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Follow me and my links to the fantastic world of The Lady Vols. The pages were created for the love of The University of Tennessee. The Lady Vols came about in the formation of the Women's Intercollegiate Athletics Department for the 1976-1977 academic year prompted much discussion concerning the proper nickname for the distaff athletes. After long consideration and debate, it was decided the female student-athletes would be known as "Lady Volunteers," or simply the "Lady Vols."

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Graves, No. 3 Lady Vols trounce Oakland 84-50

Nov. 25, 2013

 KNOXVILLE, Tenn. -- Tennessee used a 21-0 run bridging the halves to run away with an 84-50 victory over Oakland on Sunday afternoon before 10,333 at Thompson-Boling Arena. The #3/4 Lady Vols (5-0) were led by sophomore Bashaara Graves (15 points and 11 rebounds) and senior Meighan Simmons (14 points). Tennessee had five players score in double-figures as junior Ariel Massengale had 13 points along with six assists. Junior Isabelle Harrison tallied 11 points and freshman Mercedes Russell had 10 points

The winless Oakland Golden Grizzlies (0-5) trailed the Lady Vols by one point with 2:29 left in the first half at 28-27, but Tennessee opened the flood gates on offense and turned up the pressure on defense. Tennessee outscored Oakland, 50-23 in the second half. The Lady Vols scored the first 14 points of the second half including eight in the first 44 seconds to grab a 49-27 lead. The game was never closer than 20 points the rest of the way.


Former Women's Athletic Director Joan Cronan, left Tyler and AnDe Summitt, Pat Summitt, UT Chancellor Jimmy Cheek, and Director of Athletics Dave Hart pose for pictures following a ceremony at the University of Tennesse honoring the legendary coach Summitt Friday, Nov 22, 2013. (MICHAEL PATRICK/NEWS SENTINEL)

[VIDEO] Pat Summitt says dedication day 'not about me'

By Dan Fleser
Nov. 22, 2013

 For the fans who gathered under gray threatening skies and the former Tennessee women's basketball players who lined up behind her, Friday morning was all about Pat Summitt. Summitt thought differently. The UT coaching legend, who was honored with the dedication of the Pat Summitt Plaza and the unveiling of her statue, said the day was those in attendance. "I want everyone to know from me today is not about me," Summitt said. "It's about everyone out here that loves the University of Tennessee. We hope and pray we can continue to do great things.

"I want everyone to know from me today is not about me," Summitt said. "It's about everyone out here that loves the University of Tennessee. We hope and pray we can continue to do great things. "I want everyone to know how much I appreciate what's happened today. I don't think I'll ever forget it. I love you all." A crowd of approximately 1,000 gathered for the occasion. Dozen of former players were among the turnout. After concluding her remarks, Summitt, her son Tyler and former Lady Vol Tamika Catchings pulled the covering off the statue. Current Lady Vol Isabelle Harrison, who stands 6-foot-3, assisted with getting the covering off the top..


Lady Vols head coach Holly Warlick, left, speaks to the media while Taber Spani and Bashaara Graves, left to right.

Another turnaround leaves Lady Vols one game from Final Four

By John Adams
April 2, 2013

 OKLAHOMA CITY - Tennessee began the NCAA women's basketball tournament with Baylor looming ominously at the end of the Oklahoma City regional. The Lady Vols have the wasted work to show for it as they prepare to face Louisville Tuesday night in the Elite Eight at Chesapeake Energy Arena. "I've got mounds of work that I can show you," said UT assistant coach Dean Lockwood, who was assigned to scout the defending national champion Lady Bears during the tournament. "I watched every game of theirs in the Big 12 tournament and the NCAA tournament," he said. "I had cuts of the second half of our (regular-season) game against Baylor when we were attacking them.

"It was unbelievable the volume of the work we had on Baylor." All wasted. Louisville upended Baylor 82-81 Sunday evening, hours after Tennessee knocked off Oklahoma 74-59 on the same court in the Sweet 16. While the Cardinals’ historic upset created a surprising Elite Eight matchup, the Tennessee program finds itself on familiar ground. The Lady Vols have advanced at least this far in nine of the last 11 NCAA tournaments. The program is supposed to be here. But the team wasn't. The Lady Vols were picked to finish fifth in the SEC in a preseason media poll. The prediction seemed overly optimistic when they lost their opener to Chattanooga.


Tennessee's Isabelle Harrison, left, blocks a shot by Oklahoma's Joanna McFarland.

Oklahoma given a (somewhat) healthy dose of Isabelle Harrison

By Dan Fleser
March 31, 2013

 OKLAHOMA CITY - Isabelle Harrison typically rooms with a teammate when on the road. At the Oklahoma City regional, Tennessee's sophomore center has been staying with athletic trainer Jenny Moshak. Or so it seems. "I was doing a lot of rehab on this trip," Harrison said. "Me and (Moshak) have been basically roommates. I'm glad I can get out there and do the best I can." Harrison did her best since returning last weekend from an injury to the medial collateral ligament in her right knee. She scored 12 points, grabbed eight rebounds and blocked three shots in Sunday's 74-59 semifinal victory over Oklahoma at Chesapeake Energy Arena.

She had a combined 15 points and 10 rebounds in UT's first two games of the NCAA women's basketball tournament. Against the Sooners, the 6-foot-3 Harrison shot 5 for 7 from the floor and played 19 minutes. With Oklahoma pressing in the second half, Harrison also served as a press breaker on one possession, dribbling to halfcourt before passing off to a teammate. "It's big for her to come up big like that," teammate Bashaara Graves said. "It's what we know Izzy can do." Harrison missed a combined 10 games this season with injuries to both her right and left knees as well as an ankle injury. With Sunday's victory, the Lady Vols are 21-3 with her in the lineup. They are 6-4 without her. Happy Easter: When Tennessee's players arrived at the arena for Sunday's shooting practice, they were surprised to find Easter eggs in their locker room.


Lady Vols guard Kamiko Williams (4) scrambles for a loose ball with Sooners guard Aaryn Ellenberg (3), left, during the third round of the 2013 Women's NCAA Basketball Tournament .

Lady Vols feeling at home in regional, advance to play Louisville

By Dan Fleser
March 31, 2013

 OKLAHOMA CITY - First, Tennessee took the pro-Oklahoma crowd out of the game. Then, the Lady Vols ushered the Sooners out of the NCAA women's basketball tournament. The Oklahoma City regional's No. 2 seed parlayed a strong start into a 74-59 semifinal victory Sunday. Kamiko Williams scored 15 points to lead Tennessee (27-7), which never trailed and led by as many as 28 points in advancing to the regional final at 9 p.m. Tuesday. UT will play No. 5 seed Louisville (27-8), which used an NCAA tournament record-tying 16 3-pointers and two late free throws by Monique Reid to upset top-seed Baylor 82-81 in the other semifinal. "I keep saying this," UT coach Holly Warlick said, "but this team, they play in the moment. They play each possession like it's their last." While Sharane Campbell led No. 6 Oklahoma (24-11) with 22 points, the Sooners shot a chilly 30.7 percent from the floor. Leading scorer Aaryn Ellenberg scored 13 points, shooting 5 for 21 from the floor.

The 59 points were a season low for Oklahoma. "I mean you can't stop shooting because the ball's not going in," Campbell said. "You got to keep trying. I mean, you just got to keep trying." While Tennessee's first order of business didn't guarantee the outcome, the crowd control of 9,162 at Chesapeake Energy Arena certainly didn't hurt. "I remember saying to Izzy (Harrison) 'Now I know how other teams feel' " UT forward Cierra Burdick said, "because we usually enjoy the hostile environment with other teams coming to play in our house." During a timeout midway through the first half, the only audible voices were emanating from the UT fans sitting behind the team bench. By then, the Lady Vols were making their own noise. Their field goal accuracy never dipped below 50 percent as they built their lead into double figures. A nice passing combination ended with a layup by Burdick and a 38-18 lead with 3:26 left in the first half.


Tennessee's Ariel Massengale bumps Creighton's Carli Tritz in the second round game of the NCAA Tournament.

In defense, strategy by Lady Vols was a success

By John Adams
March 26, 2013

 Tennessee won one-on-one Monday night at Thompson-Boling Arena. Its 68-52 victory over Creighton in the second round of the NCAA women's basketball tournament was as simple as that. And the ones that mattered most for the Lady Vols were on defense. "Our key was to play one-on-one defense," UT coach Holly Warlick said. "You have to lock your player up. We didn't want to help a lot." The strategy was a resounding success, thanks to UT's execution. The quicker, more athletic Lady Vols forced 19 turnovers and hounded the Bluejays into 32.1 percent shooting from the field. The performances were atypical on both sides. All season long, Warlick has pleaded for more defense — especially on the perimeter - from her offensive-minded team.

Tennessee won one-on-one Monday night at Thompson-Boling Arena. Its 68-52 victory over Creighton in the second round of the NCAA women's basketball tournament was as simple as that. And the ones that mattered most for the Lady Vols were on defense. "Our key was to play one-on-one defense," UT coach Holly Warlick said. "You have to lock your player up. We didn't want to help a lot." The strategy was a resounding success, thanks to UT's execution. The quicker, more athletic Lady Vols forced 19 turnovers and hounded the Bluejays into 32.1 percent shooting from the field. The performances were atypical on both sides. All season long, Warlick has pleaded for more defense - especially on the perimeter - from her offensive-minded team.


Tennessee's Meighan Simmons defends Creighton's Jordan Garrison.

Creighton never heated up from 3-point range against Lady Vols

By Riley Blevins
March 26, 2013

 During pre-game warmups, Creighton's Carli Tritz slowly toed the 3-point line, bent her knees and squared her shoulders. Positioned just to the left of the arc, the Bluejays' guard flung a shot that tickled the twine. As she backpedalled to a line of her teammates congregated behind the 3-point line, a ball coming from the opposite corner also splashed the net. Tritz gave an acknowledging clap to her teammate across the court. "Let's heat 'em up," she said. "Let's get going." Tritz was refereeing to the net and Creighton's undisguised, season-long backbone — its 3-point shooting.

But the nets never got hot, at least not for the Bluejays. No. 2-seeded Tennessee (26-7) quietly beat Creighton at its own game in a 68-52 victory at Thompson-Boling Arena in the second round of the Oklahoma City Regional in the NCAA women's basketball tournament. The Lady Vols advance to the Sweet 16 at Chesapeake Energy Arena in Oklahoma City on Sunday to face Oklahoma. "When shots aren't falling it gets frustrating," Creighton guard Ally Jensen said. For Creighton, there was enough frustration to go around. The Bluejays entered the contest making the second-most 3-pointers in the country. They shot the second most 3-pointers in Thompson-Boling Arena alone Monday night in what would turn into the Bluejays’ worst 3-point showing of the season.


Tennessee's Meighan Simmons guards LSU's Danielle Ballard on Thursday in Baton Rouge, La.

Lady Vols meet Warlick's challenge to compete in close of LSU game

By Dan Fleser
Feb. 8, 2013

Warlick gets just enough in frantic ending

 Rather than concentrate solely on strategy, Tennessee's Holly Warlick asked the Lady Vols two questions before Thursday night's game at LSU. What do you have in you? How are you going to compete? "I sound like a broken record," she said, "but that's all we talked about before the game." Her inquiries reflected a prevailing theme of her first season as the Tennessee women's basketball coach. No matter how repetitive, they were relevant after Sunday's 80-63 upset loss at Missouri. The Lady Vols replied with an effort that was determined and daring. They persevered through 14 lead changes to beat the Lady Tigers 64-62, overcoming a 62-59 deficit inside the final 31 seconds.

"I was thinking we still had time on our clock to get where we wanted and to win the game or at least go into overtime," said UT's Bashaara Graves, who scored UT's final two baskets. After LSU's Bianca Lutley missed the front end of a one-and-one free throw opportunity, Tennessee's time management began with forgoing a 3-point attempt. Instead, point guard Ariel Massengale got the ball to Graves for a layup with 15 seconds left. Theresa Plaisance, who led LSU with 20 points, repeated Lutley's free throw miss to give UT its chance. Cierra Burdick's free throw with seven seconds left tied the score.


Georgia's Marjorie Butler knocks the ball away from Tennessee's Bashaara Graves at Thompson-Boling Arena.

Lady Vols use big second half to beat Georgia

By Dan Fleser
Jan. 7, 2013

 Before fielding a question, Holly Warlick voiced one of her own in the interview room Sunday afternoon. "Can we play a first half?" The Tennessee women's basketball coach didn't wait for an answer. She couldn't muster much exasperation either. She had just watched the second half UT played in a 79-66 SEC victory over Georgia. For a second consecutive game, the Lady Vols (11-3, 2-0 SEC) emerged from their locker room after halftime as if they were busting out of a phone booth. A 42-40 deficit disappeared in a matter of moments, replaced by a lead that grew to 19 points with 3:04 left.

Before a crowd of 12,319 at Thompson-Boling Arena, freshman forward Bashaara Graves led No. 12 Tennessee (11-3, 2-0 SEC) with a career-high 23 points. She shot 8 for 11 from the floor in scoring the most points by a Lady Vols freshman since Meighan Simmons scored 23 against Stanford on Dec. 19, 2010. On this day, Simmons scored 16. The junior guard scored 11 during the second half, hitting three of her four 3 pointers. Freshman forward Jasmine Jones scored a season-high 12 points, grabbed seven rebounds and dished out four assists in 23 minutes. Taber Spani was Tennessee's other double-figure scorer with 11. Since the tale of two halves was similar to Thursday's 73-53 victory at South Carolina, Warlick recycled the same explanation for another surge.


Tennessee's Taber Spani is pressured by Rutgers' Kahleah Copper, left, and Shakena Richardson during their NCAA college basketball game in Knoxville.

Lady Vols beat Rutgers a ninth-straight time, 66-47

By Dan Fleser
Dec. 30, 2012

 Tennessee's defense performed double duty Sunday afternoon. The Lady Vols covered Rutgers and covered for their spotty play in a 66-47 women's basketball victory before a crowd of 12,347 at Thompson-Boling Arena. Isabelle Harrison scored 18 points and grabbed 11 rebounds for No. 13 Tennessee (9-3), which opens SEC play Thursday at South Carolina. Kahleah Copper scored 13 points to lead Rutgers (8-4), which never recovered from a 20-point halftime deficit. UT led by as many as 28 points in the second half but was slowed by 18 turnovers. Tennessee, which has won nine straight in the series, set a strong defensive tone from the start. Rutgers went nearly six minutes before scoring.

While turnovers slowed UT's scoring start, the turnovers created by its defense provided abundant transition opportunities. By halftime, the Lady Vols had parlayed 14 Rutgers turnovers into 15 points and a 33-13 lead. The Scarlet Knights' chances were hurt when center Monique Oliver, the team's leading scorer, went out with an apparent ankle injury about seven minutes before halftime and didn't return.


Lady Vols guard Kamiko Williams, right, drives the ball around Stanford guard Jasmine Camp.

Lady Vols back to square No. 1 after loss to Stanford

By Dan Fleser
Dec. 23, 2012

Lack of effort against Stanford has Warlick 'in disbelief'

 An obvious item on Tennessee's Christmas wish list is a victory. In the wake of a 73-60 women's basketball loss to No. 1 Stanford, Holly Warlick was thinking more specifically about the essentials of winning. Tennessee's head coach wants effort — a lot more than she saw in Saturday's performance before a matinee crowd of 13,016 at Thompson-Boling Arena. "Quite frankly, we were never in the game,'' she said. "… The whole game I was in disbelief. We didn't affect Stanford one bit. Credit to them. If you don't take them out of something, they're going to shoot 47 percent. You have to do something to take them out of their rhythm. We didn't."

The Lady Vols certainly didn't do much to deter Stanford's Chiney Ogwumike. The All-American forward led five double-figure scorers with 21 points. The 6-foot-3 junior set new career highs for rebounds (19) and assists (five). Stanford (11-0) did shoot 47.5 percent from the floor (28 for 59). The double-figure roll call included Amber Orrange with 14, along with six assists. Toni Kokenis and Bonnie Samuelson each scored 11 points and Joslyn Tinkle had 10. While her scoring didn't match the astounding 42 points her older sister, Nnemkadi, had against Tennessee last season, Ogwumike's play helped Stanford (11-0) win in Knoxville for the first time since Dec. 15, 1996. Her sister will definitely hear about that. "One thing Nneka didn't do was get a win here at Tennessee," she said. "So I wanted to one-up her."



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Legend: A tribute to Pat Summitt

On Wednesday, April 18, 2012, Pat Summitt stepped down as head coach of the University of Tennessee Lady Vols basketball team after 38 years at that position. In that time, she became the all-time winningest coach - in Men's or Women's Div. I college basketball - with 1098 wins. She has coached her team to 16 SEC championships, taken the Lady Vols to 18 Final Fours and won 8 national championships. Perhaps as impressive, if not more, is her 100% graduation rate. Through all her successes, Summitt is quick to credit both the Lady Vol fan base and her student athletes.

Lady Vols Head Coach Pat Summitt
Pat Summitt

  • Played basketball as a student at the University of Tennessee at Martin, 1970-74.
  • Played on silver-medal-winning U.S. World University Games team, 1973.
  • Named head coach of the University of Tennessee at Knoxville's women's basketball team, the Lady Vols, 1974.
  • Played on gold-medal-winning U.S. Pan American Games basketball team, 1975.
  • Played on silver-medal-winning U.S. women's Olympic basketball team, 1976.
  • Coached first Junior National basketball team to two gold medal wins; led U.S. national team to two gold medals and a silver medal, 1979.
  • Coached the World Championship team and helped it earn a silver medal, 1983.
  • Coached U.S. Olympic women's basketball team to first-ever gold medal, 1984.
  • Coached the Lady Vol basketballers to the national championship title eight times - 1987, 1989, 1991, 1996, 1997, 1998, 2007 and 2008.
  • Coached the Lady Vols to seventeen SEC Championship title - 1980, 1985, 1990, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2007, 2010, 2011 & 2012.
  • SEC Tournament Titles [16 out of 31] - 1980, 1985, 1988, 1989, 1992, 1994, 1996, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2010, 2011 & 2012.
  • Most NCAA Final Four appearances (18, six more than John Wooden, who holds the men's records)
  • Most NCAA/AIAW Championship game appearances (15)
  • Lead the Lady Vols to the NCAA Tournament as the number 1 seed 21 times
  • In the span of 38 years as head coach, she has 112 NCAA Tournament victories
  • SEC Coach of the Year eight times - 1993, 1995, 1998, 2001, 2003, 2004, 2007 & 2011.
  • Summitt is the only person to have two courts used by NCAA Division I basketball teams named in her honor: "Pat Head Summitt Court" at the University of Tennessee at Martin, and "The Summitt" at the University of Tennessee in Knoxville.
  • She also has two streets named after her: "Pat Head Summitt Street" on the University of Tennessee campus and "Pat Head Summitt Avenue" on the University of Tennessee at Martin campus.
  • NCAA Coach of the year seven times - 1983, 1987, 1989, 1994, 1995, 1998, and 2004.
  • Summitt has won the Naismith Women's College Coach of the Year five times, 1987, 1989, 1998, 1994, 2004, and also The 1998 Associated Press Coach of the Year.
  • Naismith Coach of the century 2000.
  • Earned bachelor's degree from UT Martin 1970-74, and master's degree from UT Knoxville in 1975.
  • Became the First women's college coach to appear on the front cover of Sports Illustrated in March of 1998.
  • Inducted into the Women's Basketball Hall of Fame in 2000. Summitt, is coming off her 38th season as head coach of the Lady Volunteers, compiling a 1098-208 career record at the school. Her winning percentage at Tennessee is .841%
  • She has an International coaching record, that is 63-4 for a complete coaching record of 1162-212. Her total winning percentage record is an awesome .846%. She has won eight NCAA championships and 32 Southeastern Conference tournament and regular season titles. Her teams have produced 18 Olympian's, 22 Kodak All-Americans, and 73 All-SEC performers.
  • Became motivational speaker for government agencies and corporations, late 1990s.
  • Commentator on the ESPN sports network, 1999.
  • Consultant to the WNBA, 2000s.
  • First women recipient of the Legends of Coaching Award in 2008.
  • 2008: Named Best Coach/Manager ESPY Award. Award encompasses all sports college and professional
  • 2009: Named to Sporting News' list of the 50 greatest coaches of all time (MLB, NBA, NFL, NHL, college basketball, and college football). She is listed in position 11.[41]
  • 2011: Named Sports Illustrated's Sportswoman of the Year, Dec. 6th, 2011 in NYC. (She shared the Sportsman/Sportswoman honor with Duke University men's basketball head coach Mike Krzyzewski.)
  • Became the first women's collegiate basketball coach to be featured on the front of a Wheaties box on 02/01/2007.
  • Pat Summitt inducted into the Hall of Fame
    Summitt voted to Basketball Hall of Fame
  • Pat Summitt has her own web site and is very informative.
  • Pat Summitt - The Pinnacle of Success
  • Dad's advice on recruiting sunk in with Summitt

    Thirty-five seasons ago, after Pat Summitt had coached her first game at Tennessee, she phoned home. "Did you win?" her father, Richard Head, asked. "No sir, we got beat." "By how much?" "One point." There was a long pause, and as Summitt feared that her father would blame her, he said:

    "Let me just tell you one thing, Trisha. Don't take donkeys to the Kentucky Derby."

    The message was a valuable one: The best coaches had the best players. Tennessee (36-2) clearly did Tuesday night in winning its second consecutive national championship and eighth overall.

    [By Jere Longman - New York Times - April 9, 2008]

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