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2019 Fiesta Bowl (January)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2019 PlayStation Fiesta Bowl
CFP New Year's Six
48th Fiesta Bowl
1234 Total
LSU 1014106 40
UCF 14738 32
DateJanuary 1, 2019
Season2018
StadiumState Farm Stadium
LocationGlendale, Arizona
MVPJoe Burrow (QB, LSU)
Rashard Lawrence (DL, LSU)[1]
FavoriteLSU by 7.5[2]
RefereeStuart Mullins (ACC)
Attendance57,246[3]
United States TV coverage
NetworkESPN and ESPN Radio
AnnouncersSteve Levy (play-by-play)
Brian Griese (analyst)
Todd McShay (sideline) (ESPN)
Jason Benetti, Kelly Stouffer and Olivia Dekker (ESPN Radio)
International TV coverage
NetworkESPN Deportes
AnnouncersRoger Valdivieso
Alex Pombo
 Fiesta Bowl 
 < 2017 2019 (Dec.)

The 2019 Fiesta Bowl (January) was a college football bowl game that was played on January 1, 2019.[4] It was the 48th edition of the Fiesta Bowl, and was one of the 2018–19 bowl games concluding the 2018 FBS football season. Sponsored by Sony Interactive Entertainment via its PlayStation brand, the game was officially known as the PlayStation Fiesta Bowl.

The LSU Tigers defeated the UCF Knights by the score of 40–32, snapping UCF's 25-game winning streak, the longest in the nation at the time. The Tigers dominated time of possession (44:31) and racked up 555 yards of offense. The Knights offense was held to a season-low 250 total yards, but scored a Fiesta Bowl record 93-yard interception return for a touchdown. Despite the loss, the Knights extended their NCAA Division I FBS record with their 26th consecutive game scoring 30 or more points, and the FBS-leading 32nd consecutive game forcing a turnover. It was LSU's 26th bowl victory, and first Fiesta Bowl victory.

In a game that was described as "chippy",[5] three players were ejected in the first half alone, two for LSU and one for UCF. Tigers defensive back Terrence Alexander was ejected for throwing a punch, while safety Grant Delpit was ejected for targeting. Knights defender Kyle Gibson was ejected for targeting, while linebacker Nate Evans and defensive lineman Randy Charlton each committed costly unsportsmanlike conduct penalties.

With the two participating schools both from the southeast, the announced attendance for the game was 57,246, the lowest since 1979.[6]

Teams

The game featured LSU of the Southeastern Conference (SEC) and UCF of the American Athletic Conference (The American).[7] This was the first meeting between the two programs.[8]

LSU Tigers

LSU accepted a bid to the Fiesta Bowl on December 2.[7] The Tigers entered the bowl with a 9–3 record (5–3 in conference). It would be their first appearance in the Fiesta Bowl, and mark their nineteenth consecutive season playing in a postseason bowl game. LSU entered the game depleted, however, as a number of players would sit out due to various reasons. They were also coming off an exhausting 7-OT loss against Texas A&M. Cornerback Greedy Williams and nose tackle Ed Alexander elected to skip the game to prepare for the NFL Draft. Kristian Fulton and Breiden Fehoko both were out due to injuries, while Jacob Phillips was required to sit out the first half due a targeting penalty in their previous game. Three additional players did not make the trip, Kelvin Joseph and Dare Rosenthal, suspended for violating team rules, and Travez Moore for "personal issues." Despite being involved in a fatal shooting days earlier, Clyde Edwards-Helaire and Jared Small were available to play, as was Kary Vincent, mourning the recent loss of a family member.[9]

UCF Knights

UCF defeated Memphis in the AAC Championship Game on December 1, then accepted a bid to the Fiesta Bowl on December 2.[7] The Knights entered the bowl with a 12–0 record (8–0 in conference), riding an overall 25-game winning streak dating back to the start of the 2017 season. It would be the second appearance by the Knights in the Fiesta Bowl, as they defeated Baylor 52–42 in the 2014 edition.

The biggest story entering the game was the loss of starting quarterback McKenzie Milton. During the second quarter against rival South Florida, Milton suffered a devastating leg injury, sidelining him for rest of the season and the entire 2019 season. Freshman Darriel Mack Jr. took over at quarterback, and led the team to victory in that game, and to a comeback victory against Memphis in the conference championship game. The Fiesta Bowl would be only Mack's third career start.

Game summary

First quarter

LSU won the coin toss and elected to receive. Clyde Edwards-Helaire took the opening kickoff back 77 yards all the way to the UCF 16 yard line. The Knights defense, however, stiffened, and kept the Tigers out of the endzone. Cole Tracy kicked a 24-yard field goal for the first points of the game. On their first drive, Darriel Mack Jr. led the Knights on a 6-play, 69-yard drive. A 25-yard touchdown run by Greg McCrae put the Knights up 7–3. LSU drove to the Knights 15 yard line, but quarterback Joe Burrow was intercepted by Brandon Moore at the 7 yard line. Moore ran the ball back 93 yards for the touchdown (a Fiesta Bowl record), and a 14–3 Knights lead. During the return, defensive lineman Joey Connors made a legal blindside block on Burrow, sending him to the ground, but he was able to recover. Nate Evans drew a penalty, however, for taunting Burrow after the play, and it was assessed on the kickoff.[5]

On the next drive, LSU faced a 3rd down & 12 at the UCF 41 yard line. Kyle Gibson sacked Burrow for a 6-yard loss. Randy Charlton was able to wrestle the ball away from Burrow, but not before Burrow was whistled down. Charlton was subsequently flagged for an unsportsmanlike conduct penalty after spiking the ball. The penalty proved costly as it gave LSU new life, and was a turning point in the game. The Tigers were awarded 15 yards and a first down. Six plays later they were in the endzone for their first touchdown.[5]

Driving across midfield in the closing seconds of the first quarter, quarterback Darriel Mack Jr. was tackled on a run, and fumbled the ball, and LSU recovered.[5]

Second quarter

LSU scored touchdowns on their first two possessions of the second quarter, erasing the deficit, and pulling out to a 24–14 lead. Meanwhile, the Knights went three-and-out twice, and also turned the ball over on downs in Tigers territory. With under two minutes left before halftime, LSU pinned UCF back at their own 5 yard line. Mack led the Knights on a 10-play, 95-yard drive, capped off by a much-needed score. Facing a 3rd down & 14 at the LSU 32 yard line, Mack threw a touchdown pass to Gabriel Davis at the back of the endzone with 4 seconds left. At halftime, LSU led 24–21.[5]

Third quarter

UCF got the ball to start the second half, but went three-and-out on their first three drives. LSU scored a 32-yard touchdown from Joe Burrow to Ja'Marr Chase, and also kicked a field goal to go up 34–21. With 3:56 left in the third quarter, Mack Loudermilk's punt was muffed by Tigers return man Justin Jefferson, and UCF recovered at the 20 yard line. The Knights had to settle for a field goal, however, and kicker Matthew Wright trimmed the score to 34–24.[5]

Fourth quarter

LSU tacked on two more field goals in the fourth quarter, and stretched their lead to 40–24. With just over four minutes remaining in regulation, the Knights went on a swift 75-yard scoring drive. A 2-yard touchdown run by Taj McGowan, followed by a two-point conversion, made the score 40–32 with 2:24 remaining. The Knights attempted an onside kick, but failed to recover. The Knights defense forced a three-and-out, and got one last possession with 35 seconds to go. With 20 seconds left, Mack's pass attempt deflected off of players, and was intercepted by JaCoby Stevens to seal the win for LSU, ending UCF's bid to go undefeated in consecutive seasons.[5]

Scoring summary

Scoring summary
Quarter Time Drive Team Scoring information Score
Plays Yards TOP LSU UCF
1 12:38 5 10 2:22 LSU 24-yard field goal by Cole Tracy 3 0
1 10:56 6 69 1:38 UCF Greg McCrae 25-yard touchdown run, Matthew Wright kick good 3 7
1 6:39 UCF Interception returned 93 yards for touchdown by Brandon Moore, Matthew Wright kick good 3 14
1 1:27 11 67 5:05 LSU Justin Jefferson 22-yard touchdown reception from Joe Burrow, Cole Tracy kick good 10 14
2 12:59 5 63 2:04 LSU Derrick Dillon 49-yard touchdown reception from Joe Burrow, Cole Tracy kick good 17 14
2 7:11 9 78 5:02 LSU Justin Jefferson 33-yard touchdown reception from Joe Burrow, Cole Tracy kick good 24 14
2 0:04 10 95 1:53 UCF Gabriel Davis 32-yard touchdown reception from Darriel Mack Jr., Matthew Wright kick good 24 21
3 12:38 4 73 1:32 LSU Ja'Marr Chase 32-yard touchdown reception from Joe Burrow, Cole Tracy kick good 31 21
3 5:18 11 69 6:35 LSU 28-yard field goal by Cole Tracy 34 21
3 3:01 4 0 0:55 UCF 37-yard field goal by Matthew Wright 34 24
4 12:09 10 62 5:45 LSU 28-yard field goal by Cole Tracy 37 24
4 4:12 12 78 7:12 LSU 26-yard field goal by Cole Tracy 40 24
4 2:24 10 75 1:48 UCF Taj McGowan 2-yard touchdown run, 2-point pass good 40 32
"TOP" = time of possession. For other American football terms, see Glossary of American football. 40 32

Statistics

1 2 3 4 Total
No. 11 Tigers 10 14 10 6 40
No. 8 Knights 14 7 3 8 32
Statistics LSU UCF
First downs 32 17
Plays–yards 86–555 61–250
Rushes–yards 52–161 30–130
Passing yards 394 120
Passing: Comp–Att–Int 21–34–1 12–31–1
Time of possession 44:31 15:29
Team Category Player Statistics
LSU Passing Joe Burrow 21/34, 394 yds, 4 TD, 1 INT
Rushing Nick Brossette 29 car, 117 yds
Receiving Ja'Marr Chase 6 rec, 93 yds, 1 TD
UCF Passing Darriel Mack Jr. 11/30, 97 yds, 1 TD, 1 INT
Rushing Greg McCrae 10 car, 81 yds, 1 TD
Receiving Gabriel Davis 3 rec, 59 yds, 1 TD

References

  1. ^ @TigerDroppings (January 1, 2019). "#LSU QB Joe Burrow & DL Rashard Lawrence take home Fiesta Bowl MVP honors" (Tweet). Retrieved January 1, 2019 – via Twitter.
  2. ^ Fawkes, Ben (December 10, 2018). "Odds for every 2018-19 CFB bowl game". ESPN.com. Retrieved December 18, 2018.
  3. ^ "LSU vs. UCF - Team Statistics - January 1, 2019". ESPN. Retrieved 1 January 2019.
  4. ^ "2018-19 College Football Playoff and bowl schedule". ESPN. May 2, 2018. Retrieved July 23, 2018.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g "No. 11 LSU knocks off No. 7 UCF 40-32 in Fiesta Bowl". ESPN.com. January 2, 2019. Retrieved August 21, 2019.
  6. ^ Karp, Austin (January 2, 2019). "Bowl Attendance: Outback Hits New Low; Fiesta Drops". Sports Business Journal Daily. Retrieved August 21, 2019.
  7. ^ a b c "PlayStation Fiesta Bowl Preview: No. 8 UCF vs. No. 11 LSU". Fiesta Bowl.
  8. ^ O'Shields, Robert (December 2, 2018). "LSU to face UCF in Fiesta Bowl". WGNO. Retrieved December 5, 2018.
  9. ^ "LSU dealing with tragedy, controversy, missing players at Fiesta Bowl". Orlando Sentinel. December 28, 2018. Retrieved August 21, 2019.

External links

This page was last edited on 20 June 2020, at 15:29
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