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ROW ONE BRAND vintage college tees. REAL RETRO.

America's hottest new sports brand as seen on Forbes.com

Gameday tees, canvas art, and sports gifts made from authentic tickets and other vintage sports memorabilia in the Row One Collection.

1950's Punching Georgia Bulldog Tee by Row One

Digitally printed for vibrant color.

Made from authentic vintage Bulldog artwork.

100% Cotton Gildan Tee.

Shipped within 48 hours.

Printed in the U.S.A.

Not affiliated with, licensed, sponsored, or endorsed by any college, university, or licensing entity.

ROW ONE. REAL RETRO.

Read about the Georgia Bulldogs from Wikipedia.   https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Georgia_Bulldogs_and_Lady_Bulldogs

 

 

The University sponsors nineteen sports – baseball, men's and women's basketball, men's and women's cross country, women's equestrian, football, men's and women's golf, women's gymnastics, women's soccer, softball, men's and women's swimming and diving, men's and women's tennis, men's and women's track, and women's volleyball. Those 19 teams have won a combined 41 national championships (including 28 NCAA championships) and 151 Southeastern Conference championships through the end of the 2013–14 school year.[2]

 

The first mention of "Bulldogs" in association with Georgia athletics occurred on November 28, 1901, at the Georgia-Auburn football game played in Atlanta. The Georgia fans "had a badge saying 'Eat'em Georgia' and a picture of a bulldog tearing a piece of cloth";[3] however, it was not until 1920 that the nickname "Bulldog" was used to describe the athletic teams at the University of Georgia. Traditionally, the choice of a Bulldog as the UGA mascot was attributed to the alma mater of its founders and first president, who graduated from Yale University.[4] On November 3, 1920, Morgan Blake, a sportswriter for the Atlanta Journal wrote a story about school nicknames for football teams and proposed:

 

The Georgia Bulldogs would sound good because there is a certain dignity about a bulldog, as well as ferocity.[5]

 

Shortly thereafter, another news story appeared in the Atlanta Constitution in which the name "Bulldogs" was used several times to describe the Georgia football team and the nickname has been used ever since then.

 

Moving from North Campus toward South Campus—the more recently constructed campus where science and mathematics departments are located—one passes the Tate Student Center and, most notably, the 92,746 seat Sanford Stadium: home of the Georgia football team. The white, and now also brown Bulldog is UGA's mascot and is properly known as the late "Uga VIII", now "Uga IX", previously known as "Russ".[14] The Bulldogs play in the tradition-rich Southeastern Conference. The Bulldogs' most historic rivalry is with the Auburn Tigers, referred to as the Deep South's Oldest Rivalry and dating back to 1892. The other rivalries are between the Bulldogs and the Atlantic Coast Conference's Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets ("Clean, Old-Fashioned Hate") and the Florida Gators ("Florida vs. Georgia Football Classic"). In addition, UGA enjoyed a strong rivalry with the nearby Clemson Tigers for many years in football, especially in the 1980s. The Bulldogs and the Tennessee Volunteers annual showdown on the second Saturday of October has become a rivalry as a result of the 1992 division of the Southeastern Conference into Eastern and Western divisions. Before 1992, the two teams had only met 21 times since 1899. Beginning in 1992, the two teams have played annually as members of the same division. Georgia also enjoys a healthy rivalry with the South Carolina Gamecocks, meeting on the football field 62 times since 1894.[15]

 

The football team has celebrated recent success, compared to some relatively lean years in the 1990s. Between 1989 and 2000, the Bulldogs earned a record of 86–53–1 under head coaches Ray Goff (often derisively referred to as Ray 'Goof', a nickname given by former Florida Gators and current South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier[citation needed]) and Jim Donnan. Since 2001, Mark Richt has led the Bulldogs to 2 SEC Championships in 4 appearances, as well as an overall record of 106–36 (7–3 in Bowl Games).

 

The Bulldogs claim two football national championships: one for the 1942 season based on the determinations of several selecting organizations, and one consensus national championship for the 1980 season based on the votes of the AP and Coaches Polls (several selectors have recognized the Bulldogs as national champions for the 1927, 1946, and 1968 seasons as well). Georgia has won 12 Southeastern Conference (SEC) championships (the most recent coming in 2005), boasts two Heisman Trophy winners (Frank Sinkwich, 1942, and Herschel Walker, 1982), and holds the distinction of having three graduates become Super Bowl MVPs (Jake Scott, 1972, Terrell Davis, 1998, and Hines Ward, 2005).

 

Notable former players include RB Herschel Walker, WR Lindsay Scott, QB Eric Zeier, QB Fran Tarkenton, RB Frank Sinkwich, RB Charley Trippi, RB Rodney Hampton, FB Mack Strong, RB Garrison Hearst, DE Bill Stanfill, DB Terry Hoage, CB Champ Bailey, RB Terrell Davis, RB Olandis Gary, WR Hines Ward, DE Richard Seymour, LB Boss Bailey, DE/LB David Pollack, QB David Greene, K Kevin Butler, CB Sean Jones, SS/LB Thomas Davis, WR Reggie Brown, FS Greg Blue, QB Buck Belue, RB Knowshon Moreno, QB Matthew Stafford, and WR Mohamed Massaquoi, QB Evan Boose, PR Prince Miller, R Rennie Curran, LT Jon Stinchcomb, WR A.J. Green and LB Richard Tardits, the first frenchman to play in the NFL.

 

The Georgia-Florida game is held annually in late October/early November in Jacksonville, Florida, a site intended to be neutral. However, it is worth noting that the neutrality of the game's location is a point of contention for many Georgia fans; many of whom argue that Jacksonville's location relative to the two universities favors Florida. The city lies 342 miles from Athens, Georgia, home of the Bulldogs, but only 73 miles from Gainesville, Florida, home of the Gators. The game is considered a must-do for many UGA students and alumni. The game was traditionally referred to as the "world's largest outdoor cocktail party" due to the tailgating and celebration by fans, but in recent years the city and universities have dropped the usage to discourage drunkenness among fans. Georgia holds the all-time advantage in the series, posting a win-loss record of 48–40–2 (47–40–2 according to the University of Florida, which does not include the 1904 game in Macon, Georgia, played before officially sanctioning its football program.) The University of Florida began closing the gap, going 15–1 between 1990 and 2003. Georgia has become more competitive in the series since then, winning in 2004, 2007, 2011, and 2012, while the Gators took the game in 2005, 2006, 2008, 2009 and 2010.


 

 


  • Item #: 50-PUNCH

1950's Georgia Bulldog Punch Tee by Row One™

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