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UCLA Bruins enter the LA Coliseum, 2007
UCLA Women's Water Polo team honored for winning UCLA's 100th NCAA Championship, 2007.


The UCLA Bruins are the sports teams for University of California, Los Angelesmarker (UCLA). The Bruin men's and women's teams participate in NCAA Division I as part of the Pacific-10 Conference and the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation (MPSF). For football, they are in the Football Bowl Subdivision of Division I (formerly Division I-A).

School colors

The UCLA school colors are "True Blue" and gold. The "True Blue" is a slightly darker shade than the previous powder blue worn by teams. The shade was developed by the UCLA athletic department and Adidas for the 2003 school year.

In the early days of the school, UCLA had the same colors as the University of Californiamarker, navy blue and gold.

When football coach Red Sanders came to UCLA for the 1949 season he redesigned the football uniforms. The navy blue was changed to a lighter shade of blue. Sanders figured that the baby blue would look better on the field and in film. He would dub the baby blue uniform "Powderkeg blue", powder blue with an explosive kick. For the 1954 football season, Sanders added a gold loop on the shoulders, the UCLA Stripe.

Sports facilities

Two very notable sports facilities serve as home venues for UCLA sports. Since 1982, the Bruin football team has played its home games at the Rose Bowlmarker in Pasadena, Californiamarker. From 1923–81, including the Bruins' 1954 National Championship year, the team played at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseummarker in Los Angelesmarker, Californiamarker. The women’s gymnastics, men's and women's basketball, and volleyball teams play at Pauley Pavilionmarker on campus. For baseball, there is the Steele Field at the Jackie Robinson stadiummarker, located close to campus.

See also: Drake Stadiummarker, Los Angeles Tennis Centermarker, Spieker Aquatics Centermarker.

Championships

As of 2009, UCLA has won 104 NCAA team championships, and 125 total national team championships—more than any other university. The most recent championship came on May 10, 2009, when the women's water polo team defeated crosstown rival USC, 5-4 to win the 2009 Women's Water Polo Championship. UCLA also secured three NCAA championships during the month of May, 2008: on May 11, 2008 when UCLA defeated archrival USC, 6–3, for the Women's Water Polo Championship, on May 20, 2008 when the Bruins defeated California for the Women's Tennis Championship, and on May 31, 2008 when UCLA defeated archrivals Stanford and USC for the Men's Golf Championship.

UCLA is the first, and currently only, school to win at least 100 NCAA championships. UCLA secured its 100th NCAA Championship on May 13, 2007, when UCLA defeated Stanford, 5–4, for the 2007 Women's Water Polo Championship. In the following 2007–08 sports season, some UCLA sports teams commemorated this achievement by replacing the blue letter 'C' on their uniforms with a gold 'C' ('C' being the Roman numeral for 100).

Total NCAA team championships (104)

UCLA has won NCAA Division I championships in the following events:





Baseball

There have been many UCLA baseball players who went on to play in Major League Baseball. In the 2009 World Series, Chase Utley hit two home runs to help the Philadelphia Phillies winning the first game of the series. There were a total of four former UCLA baseball players in the 2009 playoffs, Philadelphia's Ben Francisco and Chase Utley, Colorado's Garrett Atkins and St. Louis' Troy Glaus, who was the 2002 World Series MVP for the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim.

Men's Basketball

Pauley Pavilion, 2004
UCLA vs Oregon, at the Rose Bowl, Pasadena, 2007
NCAA Championship banners
UCLA vs. USC in volleyball, 2008
Women's National Championship Water Polo team at the White House, June 2008


Several of the most revered championships were won by the Men's Basketball team under coaches John Wooden and Jim Harrick. The rich legacy of UCLA basketball has produced 11 NCAA championships - 1964, 1965, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1975, and 1995. From 1971 to 1974, UCLA men's basketball won an unprecedented 88 consecutive games, a record that many sports pundits consider unbreakable. Past rosters of UCLA basketball teams have included greats such as Rafer Johnson who was the 1960 Olympic Decathlon Champion, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (then known as Lew Alcindor), Bill Walton, Reggie Miller and Walt Hazzard. The Bruins also had a winning record for 54 consecutive seasons from the 1948-1949 season to the 2001-2002 season.

In recent years, UCLA Men's Basketball has returned to prominence under Coach Ben Howland. Between 2006 and 2008, UCLA has been to three consecutive Final Fours, while UCLA's players have received numerous awards, most notably Arron Afflalo, a 2007 First-Team All American, and Kevin Love, a 2008 First-Team All American and the Pac-10 Player of the Year.

Football

In 1954, the UCLA football team earned a share of the national title with a 9–0 record and a #1 ranking in the UPI football poll, while Ohio State was ranked #1 in the AP Poll. Owing to rules in place at the time, UCLA was unable to face off against Ohio State in the Rose Bowl, which would have resulted in one or the either being declared national champion. The Bruins have played in the Rose Bowl Gamemarker 12 times, winning 5 of them. The Bruins have won or shared the conference title 17 times. Among the many former UCLA football stars are Jackie Robinson (better known for his exploits as a baseball player, but nevertheless a 4-sport letterman and All-American), Heisman Trophy winner Gary Beban, Bob Waterfield, Troy Aikman, Carnell Lake, and Tommy Maddox. One of the great moments in recent history for the Bruins came on December 2, 2006, when they beat USC 13–9 in one of the greatest upsets in the rivalry.

UCLA became the first school to have a top winner in both basketball and football in the same year with Gary Beban winning the Heisman Trophy and Lew Alcindor (now Kareem Abdul-Jabbar) winning the U.S. Basketball Writers Association player of the year award in 1968.

Golf

In the 2009 Golf Championship, the men's golf team won the Central Region, came from behind to beat #4 ranked Washington. It is the third regional championship in the last seven years for the Bruins. They, the defending national champions, advanced to their seventh consecutive NCAA Championship, a school record. Kevin Chappell was the individual champion at the 2008 tournament.

The women's team won the national championship in 1991 and 2004.

1988 men's team won national championship.

Gymnastics

The women's gymnastics team has won five NCAA Women's Gymnastics championships during the last decade under head coach Valorie Kondos Field, including championships in 1997, 2000, 2001, 2003, and 2004. Two NCAA Men's Gymnastics championships (1984 and 1987) were won by the men's team before the program was discontinued.

Some notable former UCLA gymnasts include current stuntwoman Heidi Moneymaker and U.S. Olympic Team members Jamie Dantzscher, Mohini Bhardwaj, Kate Richardson, Tasha Schwikert, Kristen Maloney, Yvonne Tousek, Stella Umeh, Luisa Portocarrero, Tim Daggett, Mitch Gaylord, and Peter Vidmar. 2008 Canadian Olympic Gymnastics team member Elyse Hopfner-Hibbs is attending UCLA and is a member of the team for the 2008-2009 season. On March 22, 2009, the team won the Pac-10 Gymnastics Championship, their 14th title.

Soccer

The men's soccer team won the 2008 Pacific-10 Conference championship and received the conference's automatic bid in the NCAA National Championship Tournament, their 26 consecutive appearances. The Bruins finished the regular season on an eight-game unbeaten streak. The conference title makes it the sixth title in 9 years.

Since the beginning of the men's soccer tournament in 1959, UCLA has won national championship in 1985, 1990, 1997, and 2002; and finished second in 1970, 1972, 1973, and 2006.

On Sunday, November 23, 2008, three UCLA alumni Frankie Hejduk, Sigi Schmid and Mike Lapper helped the Columbus Crew to win its first-ever MLS title by defeating the New York Red Bulls, (3-1), in the 2008 MLS Cup at Carson, Californiamarker.

The women's soccer team has won the Pac-10 championships eight times since the beginning play in 1993. It has appeared six times in the College Cup and made 12 appearances in the NCAA National Championship Tournament. They finished second three times (2000, 2004, and 2005).

For the 2008 Women's Soccer Championships, the undefeated UCLA women's soccer team was named one of the four No. 1 seeds, the third time in program history. The Bruins defeated Fresno State Bulldogs (5-0), San Diego Toreros (1-0), and USC Trojans (1-0) to advance to the Elite Eight. On November 29, Kristina Larsen scored two goals to lead the team to a 6-1 win over the Duke Blue Devils and a spot in the College Cup final four. Four others scored a goal each.

Four former Bruin players, Carlos Bocanegra, Benny Feilhaber, Jonathan Bornstein and Marvell Wynne, helped the U.S. Men's National team defeat No. 1 rated Spain to win one of the 2009 FIFA Confederations Cup semi-final games on June 24, 2009.

Softball

The Bruins has been a 10-time NCAA champions, including the first one in 1982. They were second 7 times in the Women's College World Series (WCWS), last one in 2005.

They won the World Series in 1982, 1984, 1985, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1992, 1999, 2003, 2004. The team also had a national championship in 1978.

Former Bruin Natasha Watley went on to help the United States women's national softball team win a gold medal in the 2004 Olympics and a silver medal in 2008. Andrea Duran helped Team USA win a gold medal at the 2006 ISF World Championship and a silver medal at the 2008 Olympics.

Tennis

The UCLA men's tennis team is shooting for its sixth Pac-10 title and a NCAA championship in the 2009 season. The only school to have competed in every NCAA Men's Tennis Tournament, the team has won 16 national championships and 36 Pac-10 conference titles. Coach Billy Martin, who played at UCLA, has a 14 straight top 5 NCAA team finishes and a 9 consecutive 20-win seasons. He was named ITA (Intercollegiate Tennis Association) division 1 National Coach of the Year and is a member of ITA Hall of Fame.

The women's team, which won its first national championship in 2008, is coached by Stella Sampras the sister of Pete Sampras, who donated a scholarship at UCLA. Number of players have won the individual titles, including Keri Phebus (1995 Singles), Heather Ludloff and Lynn Lewis (1982 Doubles), Allyson Cooper and Stella Sampras (1988 Doubles), Mamie Ceniza and Iwalani McCalla (1992 Doubles), Keri Phebus and Susie Starrett (1995 Doubles), Daniela Bercek and Lauren Fisher (2004 Doubles), and Tracey Lin and Riza Zalameda (2008 Doubles).

UCLA alumni in the ATP included Jimmy Connors, Arthur Ashe, Eliot Teltscher, Brian Teacher, Peter Fleming, Fritz Buehning, and Jeff Borowiak.

Inducted into the Intercollegiate Tennis Association Hall of Fame:

  • Arthur Ashe (1983 – Player)
  • J.D. Morgan (1983 – Player)
  • William C. Ackerman (1984 – Coach)
  • Jimmy Connors (1986 – P)
  • Herbert Flam (1987 – P)
  • Allen Fox (1988 – P/C)
  • Frank Stewart (1992 – Con.)
  • Jack Tidball (1992 – P)
  • Glenn Bassett (1993 – C)
  • William W. Martin (1993 – P)


(P – Player, C – Coach, Con. - Contributor)

Track and field

  • Men's Championships: 1956, 1966, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1978,1987, 1988
  • Women's Championships: 1982 (Outdoor), 1983 (Outdoor), 2000 (Indoor), 2001 (Indoor), 2004 (Outdoor)
The UCLA-USC Dual Meet Hall of Fame inducted Willie Banks (triple-jump), John Brenner (shot put), Wayne Collett (sprints) and Seilala Sua (shot put and discus) into the hall's first class in 2009.

When Meb Keflezighi was running for UCLA, he won four NCAA championships in one year, including the cross-country title, the 10,000 meters outdoors and the 5,000 meters indoors and outdoors titles in track. In 2009, he became the first American to win the New York City Marathon in 17 years.

Volleyball

  • Men's National Championships: 1970, 1971, 1972, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1979, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1987, 1989, 1993, 1995, 1996, 1998, 2000, 2006


  • Women's National Championships: 1984, 1991, 1990
The UCLA volleyball teams have set a standard in collegiate volleyball by winning national titles, 19 in men's volleyball and 3 for the women's team. The women's team has made 11 NCAA Final Four appearances (1981, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1994, 2006).

Volleyball star Karch Kiraly (1983) has been named one of 2009’s inductees into the College Sports Information Directors of America Academic All-America Hall of Fame.

Water polo

When talking about college water polo teams, UCLA's men and women water polo teams are on top of the list. The women's team has captured 7 of the 9 championships since it became an NCAA sponsored event. They also won non-NCAA national titles in 1996, 1997, 1998 and 2000. The men's team were champions 8 times and as runner-up 6 times.

Four UCLA water polo alumni and former coach Guy Baker were members of the USA women's and men's teams participated in the 2008 Beijing Olympics. Natalie Golda (now Benson) and Jaime Hipp were members of the women's team, while Adam Wright and Brandon Brooks were on the men's team. Both teams won a silver medal.

Sean Kern, Coralie Simmons, Natalie Golda, Kelly Rulon, and Courtney Mathewson won the Peter J. Cutino Award, the most prestigious individual award in American collegiate water polo.

The then No. 2-ranked men's water polo team opened the newest athletic facility at UCLA, the Spieker Aquatics Centermarker, with a win over the No. 7-ranked UC Irvine Anteaters, 10-4, on Saturday, September 26, 2009. The center will host the MPSF Women's Water Polo Championship Tournament April 30-May 2, 2010.

Athletic alumni

Patrick Ianni, Jackie Robinson, Rafer Johnson, Yang Chuan-kwang (C.K. Yang), Walt Hazzard, Gail Goodrich, Troy Aikman, Gary Beban, Cade McNown, Kenny Easley, Tom Fears, Billy Kilmer, Bob Waterfield, Mark Harmon, Jimmy Connors, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (Lew Alcindor), Jamaal Wilkes, Jackie Joyner-Kersee, Evelyn Ashford, Bill Walton, Kenny Washington, Arthur Ashe, Reggie Miller, Karch Kiraly, Troy Glaus, Tim Daggett, Baron Davis, Stacey Nuveman, Lisa Fernandez, Amanda Freed, Tairia Flowers, Donna de Varona, Cobi Jones, and Ann Meyers are just some of the notable athletic alumni. Its coaches have included Red Sanders, Tommy Prothro, Dick Vermeil, Terry Donahue, Al Scates, Adam Krikorian, Jonathan Bornstein, Andy Banachowski, Jim Harrick, and John Wooden.

Several UCLA alumni have been important in fighting against segregation and racial discrimination in sports. Jackie Robinson was the first African-American to play Major League Baseball. Kenny Washington was the first African-American to play in the NFL after World War II. Don Barksdale was the first African-American to be named consensus college basketball All-American, the first African American to play with the U.S. Olympic basketball team, and the first African-American to appear in an NBA All-Star Game. Arthur Ashe was one of the first successful African-American tennis players.

Olympic competitors

In addition to the success of its collegiate sports program, UCLA is always well represented at the Olympics. In the 2004 Athens games, UCLA sent 56 athletes, more than any other university in the country. At the 2008 Beijing Olympic Games, Bruins won 15 medals, include 4 gold, 9 silver, and 2 bronze. If UCLA were a country, it would have finished tie for 17th place. Additionally, five coaches came from UCLA: Jillian Ellis (women's soccer, gold), Guy Baker (women's water polo, silver), Bob Alejo (men's beach volleyball, gold), Jeannette Boldon (women's track and field, multiple medals), and Jon Speraw (men's volleyball, gold).

Spirit

The Bruin mascots are Joe and Josephine Bruin. There have been a number of editions of the bruins over the years, with the happy bruins as the favorites of the fans. The mean ones were retired. One of the old mascots has been retired to the Bruin Hall of Fame. They have participated in other events for UCLA besides athletic events.

Celebrating its first half-century in 1984, the UCLA Alumni Association presented "The Bruin" statue, located at Bruin Plaza, to the university. It was billed as the largest bear sculpture in the United States, at 10 feet long, 6 feet wide, 3 feet across and weighing more than 2 tons.

The Solid Gold Sound of the UCLA Bruin Marching Band entertains the crowds at Bruin games. The school fight songs are "Sons of Westwood" and "The Mighty Bruins".

USC rivalry

UCLA shares a traditional sports rivalry with the nearby University of Southern Californiamarker. This rivalry is relatively unique in NCAA Division I sports because both schools are located within the same city, Los Angeles. The Lexus Gauntlet is the name given to a competition between UCLA and the University of Southern California in the 18 varsity sports that both compete in head-to-head; in 2003, 2005, and 2007 UCLA won the Lexus Gauntlet Trophy, while the University of Southern California has won the trophy in 2002, 2004, and 2006.

The annual football game features both teams vying for the Victory Bell.

UCLA Athletic Hall of Fame

In conjunction with the opening of the J.D. Morgan Athletics Center in November 1983, UCLA established an athletic Hall of Fame with 25 charter members representing a cross-section of the school's athletic history. Each year, a minimum of one and a maximum of eight former UCLA athletes, coaches or administrators are added to the Hall of Fame. Upon its 23rd year of existence, The Hall of Fame was moved to a new location facing Westwood Plaza. The new Hall of Fame is now double in size after its renovation and expansion, which was completed in the Winter of 2000. The first floor in the east wing of the new J.D. Morgan Athletics Center features the Athletics Hall of Fame and serves as the main entrance to the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics.

1984 (25 charter members): Bill Ackerman, athletic director; Lew Alcindor (Kareem Abdul-Jabbar), basketball; Arthur Ashe, tennis; Gary Beban, football; Mike Burton, swimming; Paul Cameron, football; Chris Chambliss, baseball; Elvin 'Ducky' Drake, track coach and trainer; Gail Goodrich, basketball; Walt Hazzard (Mahdi Abdul-Rahman), basketball; Cecil Hollingsworth, football scout and gymnastics and wrestling coach; Rafer Johnson, track; Kirk Kilgour, volleyball; Billy Kilmer, football; Donn Moomaw, football; J.D. Morgan, athletic director and tennis coach; Jackie Robinson, football, baseball, basketball and track; Henry 'Red' Sanders, football coach; Al Sparlis, football; Bill Spaulding, football coach; Bill Walton, basketball; Kenny Washington, football; Bob Waterfield, football; Keith Wilkes, basketball; and John Wooden, basketball coach.


1985 (6): Bob Davenport, football; Craig Dixon, track; Wilbur Johns, athletic director/basketball coach; Tommy Prothro, football coach; George Stanich, basketball; and Sidney Wicks, basketball.


1986 (8): Kermit Alexander, football; Burr Baldwin, football; Keith Erickson, basketball; Mike Frankovich, football; Jimmy LuValle, track; Willie Naulls, basketball; Jerry Norman, basketball player and assistant coach; and Don Paul, football.


1987 (8): Don Barksdale, basketball; George Dickerson, football; Jack Ellena, football; Bert LaBrucherie, football; Dick Linthicum, basketball; Jim Salsbury, football; John Smith, track; Jack Tidball, tennis.


1988 (6): Sam Balter, basketball; Mel Farr Sr., football; Robert Fischer, athletic director; Marques Johnson, basketball; Ann Meyers, basketball; and C.K. Yang, track.


1989 (7): Pete Dailey, football; Tom Fears, football; Vic Kelley, sports information director, Carl McBain, track; Karen Moe-Thornton, swimming; Ernie Suwara, volleyball; and Pat Turner, track.


1990 (7): Evelyn Ashford, track; Dr. Bobby Brown, baseball; Stan Cole, water polo; Denny Crum, basketball; Norm Duncan, football/administration; Mike Marienthal, football/special service; Mike Warren, basketball.


1991 (7): Willie Banks, track; Kenny Easley, football; Brian Goodell, swimming; Briggs Hunt, wrestling; Tim Leary, baseball; Jerry Robinson, football; Christopher "Sinjin" Smith, volleyball.


1992 (9): Wayne Collett, track; Terry Condon, volleyball; Jim Johnson, football; Robin Leamy, swimming; Freeman McNeil, football; Dave Meyers, basketball; Jack Myers, baseball; Corey Pavin, golf; Woody Strode, football.


1993 (8): Sue Enquist, softball; Greg Foster, track; Maurice (Mac) Goodstein, football; Charles "Karch" Kiraly, volleyball; Jose Lopez, soccer; Don Manning, football; Bill Putnam, basketball; Curtis Rowe, basketball.


1994 (7): Donald Bragg, basketball; Denise Curry, basketball; John Richardson, football; Larry Rundle, volleyball; John Sciarra, football; Kiki Vandeweghe, basketball; Peter Vidmar, gymnastics.


1995 (8): Jimmy Connors, tennis; Debbie Doom, softball; Mitch Gaylord, gymnastics; Ricci Luyties, volleyball; Stephen Pate, golf; John Peterson, football/track; Jerry Shipkey, football; Mike Tully, track.


1996 (7): Bill Barrett, swimming; Jackie Joyner-Kersee, track; Liz Masakayan, volleyball; Eddie Merrins, golf coach; Dot Richardson, softball; Skip Rowland, football; Dick Wallen, football.


1997 (8): Jim Bush, track coach; Paul Caligiuri, soccer; Tim Daggett, gymnastics; David Greenwood, basketball; Frank Lubin, basketball; Doug Partie, volleyball; Cal Rossi, football/baseball; Charles Young, chancellor.


1998 (12): Glenn Bassett, tennis coach; Sheila Cornell, softball; Randy Cross, football; Gaston Green, football; Florence Griffith-Joyner, track; Tom Jager, swimming; Eric Karros, baseball; Reggie Miller, basketball; Ken Norton, Jr., football; Tom Ramsey, football; Art Reichle, baseball coach; Cy Young, track.


1999 (12): Troy Aikman, football; Sam Boghosian, football; Kay Cockerill, golf; Tracy Compton, softball; Denise Corlett, volleyball/basketball; Dave Dalby, football; Gail Devers, track; Bob Horn, water polo; Ernie Johnson, football; Torey Lovullo, baseball; Sharon Shapiro, gymnastics; Kevin Young, track.


2000 (10): Lucius Allen, basketball; Jeanne Beauprey-Reeves, volleyball; John Brenner, track and field; George Farmer, football; Kim Hamilton, gymnastics; Carnell Lake, football; Billie Moore, basketball; Steve Salmons, volleyball; Eddie Sheldrake, basketball; Dick Vermeil, football.


2001 (11): Jill Andrews, gymnastics; Sharron Backus, softball; Jim Brown, football; Charles Cheshire, football; Gary Cunningham, basketball; Terry Donahue, football; Warren Edmonson, track and field; John Green, basketball; John Lee, football; Lisa Longaker, softball; and Ozzie Volstad, volleyball.


2002 (9): Denny Cline, volleyball; Bob Day, track and field; Cobi Jones, soccer; Don MacLean, basketball; Shane Mack, baseball; Ted Narleski, football; Anita Ortega, basketball; Duffy Waldorf, golf; Russell Webb, water polo/swimming.


2003 (8): Danny Everett, track and field; Lisa Fernandez, softball; Brad Friedel, soccer; Ryan McGuire, baseball; Jerome "Pooh" Richardson, basketball; Don Rogers, football; Al Scates, volleyball; Tim Wrightman, football.


2004 (8): Henry Bibby, basketball; Dennis Dummit, football; Carlton Gray, football; Steve Lewis, track & field; James Owens, football/track & field; Sigi Schmid, soccer; Fred Slaughter, basketball; Natalie Williams, basketball/volleyball.


2005 (8): Hardiman Cureton, football; Dawn Dumble, track & field; Allen Fox, tennis; John Godina, track & field; Ed O'Bannon, basketball; Mike O'Hara, volleyball; Art Shurlock, gymnastics; Kenneth Washington, basketball.


2006 (8): Carol Bower, rowing; Herb Flam, tennis; Monte Nitzkowski, swimming/water polo; Jonathan Ogden, football/track and field; Annette Salmeen, swimming; Dennis Storer, soccer/rugby; John Vallely, basketball; Elaine Youngs, volleyball.


2007 (8): Amy Acuff, track & field; George Brown, track & field; Jennifer Brundage, softball; Jim Ferguson, water polo; Troy Glaus, baseball; John Moore, basketball; Jeff Nygaard, volleyball; Keri Phebus, tennis


2008 (8): Traci Arkenberg, Soccer; Peter T. Dalis, Athletic Director/Administration; Kurt Krumpholz, Water Polo/Swimming; Leah Homma, Gymnastics; Robert Seaman, Track & Field; Jackie Tobian-Steinmann, Women's Golf Coach; Eric Turner, Football; Todd Zeile, Baseball
2009 (8): Tyus Edney, basketball; James "Cap" Haralson, football/track & field; Cade McNown, football; Stein Metzger, volleyball; Nicolle Payne, water polo; J.J. Stokes, football; Daiva Tomkus, volleyball; Walt Torrence, basketball


References

  1. UCLA Graphic Standards Manual (PDF)
  2. "Powder Keg Blue"
  3. UCLA Football media guide
  4. NCAA News: UCLA wins fourth straight
  5. NCAA News: Bruins blank Bears for first women’s tennis title
  6. NCAA News: UCLA wins by one
  7. UCLA Men's Basketball Historical Win-Loss Record 1927-2007 Los Angeles Almanac
  8. This Week in Pac-10 Men's Basketball
  9. UCLA Soccer: Pac-10 Champions!
  10. Hejduk, Schmid, Lapper Win 2008 MLS Cup
  11. 2008 UCLA Women’s Soccer Quick Facts
  12. UCLA Hosts USC For Spot in NCAA Quarterfinals
  13. U.S. National Team Upsets Top-Ranked Spain, 2-0, June 24, 2009
  14. UCLABruins.com: Billy Martin profile
  15. ITA Men's Hall of Fame
  16. UCLA's Meb Keflezighi Wins New York City Marathon, Associated Press, via UCLABruins.com, November 1, 2009
  17. The NCAA News: The Record, May 12, 2009
  18. UCLA defeats USC, claims NCAA women's water polo title, Los Angeles Daily News, May 10, 2009


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