Big East Tournament or Big East Championship may refer to:
... outright regular-season title, Louisville received a double-bye in the Big East Tournament and played their first game in the tournament quarterfinals ... In the tournament, Louisville beat Providence 73–55 in the quarterfinals and #10 Villanova 69–55 in the semifinals to advance to the school's first ever Big East Tournament championship game in four seasons in ... In the finals, Louisville won its first Big East Tournament Championship, defeating #18 Syracuse 76–66 ...
... March 11, 1990 - UConn beat Syracuse 78–75 at Madison Square Garden to win its first Big East Tournament Championship ... at the buzzer to beat Clemson 71–70 in the 1990 Sweet 16 at Brendan Byrne Arena in East Rutherford, New Jersey ... The Huskies closed the game with a 12–0 run and won the Big East Championship 75–74 on an off-balance floater from All-American Ray Allen at Madison ...
... In Big East play, the team only lost two games in four seasons for a combined record of 66-2 ... Uconn won the Big East Regular season Championship and the post-season Big East Tournament Championship all four years ... The Huskies went to the NCAA Tournament all four years, making the Sweet Sixteen each time, and the Final Four in her last two seasons ...
... Dixon, the Panthers continued the progress begun under Howland, registering a third straight Big East regular season championship (2004), a fourth ... helm, Pitt's success continued with frequent national rankings, four Big East tournament championship game appearances in five seasons (2004, 2006, 2007 2008), a Big East Tournament. 15, 2009, the Panthers received their first ever No.1 seed (East Region) in the 2009 NCAA Tournament ...
Famous quotes containing the words big and/or east:
“The hippopotamus is strong
And huge of head and broad of bustle;
The limbs on which he rolls along
Are big with hippopotomuscle.”
—Arthur Guiterman (18911943)
“Though all the East did quake to hear
Of Alexanders dreadful name,
And all the West likewise did fear
To hear of Julius Caesars fame,”
—Robert Southwell (1561?1595)