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The phrase "Hook'em Horns" is a common theme amongst Texas Longhorn fans. The University of Texas, in Austin, is a high energy school that demands a lot of excitement from its alumni and fans. The school has 18 sports teams that feature 8 men's teams and 10 women's teams. The range of sports teams make purchasing Texas Longhorns baby clothes a great gift for any small child in the family. Each team at the University of Texas is notorious for playing tough, aggressive, and at a high level. The proof of the high level of play is noted by every opponent that the team plays.

Texas School Rivalries

The University of Texas has many rivalries. The biggest rival of the Longhorns is in state team Texas A and M. Texas leads the all-time football series with Texas A and M 76-37-5. The teams generally play on Thanksgiving weekend. The basketball teams play each other twice a year, but now that Texas A and M has moved to the SEC conference it is unknown how many time the teams will play each other. Texas's other rival is the University of Oklahoma. When the two teams play in football they call the game the Red River Shootout. The game is help at the Cotton Bowl in Dallas, Texas.

Longhorn Sports Success

The school has won a total of 49 National Titles. The school has also won several hundred conference championships. Most notably the schools swimming and diving team have won 52 conference championships and 10 National Championships. This winning tradition shows that dressing your children in Texas Longhorns baby clothes will give them a sense of enthusiasm and accomplishment.  

The Texas Longhorns have about 500 men and women athletes who are playing in NCAA Division I intercollegiate program. The Longhorn Baseball team was the first team sport beginning in 1896. 

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Latest news from Burnt Orange Nation - All Posts.

Texas blown out again by Arkansas, 11-5

The Razorbacks were just too good at the plate and the Longhorns too lacking.

A disastrous sixth inning split by a nearly three-hour weather delay sunk the Texas Longhorns as the Arkansas Razorbacks once again dominated David Pierce’s team, 11-5, this time at TD Ameritrade Park in Omaha in a matchup that wasn’t even as close as the score may indicate.

Texas will now face the loser of Sunday evening’s Texas Tech-Florida match up on Tuesday at 1 p.m. Central.

Arkansas took the lead with two outs in the fifth inning after Texas shortstop David Hamilton was unable to make an accurate throw on a potential double-play ball. The next hitter, Luke Bonfield, sent a two-out, two-run home run into the left-field seats to take a 3-2 lead.

In the next frame, things truly came apart for the Longhorns. Starter Nolan Kingham gave up two hard-hit singles and was pulled from the game. Normally reliable, reliever Parker Joe Robinson walked the only two hitters he faced — which accounted for 25 percent of his walks on the season — and Josh Sawyer walked another batter to stretch the Arkansas lead to 5-2.

Lightning and rain delayed the game for almost three hours after Sawyer’s failed appearance. After multiple fans ran on the field and were removed by event staff, Pierce called on starter Chase Shugart to limit the damage.

The gamble didn’t pay off, as Shugart gave up two singles and hit a batter before he was pulled in favor of Kamron Fields.

At that point, eight straight Hogs batters had reached base. Two singles against Fields extended that streak to 10 hitters before Fields recorded two outs. After a full-count walk, Andy McGuire replaced Fields and finally ended the inning.

After it all, Arkansas held an 11-2 lead, marking the second blowout in three games for the Razorbacks against the Longhorns.

The offensive struggles continued for the top of the Longhorns order to lead off the game. David Hamilton popped out in the infield and Duke Ellis flied out to left field — the two hitters have combined to go 2-22 since the start of the Austin Super Regional, with Ellis possessing both of the base hits.

In an increasing trend, Kody Clemens came up to bat with no runners on base and two outs. Arkansas ace Blaine Knight was unwilling to give in by throwing Clemens a fastball, eventually striking out the Texas second basemen following two low strikes with his slider and a swing-and-a miss on the same pitch nearly in the dirt.

Things didn’t go any more positively for the Horns when Kingham took the mound. Leadoff hitter Eric Cole stroked a 2-2 pitch into the left-center gap for a double, but Kingham did respond by striking out Casey Martin with a nasty offspeed pitch of his own.

However, the two-strike issues for Kingham continued, as Huston Kjerstad lined an 0-2 pitch after Hamilton for an RBI single. Following a ground out and an infield single, Kingham managed to get out of the inning on a line drive to left field by the dangerous Casey Shaddy, who was red hot during the Fayetteville Super Regional.

A much-needed single by Zach Zubia to break his own hitless streak nearly led to a two-run home run off the bat of DJ Petrinsky, but the ball was hit to left field right where the fence kinks and deepens. Ultimately, it was just a loud out, and following a nice play at third by Martin against Jake McKenzie, the Horns went down without scoring for a second inning.

At that point, Knight hadn’t even thrown many fastballs, despite its quality — instead, he was relying mostly on his slider, cutting it at times. It was looking like a devastating pitch for him and seemed as if it spelled bad news for the Longhorns.

Kingham quickly got into trouble in the second inning when a one-hopper bounced off of Clemens at second base and a balk followed by a fly out put a runner at third with one out. The Texas starter responded by getting on track by forcing a pop out in foul territory and striking out the next batter.

Despite the fact that Knight looked in control of the game, Tate Shaw worked a fantastic at bat to start the third, fouling off a number of pitches before lacing a slider off his shoelaces to right-center field for a triple. Ryan Reynolds responded with an RBI groundout and Hamilton worked a walk to continue the threat. Unfortunately, Ellis wasn’t able to take advantage of a 2-0 count by flying out and Clemens hit a line drive hard, but playable for the center fielder.

In the fifth, Texas struck again. A strong at bat by Hibbeler resulted in a hard-hit ball the Arkansas shortstop couldn’t handle and Shaw put down a perfect bunt to reach base safely. Pierce then called for Reynolds to execute his second sacrifice bunt of the season with runners on first and second and no outs. Just when it looked like Knight had forced him to swing away with a called strike on a 1-1 pitch, Pierce gambled by asking Reynolds to bunt with two strikes. With the spirit of Augie Garrido smiling down on Omaha, Reynolds came through despite his apparent discomfort throughout the at bat and moved the runners over.

Continuing the string of batters coming through with execution, Hamilton flied out to right field to bring Hibbeler home from third and the Longhorns gained the lead as Kingham seemed to settle in on the mound.

Instead, Kingham struggled to get through the fifth inning and departed after two batters in the sixth. His final line included nine hits allowed and five runs.

Texas struggled to come through with runners on base when the came was still within reach, going 1-11 through the top of the sixth inning with two outs. Five of those at bats came with runners in scoring position. In the sixth, that was particularly troublesome, as a potential double play off the bat of Zubia resulted in an error by the shortstop that moved Zubia to second. Unfortunately, Petrinsky and McKenzie were unable to capitalize, continuing a disturbing trend.

Now Texas faces a difficult road to make any type of mark in Omaha, needing to win four games to reach the finals.

Perhaps there are another win or two left in this group, but it appears as if the run is effectively over. Still, that reality shouldn’t diminish the reality that this team out-performed expectations just to reach to College World Series.

The long-term future still looks bright, despite the major blow to short-term hopes.


Texas baseball to face another big challenge against Arkansas

This match up in Omaha looks more favorable for the Longhorns than the two previous meetings this year in Fayetteville.

When College World Series play opens for the Texas Longhorns on Sunday, the opponent will be a familiar one — the Arkansas Razorbacks.

Scheduled for 1 p.m. Central on ESPN, the game will provide head coach David Pierce’s team with the opportunity for revenge following two losses in Fayetteville back in March.

The challenge will be significant — Sports Illustrated power ranked each of the eight teams in Omaha and slotted Arkansas at No. 2 due to a complete lineup and a pitching staff with an elite strikeout-to-walk ratio.

That ranking is hardly a stretch given that the NCAA’s RPI rankings have Arkansas at No. 3 nationally and second in the College World Series, behind only Florida, the reigning national champion.

In analyzing how the game may go on Sunday, the previous midweek match up doesn’t provide the best perspective on how Sunday’s game may go in Omaha. Beau Ridgeway started the first game for Texas, but isn’t on the short list of relief pitchers who are likely to appear against Arkansas after falling out of the rotation. Neither are Bryce Elder, Chris Fearon, and Matt Whelan, three of the other four pitchers who struggled with command and walked six Razorbacks batters on that day.

In the second game, Nico O’Donnell was the losing pitcher after allowing four earned runs through three innings as Arkansas drew seven walks against five Texas pitchers.

Arkansas head coach Dave van Horn approached that two-game series a little bit differently than Pierce — while Texas was coming off a huge weekend match up against Stanford, Arkansas had hosted Kent State, so van Horn held his second-best pitcher, Kacey Murphy, in reserve for the first game.

The decision paid off, as Murphy pitched six innings and only gave up two earned runs.

“We went to an SEC school at LSU in Week 2, didn’t look like a very good ballclub,” Pierce said on Friday. “We came out of there and got beat up by Pac-12 team with Stanford at home, lost three out of four. And had to go play Dave and them in a double mid-week on a Tuesday/Wednesday, following Stanford.

“So we were searching, trying to figure out who we were, who we are. And we’re 99 coming out of that.”

Solidifying the infield helped — Kody Clemens started out at third base, with Masen Hibbeler at second and Ryan Reynolds at first. Michael McCann split time with DJ Petrinsky behind the plate.

Moving Clemens back to second, Hibbeler to left, Reynolds back to third base, and inserting Jake McKenzie at first base helped stabilize the defense. Meanwhile, Petrinsky improved tremendously behind the plate to become an above-average catcher.

Offensively, the calling card for Texas has been doing just enough.

“And offensively we’re just finding ways to score. It’s not like we’ve been incredibly -- an incredible offensive group who has found some ways to score, but I just think it’s been a heck of a run for our kids,” Pierce said.

On Sunday, Pierce’s team will face one of the nation’s most successful pitchers.

Since the Longhorns hitters have already gotten a look at Murphy, the starter for the Razorbacks is the staff’s ace, Blaine Knight. A lanky 6’3, 165-pounder, Knight was selected with the No. 87 pick in the recent MLB Draft due to a fastball that will sit consistently in the lower 90s and a slider/cutter hybrid that could give the Horns trouble. Knight will also mix in a curveball and changeup.

The junior has made it all the way to Omaha without suffering a defeat this season, as he boasts a perfect 12-0 record to go along with his 2.84 ERA. Opponents are hitting only .226 against him, but on the rare occasions that batters can get base hits, a significant number of them are squaring the baseball up well. In fact, Knight has given up 18 home runs this season. By comparison, the three Texas weekend starters have combined to allow 22.

As a result, the match up between Knight and Texas superstar Kody Clemens will be one to watch. Clemens has hit five home runs in the last six games, including one in each game of the Austin Super Regional, despite the fact that Tennessee Tech considered not pitching to him at times.

Whether van Horn and his staff opt to do so at any point in the game could depend on the effectiveness of the two hitters in front of Clemens — David Hamilton and Duke Ellis. Both struggled against the Golden Eagles, with Hamilton going 0-9 and Ellis slashing two base hits in 11 at bats. Clemens didn’t get much protection either, as cleanup hitter Zach Zubia failed to get a base hit in 10 at bats in the Austin Super Regional.

Since the Arkansas staff doesn’t allow many walks, those three hitters will likely have to get base hits to be effective. And if they can’t hit better than .066 in the first two games in Omaha, Texas could get sent back to Austin early.

If Hamilton and Ellis can’t get on base in front of Clemens and Zubia continues to struggle behind him, there would be no reason for Arkansas to pitch to the Texas second baseman at all.

The Longhorns offense overall certainly doesn’t compare favorably to that of the Razorbacks. After facing the nation’s best offense in Tennessee Tech, Texas now has to face the nation’s No. 3 team in home runs. Arkansas doesn’t score at the rate of Tennessee Tech, but is averaging 7.2 runs per game and features six players with eight or more home runs, including four with 13 or more.

Second baseman Carson Shaddy is the hottest hitter of the group, with three home runs in the Fayetteville Super Regional against South Carolina. He’s batting .341 to go along with the .334 batting average of third baseman Casey Martin and the .340 batting average of left fielder Heston Kjerstad. All three have between 13 and 14 home runs.

Every batter in the Hogs lineup will work the count with patience — Arkansas has nearly 100 more walks than it has allowed — so the Longhorns starter will have to replicate the game plan from the Tennessee Tech series. Keep the ball low and on the corners and elevate pitches strategically to draw swings and misses.

Last weekend, the plan worked.

The first question is whether it can work again. The second question is which pitcher will take the mound to start the game for the Longhorns. On Friday, Pierce said that he he’s “95 percent sure” that No. 1 starter Nolan Kingham will get the ball to start to game. Kingham wasn’t at his best to open the super regional against Tennessee Tech, while Chase Shugart pitched another gem on Sunday to force the third game.

Kingham allowed five runs on nine hits in 4.2 innings last Saturday, earning the loss. However, he was excellent in his previous appearance against Texas A&M in the Austin Regional, striking out eight and giving up only two runs in 7.2 innings.

So Pierce is sticking with his normal rotation, perhaps wanting to save Shugart in case Texas faces an elimination game on Tuesday against the loser of Florida-Texas Tech.

On paper, Arkansas is the favorite in this game, but baseball often plays out in unexpected ways and Texas has simply found ways to win since it left Fayetteville with a 9-9 record. Perhaps there is a little bit of magic left in this team, courtesy of the late Augie Garrido.


The Texas Longhorns upcoming game schedule.

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What Is Good With The Texas Longhorns

Nike Texas Longhorns #1 Toddler Replica Football Jersey Burnt Orange
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Your little Horns fan can become the ultimate 12th man in this Nike replica football jersey! Featuring all the bells and whistles of your favorite players' on-field garb, this jersey is sure to make your future Texas alum feel like they're part of the game day action.

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