Midnight Yell Practice

Midnight Yell Practice, known locally as Midnight Yell or Yell Practice, is a tradition at Texas A&M University. Midnight Yell is similar to a pep rally. On the night before each home football game, Midnight Yell takes place in Kyle Field at midnight; two nights before each away game, a Yell Practice (not at midnight) is held near the Quadrangle on the south side of campus. At midnight on the night before an away game Midnight Yell is held in or near the opponent's city.

Besides exciting the crowd, Midnight Yell introduces the student body to any new yells and to practice changes to existing yells. All yell practices are led by the Yell Leaders, a set of five students who are elected to one-year terms by the student body.

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Other articles related to "midnight yell practice, yell, yell practice, midnight yell":

Midnight Yell Practice - Modern Tradition - After-game Yell Practices
... After a victorious home football game, the Yell Leaders are tackled by the freshmen in the Corps and thrown into Fish Pond ... Afterwards, the Aggie Band meets up with them and an informal yell practice ensues on the steps of the YMCA building ... Should the Aggies lose (or run out of time) in a football game, a yell practice is held in the stands "to display the continuing support for the Aggie team and to prepare for the next game." ...
Texas A&M Aggies Football - Traditions - Midnight Yell Practice
... Midnight Yell Practice is a pep rally usually held the night before a football game ... If the football game is to be held at Kyle Field, midnight yell takes place the day of the football game at 1200 am If the football game is an away game, a yell is held on the Thursday ... For example, the Midnight Yell for the annual game against the University of Texas at Austin is held on the steps of the Texas State Capitol in Austin, Texas ...

Famous quotes containing the words practice, midnight and/or yell:

    To know how to be content, and to be so, protects one from disgrace; to know self-restraint and practice it protects one from shame.
    —Chinese proverb.

    Lao-tzu.

    The iron tongue of midnight hath told twelve.
    Lovers, to bed; ‘tis almost fairy time.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    It is restful, tragedy, because one knows that there is no more lousy hope left. You know you’re caught, caught at last like a rat with all the world on its back. And the only thing left to do is shout—not moan, or complain, but yell out at the top of your voice whatever it was you had to say. What you’ve never said before. What perhaps you don’t even know till now.
    Jean Anouilh (1910–1987)