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For other uses, see Sugar Bowl (disambiguation).
Sugar Bowl
Allstate Sugar Bowl
Sugar Bowl logo.svg
Allstate Sugar Bowl logo
Stadium Mercedes-Benz Superdome
Location New Orleans, Louisiana
Previous stadiums Tulane Stadium (1934–1974)
Georgia Dome (2006)[1]
Previous locations Atlanta, Georgia (2006)[1]
Operated 1935–present
Conference tie-ins SEC (unofficial 1935–1975, official 1976–present)
Big 12 (2015–present)
Payout US$17,000,000 per team (As of 2014)[2]
Sponsors
USF&G Financial Services (1988–1995)
Nokia (1996–2006)
Allstate Insurance (2007–present)
Former names
Sugar Bowl (1935–1987)
USF&G Sugar Bowl (1988–1995)
Nokia Sugar Bowl (1996–2006)
2016 matchup
Oklahoma State vs. Ole Miss (Ole Miss 48–20)

The Sugar Bowl is an annual American college football bowl game played in the Mercedes-Benz Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana. The Sugar Bowl has been played annually since January 1, 1935, and celebrated its 75th anniversary on January 2, 2009. The Sugar Bowl, along with the Orange Bowl and Sun Bowl, are the second-oldest bowl games in the country, behind the Rose Bowl.[3] The Sugar Bowl is also a member of the College Football Playoff. Presently, its official title is the Allstate Sugar Bowl after its current sponsor.

The Sugar Bowl has had a longstanding —albeit not exclusive— relationship with the Southeastern Conference (which once had a member based in New Orleans, Tulane University; another Louisiana school, Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, is still in the SEC today). From 1950 to 1995, only once did the Sugar Bowl not feature an SEC team. That relationship has been altered over the past twenty years due to conference realignments and the emergence of a series of coalitions and alliances intending to produce an undisputed national champion in college football, but the ties between the Sugar Bowl and the SEC have persisted and have recently been strengthened.

Starting in January 2015, the Sugar Bowl game will be in a three-year rotation with the Rose, Orange, Cotton, Peach, and Fiesta bowls where they'll host a semifinal game the first year and feature the SEC and Big 12 conference champions the next two,[4] an arrangement nearly identical with the relationship between the Rose Bowl and the champions of the Big Ten and Pac-12.

As a member of the Bowl Championship Series, the Sugar Bowl hosted the BCS National Championship Game twice (2000 and 2004). However, from the 2006 season to the 2013 season, the BCS National Championship Game had been a stand-alone event, following one week after the New Year's Day bowl games. This means that, under the now-defunct BCS format, no traditional bowl game hosted the BCS National Championship Game, but that game was played at the venue of one of those traditional major bowls, rotating amongst the four sites, including the Superdome.

The payout for the 2006 game was $14–17 million per participating team. According to Sports Illustrated, the 2007 salary for Sugar Bowl CEO Paul Hoolahan was $607,500.[5]

Sugar Bowl in Tulane Stadium in the 1940s

History[edit]

In 1890, Pasadena, California held its first Tournament of Roses Parade to showcase the city's mild weather compared to the harsh winters in northern cities. As one of the organizers said: "In New York, people are buried in snow. Here, our flowers are blooming and our oranges are about to bear [fruit]. Let's hold a festival to tell the world about our paradise." In 1902, the annual festival was enhanced by adding a football game.[6]

2004 Sugar Bowl, Louisiana State University vs. Oklahoma; January 4, 2004

In 1926, leaders in Miami, Florida decided to do the same with a "Fiesta of the American Tropics" that was centered around a New Year's Day football game. Although a second "Fiesta" was never held, Miami leaders later revived the idea with the "Palm Festival" (with the slogan "Have a Green Christmas in Miami"). The football game and associated festivities of the Palm Festival were soon named the "Orange Bowl."[7]

In New Orleans, Louisiana, the idea of a New Year's Day football game was first presented in 1927 by Colonel James M. Thomson, publisher of the New Orleans Item, and Sports Editor Fred Digby. Every year thereafter, Digby repeated calls for action, and even came up with the name "Sugar Bowl" for his proposed football game.[8]

By 1935, enough support had been garnered for the first Sugar Bowl. The game was played in Tulane Stadium, which had been built in 1926 on Tulane University's campus (before 1871, Tulane's campus was Paul Foucher's plantation, where Foucher's father-in-law, Etienne de Bore, had first granulated sugar from cane syrup). Warren V. Miller, the first president of the New Orleans Mid-Winter Sports Association, guided the Sugar Bowl through its difficult formative years of 1934 and 1935.

Much controversy preceded the 1956 Sugar Bowl, when Bobby Grier's Pitt Panthers met the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets. There had been controversy over whether Grier should be allowed to play, and whether Georgia Tech should even play at all due to Georgia's Governor Marvin Griffin's opposition to integration.[9][10][11]

In November 1967, Army's success on the field made them a strong candidate to be selected for the 1968 Sugar Bowl. However, Pentagon officials, in the midst of the Vietnam War, refused to allow the team to play what would have been the academy's first bowl game ever—citing the "heavy demands on the players' time" as well as an emphasis on football being "not consistent with the academy's basic mission: to produce career Army officers."[12]

Superdome for the 2005 Sugar Bowl

Tulane Stadium hosted the game from 1935 through 1974. It has been played in the Louisiana Superdome since 1975. The Sugar Bowl's corporate title sponsor was USF&G Financial Services from 1987 to 1995 and Nokia cellular telephones of Finland from 1995 to 2006. In March 2006 Allstate Insurance was announced as the new title sponsor. ABC Sports televised the game from 1969 through 2006. Fox Sports televised the game from 2007 to 2009 as part of its contract with the BCS. ESPN will start airing the game with the 2010–11 season, after outbidding Fox for the broadcasting rights.[13]

The 2006 Sugar Bowl game was played at the Georgia Dome in Atlanta, Georgia because of the extensive damage the Superdome suffered as a result of Hurricane Katrina. The Sugar Bowl has since returned to the refurbished Superdome.

Prior to the BCS, the game traditionally hosted the Southeastern Conference (SEC) champion against a top-tier at-large opponent. This was formalized in 1975, when the SEC champion was granted an automatic bid to the Sugar Bowl starting with the end of the 1976 season. This continued throughout the time of the Bowl Coalition, a precursor to the BCS. However, the Sugar Bowl agreed to release the SEC champion if necessary to force a national championship game. When the Bowl Coalition became the Bowl Alliance at the start of the 1995 season, Sugar Bowl would still allow the SEC champion to go to the national championship game if they were ranked in top two in the nation.

Under the now-defunct BCS format, the Sugar Bowl continued to host the SEC champion against a top-tier at-large opponent, unless the SEC champion went to the BCS National Championship Game.[14] When this happened, the Sugar Bowl usually selected the highest-ranked SEC team still available in the BCS pool. The SEC champion had been to the BCS title game since the end of the 2006 season through the 2013 season, the final year of the BCS.

The Sugar Bowl maintains an archive of past programs, images, newsreels, and other materials. The archive, originally housed in the Superdome, survived Hurricane Katrina, but a more secure home was needed. During the summer of 2007, the Sugar Bowl donated its materials to The Historic New Orleans Collection, designating it the permanent home of its archive.

2011 Sugar Bowl winner Ohio State vacated its Sugar Bowl victory over Arkansas in response to National Collegiate Athletic Association allegations over a memorabilia-for-cash scandal.[15]

The 2012 game, pitting the Michigan Wolverines against the Virginia Tech Hokies, was the first Sugar Bowl since 2000—and only the sixth since World War II—without an SEC team. Both of the SEC's BCS participants, Alabama and LSU, played in the National Championship Game, and under BCS rules only two teams per conference were eligible for BCS bowls.

In May 2012, the Big 12 and SEC announced plans to create a new bowl game, the Champions Bowl, that would play host to the champions of those two conferences.[16] However, by November 2012, it was decided instead that the Sugar Bowl will play host to the champions of the Big 12 and SEC, beginning in January 2015.[4] If one of those teams takes part in the national semifinal, a team from the same conference will take their place. Also, it will become one of the bowls that will rotate as a spot for a national semifinal game. On January 1, 2015, the Sugar Bowl matched Big 10 champion, Ohio State against SEC champion Alabama in one of two semi-final games for the college football playoff championship in its inaugural year.

Game results[edit]

Italics denote a tie game

Date Played Winning Team Losing Team Attendance[17] Notes
January 1, 1935 Tulane 20 Temple 14 22,026 notes
January 1, 1936 TCU 3 LSU 2 35,000 notes
January 1, 1937 Santa Clara 21 LSU 14 41,000 notes
January 1, 1938 Santa Clara 6 LSU 0 45,000 notes
January 2, 1939 #1 TCU 15 #6 Carnegie Tech 7 50,000 notes
January 1, 1940 #1 Texas A&M 14 #5 Tulane 13 73,000 notes
January 1, 1941 #4 Boston College 19 #6 Tennessee 13 73,181 notes
January 1, 1942 #6 Fordham 2 #7 Missouri 0 72,000 notes
January 1, 1943 #7 Tennessee 14 #4 Tulsa 7 70,000 notes
January 1, 1944 Georgia Tech 20 Tulsa 18 69,000 notes
January 1, 1945 #11 Duke 29 Alabama 26 72,000 notes
January 1, 1946 #5 Oklahoma State 33 #7 Saint Mary's (CA) 13 75,000 notes
January 1, 1947 #3 Georgia 20 #9 North Carolina 10 73,300 notes
January 1, 1948 #5 Texas 27 #6 Alabama 7 72,000 notes
January 1, 1949 #5 Oklahoma 14 #3 North Carolina 6 82,000 notes
January 2, 1950 #2 Oklahoma 35 #9 LSU 0 82,470 notes
January 1, 1951 #7 Kentucky 13 #1 Oklahoma 7 82,000 notes
January 1, 1952 #3 Maryland 28 #1 Tennessee 13 82,000 notes
January 1, 1953 #2 Georgia Tech 24 #7 Mississippi 7 82,000 notes
January 1, 1954 #8 Georgia Tech 42 #10 West Virginia 19 76,000 notes
January 1, 1955 #5 Navy 21 #6 Mississippi 0 82,000 notes
January 2, 1956 #7 Georgia Tech 7 #11 Pittsburgh 0 80,175 notes
January 1, 1957 #11 Baylor 13 #2 Tennessee 7 81,000 notes
January 1, 1958 #7 Mississippi 39 #11 Texas 7 82,000 notes
January 1, 1959 #1 LSU 7 #12 Clemson 0 82,000 notes
January 1, 1960 #2 Mississippi 21 #3 LSU 0 83,000 notes
January 2, 1961 #2 Mississippi 14 Rice 6 82,851 notes
January 1, 1962 #1 Alabama 10 #9 Arkansas 3 82,910 notes
January 1, 1963 #3 Mississippi 17 #6 Arkansas 13 82,900 notes
January 1, 1964 #8 Alabama 12 #7 Mississippi 7 80,785 notes
January 1, 1965 #7 LSU 13 Syracuse 10 65,000 notes
January 1, 1966 #6 Missouri 20 Florida 18 67,421 notes
January 2, 1967 #6 Alabama 34 #3 Nebraska 7 82,000 notes
January 1, 1968 LSU 20 #5 Wyoming 13 78,963 notes
January 1, 1969 #9 Arkansas 16 #4 Georgia 2 82,113 notes
January 1, 1970 #13 Mississippi 27 #3 Arkansas 22 82,500 notes
January 1, 1971 #4 Tennessee 34 #11 Air Force 13 78,655 notes
January 1, 1972 #3 Oklahoma 40 #5 Auburn 22 84,031 notes
December 31, 1972 #2 Oklahoma 14 #5 Penn State 0 80,123 notes
December 31, 1973 #3 Notre Dame 24 #1 Alabama 23 85,161 notes
December 31, 1974 #8 Nebraska 13 #18 Florida 10 67,890 notes
December 31, 1975 #3 Alabama 13 #7 Penn State 6 75,212 notes
January 1, 1977 #1 Pittsburgh 27 #4 Georgia 3 76,117 notes
January 2, 1978 #3 Alabama 35 #9 Ohio State 6 76,811 notes
January 1, 1979 #2 Alabama 14 #1 Penn State 7 76,824 notes
January 1, 1980 #2 Alabama 24 #6 Arkansas 9 77,486 notes
January 1, 1981 #1 Georgia 17 #7 Notre Dame 10 77,895 notes
January 1, 1982 #10 Pittsburgh 24 #2 Georgia 20 77,224 notes
January 1, 1983 #2 Penn State 27 #1 Georgia 23 78,124 notes
January 2, 1984 #3 Auburn 9 #8 Michigan 7 77,893 notes
January 1, 1985 #5 Nebraska 28 #11 LSU 10 75,608 notes
January 1, 1986 #8 Tennessee 35 #2 Miami 7 77,432 notes
January 1, 1987 #6 Nebraska 30 #5 LSU 15 76,234 notes
January 1, 1988 #4 Syracuse 16 #6 Auburn 16 75,495 notes
January 2, 1989 #4 Florida State 13 #7 Auburn 7 61,934 notes
January 1, 1990 #2 Miami 33 #7 Alabama 25 77,452 notes
January 1, 1991 #6 Tennessee 23 Virginia 22 75,132 notes
January 1, 1992 #18 Notre Dame 39 #3 Florida 28 76,447 notes
January 1, 1993+ #2 Alabama 34 #1 Miami 13 76,789 notes
January 1, 1994 #8 Florida 41 #3 West Virginia 7 75,437 notes
January 2, 1995 #7 Florida State 23 #5 Florida 17 76,224 notes
December 31, 1995 #13 Virginia Tech 28 #9 Texas 10 70,283 notes
January 2, 1997^ #3 Florida 52 #1 Florida State 20 78,344 notes
January 1, 1998 #4 Florida State 31 #9 Ohio State 14 67,289 notes
January 1, 1999 #3 Ohio State 24 #8 Texas A&M 14 76,503 notes
January 4, 2000* #1 Florida State 46 #2 Virginia Tech 29 79,280 notes
January 2, 2001 #3 Miami 37 #7 Florida 20 64,407 notes
January 1, 2002 #12 LSU 47 #7 Illinois 34 77,688 notes
January 1, 2003 #4 Georgia 26 #16 Florida State 13 74,269 notes
January 4, 2004* #2 LSU 21 #1 Oklahoma 14 79,342 notes
January 3, 2005 #3 Auburn 16 #8 Virginia Tech 13 77,349 notes
January 2, 2006† #11 West Virginia 38 #7 Georgia 35 74,458 notes
January 3, 2007 #4 LSU 41 #11 Notre Dame 14 77,781 notes
January 1, 2008 #5 Georgia 41 #10 Hawaiʻi 10 74,383 notes
January 2, 2009 #6 Utah 31 #4 Alabama 17 71,872 notes
January 1, 2010 #5 Florida 51 #3 Cincinnati 24 65,207 notes
January 4, 2011 #6 Ohio State 31 #8 Arkansas 26 73,879 notes
January 3, 2012 #13 Michigan 23 #11 Virginia Tech 20 64,512 notes
January 2, 2013 #21 Louisville 33 #3 Florida 23 54,178 notes
January 2, 2014 #11 Oklahoma 45 #3 Alabama 31 70,473 notes
January 1, 2015± #4 Ohio State 42 #1 Alabama 35 74,682 notes
January 1, 2016 #12 Mississippi 48 #16 Oklahoma State 20 72,117 notes
January 1, 2017 notes

+ Denotes Bowl Coalition Championship game

^ Denotes Bowl Alliance Championship game

* Denotes BCS National Championship Game

± Denotes College Football Playoff semifinal game

† Played in the Georgia Dome in Atlanta, Georgia

‡ Ohio State vacated its 31-26 victory over Arkansas due to NCAA sanctions

Most Outstanding Players (Miller-Digby Award)[edit]

Year played MVP Team Position
1948 Bobby Layne Texas QB
1949 Jack Mitchell Oklahoma QB
1950 Leon Heath Oklahoma FB
1951 Walt Yowarsky Kentucky T
1952 Ed Modzelewski Maryland FB
1953 Leon Hardemann Georgia Tech HB
1954 Pepper Rodgers Georgia Tech QB
1955 Joe Gattuso Navy FB
1956 Franklin Brooks Georgia Tech G
1957 Del Shofner Baylor HB
1958 Raymond Brown Mississippi QB
1959 Billy Cannon LSU HB
1960 Bobby Franklin Mississippi QB
1961 Jake Gibbs Mississippi QB
1962 Mike Fracchia Alabama FB
1963 Glynn Griffin Mississippi QB
1964 Tim Davis Alabama K
1965 Doug Moreau LSU FL
1966 Steve Spurrier Florida QB
1967 Ken Stabler Alabama QB
1968 Glenn Smith LSU HB
1969 Chuck Dicus Arkansas FL
1970 Archie Manning Mississippi QB
1971 Bobby Scott Tennessee QB
1972 Jack Mildren Oklahoma QB
1973 Tinker Owens Oklahoma FL
1974 Tom Clements Notre Dame QB
1975 Tony Davis Nebraska FB
1976 Richard Todd Alabama QB
1977 Matt Cavanaugh Pittsburgh QB
1978 Jeff Rutledge Alabama QB
1979 Barry Krauss Alabama LB
1980 Major Ogilvie Alabama RB
1981 Herschel Walker Georgia RB
1982 Dan Marino Pittsburgh QB
1983 Todd Blackledge Penn State QB
1984 Bo Jackson Auburn RB
1985 Craig Sundberg Nebraska QB
1986 Daryl Dickey Tennessee QB
1987 Steve Taylor Nebraska QB
1988 Don McPherson Syracuse QB
1989 Sammie Smith Florida State RB
1990 Craig Erickson Miami (Fla.) QB
1991 Andy Kelly Tennessee QB
1992 Jerome Bettis Notre Dame FB
1993 Derrick Lassic Alabama RB
1994 Errict Rhett Florida RB
1995 Warrick Dunn Florida State RB
1996 Bryan Still Virginia Tech WR
1997 Danny Wuerffel Florida QB
1998 E. G. Green Florida State WR
1999 David Boston Ohio State WR
2000 Peter Warrick Florida State WR
2001 Ken Dorsey Miami (Fla.) QB
2002 Rohan Davey LSU QB
2003 Musa Smith Georgia TB
2004 Justin Vincent LSU RB
2005 Jason Campbell Auburn QB
2006 Steve Slaton West Virginia RB
2007 JaMarcus Russell LSU QB
2008 Marcus Howard Georgia DE
2009 Brian Johnson Utah QB
2010 Tim Tebow Florida QB
2011 Terrelle Pryor Ohio State QB
2012 Junior Hemingway Michigan WR
2013 Teddy Bridgewater Louisville QB
2014 Trevor Knight Oklahoma QB
2015 Ezekiel Elliott Ohio State RB
Darron Lee Ohio State LB
2016 Chad Kelly Mississippi QB

† Terrelle Pryor (QB, Ohio State) was ruled ineligible afterwards and his entire record was vacated from the 2010 season.

Appearances by team[edit]

Rank Team Appearances Record
1 Alabama 15 8-7
2 LSU 13 6-7
3 Ole Miss 9 6-3
3 Florida 9 3-6
3 Georgia 9 4-5
6 Tennessee 7 4-3
6 Oklahoma 7 5-2
8 Florida State 6 4-2
8 Arkansas 6 1-5
10 Auburn 5 2-2-1
10 Ohio State 5 3-2
12 Georgia Tech 4 4-0
12 Nebraska 4 3-1
12 Miami 4 2-2
12 Notre Dame 4 2-2
12 Penn State 4 1-3
12 Virginia Tech 4 1-3
18 Pittsburgh 3 2-1
18 Texas 3 1-2
18 West Virginia 3 1-2
21 Santa Clara 2 2-0
21 TCU 2 2-0
21 Oklahoma State 2 1-1
21 Michigan 2 1-1
21 Missouri 2 1-1
21 Texas A&M 2 1-1
21 Tulane 2 1-1
21 Syracuse 2 0-1-1
21 North Carolina 2 0-2
21 Tulsa 2 0-2
31 Baylor 1 1-0
31 Boston College 1 1-0
31 Duke 1 1-0
31 Fordham 1 1-0
31 Kentucky 1 1-0
31 Louisville 1 1-0
31 Maryland 1 1-0
31 Navy 1 1-0
31 Utah 1 1-0
31 Air Force 1 0-1
31 Carnegie Tech 1 0-1
31 Cincinnati 1 0-1
31 Clemson 1 0-1
31 Hawai'i 1 0-1
31 Illinois 1 0-1
31 Rice 1 0-1
31 Saint Mary's (CA) 1 0-1
31 Temple 1 0-1
31 Virginia 1 0-1
31 Wyoming 1 0-1

Broadcasting[edit]

In recent years, television broadcast rights to the Sugar Bowl have been part of the BCS contract. From 1999-2006, the game aired on ABC as part of its BCS package, where it had also been televised from 1969 through 1998. The Sugar Bowl was the only Bowl Alliance game to stick with ABC following the 1995, 1996 and 1997 seasons; the Fiesta and Orange Bowls were televised by CBS. Prior to that, NBC aired the game for several years. From 2006 to 2010, Fox broadcast the game, while ESPN picked up the Sugar Bowl after picking up the rest of the BCS beginning in the 2009-2010 season.[13] For 2013, ESPN Deportes introduced a Spanish language telecast of the game.[18]

In November 2012, ESPN announced that it had reached a deal to maintain broadcast rights to the Sugar Bowl through 2026. ESPN pays $55 million yearly to broadcast the game beginning in the 2014-15 season under the new contract, which took effect upon the establishment of the College Football Playoff. ESPN made a similar deal to maintain broadcast rights to the Orange Bowl following the discontinuation of the BCS as well.[19]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Temporarily relocated because of damage from Hurricane Katrina
  2. ^ Bowl Schedule, Bowl Info.
  3. ^ "Sugar Bowl". NokiaSugarBowl.com. Retrieved 6 January 2009. 
  4. ^ a b "New Orleans to host Big 12-SEC game". ESPN. 2012-11-07. Retrieved 2012-11-15. 
  5. ^ Murphy, Austin, and Dan Wetzel, "Does It Matter?", Sports Illustrated, 15 November 2010, p. 45.
  6. ^ "Tournament of Roses History". Pasadena Tournament of Roses. Retrieved 5 December 2006. 
  7. ^ "History of the Orange Bowl". FedEx Orange Bowl. Archived from the original on 3 November 2006. Retrieved 5 December 2006. 
  8. ^ "Sugar Bowl History". Allstate Sugar Bowl. Archived from the original on 23 February 2007. Retrieved 5 December 2006. 
  9. ^ Mulé, Marty - A Time For Change: Bobby Grier And The 1956 Sugar Bowl. Black Athlete Sports Network, December 28, 2005
  10. ^ *Zeise, Paul - Bobby Grier broke bowl's color line. The Panthers' Bobby Grier was the first African-American to play in Sugar Bowl Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, October 07, 2005
  11. ^ Thamel, Pete - Grier Integrated a Game and Earned the World's Respect. New York Times, Published: January 1, 2006.
  12. ^ (https://news.google.com/newspapers?id=aRUwAAAAIBAJ&sjid=xjUDAAAAIBAJ&pg=4279,1834709&dq=sugar-bowl+controversy&hl=en)
  13. ^ a b Fox pulls out of bidding for next round of BCS games
  14. ^ = 27 November "Selection Procedures" Check |url= value (help). BCS. Retrieved 2006. 
  15. ^ = 8 July "Ohio State vacating Sugar Bowl win, other 2010 victories" Check |url= value (help). WWL-TV. Retrieved 2011. 
  16. ^ "SEC, Big 12 use bowl game deal to get leverage in BCS playoff - Stewart Mandel - SI.com". Sportsillustrated.cnn.com. 2012-05-18. Retrieved 2012-09-11. 
  17. ^ [1]
  18. ^ "BCS National Championship and Bowl Games on ESPN Deportes". ESPN. Retrieved 24 December 2012. 
  19. ^ "ESPN Reaches 12-Year College Football Agreement With Orange Bowl". Bloomberg Businessweek. Retrieved 16 November 2012. 

External links[edit]


Original courtesy of Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sugar_Bowl — Please support Wikipedia.
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