Through spring practice and fall camp, wide receivers coach Zach Azzanni consistently acknowledged he had a group that lacked experience beyond redshirt junior Jared Abbrederis.
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Stop me if you’ve heard this at some point during the week, but the Badger football squad didn’t exactly turn in a Picasso on Saturday against Northern Iowa.
At first-year offensive coordinator Matt Canada’s introductory press conference in January, he said his philosophy would be to continue running “a Wisconsin offense.” This implication is well known in Badger country as a powerful rushing attack behind a big, talented offensive line. Recently, the “Wisconsin offense” also means putting up a ton of points.
When star running back Montee Ball announced he was returning to Madison for his senior season just days after the Badgers lost the 2012 Rose Bowl, a baseline of expectation was set for the 2012-’13 campaign.
BOSTON—Jordan Taylor thought the shot felt good coming off his hand.
BOSTON—The NCAA has a parquet floor ready to go here at TD Garden, and Wisconsin and Syracuse are set to tip at 6:15 p.m. central time. Here are some notes on both teams in advance of the night’s first Sweet 16 matchup.
INDIANAPOLIS—Any time a college basketball player puts up 30 points in a game, he is going to command attention. When that player enters the game averaging 3.1 points per game, attention becomes an understatement.
IOWA CITY, Iowa—Matt Gatens came into Thursday’s game against No. 15 Wisconsin (9-6 Big Ten, 20-8 overall) shooting 40 percent from three-point range, so when his first attempt found the bottom of the net, it did not come as a surprise.
PASADENA, Calif.-"Football is a game of inches," the old cliché goes.
Many times, football games are billed as potential shoot-outs and then fail to live up to the high-scoring hype.
LOS ANGELES—When the Oregon offense gets billed as fast, the first inclination is to think about 40-yard dash times and the big-play ability across the offensive skill positions.
INDIANAPOLIS-Friday's preview in the paper focused mostly on No. 15 Wisconsin's (6-2 Big Ten, 10-2 overall) defense and No. 11 Michigan State's (7-1, 10-2) offense. Here are a few notes about the opposite sides for each team.
After Wisconsin put the finishing touches on a 70-23 destruction of Northwestern last November, Rose Bowl representatives distributed flowers to the UW players in their locker room.
After Ohio State and Penn State lost and the Badgers (4-2 Big Ten, 8-2 overall) took care of business against Minnesota, the natural reaction was to consider what a de facto Divisions League championship game would look like Nov. 26 at Camp Randall Stadium in Madison.
MINNEAPOLIS-Before the Badgers even took the field Saturday, losses by Ohio State and Penn State provided some direction to the Leaders Division race. No. 16 Wisconsin (4-2 Big Ten, 8-2 overall) wasted no time ensuring that clarity stayed intact, at least for this week.
It is rare that the week featuring Wisconsin vs. Minnesota arrives and the talk of historical impact in the Big Ten does not center around Paul Bunyan’s axe. That is exactly the case this year, as the devastating facts continue to surface in State College, Penn., and major announcements keep coming from Penn State University.
Good luck fitting Railroad Earth into one genre, though it's not a square-peg-in-round-hole problem. Rather, the shape of the peg never stays the same for very long. It's bluegrass one song. Rock and roll the next. A jam band at one venue and a blues crew the next night.
This was not a statement win.
For the second straight week, the No. 19 Badgers (2-2 Big Ten, 6-2 overall) will look to rebound from a tough road loss. For the second straight week, UW’s Big Ten title chances will stay alive with a win.
Through the first six games of the season, the Wisconsin football team buried opponents so fast and so early that little doubt about the outcome was left by halftime.