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 COUNTDOWN TO KICK-OFF "2019" GAMECOCK FOOTBALL

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Found 92 results

  1. Maybe 10-12 team PPR league from users on here... Anyone interested in putting one together? Just let me know and what you need.
  2. WATCH: Deion Sanders explains why South Carolina was the best option for his son Shilo May 09, 2019 It didn’t take Deion Sanders long to know South Carolina under the leadership of Will Muschamp and Travaris Robinson was the best place to send his son, Shilo. Sanders, arguably the best defensive back in the history of football, was recently on the Columbia campus as Shilo moved to his new home after signing with the Gamecocks out of Cedar Hill, Texas. During his time at South Carolina, Sanders offered up his thoughts on why South Carolina was the perfect spot for Shilo, who signed with the Gamecocks over scholarship offers from Georgia, Tennessee, Texas A&M, Florida State (Deion’s alma mater) and Oregon, among others. The official South Carolina Twitter account shared the video featuring Sanders making the case for South Carolina:
  3. Set to join group of Gamecocks with degrees, USC back ready for final ride May 07, 2019 | THE STATE Mon Denson reached an end of sorts last week. Yes, the South Carolina football running back will still be one of USC’s top backfield options in 2019. But he’ll be doing it with a degree in hand. Denson was one of about 80 athletes to finished up their undergraduate degrees this week, and he’s on track to be one of 20-plus on the football team to be in grad school next fall. (READ MORE)
  4. WATCH: Muschamp talks fan expectations, Gamecock football in York County May 2, 2019 Courtesy of GAMECOCK CENTRAL
  5. The last recruit of the Spurrier era May 02, 2019, THE STATE Will Register has a lot to offer South Carolina’s football team. The third-year Gamecock is big at 6-foot-4, 245 pounds. At points in his Chapin High School career, he showed skills as a pass catcher. As he heads into Year 3 with the Gamecocks, what kind of impact can he have? “Will, technically, is doing a really good job,” Gamecocks tight ends coach Bobby Bentley said. “Just got to get him to be a little more physical. We expect him to be our in-line tight end.” (read more)
  6. Figure interesting to see what the fans there are saying and Muschamps replies.
  7. Gamecocks will have to beat UNC. Would be great to have them here to highlight all the new football facilities. The other 2 games that pose a threat to taking gameday that week is: - Pitt @ Penn St. - Stanford @ UCF "I feel this game is our biggest threat and could still snatch it"
  8. WATCH: Harris Pastides interviews Darius Rucker
  9. 3 Takes on QB's coming out of Garnet & Black Spring Game April 08, 2019 There’s no question that Jake Bentley is the No. 1 guy and face of the franchise, but this was the audition for the backup job and to make an early statement for the 2020 season. Redshirt freshman Dakereon Joyner and freshman Ryan Hilinski got their shots, with Hilinski looking the part of the team’s next big thing. He’s a pure pro-style quarterback who came out razor-sharp and finishing 24-of-36 for 206 yards. Joyner was okay – completing 10-of-23 throws for 185 yards and a touchdown – but he adds something different than Hilinski and Bentley with his rushing ability. There’s still a whole offseason and summer to go, but if spring games set the tone – at least for the fans, get ready for the base to want to see Hilinski play a role if Bentley isn’t fantastic. That also means … Will Jay Ulrich be a receiver? There’s going to be the ongoing talk of moving Joyner to another position just to get him on the field – he’s not beating out Bentley for the job, and he might be the No. 2 behind Hilinski – but there’s another part to the quarterback puzzle. Jay Ulrich hit 6-of-8 passes, but the 6-5, 205-pounder was also a matchup problem as a receiver. He’s a dual-threat quarterback option who brings something different than Bentley, and that includes being a top target. He caught nine passes for a spring game-high 130 yards, taking one short pass for a long score.
  10. POSTED ON APRIL 1, 2019 by ALEX COSENTINO Lack of starting pitching to blame for Gamecocks sluggish start in SEC play After dropping another weekend series to an SEC opponent, the Gamecock baseball team is going to face an uphill battle in their fight to reach the postseason. The Gamecocks (17-11, 2-7 SEC) have found themselves in a position they’re not familiar with, sitting one game out of last place in the conference. Although there have been a fair share of struggles for the team, pitching, specifically starting pitching, has been the obvious weak-point. Losing Friday-starter Carmen Mlodzinski has proved to be a huge loss for pitching coach Skylar Meade’s staff. Outside of Reid Morgan, the weekend rotation has been a revolving door trying to find the right guys for the job. However, freshman Daniel Lloyd made a strong case to keep his Friday-starter job due to this past week’s performance. Lloyd went 5 innings with 8Ks while allowing 3 earned runs against a strong Auburn lineup.
  11. Want to party in a Cockaboose? They cost more than a house — but, boy, are they sweet March 18, 2019 THE STATE REPORT .mcclatchy-embed{position:relative;padding:40px 0 56.25%;height:0;overflow:hidden;max-width:100%}.mcclatchy-embed iframe{position:absolute;top:0;left:0;width:100%;height:100%} COLUMBIA, SC Got a spare 400 grand burning a hole in your pocket? Step right up. Your Cockaboose awaits! A rare real estate opportunity has come up, and if you manage to round up enough pennies, you could be the proud new owner of not one but two of Columbia’s iconic Cockaboose tailgating cars at the University of South Carolina football stadium grounds. Cockabooses No. 16 and No. 17 are for sale as a pair for $399,000. The two cars are unique because they are conjoined in a corner with more than 600 square feet of outdoor deck space set up between them. Each car has a bathroom, full-sized refrigerator and kitchen area. Eight surface parking spaces — which come at a premium around Williams-Brice Stadium, sometimes selling for tens of thousands of dollars apiece — are included in the sales price. Plus, the cars come with five TVs, heating and air conditioning. “They’re just iconic. No other university has anything like it, and an opportunity to own one doesn’t” come around often, said John Saunders, one of the co-owners of the Cockabooses for sale. A third Cockaboose, car No. 21, also is listed for sale for $259,000 in a separate Craigslist posting by another owner. It’s not often Cockabooses (Cockabeese?) go up for sale. Sometimes, they’re passed along within families for years. On the rare occasions they do hit the market, the famous railroad tailgating cars typically don’t sell cheap. In 2006, for instance, Cockaboose No. 4, along with a Touchdown Zone parking space, was put on the market for $300,000, The State reported at the time. For comparison, the median price of homes for sale in the Columbia area is $184,900, according to Zillow. .mcclatchy-embed{position:relative;padding:40px 0 56.25%;height:0;overflow:hidden;max-width:100%}.mcclatchy-embed iframe{position:absolute;top:0;left:0;width:100%;height:100%} Saunders’ family and three others jumped at the chance to purchase a pair of Cockabooses several years ago, Saunders said. “It was something everybody aspired to. They were just so cool,” said Saunders, an international pilot who lives in Greenville. “We all just told each other as friends, hey, we need to do that one day.” The four co-owning families are full of Gamecock grads and diehard fans, and their children are USC grads or current students, too. Saunders was a student at USC when the first Cockabooses were installed just outside Williams-Brice Stadium in 1990. The first 20 cars, unfurnished, sold for $45,000 apiece; they sold out in two days, The State reported. The allure of the Cockabooses was immediate and has endured. They are a unique icon in all of college football culture, and they’ve become a beloved tradition and symbol of USC football and tailgating. Even Darius Rucker, he of Hootie and Gamecock idolization, is sometimes seen tailgating at the Cockabooses. After years of good times, some of the partner families’ situations have changed, and Saunders’ group thought it best to sell the cars and move on, Saunders said. Since posting the cars for sale on Craigslist a little over a week ago, Saunders said he’s already received several bites, including from as far away as Dallas. You can find Saunders’ listing for Cockabooses No. 16 and No. 17 at craigslist.org.
  12. Justin posted a message on Facebook the other day saying that Austin Koon is leaving the South Carolina program to open his own production company. Justin will be able to hire another really great person to refill the opening though.
  13. South Carolina Athletics Engages Legends to Conduct Fan Survey for Williams-Brice Stadium Planning March 12, 2019 University of South Carolina Athletics today announced it is partnering with Legends, a leader in global planning, sales and hospitality, to conduct a comprehensive study of Williams-Brice Stadium with a focus on enhancing the fan experience. Gamecock fans will be receiving a survey via email starting on March 14 that will be asking for feedback to help guide long-term decision-marking for the future of Williams-Brice Stadium. The scope of work developed from this project will expand into the future beyond the $21 million slate of work that is currently proposed for Williams-Brice Stadium in 2020. "The investment we are about to make into Williams-Brice Stadium is another step in improving the fan experience and maximize quality seating," said Athletics Director Ray Tanner. "In working with Legends, we are looking at a long-term plan that will make Williams-Brice a quality fan experience for many years to come. This will take a large investment, but we know there is competition for the entertainment dollar, and we want to give our fans the best experience possible when attending events at Williams-Brice Stadium." The upcoming investment in Williams-Brice Stadium for 2020 focuses on maximizing the use of spaces vacated by the Gamecock football program's move to the $50 million Long Family Football Operations Center. The project should result in providing new access to air-conditioned spaces to approximately 9,000 patrons. "The goal of our work with Legends is to take a fan-first approach," added Tanner. "We will be able to get feedback from our fans and then have Legends take the information to help us create options for that will positively impact fan experience at Williams-Brice Stadium for years to come." "Legends is excited to partner with South Carolina Athletics to leverage our collaborative, data-driven research capabilities to engage loyal alumni and Gamecock supporters, to help identify future opportunities to enhance the overall experience for those attending football games at Williams-Brice Stadium," said Mike Behan, Legends Vice President of Collegiate Partnerships. "Coach Tanner has created a culture within the Athletic Department that both understands the responsibility to their fans to provide a world-class entertainment experience and embraces innovation. This will be integral to our approach to help reimagine fan experience at Williams-Brice Stadium to meet the challenges of today's environment." Legends brings a wealth of experience to the table, working with premier venues across professional sports, events and collegiate partners, including, AT&T Stadium, Yankee Stadium, Banc of California Stadium, University of Notre Dame and the University of Oklahoma, in addition to international teams including Liverpool and Manchester City soccer clubs. About LegendsFounded in 2008, Legends is a holistic experiential services agency with more than 1,200 full-time and 30,000 seasonal team members globally. Legends has three core divisions operating worldwide: Global Planning, Global Sales and Hospitality, offering clients and partners a 360-degree platform to elevate their brand and execute their vision. Currently, Legends works with marquee clients across business verticals including professional sports; collegiate; attractions; entertainment; and conventions and leisure. We are the industry leaders in designing, planning and realizing exceptional experiences in sports and entertainment. For more information, visit Legends.net and follow Legends at Facebook.com/TheLegendsWay, Twitter and Instagram: @thelegendsway
  14. Where Ryan Hilinski thinks he can benefit from spring practice with the Gamecocks March 17, 2019 THE STATE There’s a line of demarcation when a recruit such as Ryan Hilinski finally enrolls early with a college football team. Before that line, it matters how he shows in all-star games, practices and camp, how he plays on a high school field. These all give a sense of what a player can be. Then he enrolls, and all of a sudden, those accolades no longer earn him credibility. He makes his case for the next season based on workouts, impressing teammates in player-run practices or coaches in meetings, showing leadership and most importantly, hitting the field for spring ball. That’s a time to make a mark, and earn a role next season. Hilinski comes into a room with a senior quarterback who has started for years. So his first goal in his first semester on campus is more modest. “One of the big things I want to get out of it is just getting closer with all the teammates,” Hilinski said. “Just building relationships because all these newcomers coming in, I’m a Cali kid, and so maybe some other kids know each other, they’ve been a part of this team for a while and I’ve got to come in, and being the quarterback, you’ve got to have a good relationship with kids on the team.” That said, he’s also there for the competition. He said he also has a goal of doing whatever he could to show he belongs on the field at some point. When asked about redshirting in the past, he said he’ll probably do it if Jake Bentley didn’t go pro. Asked again just before enrolling, the plan has shifted slightly, and he’s putting it in the hands of his coaches. “I talked to my parents about it,” Hilinski said. “I think that will probably be the best decision for me.” His chances of redshirting are likely good. He is competing with dual-threat passers Dakereon Joyner and Jay Urich for the backup spot behind Bentley, unless he just shows out. Both of those players showed some need to develop as passers at the end of last season, but if Hilisnki’s skills match his recruiting hype, he’ll be right there in the mix for the backup spot. But the NCAA’s new redshirt rules make it easier to redshirt given a backup can play in four games. Michael Scarnecchia only played in four last season behind Bentley, and there wasn’t any real incentive to keep it that low. Hilinski said before coming to campus he had already studied up on protections, the run game and the offensive formations. And although the all-star experience won’t have any tangible impact on whatever role Hilinski can carve out. He said working around the best players in the county and with good coaches helped develop the player who arrived on campus. He hopes a spring with USC’s staff has a similar effect. “It’s definitely a big advantage for me,” Hilinski said. “I’m just starting to hit my ceiling and I think with coach Werner and coach (Bryan) McClendon and coach (Will) Muschamp and coach (Jeff) Dillman and Kristin (Coggin), our nutritionist, I think all of those guys will play a role in how I can break through that ceiling.”
  15. Watching Thomas Brown mic'd up at South Carolina's spring practice will be the most entertaining thing you'll see all day Simply put, South Carolina hasn’t gotten enough out of the team’s running backs in the Will Muschamp era. To fix that issue, the program made a change shifting Bobby Bentley to tight ends coach and bringing in former Georgia running back Thomas Brown, who coached running backs at Miami last season. This spring was Brown’s first in Columbia and based on the video recently put out by the official Gamecock Football Twitter account, the team’s new position coach is bringing some much-needed energy and enthusiasm to the practice field. It’s impossible to watch this video and not root for Brown, who wouldn’t want to play for this guy after watching him celebrate achievements on the practice field? If that energy translates to his position group moving forward, South Carolina should expect a significant boost in production from the team’s running backs in 2019. When that happens, there’s no doubt the program’s new assistant coach will be celebrating from the sideline:
  16. He didn’t see field for Gamecocks last year but has ‘all the ability in the world March 11, 2019 THE STATE With the new NCAA redshirt rule, South Carolina’s football team got the majority of its last class on the field for at least a few games even if they took a redshirt. But a few players remain a mystery, like Darius Rush, who did his work well behind the scenes. In that role, he’s shown a little something. “He’s good,” starting slot Shi Smith said. “I mean, when he gets over the injury, he’s a pretty good guy. He’s a great person, so just whenever he gets over that injury, he’ll be good.” A wrist injury limited the 6-foot-2, 185-pound pass catcher during the season, and he’ll be in a receiver group with some experience at the top, but the need to develop depth. Deebo Samuel is gone. Smith and Bryan Edwards are back as starters, and if OrTre Smith is healthy, he’ll likely hold the third spot after starting 10 games as a freshman and missing last fall after knee surgery. Beyond them, Josh Vann had 18 catches last year. Chavis Dawkins and Randrecous Davis combined for nine. USC will add a couple more blue-chip players in the summer, but Rush will have a chance to make his case. “Darius Rush is a funny kid, personality-wise,” Edwards said. “Talent, he’s got all the talent and all the ability in the world. He’s going to keep growing, keep getting stronger and he picks up on things very easily. He’s a fast learner, and he’s very smooth in everything he does.” The part about picking up on things is notable because Rush was asked to do a lot at a small high school. He played receiver, option quarterback, wildcat quarterback and safety. He played in two dramatically different offenses going from a power-option scheme to a spread. He had 47 catches for 863 yards and 17 touchdowns as a senior and rushed for 125 yards as a senior, leading C.E. Murray High to one of the better seasons in school history. After watching the former early enrollee for a year in practice, Shi Smith projects Rush to be a solid deep threat and possession receiver. “You’ve just got to smooth out the edges and I think he’ll be a great player,” Edwards said. He’ll be in a battle to be sure. Beyond the top four, Chad Terrell is coming back from a knee injury. Dawkins and Davis are running out of chances to make an impact. Three more players are set to come in during the summer. But Rush, who spent his season even more behind the scenes than most, will get his chance. “Every year in camp, it’s a competition from top to bottom,” Edwards said.
  17. THE DAILY CROW | What to watch for during Gamecocks spring practice including storylines, position battles and more February 28, 2019 South Carolina has hit the football field for the first time in 2019. What should fans be looking for from the Gamecocks this spring?
  18. Five offensive storylines to follow entering spring practice February 22, 2019 South Carolina begins spring football practice on Wednesday. The Gamecocks were 7-6 a year ago. The spring game will be held April 6 at noon and broadcast by the SEC Network. Here are the top five storylines surrounding the Gamecocks offense headed into spring: THE BACKUP QUARTERBACK If South Carolina coaches get their wish, no quarterback other than senior Jake Bentley will play a meaningful snap in 2019. There is not a competition for the starting job, but the backup spot looks totally up for grabs. The contenders are redshirt freshman Dakereon Joyner, sophomore Jay Urich and early enrollee freshman Ryan Hilinski. Joyner was South Carolina’s Mr. Football in 2017; Hilinski was one of the top quarterback recruits in the country last year. If Hilinski jumps in line and wins the backup job, it could prompt Joyner to change positions or even consider a transfer. For that reason alone, it’s likely the Gamecocks will exit spring without naming a No. 2 at the position. WIDE RECEIVER SHAKEUP Leading receiver Deebo Samuel is gone, clearing the way for Bryan Edwards to take on the No. 1 target role in his final season. Edwards has had at least 44 catches and 590 yards in his previous three seasons and seems up to the task. The bigger questions are what OrTre Smith will look like after missing most of last year with a knee injury, whether Shi Smith can take up all the slack left by Samuel’s exit and if sophomore Josh Vann can go from a freshman who showed flashes to a reliable No. 3 or 4 target. WHO WILL PLAY LEFT TACKLE? Sadarius Hutcherson, who has played guard the last two seasons, probably will get the first look. The junior doesn’t have a typical tackle frame, but he’s been the team’s most consistent lineman the last two years. Sophomore Dylan Wonnum, who started seven games as a true freshman at right tackle, could also get a look on the left side. Sophomore Jordan Carty and redshirt freshman Max Iyama also are options, Muschamp said. RICO DOWDLE’S LAST STAND The senior running back has a new position coach in Thomas Brown, who already has hinted that all the tailbacks underachieved last season, and no longer has competition from Ty’Son Williams, who is transferring, and perhaps A.J. Turner, who ended last season playing defensive back. Brown wants a clear No. 1 running back to emerge, and it seems like the decks are clearing for Dowdle to be that person. He’s had six 100-yard games in his career and had a career-high of 226 in 2016, but he’s also gone through periods of ineffectiveness. He’s got one more chance to have a statement season. WILL A TE EMERGE FROM PACK? In 2018, South Carolina went from Hayden Hurst, a first round NFL Draft pick, to tight end-by-committee, and it will probably rely on that same approach again this season. Jacob August is gone, but Kiel Pollard, K.C. Crosby and Kyle Markway all return. Meanwhile, tight end Evan Hinson has given up basketball to focus solely on football and to try and gain a larger role. Pollard led that group with 15 catches for 181 yards last year. Crosby added 11 catches for 101 yards.
  19. Another coach joins growing chorus calling South Carolina an NCAA Tournament team February 24, 2019 Ben Howland’s coached in 29 NCAA Tournament games since making his Big Dance debut with Northern Arizona in 1998. He’s been to five Sweet 16s, three Final Fours and led UCLA to a national runner-up finish in 2006. “I know what an NCAA Tournament team looks like,” Howland said Saturday after helping Mississippi State to a 76-61 win over South Carolina. “That’s one that we played today.” The Gamecocks dropped to 14-13 overall and 9-5 and into a tie for fourth place in the SEC standings with the latest result. They led the Bulldogs (20-7, 8-6) by 16 points with four minutes to go in the first half before being overwhelmed by a team pegged this week by ESPN’s Joe Lunardi as a No. 6 seed for the NCAA Tournament. “I told the guys at halftime, ‘Hey, we can’t play any worse than we did those first 10 minutes,’” Howland said. “And a lot of it was South Carolina. “South Carolina is a really, really good basketball team. They’re coming here to beat us to get in the NCAA Tournament. Their only losses in our league are Tennessee twice, at LSU, at Kentucky. They’re very good. That’s an NCAA Tournament team we beat today.” The SEC’s Mississippi coaches have been high on the Gamecocks this week. Following a 79-64 loss to USC on Tuesday, Ole Miss leader Kermit Davis went as far as saying Carolina could do damage in the Big Dance. “If they can get to the (NCAA) Tournament,” Davis said, “they sure can win games in the tournament.” Lunardi’s latest bracket projection, updated Friday morning, had Carolina among his last eight teams out for the field of 68. The trip to Humphrey Coliseum was likely USC’s last opportunity for a fourth “quadrant one” win this regular season. KenPom.com gives the Gamecocks at least a 38 percent chance to win their last four games, starting with Tuesday’s home clash with Alabama (16-11, 7-7).
  20. Vandy got in at 17-14, they didn't win hardly any of their top 25 games. Also, Andy Katz says any SEC team that finishes.500 or better in league play is in including SC. I feel like 11-7 with at least 1 win in the tournament is the bare minimum to have a chance though personally. 16-14 just worries me quite a bit though.
  21. An in-depth breakdown of Gamecocks defensive lineman Jaquaze Sorrells FEBRUARY 8, 2019 by THESPURSUPSHOW An in-depth breakdown of Gamecocks defensive lineman Jaquaze Sorrells One of the last pieces to sign the ink to become a Gamecock, Jaquaze Sorrells should be a great and late addition to the class. Sorrells chose South Carolina over Alabama and Penn State. When I first started going through his film, Sorrells was really underwhelming in his highlights from The Opening Finals. He was going through 1 on 1 pass blocking drills, which isn’t an amazing indicator of how good a player is in my opinion, and he was just not doing a whole lot. He had didn’t have a win for my standards for defensive lineman. They were only in helmets and shorts, and anyone can look really bad or really good in helmets and shorts, so I wasn’t too worried. And just like that, I was right to not be worried. Once the pads came on, he looked like a different beast. Sorrells showed a really quality bull rush, a good spin move, and he had the ability to make offensive lineman pay for guessing which direction the defensive lineman was going. He also had great feet and rarely stopped moving, which is a big problem in high school lineman. Jaquaze showed to me that as a freshman, he would be able to a guy who can come in third down and line up at the nose or 3-technique and get after the passer. A quality interior rusher is something South Carolina has been missing for a while, and Sorrells would bring that. As far as his run stopping talent, the Orlando native is listed at 6’3” and 310 pounds. He obviously has the size to be a player who can be in the rotation as a college freshman on any down for the defense. Whether or not he finds himself in the rotation on 1st and 2nd down isn’t something I can really tell based purely off of high school film, but I could see him breaking in there at some point this season purely based on the lack of depth in the defensive line group. I honestly would think Jaquaze Sorrells would be a considered a top 150 recruit in the nation if it weren’t for off the field concerns. Add this kid to an already signed defensive line class including Zacch Pickens, Joseph Anderson, Rodricus Fitten, and Devontae Davis, and it may be the best group in the country. He should be a great addition to the Gamecocks 2019 class.
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