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On a cloudy Saturday in Ann Arbor, the IU football team looked to make
the day a little bit gloomier for Michigan fans, but came up short
against the No. 23 Wolverines, losing 33-36.
ANN ARBOR, Mich. – All the parts were in place for a larger-than-life
upset. After IU freshman running back Darius Willis sprinted to an
85-yard touchdown run late in the fourth quarter, the Hoosiers just
needed to make one stop.
IU finished with more total yards and time of possession than No. 23
Michigan on Saturday, but the Wolverines did one thing the Hoosiers
They capitalized when opportunities presented themselves.
In the first play of IU’s final drive as the team trailed 36-33,
Michigan cornerback Donovan Warren wrestled the ball out of IU wideout Damarlo Belcher’s
hands as the two players fell to the ground.
In the midst of an exciting Week 4 contest, there was simply a feeling
IU would let a victory against the Wolverines slip away.
A late controversial interception halted an IU drive late in Saturday's
game, allowing No. 23 Michigan to eek out a 36-33 victory. IDS football
writer Nathan Hart examines the simultaneous catch rule in a Hoosier
Hype post. What do you think? Sound off on the Hoosier Hype blog.
Less than 1,000 student tickets remain and just over 5,000 reserved
seats are available for Saturday's contest, slated to kick off at 7
If students plan to attend the Oct. 3 game against Ohio State and
participate in the dedication of the North End Zone, they have to act
Here are five conference you have to tune into if you're a Big Ten fan.
The IU football team is entering the heart of the Big Ten season not knowing exactly what kind of team they have.
Twenty years ago on a cold Nov. 11 afternoon in Madison, Wisc., then-IU
football coach Bill Mallory roamed the sidelines of Camp Randall
Stadium until he reached senior running back Anthony Thompson.
Despite increasing student seating from 8,100 to 11,000, nearly a third
of the normal seating, all seats for the student body for IU's Saturday
matchup against No. 9 Ohio State have been sold out as of Thursday
morning, according to an IU Athletics press release.
The Hoosiers’ 36-33 loss to Michigan last week in Ann Arbor was watched
in nearly 2.1 million households, the second-most ever among Big Ten
football telecast on ESPN 2.
In 1987, the 3-1 Hoosiers traveled to Columbus, Ohio, to face the Buckeyes.
While this year’s game is in Bloomington, the current Hoosiers can only hope the game result is the same.
Ignorance is bliss for the Hoosiers.
While Thomas Gray certainly didn’t have the IU football team on his
mind when he wrote his much-referenced poem in 1742, his words ring
true in the Hoosiers’ 2009 Big Ten season.
IU football coach Bill Lynch said the Hoosiers' biggest challenge Saturday will be No. 9 Ohio State’s dual-threat sophomore quarterback Terrelle Pryor, the preseason Big Ten Offensive Player of the Year.
When IU coach Bill Lynch said that his team has never faced a player
like Ohio State quarterback Terrelle Pryor, he wasn’t kidding.
The conversations in the bleachers, concourses and parking lots Saturday night all ended the same way: “That was so embarrassing.”
The IU offense knew it would be tested Saturday night against an Ohio State team that had not allowed a point in two weeks. The test didn’t go too well.
Ohio State quarterback Terrelle Pryor was chosen by the media as the
Big Ten’s preseason Offensive Player of the Year, and he lived up to
that billing in Saturday’s 33-14 win against the Hoosiers.