With their heads in the clouds and patriotism soaring, the Flying Frogs of the late 1940s ascended to national acclaim.
Mem’ries Sweet | Topics: Mem'ries Sweet
The student newspaper and the TCU Entertainment Committee got into in the spring of 1968 over Simon and Garfunkel
Features | Topics: Mem'ries Sweet
In April 1968, the university and city kicked off TCU/Fort Worth Week, just to remind one another that their partnership was still strong and vital as ever.
Built in 1921, the Ballet Building (or “The Little Gym” as it was known for decades) gets a new name as the old relic closes for renovation.
TCU physics students of yesteryear devoted themselves to Dr Pepper.
Al Hoffman ’75 brought DP back to TCU and Brachman Hall.
Every university today distributes viewbooks, brochures and advertisements to publicize its many advantages to prospective students. But marketing the university isn’t a new concept at TCU. Here’s TCU’s 1903 pitch.
Two-time All-American and national champion Sam Baugh ’37 helped revolutionize college football’s forward pass, bringing national acclaim to a tiny and struggling TCU. Eight decades later, he remains the Frogs’ greatest athlete ever — and maybe the NFL’s too — but football was only half his story. A movie star, coach and rancher, Sam was every bit a Texas legend.
Features | Topics: football,Mem'ries Sweet
All that’s left of Fort Worth’s first public golf course are the legends — and an old bridge you’ve probably walked across.
Back to the Pop Quiz 1. B. “Tin Cup.” The comedy about a would-be pro golfer features a TCU-clad compadre who is ever-present, but has little, if any, spoken lines. In one classic scene, Costner takes his motley crew to the U.S. Open in a Winnebago, and his character leans over to girlfriend Renee Russo