Shannon Kavanagh and Kaitlyn Dabkowski rushed to the center of the field.
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“When are you going to get your tattoo?” my girlfriend Melissa Garcia asked me last night.
A blue canopy, lined with clothing racks, stood out in a white ocean.
COVID-19 punched the sports world in the face 365 days ago.
Jacob Stanko’s frame fills any room he enters.
It was a chilly November afternoon in Melbourne, Florida — the coldest in months for the Space Coast city.
One by one they were called to assemble. With each passing name, the crowd’s cheers rumbled as each senior had one final chance to bask in the atmosphere before the curtains were called on their college football careers in Gainesville.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — The Volunteers did everything in their power to interfere with Florida quarterback Kyle Trask finding his favorite weapon, tight end Kyle Pitts, Saturday.
There’s something about 11 a.m. in Nashville that leaves Florida’s offense flowing like molasses.
Musician Paul Simon repeated himself at the risk of being crude, saying there must be 50 ways to leave your lover. The Gators put Feleipe Franks and their history in the past and found more than 60.
There’s no love lost between defenses and quarterbacks.
What’s worse than an unreachable itch that no contortionist can scratch? Like a parasite digging into a reptile’s nooks and crannies to satisfy its bloodlust?
Only two Florida coaches — Will Muschamp and Charley Pell — lost their first three tries against Georgia.
Recent history shows the winner of the Florida-Georgia game has a one-way ticket to Atlanta.
Expectations for Florida’s offense act more like hurdles in front of Grant Holloway than mountains.
When people are asked to describe a close friend in a word, it’s common to find them gazing at the distance as their brain scrambles to find the appropriate response. The momentary lapse for thought, varying from Joy from Inside Out-like efficiency or workers in SpongeBob’s brain office scrambling through burning ruins, leads to mixed responses.
The Gators’ offensive line had to improve as a unit without flashing signs of growing pains.
On the field, he’s what a 13-year-old would create in Madden: a blend of speed and agility that would erode joysticks as users dance their way through CPU defenders.
It was a season opener that erased any memory of the past six months.
Gone are the days of watching the Sun Belt’s dominance over the college football landscape. Because in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, SEC football is back.