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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A fight song is a rousing short song associated with a sports team.[1] The term is most common in the United States and Canada. In Australia, Mexico, and New Zealand these songs are called the team anthem, team song, or games song. First associated with collegiate sports, fight songs are also used by secondary schools and in professional sports.

Fight songs are sing-alongs, allowing sports fans to cheer collectively for their team.[2] These songs are commonly played several times at a sporting event.[1] For example, the band might play the fight song when entering the stadium, whenever their team scores, or while cheerleaders dance at halftime or other breaks in the game.[1][3] In Australian Rules Football, the team song is traditionally sung by the winning team at the end of the game. In Australian Rules Football, the winning team sings its team song at the end of the game.

Some fight songs have a long history, connecting the fans who sing them to a time-honored tradition, frequently to music played by the institution's band.[1] An analysis of 65 college fight songs by FiveThirtyEight identified words commonly used in the lyrics of these songs, including fight, win, and victory.[4] Other common elements of fight song lyrics are mentioning the team's colors, spelling out the school's name, and using the word "rah."[4] The lyrics for many songs were composed by students, alumni, or faculty of the institution and are often paired with a pre-existing tune or another college's fight song.[4][5][3] However, some composers are more famous than the fight song: Cole Porter wrote "Bulldog" for his alma mater Yale College.[6]

Hundreds of colleges have fight songs, most originating from the early 20th century in connection with football.[5] The first collegiate fight song in the United States is Boston College's "For Boston", written and composed by T. J. Hurley in 1885.[7][5] One of the oldest fight songs in Australia is Melbourne Grammar School's "Play Together, Dark Blue Twenty" dating to before 1893.[8] In 1997, USA Today selected "Aggie War Hymn", the fight song of Texas A&M University, as the number one college football fight song in the United States.[5]

Although used similarly, stadium anthems differ from fight songs because they are not written specifically for a sports team. Fight songs are also different from an alma mater or school song which is a patronal song for an educational institution and usually has a slower tempo.[1]

List of college fight songs

Notes

Canada

Japan

Mexico

Phillippines

United States

A

B

C

D

E

F

G

H

I

J

K

L

M

N

O

P

Q

R

S

T

U

V

W

Xhio

Y

Z

List of professional sports team fight songs

Australia

Canada

Japan

United States

List of secondary school fight songs

Australia

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d e Dodrill, Tara; Vasen, Debbie. "High School Fight Songs". Love to Know. Retrieved 2017-11-26.
  2. ^ Greatrix, Paul (20 September 2019). "Rah, rah, rah: deconstructing the US college fight song". Wonkhe. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i Edgemon, Erin (2016-09-09). "The greatest college football fight songs ranked". AL. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an Ziegler, Ella Koeze, Neil Paine and Sara (2019-08-30). "Our Guide To The Exuberant Nonsense Of College Fight Songs". FiveThirtyEight. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az Pinto, Michael. "The 50 Greatest College Football Fight Songs of All Time (With Video)". Bleacher Report. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  6. ^ a b "Yale Fight Songs | Yale Bands". bands.yalecollege.yale.edu. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  7. ^ Soyer, Daniel (2008-04-29). "Beyond "For Boston"". @BC. Boston College. Retrieved 2012-08-06.
  8. ^ a b Eagle, Chester (1986). Play together, dark blue twenty. Melbourne: Trojan Press. ISBN 9780869140314.
  9. ^ a b "Fight Songs: Canadian Songs". www.1122productions.com. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  10. ^ "UBC Archives - Harold King and "Hail U.B.C."". www.library.ubc.ca. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  11. ^ "Raise a Toast, your next earworm". Bishop's University Blog. 2017-08-24. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  12. ^ "University of Saskatchewan Archives - The Student Experience". digital.scaa.sk.ca. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  13. ^ "Western Mustang Band - Songs & Cheers". sites.google.com. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  14. ^ "Fight Song". University of Arizona Athletics. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u Studwell, William E; Schueneman, Bruce R. "Top College Fight Songs". www.collegexpress.com. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  16. ^ "War Eagle | Auburn University". www.auburn.edu. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  17. ^ Widdoes, Reed (2015-09-17). "Who is Ray Bucknell? Students debunk University fable with social media takeover". The Bucknellian. Retrieved 2021-05-15.
  18. ^ "Alma Mater and Fight Song". Central Michigan University Athletics. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  19. ^ "Fight Songs & Alma Mater". University of Cincinnati Athletics. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  20. ^ "Colgate University: 200 Years of Tradition" (PDF). Colgate University. p. 8. Retrieved September 18, 2022.
  21. ^ "School Songs". University of Colorado Athletics. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  22. ^ "Alumni Spirit Zone". Franklin College. Archived from the original on May 27, 2010. Retrieved June 30, 2010.
  23. ^ "Furman Football". www.sciway.net. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  24. ^ "Georgia Fight Song Lyrics". SEC Y'ALL. 2021-06-21. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  25. ^ "Georgia Tech Traditions: GT Songs". traditions.gatech.edu. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  26. ^ "Fight Songs". Harvard University. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  27. ^ McGuffey, Kevin (2017-06-14). "The History of Kentucky's Fight Song". Last Word on College Football. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  28. ^ "Fight Song - On Lafayette!". Lafayette College Athletics. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  29. ^ "Lehigh Fight Song". Lehigh University Athletics. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  30. ^ "Sounds of Miami". www.miamialum.org. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  31. ^ "Michigan Fight Song". University of Michigan Athletics. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  32. ^ a b Marie, Lisa (October 26, 2021). "The Real Rivalry in Michigan: Who Has the Better College Fight Song?". Cars 108. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  33. ^ "Fight Songs | Band | Nebraska". www.unl.edu. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  34. ^ "NC State Fight Song & Alma Mater". NC State University Athletics. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  35. ^ "Notre Dame Victory March". Notre Dame Fighting Irish - official athletics website. 2018-08-07. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  36. ^ Phillips, Gretchen (February 25, 2022). "St. Mary's College of Maryland Premieres Student-Composed Fight Song". St. Mary's College of Maryland. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  37. ^ "Alma Mater and Fight Songs | St. Norbert College". www.snc.edu. Retrieved 2022-09-19.
  38. ^ "Tennessee Vols Fight Song Lyrics". SEC Y'ALL. 2021-07-07. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  39. ^ "UCLA Songs". UCLA Alumni. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  40. ^ "Official Fight Song | About USC". about.usc.edu. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  41. ^ "Bow Down to Washington — UW Libraries". www.lib.washington.edu. Retrieved 2022-09-18.
  42. ^ a b c d e f Smith, Gordon P. (June 6, 2017). "A scientific breakdown of the best AFL team songs". The Roar. Retrieved December 16, 2020.
  43. ^ "The Baltimore Fight Song". Archived from the original on 21 March 2013. Retrieved 19 February 2013.
  44. ^ Fields, Dave. "Here Is The Voice of The Buffalo Bills Shout Song". WYRK. Retrieved 5 May 2022.

External links

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