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NBC college bowl game broadcasts

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

NBC broadcast the Rose Bowl beginning in 1952 until the 1988 Rose Bowl when ABC took over. It had the Orange Bowl from 1965 through 1995. (The 1971 contest was the very last sporting event on US television to carry cigarette ads.) NBC also aired the Gator Bowl in 1949 and again from 1969 through 1971 and 1996 through 2006, the Sugar Bowl from 1958 through 1969, the Sun Bowl in 1964 and again in 1966, the Fiesta Bowl from 1978 through 1995, the Citrus Bowl from 1984 through 1985, the Hall of Fame Bowl from 1988 through 1992, and the Cotton Bowl[1][2][3] from 1993 to 1995.

List of broadcasters

Citrus Bowl

Date Network Play-by-play announcers Color commentators Sideline reporters
December 28, 1985[4] NBC Jay Randolph Dave Rowe Tom Hammond
December 22, 1984[5] Don Criqui Bob Trumpy

Cotton Bowl

Date Network Play-by-play Color commentator(s) Sideline reporter(s)
January 2, 1995 NBC Jim Lampley Todd Christensen
January 1, 1994 Charlie Jones
January 1, 1993[6][7] Tom Hammond Paul Maguire

Fiesta Bowl

The Fiesta Bowl began in 1971,[8] but was considered a “minor bowl” until the January 1, 1982 game between Penn StateUSC. Since then, the Fiesta Bowl has been considered a major bowl.

Date Network Play-by-play Color commentator(s) Sideline reporter(s)
January 2, 1995[9][10] NBC Charlie Jones Randy Cross
January 1, 1994[11][12] Tom Hammond Cris Collinsworth
January 1, 1993[13] Charlie Jones Todd Christensen Beasley Reece
January 1, 1992[14] Ahmad Rashād
January 1, 1991[15] Tom Hammond and Gayle Gardner
January 1, 1990 Merlin Olsen Jimmy Cefalo
January 2, 1989[16][17] Dick Enberg
January 1, 1988[18] Charlie Jones Jimmy Cefalo
January 2, 1987[19][20][21] Bob Griese and Jimmy Cefalo
January 1, 1986[22][23][24] Sam Rutigliano Gary Gerould
January 1, 1985 Bob Griese
January 2, 1984[25]
January 1, 1983[26] Len Dawson
January 1, 1982 Mike Haffner
December 26, 1980
December 25, 1979[27][28]
December 25, 1978[29] Curt Gowdy John Brodie

Gator Bowl

Date Network Play-by-play announcers Color commentators Sideline reporters
January 2, 2006 NBC Tom Hammond Pat Haden Lewis Johnson
January 1, 2005
January 1, 2004
January 1, 2003 Mike Breen
January 1, 2002 Tom Hammond
January 1, 2001 Matt Vasgersian
January 1, 2000 Tom Hammond James Lofton Craig Sager
January 1, 1999 Pat Haden
January 1, 1998 Charlie Jones Bob Trumpy
January 1, 1997 Don Criqui
January 1, 1996[30] Tom Hammond
January 2, 1971 NBC
December 27, 1969
January 1, 1949 NBC

Hall of Fame Bowl

Date Network Play-by-play announcers Color commentators Sideline reporters
January 1, 1992[31][32] NBC Don Criqui Bob Trumpy Beasley Reece
January 1, 1991 Joel Meyers Ahmad Rashād Paul Maguire
January 1, 1990 Don Criqui Jim Donovan
January 2, 1989 Tom Hammond Joe Namath Armen Keteyian
January 2, 1988 Bob Costas Ahmad Rashād and Paul Maguire

Orange Bowl

Date Network Play-by-play Color commentator(s) Sideline reporter(s)
January 1, 1995[33][34][35] NBC Tom Hammond Cris Collinsworth John Dockery
January 1, 1994[36] Dick Enberg Bob Trumpy O. J. Simpson
January 1, 1993 Don Criqui John Dockery
January 1, 1992[37][38] Dick Enberg Bill Walsh
January 1, 1991 O. J. Simpson and Bob Trumpy
January 1, 1990[39][40]
January 2, 1989 Don Criqui Bob Trumpy Jim Gray
January 1, 1988[41][42] Tom Hammond
January 1, 1987 Paul Maguire
January 1, 1986 Bob Trumpy and Bob Griese Jimmy Cefalo
January 1, 1985[43] Bob Trumpy Bill Macatee
January 2, 1984 John Brodie
January 1, 1983
January 1, 1982 Bob Trumpy
January 1, 1981
January 1, 1980
January 1, 1979 Dick Enberg Merlin Olsen
January 2, 1978 Jim Simpson
January 1, 1977 John Brodie
January 1, 1976
January 1, 1975[44]
January 1, 1974 Kyle Rote
January 1, 1973
January 1, 1972 Bill Enis
January 1, 1971 Al DeRogatis
January 1, 1970
January 1, 1969
January 1, 1968 Kyle Rote
January 2, 1967 Curt Gowdy Paul Christman
January 1, 1966
January 1, 1965 Jim Simpson Bud Wilkinson

Rose Bowl

The 1952 Rose Bowl, on NBC, was the first national telecast of a college football game. The network broadcast both the Tournament of Roses Parade and the following game.

Date Network Play-by-play Color commentator(s) Sideline reporter(s)
January 1, 1988[45][46][47][48][49][50] NBC Dick Enberg Merlin Olsen
January 1, 1987
January 1, 1986
January 1, 1985[51]
January 2, 1984
January 1, 1983[52]
January 1, 1982[53][54]
January 1, 1981
January 1, 1980 O. J. Simpson
January 1, 1979[55][56][57] Curt Gowdy John Brodie and O. J. Simpson
January 2, 1978[58] John Brodie
January 1, 1977 Don Meredith
January 1, 1976 Al DeRogatis Ross Porter
January 1, 1975
January 1, 1974 Al DeRogatis
January 1, 1973
January 1, 1972
January 1, 1971 Kyle Rote
January 1, 1970
January 1, 1969[59]
January 1, 1968 Paul Christman
January 2, 1967[60] Lindsey Nelson Terry Brennan
January 1, 1966
January 1, 1965 Ray Scott
January 1, 1964 Terry Brennan
January 1, 1963 Mel Allen
January 1, 1962
January 2, 1961 Chick Hearn[61]
January 1, 1960
January 1, 1959
January 1, 1958[62]
January 1, 1957
January 2, 1956 Sam Balter
January 1, 1955
January 1, 1954[63] Tom Harmon
January 1, 1953
January 1, 1952[64][65] Jack Brickhouse

Sugar Bowl

Date Network Play-by-play Color commentator(s) Sideline reporter(s)
January 1, 1969[66] NBC Charlie Jones George Ratterman
January 1, 1968 Elmer Angsman
January 2, 1967 Jim Simpson Charlie Jones
January 1, 1966 Bud Wilkinson
January 1, 1965[67] Bill Flemming Terry Brennan
January 1, 1964 Ray Scott Frankie Albert
January 1, 1963
January 1, 1962 Lindsey Nelson Lee Giroux
January 2, 1961 Red Grange
January 2, 1961 Red Grange
January 1, 1960[68]
January 1, 1959
January 1, 1958

Sun Bowl

Date Network Play-by-play announcers Color commentators Sideline reporters
1966[69] NBC Jim Simpson Charlie Jones
1964[70] NBC Ray Scott Frankie Albert

See also

References

  1. ^ Sandomir, Richard (August 5, 1994). "FOOTBALL; Cotton and NBC Left Out in Bowl Shuffle". The New York Times.
  2. ^ "Nbc Out Of Bowl Business". The Spokesman-Review. January 2, 1995.
  3. ^ Sandomir, Richard (April 21, 1992). "TV SPORTS; Networks Are Paying a Costly Price". The New York Times.
  4. ^ Goodwin, Michael (March 16, 1986). "6 BOWL GAMES LOSE TV CONTRACTS OVER MONEY PROBLEMS". The New York Times.
  5. ^ "CHUCK ROHE PRESENTED WITH HOWARD PALMER AWARD". Florida Citrus Sports. June 20, 2016.
  6. ^ Sandomir, Richard (December 8, 1992). "TV SPORTS; The Cotton Bowl Puts NBC And Irish in Awkward Spot". The New York Times.
  7. ^ Sherman, Tybor, Ed, Joseph. "WEST VIRGINIA BUMPS IRISH INTO COTTON BOWL". Chicago Tribune.
  8. ^ Herbert, Steven (January 1, 1991). "Rose Bowl May Be Losing Some Of Its Luster". The Seattle Times.
  9. ^ Lupica, Mike (December 4, 1994). "COMMENTARY : Notre Dame Gets Its Way Again". Los Angeles Times.
  10. ^ "WILL ORANGE'S DEFECTION CAUSE THE ROSE TO FADE?\ NBC FACES LIMITED COMPETITION ON NEW YEAR'S DAY". Greensboro News & Record. December 24, 1994.
  11. ^ Nidetz, Steve (November 15, 1993). "IRISH-FLORIDA STATE BIG-NUMBERS GAME". Chicago Tribune.
  12. ^ Stewart, Larry (December 24, 1993). "CBS' Downfall: Fox's Money, NBC's Agreement". Chicago Tribune.
  13. ^ ""A First-Rate Announcing Team"". Knoxblogs. November 14, 2013.
  14. ^ Sandomir, Richard (November 8, 1991). "TV SPORTS; The Land of the Fee? Not Yet, Fans". The New York Times.
  15. ^ "FREEZE SQUEEZES SUNKIST OUT OF THE FIESTA BOWL". Deseret News. February 5, 1991.
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  17. ^ Nidetz, Steve (January 3, 1989). "OT-SO-FESTIVE FIESTA BOWL HIGHLIGHTS THE CRACKS IN NBC`S CRACK". Chicago Tribune.
  18. ^ Hoffer, Richard (December 29, 1988). "BUCKING TRADITION : By Taking Chances, Fiesta Bowl Brings in New Year With Success". Los Angeles Times.
  19. ^ Sarni, Jim (January 3, 1987). "NBC DELIVERS CLEAN AND SIMPLE, THE GAME DOES THE RES". South Florida Sun-Sentinel.
  20. ^ "Fiesta Bowl Sets Record for TV". The New York Times. January 6, 1987.
  21. ^ Stewart, Larry (January 2, 1987). "COLLEGE FOOTBALL : THE BOWL GAMES : Cefalo's Background Makes Him Perfect for This Fiesta Bowl". Los Angeles Times.
  22. ^ Sarni, Jim (December 31, 1986). "NBC ESTIMATES RECORD 70 MILLION TO SEE FIESTA". South Florida Sun-Sentinel.
  23. ^ Wilbon, Michael (November 30, 1986). "How the Fiesta Bowl Match Was Made". Los Angeles Times.
  24. ^ White Jr., Gordon S. (November 17, 1986). "FIESTA BOWL, NBC SCORE NO. 1 COUP". The New York Times.
  25. ^ Asher, Mark (November 8, 1983). "Bowl Races Wind Down, Uncertainty Heats Up". The Washington Post.
  26. ^ "SPORTS PEOPLE; Fiesta Bowl Focus". The New York Times. January 1, 1983.
  27. ^ Morales, Javier (December 29, 2014). "1979 Fiesta Bowl memories: Arizona Wildcats face talented Pitt with freshman QB Marino". All Sports Tucson.
  28. ^ White Jr., George S. (December 26, 1979). "Pitt Defeats Arizona In Fiesta Bowl, 16‐10". The New York Times.
  29. ^ White Jr., George S. (November 14, 1978). "Nebraska, First to Be Picked, Goes to Orange Bowl". The New York Times.
  30. ^ Trecker, Jerry (January 2, 1996). "BOWLS BEST SEEN, NOT HEARD". The Hartford Courant.
  31. ^ Landman, Brian (April 17, 1992). "NBC drops Fame Bowl". Tampa Bay Times.
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  34. ^ Lebreton, Gil (January 2, 1995). "OSBORNE'S NIGHTMARE MERCIFULLY ENDS". South Florida Sun-Sentinel.
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  38. ^ Stewart, Larry (January 2, 1992). "Blackout Forces NBC to Call an Audible in Orange Bowl". Los Angeles Times.
  39. ^ Sarni, Jim (January 26, 1990). "WALSH FINDING SELF AFTER YEAR AT MIKE". South Florida Sun-Sentinel.
  40. ^ Sarni, Jim (December 30, 1989). "ENBERG AT ORANGE AMONG CHANGES". South Florida Sun-Sentinel.
  41. ^ Jauss, Bill (December 27, 1987). "COLLEGE TEAMS VYING FOR GLORY AND BOWL BUCKS". Chicago Tribune.
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  48. ^ Myslenski, Skip (July 1, 1988). "ABC HITS PAYDIRT, LANDS ROSE BOWL". Chicago Tribune.
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  50. ^ "ROSE BOWL JILTS NBC, MAKES MOVE TO ABC AND $100 MILLION CONTRACT". Deseret News. July 1, 1988.
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  64. ^ Halberstam, David J. (September 29, 2019). "Born 80 years ago, college football on TV was limited by the NCAA's grip until stopped by the Supreme Court". Sports Broadcast Journal.
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  66. ^ Shearer, John (December 30, 2018). "John Shearer: Reminiscing About The 1969 Sugar Bowl With Former Georgia And Arkansas Players". The Chattanoogan.
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External links

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