The Georgia Bulldogs football program represents the University of Georgia in the sport of American football. The Bulldogs compete in the Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS) of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) and the Eastern Division of the Southeastern Conference (SEC). They play their home games at historic Sanford Stadium on the university's Athens, Georgia, campus. Georgia's inaugural season was in 1892. UGA claims two consensus national championships (1942 and 1980); the AP and Coaches Polls have each voted the Bulldogs the national champion once (1980); Georgia has also been named the National Champion by at least one polling authority in three other seasons (1927, 1946 and 1968). The Bulldogs have won 16 conference championships, including 13 SEC championships (tied for second-most all-time), and have appeared in 55 bowl games, tied for second-most all-time. The program has also produced two Heisman Trophy winners, four number-one National Football League (NFL) draft picks, and many winners of other national awards. The team is known for its storied history, unique traditions, and rabid fan base, known as the "Bulldog Nation". Georgia has won over 800 games in their history, placing them 11th all-time in wins.
|Georgia Bulldogs football|
|Athletic director||Greg McGarity|
|Head coach||Kirby Smart|
3rd season, 32–10 (.762)
|Other staff||James Coley (OC)|
Dan Lanning (DC)
|Past conferences||SIAA (1895–1921) |
Southern Conference (1921–1932)
|All-time record||819–423–54 (.653)|
|Bowl record||31–21–3 (.591)|
|Playoff appearances||1 (2017)|
|Claimed nat'l titles||2 (1942, 1980)|
|Unclaimed nat'l titles||4 (1920, 1927, 1946, 1968)|
|National finalist||1 (2017)|
|Conference titles||16 (13 SEC)|
Georgia Tech (rivalry)
South Carolina (rivalry)
|Colors||Red and Black|
|Fight song||Hail to Georgia|
|Marching band||Georgia Redcoat Marching Band|
Georgia was a founding member of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association, one of the first collegiate athletic conferences formed in the United States. Georgia participated in the SIAA from its establishment in 1895 until 1921. During its tenure in the SIAA, Georgia was conference co-champion in two years, 1896 and 1920. In 1921, the Bulldogs, along with 12 other teams, left the SIAA and formed the Southern Conference. During its time in the Southern Conference, the team never won a conference championship. In 1932, the Georgia Bulldogs left the Southern Conference to form and join the SEC, where Georgia has won the second-most SEC football championships, with 13, behind Alabama (27) and tied with Tennessee.
|1927||George Cecil Woodruff||Berryman, Boand, Poling||9–1||None|
|1942||Wally Butts||Berryman, Billingsley, DeVold, Houlgate, Litkenhous, Poling, Sagarin, Sagarin (ELO-Chess), Williamson||11–1||Rose||UCLA||W 9–0|
|1946||Wally Butts||Williamson||11–0||Sugar||North Carolina||W 20–0|
|1968||Vince Dooley||Litkenhous||8–1–2||Sugar||Arkansas||L 2–16|
|1980||Vince Dooley||Associated Press, Berryman, Billingsley, Rothman, Football News, Football Writers, Helms, NCF, NFF, Poling, Sagarin (ELO-Chess), Sporting News, UPI (coaches)||12–0||Sugar||Notre Dame||W 17–10|
Claimed national championship
Georgia has won a total of 16 conference championships, ten outright and six shared. The school's 13 Southeastern Conference Championships rank it second all time in SEC history, tied with Tennessee behind only Alabama.
|Year||Conference||Coach||Overall record||Conference record|
|1896†||SIAA||Glenn "Pop" Warner||4–0||3-0|
Georgia has won nine SEC Eastern Division championships, and has made seven appearances in the SEC Championship Game, most recently in 2017. The Dawgs are 3–4 in those games. Twice, in 1992 and 2007, Georgia was the Eastern Division co-champion, but lost a tiebreaker for the right to appear in the championship game.
|Year||Division championship||SEC CG Opponent||Result|
|1992†||SEC East||N/A lost tiebreaker to Florida|
|2007†||N/A lost tiebreaker to Tennessee|
The Bulldogs have played in 55 bowl games, tied for second all-time. UGA has a bowl record of 31–20–3. Their 31 wins rank the Dawgs third all-time in bowl wins. They have played in a record 17 different bowls including appearances in five of the New Years Six Bowl Games (2 Rose, 3 Orange, 3 Cotton, 5 Peach and 10 Sugar Bowls) and an appearance in the 2018 College Football Playoff National Championship.
|1941||Wally Butts||Orange Bowl||TCU||W 40–26|
|1942||Wally Butts||Rose Bowl||UCLA||W 9–0|
|1945||Wally Butts||Oil Bowl||Tulsa||W 20–6|
|1946||Wally Butts||Sugar Bowl||North Carolina||W 20–10|
|1947||Wally Butts||Gator Bowl||Maryland||T 20–20|
|1948||Wally Butts||Orange Bowl||Texas||L 28–41|
|1950||Wally Butts||Presidential Cup||Texas A&M||L 20–40|
|1959||Wally Butts||Orange Bowl||Missouri||W 14–0|
|1964||Vince Dooley||Sun Bowl||Texas Tech||W 7–0|
|1966||Vince Dooley||Cotton Bowl Classic||SMU||W 24–9|
|1967||Vince Dooley||Liberty Bowl||NC State||L 7–14|
|1968||Vince Dooley||Sugar Bowl||Arkansas||L 2–16|
|1969||Vince Dooley||Sun Bowl||Nebraska||L 6–45|
|1971||Vince Dooley||Gator Bowl||North Carolina||W 7–3|
|1973||Vince Dooley||Peach Bowl||Maryland||W 17–16|
|1974||Vince Dooley||Tangerine Bowl||Miami||L 10–21|
|1975||Vince Dooley||Cotton Bowl Classic||Arkansas||L 10–31|
|1976||Vince Dooley||Sugar Bowl||Pittsburgh||L 3–27|
|1978||Vince Dooley||Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl||Stanford||L 22–25|
|1980||Vince Dooley||Sugar Bowl||Notre Dame||W 17–10|
|1981||Vince Dooley||Sugar Bowl||Pittsburgh||L 20–24|
|1982||Vince Dooley||Sugar Bowl||Penn State||L 23–27|
|1983||Vince Dooley||Cotton Bowl Classic||Texas||W 10–9|
|1984||Vince Dooley||Citrus Bowl||Florida State||T 17–17|
|1985||Vince Dooley||Sun Bowl||Arizona||T 13–13|
|1986||Vince Dooley||Hall of Fame Bowl||Boston College||L 24–27|
|1987||Vince Dooley||Liberty Bowl||Arkansas||W 20–17|
|1988||Vince Dooley||Gator Bowl||Michigan State||W 34–27|
|1989||Ray Goff||Peach Bowl||Syracuse||L 18–19|
|1991||Ray Goff||Independence Bowl||Arkansas||W 24–15|
|1992||Ray Goff||Florida Citrus Bowl||Ohio State||W 21–14|
|1995||Ray Goff||Peach Bowl||Virginia||L 27–34|
|1997||Jim Donnan||Outback Bowl||Wisconsin||W 33–6|
|1998||Jim Donnan||Peach Bowl||Virginia||W 35–33|
|1999||Jim Donnan||Outback Bowl||Purdue||W 28–25|
|2000||Jim Donnan||Oahu Bowl||Virginia||W 37–14|
|2001||Mark Richt||Music City Bowl||Boston College||L 16–20|
|2002||Mark Richt||Sugar Bowl||Florida State||W 26–13|
|2003||Mark Richt||Capital One Bowl||Purdue||W 34–27|
|2004||Mark Richt||Outback Bowl||Wisconsin||W 24–21|
|2005||Mark Richt||Sugar Bowl||West Virginia||L 35–38|
|2006||Mark Richt||Chick-fil-A Bowl||Virginia Tech||W 31–24|
|2007||Mark Richt||Sugar Bowl||Hawaii||W 41–10|
|2008||Mark Richt||Capital One Bowl||Michigan State||W 24–12|
|2009||Mark Richt||Independence Bowl||Texas A&M||W 44–20|
|2010||Mark Richt||Liberty Bowl||Central Florida||L 6–10|
|2011||Mark Richt||Outback Bowl||Michigan State||L 30–33|
|2012||Mark Richt||Capital One Bowl||Nebraska||W 45–31|
|2013||Mark Richt||Gator Bowl||Nebraska||L 19–24|
|2014||Mark Richt||Belk Bowl||Louisville||W 37–14|
|2015||Bryan McClendon (interim)||TaxSlayer Bowl||Penn State||W 24–17|
|2016||Kirby Smart||Liberty Bowl||TCU||W 31–23|
|2017||Kirby Smart||Rose Bowl||Oklahoma||W 54–48|
|2017||Kirby Smart||CFP National Championship||Alabama||L 23–26|
|2018||Kirby Smart||Sugar Bowl||Texas||L 21–28|
|Bowl||Record||Appearances||Last appearance||Winning %|
(formerly Continental Tire Bowl and Meineke Car Care Bowl)
|Bluebonnet Bowl (defunct)||0–1||1||1978 season||.000|
|Capital One Bowl
(formerly Tangerine Bowl and Citrus Bowl)
|Chick-fil-A Peach Bowl
|Cotton Bowl Classic||2–1||3||1983 season||.667|
|Independence Bowl||2–0||2||2009 season||1.000|
|Liberty Bowl||2–2||4||2016 season||.500|
|Music City Bowl||0–1||1||2001 season||.000|
|Oahu Bowl (defunct)||1–0||1||2000 season||1.000|
|Oil Bowl (defunct)||1–0||1||1945 season||1.000|
(formerly Hall of Fame Bowl)
|Orange Bowl||2–1||3||1959 season||.667|
|Presidential Cup Bowl (defunct)||0–1||1||1950 season||.000|
|Rose Bowl||2–0||2||2018 season||1.000|
|Sugar Bowl||4–6||10||2018 season||.400|
|Sun Bowl||1–1–1||3||1985 season||.500|
|Taxslayer Bowl (formerly Gator Bowl)||3–1–1||5||2015 season||.600|
|4||Glenn "Pop" Warner||1895–1896||7–4||.636|
|7||E. E. Jones||1900||2–4||.333|
|9, 11||Marvin D. Dickinson||1903, 1905||4–9||.308|
|10||Charles A. Barnard||1904||1–5||.167|
|12||George S. Whitney||1906–1907||6–7–2||.467|
|14 & 15||James Coulter & Frank Dobson||1909||1–4–2||.286|
|16||W. A. Cunningham||1910–1919||43–18–9||.656|
|18||George "Kid" Woodruff||1923–1927||30–16–1||.649|
The first mention of "Bulldogs" in association with Georgia athletics occurred on November 28, 1901, at the Georgia-Auburn football game played in Atlanta. The Georgia fans had a badge saying "Eat `em Georgia" and a picture of a bulldog tearing a piece of cloth"; however, it was not until 1920 that the nickname "Bulldog" was used to describe the athletic teams at the University of Georgia. Traditionally, the choice of a Bulldog as the UGA mascot was attributed to the alma mater of its founder and first president, Abraham Baldwin, who graduated from Yale University. Prior to that time, Georgia teams were usually known as the "Red and Black." On November 3, 1920, Morgan Blake of the Atlanta Journal wrote a story about school nicknames and proposed:
The Georgia Bulldogs would sound good because there is a certain dignity about a bulldog, as well as ferocity.
After a 0-0 tie with Virginia in Charlottesville on Nov. 6, 1920, Atlanta Constitution writer Cliff Wheatley used the name "Bulldogs" in his story five times. The name has been used ever since.
Georgia's standard home uniform has not significantly changed since 1980, and consists of a red helmet with the trademarked oval G, red jerseys, and famous silver britches.
Wally Butts first introduced the "silver britches", as they are colloquially known, in 1939. When Vince Dooley became Georgia's head coach, he changed the team's home uniform to include white pants. The uniform was changed back to silver pants prior to the 1980 season, and has remained silver ever since.
Georgia's earliest helmet was grey leather, to which a red block "G" logo was added in 1961. The shirts were usually red, sometimes with various striping patterns. Their uniforms in the pre-World War II era varied at times, sometimes significantly. Photographic evidence suggests that black shirts, vests, and stripes of various patterns were worn at times over the years.
Vince Dooley was the first to incorporate a red helmet into the uniform in 1964, adopting the oval "G", a white stripe, and white facemasks. Anne Donaldson, who graduated from Georgia with a BFA degree and was married to Georgia assistant coach John Donaldson, was asked by Dooley to come up with a new helmet design to replace the previous silver helmet. Dooley liked the forward oriented stylized "G" Donaldson produced, and it was adopted by him. Since the Georgia "G" was similar to the Green Bay Packers' "G" used since 1961, Coach Dooley cleared its use with the Packers organization. Nonetheless, Georgia has a registered trademark for its "G" and the Packers' current, redesigned, "G" logo is modeled after the University of Georgia's redesign of Green Bay's original "G" logo. The helmet change was part of a drastic uniform redesign by Dooley, who also replaced the traditional silver pants with white pants that included a black-red-black stripe. The jerseys remained similar to the pre-1964 design, however, with a red jersey and white numbers.
Prior to the 1980 season, the "silver britches" were re-added to Georgia's uniform with a red-white-black stripe down the side. Since the 1980 season, Georgia has utilized the same basic uniform concept. The sleeve stripes, trim colors, and font on Georgia's home and away jerseys have varied many times, but the home jerseys have remained generally red with white numbers, and away jerseys have remained generally white with black numbers.
The most recent trim redesign occurred in 2005, when sleeve stripe patterns were dropped in favor of solid black jersey cuffs on the home jersey and solid red cuffs on the away jersey. Matte gray pants have also been used at times instead of "true" silver since 2004, mainly because the matte gray pants are of a lighter material.
One of the things that make Georgia's uniform unique is its relative longevity, and the fact that it has very rarely changed over the years. There have been occasions, however, when alternate uniforms have been worn.
The Bulldogs have three main football rivals: Auburn, Florida, and Georgia Tech. All three rivalries were first contested over 100 years ago, though the series records are disputed in two cases. Georgia does not include two games from 1943 and 1944 against Georgia Tech (both UGA losses) in its reckoning of the series record, because Georgia's players were in World War II and Georgia Tech's players were not. Georgia also includes a game against one of the four predecessor institutions of the modern University of Florida in 1904 (a Georgia win) that national sportswriters and Florida's athletic association do not include.
Georgia has long-standing football rivalries with other universities as well, with over 50 games against five additional teams. Since the formation of the SEC Eastern Division in 1992, Georgia has had an emerging rivalry with the Tennessee Volunteers. The Georgia–South Carolina football rivalry has been a game of increasing importance since the Gamecocks joined the SEC in 1992.
|Rivalry||Rival||Games played||First meeting||Last meeting||UGA won||UGA lost||Ties||UGA %||Streak||Most recent win|
|Deep South's Oldest Rivalry||Auburn Tigers||123||1892||2018||59||56||8||.508||2 wins||2018, 27-10|
|Clemson–Georgia football rivalry||Clemson Tigers||64||1897||2014||42||18||4||.651||1 win||2014, 45–21|
|Florida–Georgia football rivalry||Florida Gators||97||1915||2018||52||43||2||.536||2 wins||2018, 36-17|
|Clean, Old-Fashioned Hate||Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets||111||1893||2018||67||41||5||.618||2 wins||2018, 45-21|
|Georgia–South Carolina football rivalry||South Carolina Gamecocks||69||1894||2018||51||18||2||.725||4 wins||2018, 41-17|
|Georgia–Tennessee football rivalry||Tennessee Volunteers||48||1899||2018||23||23||2||.500||2 wins||2018, 38-12|
|Georgia–Vanderbilt football rivalry||Vanderbilt Commodores||77||1893||2018||57||20||2||.727||2 wins||2018, 41-13|
|Alabama–Georgia football rivalry||Alabama Crimson Tide||69||1895||2018||25||40||4||.388||5 lost||2007, 26-23 OT|
While several players were selected in more than one year, only Frank Sinkwich, Herschel Walker, David Pollack, and Jarvis Jones were selected as consensus All-Americans more than once.
† Consensus All-American
‡ Consensus All-American that was selected by a unanimous vote
|62||Charley Trippi||HB||1942, 1945–46|
Two former Georgia players have been inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
|Charley Trippi||HB||1942, 1945–1946||1968|
Seventeen former Georgia players and coaches have been inducted in the College Football Hall of Fame. In addition, one former player, Pat Dye, has been inducted into the Hall as a coach for Auburn.
|Charley Trippi||HB||1942, 1945–1946||1959|
|Vernon "Catfish" Smith||E||1929–1931||1979|
|Glenn "Pop" Warner||1895–1896||1951|
Georgia plays Auburn as a permanent non-division opponent annually and rotates around the West division among the other six schools.
|vs Auburn||at Auburn||vs Auburn||at Auburn||vs Auburn||at Auburn||vs Auburn||at Auburn|
|at LSU||vs Texas A&M||at Alabama||vs Arkansas||at Mississippi State||vs Ole Miss||at Texas A&M||vs LSU|
Announced schedules as of July 28, 2017
|vs Arkansas State||vs Virginia (Atlanta)||at Georgia Tech||vs Kent State||at Georgia Tech||vs Georgia Tech||at UCLA||vs UCLA|
|vs Notre Dame||vs ETSU||vs Georgia Tech||at Georgia Tech||vs Georgia Tech|
|vs Georgia Tech||at Georgia Tech||vs Georgia Tech|
The 1894 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia in the 1894 college football season and completed the year with a 5–1–record. In 1894, the Bulldogs played their first game against South Carolina, won 40–0, and started a rivalry that continues to the present day. Georgia also secured its first victory over Auburn. This was the team's one and only season under the guidance of head coach Robert Winston. Winston was the first paid coach for the Bulldogs.1920 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1920 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1920 Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association football season. The Bulldogs had an 8–0–1 record, outscored opponents 250–17, and were also co-champion of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association, with in-state rival Georgia Tech as well as Tulane, which were also undefeated in conference play.
Georgia gave Furman the team's only loss, and did the same to Alabama in the year's biggest win. This was the Georgia Bulldogs' first season under the guidance of head coach Herman Stegeman and the team's second undefeated season in its history (first since 1896 under Pop Warner). The Bulldogs were retroactively awarded a national championship by Clyde Berryman.1927 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1927 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia in the sport of American football during the 1927 Southern Conference football season. This was the last season George Cecil Woodruff served as the head coach of the football team and the team's 34th season of college football. The Bulldogs posted a 9–1 record, and were retroactively selected as the 1927 national champion under the Berryman QPRS, Boand, and Poling systems.Called the "dream and wonder team", the Bulldogs were ranked No. 1 in the nation with one regular season game remaining, but were upset in the mud by in-state rival Georgia Tech (the next season's national champion). Georgia did not win the Southern Conference (SoCon) championship in 1927 as a result of its loss to Georgia Tech at season's end. Georgia Tech (7–0–1 SoCon), Tennessee (5–0–1 SoCon), and NC State (4–0–0 SoCon) all finished undefeated in conference play.The season featured Georgia's first-ever win against Yale as well as six shutouts. The win over Yale propelled Georgia to the national spotlight. The team was anchored by two All-American ends, captain Chick Shiver and consensus All-American Tom Nash.1942 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1942 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1942 college football season. Led by Heisman Trophy winner Frank Sinkwich, the Bulldogs compiled an 11–1 record and won the Rose Bowl. The 75–0 win over Florida is the largest margin of victory in the series history. The Bulldogs were ranked second in the final AP Poll, conducted before bowl season. While the Ohio State Buckeyes were crowned national champions by AP, Georgia was named national champion by NCAA-designated major selectors of Berryman, Billingsley, DeVold, Houlgate, Litkenhous, Poling, Sagarin, Sagarin (ELO-Chess), and Williamson. The Buckeyes did not compete in a bowl game in 1942.1946 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1946 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1946 college football season. The Williamson System, an NCAA-designated major selector, named the Bulldogs as national champion. The final AP Poll, issued before bowl season, ranked the Bulldogs #3.1948 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1948 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1948 college football season.1959 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1959 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1959 NCAA University Division football season.1966 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1966 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the University of Georgia during the 1966 NCAA University Division football season. In 1966, The Bulldogs went 10–1, with wins over seventh-ranked Florida and fifth-ranked Georgia Tech in the regular season and a win over tenth-ranked SMU in the Cotton Bowl Classic by a score of 24–9. Georgia finished as Southeastern Conference (SEC) co-champion with Alabama.1968 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1968 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1968 NCAA University Division football season. The team was named national champion by NCAA-designated major selector Litkenhous.1976 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1976 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1976 NCAA Division I football season.1980 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1980 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1980 NCAA Division I-A football season. The Bulldogs completed the season with a 12–0 record. The Bulldogs had a regular season Southeastern Conference (SEC) record of 6–0. The Bulldogs completed their season with a 17–10 victory over Notre Dame in the Sugar Bowl.
The team was named national champion by NCAA-designated major selectors of Associated Press, Berryman, Billingsley, Football News, Football Writers, Helms, National Championship Foundation, National Football Foundation, Poling System, Sporting News, and UPI (coaches), while co-champion by Rothman and Sagarin (ELO-Chess), resulting in a consensus national champion designation.1981 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1981 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the Georgia Bulldogs of the University of Georgia during the 1981 NCAA Division I-A football season.1982 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 1982 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the University of Georgia during the 1982 NCAA Division I-A football season. The offense scored 338 points while the defense allowed 160 points. Led by head coach Vince Dooley, the top ranked Bulldogs lost to number two Penn State 23-27 in the Sugar Bowl.2000 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 2000 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the University of Georgia in the 2000 NCAA Division I-A football season. The Bulldogs completed the season with an 8–4 record.2002 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 2002 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the University of Georgia during the 2002 NCAA Division I-A football season. The Bulldogs completed the season with a 13–1 record.2005 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 2005 Georgia Bulldogs football team completed the season with a 10–3 record. Winning 10 games for the fourth year in a row, Georgia tied its own record for consecutive 10 win seasons. The Bulldogs, with a regular season SEC record of 6–2, won the SEC East and advanced to the 2005 SEC Championship Game. Georgia beat LSU in the Georgia Dome and went on to represent the SEC in the 2006 Sugar Bowl at the same stadium (a one-time deal due to the Louisiana Superdome being unfit to host that year). The team lost to West Virginia and finished the season ranked 10th in the polls. This was the Georgia Bulldogs' fifth season under the guidance of head coach Mark Richt.2009 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 2009 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the University of Georgia in the 2009 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The Bulldogs competed in the East Division of the Southeastern Conference (SEC). This was the Georgia Bulldogs' ninth season under head coach Mark Richt. The Bulldogs finished the season 8–5, 4–4 in SEC play and won the Independence Bowl, 44–20, against Texas A&M.2010 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 2010 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the University of Georgia in the 2010 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The Bulldogs competed in the East Division of the Southeastern Conference (SEC). This was the Georgia Bulldogs' tenth season for head coach Mark Richt. They finished the season 6–7, 3–5 in SEC play and were invited to the Liberty Bowl, where they were defeated by UCF, 10–6.2013 Georgia Bulldogs football team
The 2013 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the University of Georgia in the 2013 NCAA Division I FBS football season. They were led by head coach Mark Richt, who was in his thirteenth year as head coach. The Bulldogs played their home games at Sanford Stadium. They were a member of the Eastern Division of the Southeastern Conference.
ESPN's College GameDay aired live from the university campus on September 28, 2013 before the Bulldogs played LSU.
Georgia Bulldogs football
|Bowls & rivalries|
|Culture & lore|
National championship seasons in bold
Located in: Athens, Georgia
and campus life
Southeastern Conference football
|Championships & awards|