer since 1965 (when Texas A&M dropped compulsory participation in the Corps of Cadets). Since that time, the Aggies have accumulated 20 wins to 27 losses. During the last 40 meetings (from 1972—when the NCAA introduced scholarship limitations—to the present), the series is nearly even at 19–21. The Aggies best years in recent times were from 1984 to 1994 when the Aggies won 10 out of 11 games.

Over the life of the series, the Aggies have shut out the Longhorns 13 times, and have been shut out 27 times (including scoreless ties in 1902, 1907, and 1921). However, since 1961, neither team has been shut out. The Aggies and Longhorns have never had a game decided in overtime. The Longhorns hold the largest margin of victory with a 48–0 win in Austin on October 22, 1898 (the second meeting in the series). The Longhorns also hold the series' longest winning streak of 10 games from 1957 to 1966. In addition, the Longhorns had a 11-game unbeaten streak from 1940 to 1950 that included a 14–14 tie in 1948.

In the 75 meetings since 1936 when the Associated Press College Poll began, the Aggies and Longhorns have faced each other 59 times when one or both teams have been ranked (the Aggies have been ranked 25 times, whereas the Longhorns have been ranked 44 times). In those 59 meetings, the lower-ranked or unranked team has won 11 times (the Aggies did it six times—1951, 1979, 1984, 1999, 2006, and 2007; the Longhorns did it five times—1941, 1955, 1957, 1974, and 1998).

Due to Texas A&M's move to the Southeastern Conference in the 2012 season, the Lone Star Showdown's final game was played on November 24, 2011. According to Texas athletic director DeLoss Dodds, another game between Texas and Texas A&M will not occur until at least 2018, considering Texas' present non-conference scheduling commitments. Therefore, the 2011 game marked the end of one of the oldest rivalries in college football.

Texas A&M-Texas: All-Time Record
Games played First meeting Last meeting A&M wins A&M losses Ties Win %
118 1894 (lost 38–0) November 24, 2011 (lost 25–27) 37 76 5 31.4%

Baylor BearsEdit

The Aggies first played the Baylor Bears in 1899, and have competed with them annually since 1945.[31] It is the Aggies' eighth-oldest collegiate-football rivalry. The rivalry is nicknamed the Battle of the Brazos, a term coined after the Brazos River, which flows by the two schools. The two schools are only 90 miles (145 km) apart. A&M leads the series 68–31–9.[32] The Aggies' 68 wins against the Bears is the highest number of wins that the Aggies have accumulated against any team.

Over the life of the series, the Aggies have shutout the Bears 29 times (including scoreless ties in 1903, 1923, 1932, and 1936). The Bears have shutout the Aggies 11 times (including those same scoreless ties). The Aggies hold the largest margin of victory with a 73–10 win in College Station on October 11, 2003, as well as the second-largest margin of victory with a 53–0 win in College Station in 1912. The Aggies hold the longest winning streak in the series of 13 games from 1991 to 2003. That winning streak is also part of a 18-game unbeaten streak for the Aggies from 1986 to 2003 (the Aggies and Bears played to a 20–20 tie in 1990).

Texas A&M-Baylor: All-Time Record
Games played First meeting Last meeting A&M wins A&M losses Ties Win %
108 1899 (won 33–0) October 15, 2011 (won 55–28) 68 31 9 63.0%

Texas Tech Red RaidersEdit

The Aggies first played the Red Raiders in 1927. The Aggies lead the all-time series 37–32–1.[33]

Over the life of the series, the Aggies have shutout the Red Raiders four times, and the Red Raiders have shutout the Aggies four times. The Aggies hold the largest margin of victory with a 47–6 win in College Station on November 28, 1927. The Aggies and Red Raiders each have win streaks of six games, which are the longest in the series (the Aggies' streak included the 1927 and 1932 games as well as the games from 1942 to 1945; the Red Raiders' streak was uninterrupted from 1968 to 1973).

Texas A&M-Texas Tech: All-Time Record
Games played First meeting Last meeting A&M wins A&M losses Ties Win %
70 November 28, 1927 (won 47–6) October 8, 2011 (won 45–40) 37 32 1 52.9%

TCU Horned FrogsEdit

The Texas A&M/TCU rivalry began in 1897 and is the Aggies' third-oldest collegiate-football rivalry (behind the Texas A&M/Texas rivalry which began in 1894, and the Texas A&M/Austin College rivalry which began in 1896). The Aggies have accumulated 56 wins against the Horned Frogs (which is their second-highest total against any collegiate program). Though the Aggies no longer play the Horned Frogs annually since the Southwest Conference disbanded in 1996, this series is still notable because it contains the longest, active winning streak that the Aggies have against any opponent, 24, with the last win coming on December 28, 2001, in the Galleryfurniture.com Bowl, played in the Astrodome in Houston, Texas. The Horned Frogs have not beaten the Aggies since October 21, 1972, when they won in College Station with a final score of 13–10. Adding further intrigue to this series is the fact that the Aggies' National Championship Season of 1939 succeeded the Horned Frogs' National Championship Season of 1938.

Over the life of the series, the Aggies have shutout the Horned Frogs 21 times, and been shutout 9 times (including scoreless ties in 1909 and 1927). The Aggies hold the largest margin of victory with a 74–10 win in College Station on November 22, 1986 (the Aggies also hold the next ten-largest margins of victory, with each ranging from 34 to 56 points). The Aggies' current winning streak of 24 games from 1973 to 1995 and including the 2001 galleryfurniture.com Bowl is the longest in the series.

Texas A&M–TCU: All-Time Record
Games played First meeting Last meeting A&M wins A&M losses Ties Win %
92 1897 (lost 6–30) December 28, 2001 (won 28–9, Galleryfurniture.com Bowl) 56 29 7 60.9%

Rice OwlsEdit

The Texas A&M/Rice rivalry began in 1914. The Aggies have accumulated 50 wins against the Owls (which is their third-highest total against any collegiate program, behind the 68 wins they have accumulated against the Baylor Bears, and the 56 wins they have accumulated against the Texas Christian Horned Frogs). Though the Aggies no longer play the Owls annually since the Southwest Conference disbanded in 1996, this series is still notable because it contains the second-longest, active winning streak that the Aggies have against any Division I opponent, 15, with the last win coming on November 9, 1995, in a game played at Rice Stadium in Houston, Texas. The Owls have not beaten the Aggies since October 25, 1980, when they won in College Station with a final score of 10–6.

Over the life of the series, the Aggies have shutout the Owls 16 times, and been shutout 6 times (including a scoreless tie in 1942). The Aggies hold the largest margin of victory with a 49–7 win in College Station on October 23, 1982 (the Aggies also hold the next two largest margins of victory with a 45–7 win in 1989 and a 45–10 win in 1986). The Aggies current 15 game winning streak from 1981 through 1995 is the longest in the series.

Texas A&M-Rice: All-Time Record
Games played First meeting Last meeting A&M wins A&M losses Ties Win %
80 November 9, 1914 (won 32–7) November 9, 1995 (won 17–10) 50 27 3 62.5%


All-time records versus opponentsEdit

TeamGames PlayedFirst MeetingLast MeetingA&M WinsA&M LossesTiesWin%
Current through end of 2011 Season
Alabama 4 January 1, 1942 (lost 21–29, Cotton Bowl Classic) December 1, 1988 (lost 10–30) 1 3 0 25.0%
UAB 1 September 26, 2009 (won 56–19) September 26, 2009 (won 56–19) 1 0 0 100.0%
Arizona 1 October 21, 1921 (won 17–13) October 21, 1921 (won 17–13) 1 0 0 100.0%
Arkansas 68 1903 (won 6–0) October 1, 2011 (lost 38–42) 24 41 3 35.3%
Arkansas A&M 1 October 17, 1924 (won 40–0) October 17, 1924 (won 40–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Arkansas State 4 September 17, 1983 (won 38–17) August 30, 2008 (lost 14–18) 3 1 0 75.0%
Army 4 October 4, 1969 (won 20–13) September 27, 2008 (won 21–17) 3 1 0 75.0%
Auburn (API) 2 1911 (won 16–0) January 1, 1986 (won 36–16, Cotton Bowl Classic) 2 0 0 100.0%
Austin College 12 1896 (won 22–4) October 5, 1917 (won 66–0) 12 0 0 100.0%
Baylor 108 1899 (won 33–0) October 15, 2011 (won 55–28) 68 31 9 63.0%
Boston College 4 September 29, 1973 (lost 24–32) September 4, 1982 (lost 16–38) 1 3 0 25.0%
BYU 3 September 8, 1979 (lost 17–18) August 24, 1996 (lost 37–41, Pigskin Classic) 1 2 0 33.3%
Bryan Air Field 2 September 25, 1943 (won 48–6) September 23, 1944 (won 39–0) 2 0 0 100.0%
California 3 September 5, 1981 (won 29–28) December 28, 2006 (lost 10–45, Holiday Bowl) 1 2 0 33.3%
UCLA 4 October 12, 1940 (won 7–0) January 1, 1998 (lost 23–29, Cotton Bowl Classic) 2 2 0 50.0%
Camp Mabry 1 November 23, 1918 (won 19–6) November 23, 1918 (won 19–6) 1 0 0 100.0%
Camp Travis 1 November 2, 1918 (won 12–0) November 2, 1918 (won 12–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Camp Travis Remount 1 December 7, 1918 (won 60–0) December 7, 1918 (won 60–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Centenary 9 October 13, 1928 (lost 0–6) September 30, 1939 (won 14–0) 3 6 0 33.3%
Centre 1 January 1, 1922 (won 22–14, Dixie Classic) January 1, 1922 (won 22–14, Dixie Classic) 1 0 0 100.0%
Cincinnati 1 October 2, 1971 (lost 0–17) October 2, 1971 (lost 0–17) 0 1 0 0.0%
The Citadel 1 September 2, 2006 (won 35–3) September 2, 2006 (won 35–3) 1 0 0 100.0%
Clemson 4 October 6, 1973 (won 30–15) September 3, 2005 (lost 24–25) 3 1 0 75.0%
Colorado 9 September 23, 1995 (lost 21–29) November 7, 2009 (lost 34–35) 3 6 0 33.3%
Corpus Christi NAS 1 October 10, 1942 (lost 7–18) October 10, 1942 (lost 7–18) 0 1 0 0.0%
Dallas University 3 1911 (won 24–0) October 12, 1917 (won 98–0) 3 0 0 100.0%
Daniel Baker 3 1906 (won 34–0) October 1, 1920 (won 110–0) 3 0 0 100.0%
Deaf & Dumb Institute 1 1904 (won 49–0) 1904 (won 49–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Ellington Field 1 September 22, 1945 (won 54–0) September 22, 1945 (won 54–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Florida 2 October 13, 1962 (lost 6–42) January 2, 1977 (won 37–14, Sun Bowl) 1 1 0 50.0%
Florida International 1 September 18, 2010 (won 27–20) September 18, 2010 (won 27–20) 1 0 0 100.0%
Florida State 4 October 7, 1967 (lost 18–19) August 31, 1998 (lost 14–23, Kickoff Classic) 0 4 0 0.0%
Fordham 1 January 1, 1941 (won 13–12, Cotton Bowl Classic) January 1, 1941 (won 13–12, Cotton Bowl Classic) 1 0 0 100.0%
Fort Worth University 2 1898 (won 28–0) 1907 (won 34–0) 2 0 0 100.0%
Fresno State 1 September 8, 2007 (won 47–45, 3OT) September 8, 2007 (won 47–45, 3OT) 1 0 0 100.0%
Galveston (Ball) HS 2 1894 (won 14–6) 1896 (tie 0–0) 1 0 1 50.0%
Georgia 5 December 8, 1950 (won 40–20, Presidential Cup) December 28, 2009 (lost 20–44, Independence Bowl) 3 2 0 60.0%
Georgia Tech 2 September 25, 1965 (won 14–10) September 17, 1966 (lost 3–38) 1 1 0 50.0%
Hardin-Simmons 1 October 3, 1936 (won 3–0) October 3, 1936 (won 3–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Haskell Institute 8 1906 (won 32–6) October 28, 1916 (won 13–6) 5 3 0 62.5%
Hawaii 1 September 1, 1990 (won 28–13) September 1, 1990 (won 28–13) 1 0 0 100.0%
Henry College 1 1900 (won 44–0) 1900 (won 44–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Houston HS 5 1896 (won 28–0) 1899 (won 43–0) 3 2 0 60.0%
Houston 34 September 20, 1952 (won 21–13) October 28, 1995 (won 31–7) 19 12 3 55.9%
Houston YMCA 1 1905 (won 29–0) 1905 (won 29–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Howard Payne 4 October 18, 1919 (won 12–0) September 28, 1923 (won 21–0) 3 1 0 75.0%
Idaho 1 September 17, 2011 (won 37–7) September 17, 2011 (won 37–7) 1 0 0 100.0%
Illinois 2 September 27, 1975 (won 43–13) October 2, 1976 (won 14–7) 2 0 0 100.0%
Iowa 1 October 10, 1931 (won 29–0) October 10, 1931 (won 29–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Iowa State 11 December 20, 1978 (won 28–12, Hall of Fame Classic) October 22, 2011 (won 33–17) 10 1 0 90.9%
Kansas 11 October 5, 1974 (lost 10–28) November 19, 2011 (won 61–7) 9 2 0 81.8%
Kansas City Medics 1 1900 (tie 6–6) 1900 (tie 6–6) 0 0 1 0.0%
Kansas State 15 1912 (lost 10–13) November 12, 2011 (lost 50–53, 4OT) 8 7 0 53.3%
Kentucky 2 October 4, 1952 (lost 7–10) September 19, 1953 (won 7–6) 1 1 0 50.0%
Louisiana-Lafayette 6 September 15, 1990 (won 63–14) September 9, 2006 (won 51–7) 5 1 0 83.3%
Louisiana-Monroe 2 September 21, 1985 (won 31–17) September 15, 2007 (won 54–14) 2 0 0 100.0%
LSU 50 1899 (won 52–0) January 9, 2011 (lost 21–41, Cotton Bowl Classic) 20 27 3 40.0%
Louisiana Tech 10 September 26, 1981 (won 43–7) September 11, 2010 (won 48–16) 10 0 0 100.0%
Louisville 3 November 7, 1992 (won 40–18) November 12, 1994 (won 26–10) 3 0 0 100.0%
Manhattan 2 December 5, 1936 (won 13–6) October 2, 1937 (won 14–7) 2 0 0 100.0%
Marshall 1 1910 (won 48–0) 1910 (won 48–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Maryland 2 September 21, 1957 (won 21–13) October 11, 1958 (won 14–10) 2 0 0 100.0%
McNeese State 1 September 1, 2001 (won 38–24) September 1, 2001 (won 38–24) 1 0 0 100.0%
Memphis State 2 September 30, 1978 (won 58–0) September 29, 1979 (won 17–7) 2 0 0 100.0%
Miami (FL) 3 December 8, 1944 (won 70–14) September 20, 2008 (lost 23–41) 1 2 0 33.3%
Michigan 3 October 3, 1970 (lost 10–14) December 29, 1995 (won 22–20, Alamo Bowl) 1 2 0 33.3%
Michigan State 3 December 8, 1934 (lost 13–26) September 26, 1959 (won 9–7) 1 2 0 33.3%
Middle Tennessee State 1 November 16, 1995 (won 56–14) November 16, 1995 (won 56–14) 1 0 0 100.0%
Mississippi 4 1911 (won 17–0) September 6, 1980 (won 23–20) 4 0 0 100.0%
Mississippi State 5 1912 (won 41–7) December 31, 2000 (lost 41–43, OT, Independence Bowl) 2 3 0 40.0%
Missouri 12 September 5, 1957 (won 28–0) October 29, 2011 (lost 31–38, OT) 7 5 0 58.3%
Missouri School of Mines 2 1915 (won 33–3) November 17, 1916 (won 77–0) 2 0 0 100.0%
Montana State 1 September 1, 2007 (won 38–7) September 1, 2007 (won 38–7) 1 0 0 100.0%
Nebraska 14 October 4, 1930 (lost 0–13) November 20, 2010 (won 9–6) 4 10 0 28.6%
Nevada 1 September 23, 1950 (won 48–18) September 23, 1950 (won 48–18) 1 0 0 100.0%
New Mexico 3 October 16, 1926 (won 63–0) September 5, 2009 (won 41–6) 3 0 0 100.0%
NYU 1 October 11, 1941 (won 49–7) October 11, 1941 (won 49–7) 1 0 0 100.0%
North Texas 7 November 3, 1928 (won 44–0) September 26, 1998 (won 28–9) 7 0 0 100.0%
North Texas-Arlington (NTAC) 2 October 23, 1943 (tie 0–0) October 28, 1944 (won 61–0) 1 0 1 100.0%
Northwestern 1 December 31, 2011 (won 33–22, Meineke Car Care Bowl of Texas) December 31, 2011 (won 33–22, Meineke Car Care Bowl of Texas) 1 0 0 100.0%
Notre Dame 5 January 1, 1988 (won 35–10, Cotton Bowl Classic) September 29, 2001 (won 24–3) 2 3 0 40.0%
Ohio State 4 September 28, 1963 (lost 0–17) January 1, 1999 (lost 14–24, Sugar Bowl) 0 4 0 0.0%
Oklahoma 30 1903 (lost 0–6) November 5, 2011 (lost 25–41) 11 19 0 36.7%
Oklahoma State 27 1913 (lost 0–3) September 24, 2011 (lost 29–30) 17 10 0 63.0%
Ouachita College 1 October 27, 1922 (won 19–6) October 27, 1922 (won 19–6) 1 0 0 100.0%
Penn State 4 September 22, 1979 (won 27–14) December 29, 2007 (lost 17–24, Alamo Bowl) 1 3 0 25.0%
Phillips of Enid 1 October 22, 1920 (won 47–0) October 22, 1920 (won 47–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Pittsburgh 3 December 30, 1989 (lost 28–31, John Hancock Bowl) September 27, 2003 (lost 26–37) 1 2 0 33.3%
Polytechnic College 1 1913 (won 19–6) 1913 (won 19–6) 1 0 0 100.0%
Purdue 1 September 23, 1967 (lost 20–24) September 23, 1967 (lost 20–24) 0 1 0 0.0%
Ream Field 1 October 26, 1918 (won 6–0) October 26, 1918 (won 6–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Rice 80 1914 (won 32–7) November 9, 1995 (won 17–10) 50 27 3 62.5%
St. Edwards 1 1902 (won 11–0) 1902 (won 11–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Sam Houston State 10 October 3, 1919 (won 77–0) September 6, 1997 (won 59–6) 10 0 0 100.0%
San Francisco 2 November 11, 1936 (won 38–14) December 4, 1937 (won 42–0) 2 0 0 100.0%
Santa Clara 2 October 8, 1938 (lost 0–7) October 6, 1939 (won 7–3) 1 1 0 50.0%
Sewanee 8 1899 (lost 0–10) October 6, 1928 (won 69–0) 5 2 1 62.5%
USC 3 October 10, 1964 (lost 7–31) December 31, 1977 (lost 28–47, Bluebonnet Bowl) 0 3 0 0.0%
SMU 78 October 23, 1916 (won 62–0) September 4, 2011 (won 46–14) 42 29 7 53.8%
Southern Miss 7 October 3, 1959 (won 7–3) September 25, 1999 (won 23–6) 7 0 0 100.0%
Southwestern 18 1908 (won 32–0) September 20, 1947 (won 48–0) 18 0 0 100.0%
Stanford 1 August 26, 1992 (won 10–7, Pigskin Classic) August 26, 1992 (won 10–7, Pigskin Classic) 1 0 0 100.0%
Stephen F. Austin STC 3 November 2, 1929 (won 54–0) September 4, 2010 (won 48–7) 3 0 0 100.0%
John Tarleton SC 2 September 20, 1924 (won 40–0) September 26, 1931 (won 21–0) 2 0 0 100.0%
Temple 2 October 5, 1934 (lost 6–40) October 5, 1935 (lost 0–14) 0 2 0 0.0%
Tennessee 2 December 27, 1957 (lost 0–3, Gator Bowl) January 1, 2005 (lost 7–38, Cotton Bowl Classic) 0 2 0 0.0%
Texas 118 1894 (lost 0–38) November 24, 2011 (lost 25–27) 37 76 5 31.4%
Texas-Arlington 1 September 18, 1982 (won 61–22) September 18, 1982 (won 61–22) 1 0 0 100.0%
UTEP 2 September 1, 1984 (won 20–17) September 16, 2000 (won 45–17) 2 0 0 100.0%
Texas A&I 6 October 8, 1932 (won 14–0) October 4, 1941 (won 41–0) 5 0 1 83.3%
TCU 92 1897 (lost 6–30) December 28, 2001 (won 28–9, galleryfurniture.com Bowl) 56 29 7 60.9%
Texas State 2 October 3, 1919 (won 28–0) September 22, 2005 (won 44–31) 2 0 0 100.0%
Texas Tech 70 November 28, 1927 (won 47–6) October 8, 2011 (won 45–40) 37 32 1 52.9%
Transylvania (KY) 2 1905 (lost 6–29) 1910 (won 33–0) 1 1 0 50.0%
Trinity 21 1902 (tie 0–0) October 14, 1961 (won 55–0) 18 1 2 85.7%
Tulane 15 1899 (won 22–0) September 28, 1968 (won 35–3) 10 5 0 66.7%
Tulsa 8 October 10, 1922 (lost 10–13) September 18, 1999 (won 62–13) 6 2 0 75.0%
Utah 3 November 14, 1936 (won 20–7) September 2, 2004 (lost 21–41) 2 1 0 66.7%
Utah State 1 September 19, 2009 (won 38–30) September 19, 2009 (won 38–30) 1 0 0 100.0%
Villanova 4 October 14, 1939 (won 33–7) September 22, 1956 (won 19–0) 2 2 0 50.0%
VMI 1 October 14, 1950 (won 52–0) October 14, 1950 (won 52–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Virginia Tech 4 September 11, 1976 (won 19–0) September 18, 2003 (lost 19–35) 2 2 0 50.0%
Washington 3 September 28, 1974 (won 28–15) September 9, 1989 (lost 6–19) 2 1 0 66.7%
Washington State 2 December 6, 1941 (won 7–0) December 5, 1942 (won 21–0) 2 0 0 100.0%
Waxahachie AC 1 1900 (won 11–0) 1900 (won 11–0) 1 0 0 100.0%
Wichita State 4 September 12, 1970 (won 41–14) September 15, 1973 (won 48–0) 4 0 0 100.0%
Wyoming 3 September 9, 2000 (won 51–3) September 11, 2004 (won 31–0) 3 0 0 100.0%
Totals 1,179 681 450 48 57.8%

Player accomplishmentsEdit

Individual awardsEdit

Texas A&M Football has four players who have won a total of five trophies: Dat Nguyen won the Lombardi Award and Chuck Bednarik Award in 1998; John David Crow won the Heisman Trophy in 1957; Von Miller won the Butkus Award in 2010, and Randy Bullock won the Lou Groza Award in 2011. Several other players received recognition from the award organizations, including:

John Kimbrough, 5th place – 1939
John Kimbrough, runner-up – 1940
Marshall Robnett, 9th place – 1940
John David Crow, winner – 1957
Darren Lewis, T-8th place – 1990
Bucky Richardson, 10th place – 1991
Dat Nguyen, winner – 1998
Aaron Wallace, semifinalist – 1989
Marcus Buckley, semifinalist – 1992
Antonio Armstrong, semifinalist – 1994
Reggie Brown, semifinalist – 1995
Keith Mitchell, semifinalist – 1995
Dat Nguyen, runner-up – 1998
Von Miller, winner – 2010
Kevin Smith, semifinalist – 1991
Patrick Bates, finalist – 1992
Aaron Glenn, runner-up – 1993
Ed Simonini, finalist – 1975
Robert Jackson, finalist – 1976
Jacob Green, semifinalist – 1979
Ray Childress, semifinalist – 1984
John Roper, semifinalist – 1986
Aaron Wallace, semifinalist – 1989
Sam Adams, runner-up – 1993
Brandon Mitchell, semifinalist – 1995
Dat Nguyen, winner – 1998
Seth McKinney, runner-up – 2001
Cody Wallace, finalist – 2007[34]
Bucky Richardson, runner-up – 1991
Reggie McNeal, semifinalist – 2004
Jeff Fuller, semifinalist – 2010
Shane Lechler, finalist – 1998
Shane Lechler, semifinalist – 1999
Kyle Bryant, semifinalist – 1996
Kyle Bryant, semifinalist – 1997
Todd Pegram, semifinalist – 2004
Randy Bullock, winner – 2011

Texas A&M First-Team All-AmericansEdit

In the years since 1889, several organizations and publications have recognized the top players in the nation by naming them to All-America teams. To be considered an All-American, a player needs to be named to the first-team on at least one of the lists of these organizations. In addition, the NCAA further recognizes certain players by honoring them with the "Consensus" All-American title. At present, the Consensus honor is determined by referencing the first, second, and third teams of five organizations and assigning a varying amount of points for each time a player appears on one of those five lists. The points are totaled and the player with the most points at his position is awarded the Consensus honor. The five organizations whose lists are used for the Consensus determination are the Associated Press (AP),[35] American Football Coaches Association (AFCA).,[36] Football Writers Association of America (FWAA),[37] Sporting News (TSN).,[38] and Walter Camp Football Foundation (WCFF).[39] Finally, a player can be recognized with the "Unanimous Consensus" honor if all five of the previously listed organizations have recognized that player as a First-Team All-American.

Texas A&M has had 45 players that have been named First-Team All-Americans for a total of 60 seasons (15 players have been honored in two different seasons). 21 of those were Consensus All-Americans. Texas A&M has had at least one All-American in every decade since the 1930s. The highest number of All-Americans during one decade took place from 1990 to 1999 when 16 players were named All-Americans for a total of 18 seasons.

Name Position Years at Texas A&M All-America
AP (Since 1925)AFCA (Since 1945)FWAA (Since 1944)TSN (Since 1934)WCFF (Since 1889)OtherConsensusUnanimous Consensus
Sam Adams DE 1991–1993 1993 1993 1993 1993 1993.[40] 1993
Antonio Armstrong LB 1994 1994[41]
Mike Arthur C 1990
Patrick Bates FS 1992 1992 1992[42]
Rod Bernstine TE 1983–1986 1986[43]
Joe Boyd OT 1939.[44]
Marcus Buckley LB 1990–1992 1992 1992 1992 1992 1992 1992[40] 1992 1992
Randy Bullock PK 2008–2011 2011 2011 2011 2011 2011[45] 2011
Ray Childress DT 1981–1984 1984 1983, 1984[46] 1984
Quentin Coryatt LB 1991[43]
John David Crow RB 1955–1957 1957 1957 1957 1956, 1957 1957 1957[47] 1957 1957
Dave Elmendorf FS 1968–1970 1970 1970 1970
Tony Franklin PK 1975–1978 1976, 1978 1976[48] 1976
Aaron Glenn DB 1992–1993 1993 1993 1993 1993 1993 1993[49] 1993 1993
Dennis Goehring OG 1956
Jacob Green DE 1977–1979 1979 1979 1978
Lester Hayes FS 1973–1976 1976
Bill Hobbs LB 1967 1968[46]
Johnny Holland LB 1983–1986 1985 1985 1986[41] 1985
Robert Jackson LB 1976 1976 1976 1976 1976 1976[50] 1976 1976
John Kimbrough FB 1938–1940 1939, 1940 1939, 1940 1939,[51] 1940.[52] 1939, 1940 1940
Charlie Krueger OT 1955–1957 1957 1956,[53] 1957[53]
Rolf Krueger OT 1968 1968[54]
Shane Lechler P 1996–1999 1999 1998 1999[55]
Darren Lewis RB 1987–1990 1988, 1990 1990 1988 1990 1990[56] 1990
Jack Little FB 1951 1952
Leeland McElroy AP/KR 1993–1995 1995 1994 1994 1994 1994[57]
Tommy Maxwell FS 1968 1968[54]
Ray Mickens DB 1995
Von Miller DE/LB 2007–2010 2010 2009 2010 2009,[58] 2010[59] 2010
Brandon Mitchell DE 1993–1996 1995
Keith Mitchell LB 1993–1996 1996[41]
Maurice "Mo" Moorman OT 1966 1966 1966[54]
Dat Nguyen LB 1995–1998 1998 1998 1998 1998 1998 1998[41] 1998 1998
Steve O'Neal P 1968
Jack Pardee FB 1954–1956 1956 1956.[60]
Marshall Robnett G 1938–1940 1940 1940.[61]
John Roper LB 1985–1988 1987 1987
Joe Routt G 1935–1937 1936, 1937 1937.[62] 1937
Ed Simonini LB 1972–1975 1975 1975 1975 1975 1975 1975[56] 1975 1975
Bob Smith RB 1949–1951 1950.[63]
Kevin Smith CB 1988–1991 1991 1991 1991 1991 1991.[64] 1991
Garth Ten Napel LB 1975[43]
Pat Thomas CB 1972–1975 1974, 1975 1975 1974 1975 1974,[43] 1975[65] 1975
Jason Webster DB 1996–1999 1999[66]

All-time Texas A&M football teamEdit

Chosen by Athlon Sports on February 28, 2002.[67]

Offense

Defense

Aggies in the NFLEdit

As of May 1, 2011, 18 Aggies were listed on NFL rosters.[68] 7 other Aggies serve as NFL coaches.[69]

Coaches

On March 1, 2011, The Dallas Morning News listed Texas A&M's top 5 NFL draft picks of all time:

1. Lester Hayes S

2. Richmond Webb OT

3. Shane Lechler P

4. Yale Lary S

5. Jacob Green DE

Receiving honorable mention were Ray Childress DT, Aaron Glenn CB, Kevin Smith CB, Charlie Krueger DL, Johnny Holland LB, Ty Warren DT, and Sam Adams DT.[70]

Hall of FameEdit

College Football Hall of Fame coachesEdit

<TR> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Coach</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Years</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Induction</TD> </TR>
Madison A. “Matty” Bell 1929–1933 1955
Dana X. Bible 1917, 1919–1928 1951
Paul “Bear” Bryant 1954–1957 1986
Homer H. Norton 1934–1947 1971
Gene Stallings 1965–1971 2010
RC Slocum 1982–2002 2012

College Football Hall of Fame playersEdit

<TR> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Player</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Position</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Years</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Induction</TD> </TR>
Ray Childress DT 1981–1984 2010
John David Crow HB 1955–1957 1976
Dave Elmendorf S 1968–1970 1997
Joel Hunt QB 1925–1927 1967
John Kimbrough FB 1938–1940 1954
Charlie Krueger T 1955–1957 1983
Jack Pardee FB 1954–1956 1986
Joe Routt G 1935–1937 1962
Gene Stallings DB 1954–1956 2010
Joe Utay HB 1905–1907 1974

Pro Football Hall of Fame playersEdit

<TR> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Player</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Position</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Years</TD> <TD BGCOLOR="#500000"><b>Induction</TD> </TR>
Yale Lary S 1948–1951 1979

Uniforms Edit

TraditionsEdit

12th ManEdit

Aggie football fans call themselves the 12th Man, meaning they are there to support the 11 players on the field. To further symbolize their "readiness, desire, and enthusiasm," the entire student body stands throughout the game.[71] In a further show of respect, the students step "off the wood" (step off the bleachers onto the concrete) whenever a player is injured or when the band plays the Aggie War Hymn or The Spirit of Aggieland.[72][73]

Seniors wearing either their Senior boots or Aggie Rings are also encouraged to join the "Boot Line." As the Fightin' Texas Aggie Band leaves the field after their half-time performances, seniors line up at the south end of Kyle Field to welcome the team back onto the field for the second half.[74]

The tradition began in Dallas on January 2, 1922, at the Dixie Classic, the forerunner of the Cotton Bowl Classic. A&M played defending national champion Centre College in the first post-season game in the southwest. In this hard fought game, which produced national publicity, an underdog Aggie team was slowly defeating a team which had allowed fewer than 6 points per game. The first half produced so many injuries for A&M that Coach D. X. Bible feared he wouldn’t have enough men to finish the game. At that moment, he called into the Aggie section of the stands for E. King Gill, a student who had left football after the regular season to play basketball. Gill, who was spotting players for a Waco newspaper and was not in football uniform, donned the uniform of injured player Heine Weir and stood on the sidelines to await his turn. Although he did not actually play in the game, his readiness to play symbolized the willingness of all Aggies to support their team to the point of actually entering the game. When the game ended in a 22–14 Aggie victory, Gill was the only man left standing on the sidelines for the Aggies. Gill later said, "I wish I could say that I went in and ran for the winning touchdown, but I did not. I simply stood by in case my team needed me."[75]

In the 1980s, the tradition was expanded as coach Jackie Sherrill created the 12th Man squad led by 12th man standout Dean Berry. Composed solely of walk-on (non-scholarship) players, the squad would take the field for special teams' performances.[75] This squad never allowed a kickoff return for a touchdown.[76] Sherrill's successor, R. C. Slocum, amended the tradition in the 1990s to allow one walk-on player, wearing the No. 12 jersey, to take the field for special teams' plays.[75] The player is chosen based on the level of determination and hard work shown in practices. Coach Dennis Franchione has continued Slocum's model, while also keeping an all-walk-on kickoff team that played three times in the 2006 season.[76]

BonfireEdit

Aggie Bonfire was a long-standing tradition at Texas A&M University as part of a college rivalry with the University of Texas at Austin, known as T.U. by Texas A&M students. For ninety years, Texas A&M students built and burned a large bonfire on campus each fall. Known within the Aggie community simply as Bonfire, the annual fall event symbolized the students' "burning desire to beat the hell outta t.u."[77] The bonfire was traditionally lit around Thanksgiving in conjunction with the festivities surrounding the annual game between the schools.[78]

The first on-campus Aggie Bonfire was burned in 1909, and the tradition continued for the next 90 years.[78] For almost two decades, Bonfire was constructed from debris and pieces of wood that Aggies "found," including lumber intended for a dormitory that students appropriated in 1912.[79] The event became school-sanctioned in 1936, and, for the first time, students were provided with axes, saws, and trucks and pointed towards a grove of dead trees on the edge of town.[78] In the following years the Bonfire became more elaborate, and in 1967 the flames could be seen 25 miles (40 km) away. In 1969, the stack set the world record at 111 feet (30 m) tall.[78][80]

In 1978, Bonfire shifted to a wedding-cake style, in which upper stacks of logs were wedged on top of lower stacks. The structure was built around a fortified centerpole, made from two telephone poles.[81] Although tradition stated that if Bonfire burned through midnight A&M would win the following day's game, with the introduction of the wedding cake design Bonfire began to fall very quickly, sometimes burning for only 30 or 45 minutes.[82]

At 2:42 am on November 18, 1999, the partially completed Aggie Bonfire, standing 40 feet (10 m) tall and consisting of about 5000 logs, collapsed during construction. Of the 58 students and former students working on the stack, 12 were killed and 27 others were injured.[81] On November 25, 1999, the date that Bonfire would have burned, Aggies instead held a vigil and remembrance ceremony. Over 40,000 people, including former President George H.W. Bush and his wife Barbara and then-Texas governor George W. Bush and his wife Laura, lit candles and observed up to two hours of silence at the site of the Bonfire collapse.[83] The Bonfire Memorial was officially dedicated on November 18, 2004.[84]

Bonfire was postponed until 2002 in order to restructure it to make it safer. Delays in the development of a safety plan and a high estimated cost (mainly due to liability insurance), led A&M president Ray Bowen to postpone Bonfire indefinitely.[85] Despite the university's refusal to allow Bonfire to take place on campus, since 2002 a non-university sanctioned Bonfire has burned annually.[86] Known as Student Bonfire, the off-campus event draws between 8,000 and 15,000 fans.[87] Student Bonfire utilizes many changes for safety purposes, and has only recorded two serious injuries since its inception, neither life threatening. The newly designed stack was designed by a professional engineer (a former student) and features a center pole with 4 perimeter poles connected via "windle-sticks". In the new design, the height is capped at 45 feet (not including the outhouse), and all the logs touch the ground. Alcohol is strictly prohibited from all student bonfire functions as it was revealed that a number of the students working on the collapsed bonfire in 1999 had BACs higher than the legal limit.

File:Aggie Band.jpg

Fightin' Texas Aggie BandEdit

The Fightin' Texas Aggie Band (also known as The Noble Men of Kyle or the Aggie Band) is the official marching band of Texas A&M University. Composed of over 400 men and women from the school's Corps of Cadets,[88] it is the largest military marching band in the world. The complex straight-line maneuvers, performed exclusively to traditional marches, are so complicated and precise that computer marching simulations say they cannot be performed.[89]

Since its inception in 1894, its members eat together, sleep in the same dormitories, and practice up to forty hours per week on top of a full academic schedule. The Aggie Band performs at all home football games, some away games, and university and Corps functions throughout the year. Other events in which the band participated include inauguration parades for many United States Presidents and Texas Governors, major annual parades across the country, and the dedication ceremony for the George H. W. Bush Presidential Library.[90][91][92]

Midnight Yell PracticeEdit

Midnight Yell Practice is a pep rally usually held the night before a football game. If the football game is to be held at Kyle Field, midnight yell takes place the day of the football game at 12:00 am If the football game is an away game, a yell is held on the Thursday night before at the Corps Arches on the Texas A&M campus, and Midnight Yell will be held in the city the game is being played. For example, the Midnight Yell for the annual game against the University of Texas at Austin is held on the steps of the Texas State Capitol in Austin, Texas.

Wrecking CrewEdit

File:Wrecking-crew.png

The term Wrecking Crew is a name given to defenses of the football team.[93][94] The term, coined by defensive back Chet Brooks, became popular during the coach R. C. Slocum's tenure in 80s and the 90s. After the coach's firing, many fans, coaches, and sports analysts feel that recent Aggie defenses have not "earned" the title.[94][95] Despite this, the university still owns a trademark on the term.[96]

Yell LeadersEdit

Yell Leaders are five students who lead the crowd in yells during the games. The team consists of three seniors and two juniors elected by the student body. The Yell Leaders take the place of traditional "cheerleaders" and perform many of the same functions without the gymnastics and dance routines. They also participate in post-game activities such as being thrown in the Fish Pond if the team wins, or leading the student body in the singing of The Twelfth Man if the team loses.

Future non-conference opponents Edit

2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019
at Louisiana Tech vs Rice vs Lamar TBA USC vs Louisiana Tech at Oregon vs Oregon
at SMU vs SMU at SMU TBA USC
vs South Carolina State at Florida International
vs Sam Houston State

[97]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. NCAA (2009). "NCAA Football Award Winners". pp. 16. http://web1.ncaa.org/web_files/stats/football_records/DI/2009/2009Awards.pdf
  2. "SEC: Texas A&M to join in July 2012". Associated Press. September 5, 2011.
  3. http://www.big12sports.com/ViewArticle.dbml?DB_OEM_ID=10410&ATCLID=1514841
  4. http://www.secdigitalnetwork.com/NEWS/tabid/473/Article/228257/texas-am-to-join-southeastern-conference.aspx
  5. "USC Now Will Recognize Its 1939 Football Team As A National Champion Trojan have 10 national champs in the sport." (Press release). July 26, 2004. http://usctrojans.cstv.com/sports/m-footbl/spec-rel/072604aaa.html.
  6. http://fs.ncaa.org/Docs/stats/football_records/DI/2010/2010FBS.pdf
  7. "AP and Coaches Final Season Polls". College Football Data Warehouse. http://www.cfbdatawarehouse.com/data/national_championships/poll_results.php?year=1939. Retrieved January 5, 2008.
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