1943 North Carolina Tar Heels football team

Last updated
1943 North Carolina Tar Heels football
Conference Southern Conference
1943 record6–3 (2–2 SoCon)
Head coach
CaptainCraven Turner
Home stadium Kenan Memorial Stadium
Seasons
  1942
1944  
1943 Southern Conference football standings
Conf  Overall
TeamW L T  W L T
No. 7 Duke $400  810
Maryland 200  450
South Carolina 210  520
Wake Forest 320  450
North Carolina 220  630
Richmond 110  610
Clemson 230  260
VMI 230  260
NC State 140  360
Davidson 030  050
  • $ Conference champion
Rankings from AP Poll

The 1943 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1943 college football season. The Tar Heels were led by first-year head coach Tom Young and played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium. They competed as a member of the Southern Conference.

Schedule

DateOpponentSiteResultAttendance
September 25at Georgia Tech *L 7–20
October 2 Penn State *W 19–09,983
October 9 Jacksonville NAS *
  • Kenan Memorial Stadium
  • Chapel Hill, NC
W 23–0
October 16at No. 6 Duke L 7–1427,700
October 30 NC State
  • Kenan Memorial Stadium
  • Chapel Hill, NC (rivalry)
W 27–13
November 6at South Carolina W 21–6
November 13at No. 10 Penn *W 9–6
November 20No. 6 Duke
  • Kenan Memorial Stadium
  • Chapel Hill, NC
L 6–2727,000
November 27vs. Virginia *W 54–7
  • *Non-conference game
  • Rankings from AP Poll released prior to the game

[1]

Related Research Articles

North Carolina Tar Heels football College Football Bowl Subdivision team; member of Atlantic Coast Conference

The North Carolina Tar Heels football team represents the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in the sport of American football. The Tar Heels play in the Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS) of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) and the Coastal Division of the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC).

North Carolina Tar Heels baseball American college baseball team

The North Carolina Tar Heels baseball team, commonly referred to as Carolina, represents the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in NCAA Division I college baseball. They compete in the Coastal Division of the Atlantic Coast Conference. The Tar Heels play their home games on campus at Boshamer Stadium, and are currently coached by Scott Forbes.

The 2008 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the University of North Carolina in the 2008 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The Tar Heels played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, competed in the Atlantic Coast Conference, and were led by second-year coach Butch Davis. The Tar Heels began their season on August 30 against McNeese State at Kenan Memorial Stadium. The team went 4–4 in conference play and 8–5 overall, but in 2011, North Carolina vacated all its wins from the 2008 and 2009 seasons.

The Tar Heel Sports Network is a radio network in the United States dedicated to broadcasting live events and programming relating to North Carolina Tar Heels athletics. It is operated by Tar Heel Sports Properties, a property of Learfield IMG College, which manages the multimedia rights for the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The Network's flagship station is WCHL at Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

North Carolina–NC State football rivalry

The North Carolina–NC State football rivalry is an American college football rivalry between the North Carolina Tar Heels football team of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and NC State Wolfpack football team of North Carolina State University. Both universities are members of the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) and are permanent cross-division opponents. North Carolina leads the all-time series 68–36–6, though the rivalry has been very competitive in the ACC era. North Carolina won the most recent contest, 48–21, on October 26, 2020. The Wolfpack has won four of the last seven, and nine of the last fourteen games between the schools. It is annually anticipated as the biggest college football game in the state of North Carolina.

2013 North Carolina Tar Heels football team American college football season

The 2013 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in the 2013 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The team was led by second-year head coach Larry Fedora and played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium. The Tar Heels competed as a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference in the Coastal Division. They finished the season 7–6, 4–4 in ACC play to finish in fifth place in the Coastal Division. They were invited to the Belk Bowl where they defeated Cincinnati.

1923–24 North Carolina Tar Heels mens basketball team American college basketball season

The 1923–24 North Carolina Tar Heels men's basketball team was the fourteenth varsity college basketball team to represent the University of North Carolina as a part of the Southern Conference for the NCAA season. The head coach was Norman Shepard, coaching in his first and only season with the Tar Heels. Their fast play and defense earned them the nickname the "White Phantoms", use as an alternative nickname for the Tar Heels into the 1940s.

The 1925 North Carolina Tar Heels football team was an American football team that represented the University of North Carolina as a member of the Southern Conference during the 1925 season. North Carolina compiled a 7–1–1 record (4–0–1 against conference opponents, finished third in the conference, shut out six of nine opponents, and outscored all opponents by a total of 123 to 20. The team played its home games at Emerson Field in Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

The 1977 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the North Carolina Tar Heels of University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1977 NCAA Division I football season.

The 1972 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the North Carolina Tar Heels of University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1972 NCAA University Division football season. The team won its second consecutive Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) championship, going 6–0 in conference play, and played in the 1972 Sun Bowl, defeating Texas Tech by a score of 32–28. The Tar Heels ended the year ranked 12th in the AP Poll with an 11–1 record—the lone loss coming at Ohio State in their fourth game. This was the first of only four seasons where North Carolina was able to win 11 games.

The 1971 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the North Carolina Tar Heels of University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1971 NCAA University Division football season. The Tar Heels were led by fifth-year head coach Bill Dooley and played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium. North Carolina won the Atlantic Coast Conference with a perfect conference record of 6–0. They were invited to the 1971 Gator Bowl, where they lost to Georgia.

The 1963 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1963 NCAA University Division football season. The Tar Heels were led by fifth-year head coach Jim Hickey and played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium. They competed as members of the Atlantic Coast Conference, finishing as co-champions with a league record of 6–1.

North Carolina Tar Heels football statistical leaders

The North Carolina Tar Heels football statistical leaders are individual statistical leaders of the North Carolina Tar Heels football program in various categories. These categories include passing, rushing, receiving, total offense, all-purpose yardage, defensive stats, and kicking. Within those areas, the lists identify single-game, single-season, and career leaders. The Tar Heels represent University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in the NCAA's Atlantic Coast Conference.

The 1947 North Carolina Tar Heels football team was an American football team that represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in the Southern Conference during the 1947 college football season. In its fifth year under head coach Carl Snavely, the team compiled an 8–2 record, finished in second place in the conference, was ranked No. 9 in the final AP Poll, and outscored opponents by a total of 210 to 93.

The 1945 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1945 college football season. The Tar Heels were led by third-year head coach Carl Snavely, his first at UNC since 1935. North Carolina played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium and competed as a member of the Southern Conference.

The 1941 North Carolina Tar Heels football team was an American football team that represented the University of North Carolina as a member of the Southern Conference during the 1941 college football season. In their sixth year under head coach Raymond Wolf, the Tar Heels compiled a 3–7 record, finished 11th in the Southern Conference, and were outscored by a total of 172 to 130. The team played its home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium in Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

The 1939 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1939 college football season. The Tar Heels were led by fourth-year head coach Raymond Wolf and played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium. They competed as a member of the Southern Conference.

The 1938 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 1938 college football season. The Tar Heels were led by third-year head coach Raymond Wolf and played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium. They competed as a member of the Southern Conference.

2020 North Carolina Tar Heels football team American college football season

The 2020 North Carolina Tar Heels football team represented the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill during the 2020 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The Tar Heels were led by head coach Mack Brown, in the second season of his second stint at UNC and his 12th overall season. The team played their home games at Kenan Memorial Stadium and competed as a member of the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC).

References

  1. "1943 North Carolina Tar Heels Schedule and Results". Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved May 19, 2018.