Oahu Bowl
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Oahu Bowl
Oahu Bowl (defunct)
Jeep Oahu Bowl
Oahubowllogo.jpg
StadiumAloha Stadium
LocationHonolulu, Hawaii
Operated1998–2000
Sponsors

The Oahu Bowl was a National Collegiate Athletic Association Football Bowl Subdivision (then known as Division I-A) bowl game played in Honolulu, Hawaii at Aloha Stadium. Played on Christmas Day or Christmas Eve, the Oahu Bowl was sponsored by the Jeep Division of Chrysler Corporation. The inaugural game was played in 1998 and the last game was played in 2000, after it lost its sponsorship as a result of a corporate merger between Jeep parent Chrysler Corporation and Daimler Benz. The Oahu Bowl was part of a double-header played after the Aloha Bowl on Christmas its first two years; the 2000 game was played on Christmas Eve.

In 2001, the Oahu Bowl became the Seattle Bowl and played two games before losing NCAA certification. The Aloha Bowl, scheduled to move to San Francisco at the same time, lost certification before it could play a game.[1][2]

Game results

Rankings are based on the AP Poll prior to the game being played.

Date played Winning team Losing team Attendance[3] Notes
December 25, 1998 #16 Air Force 45 Washington 25 46,451 notes
December 25, 1999 Hawaii 23 Oregon State 17 40,974 notes
December 24, 2000 #24 Georgia 37 Virginia 14 24,187 notes

Appearances by team

Rank Team Appearances Record Win %
T1 Air Force 1 1-0 1.000
T1 Georgia 1 1-0 1.000
T1 Hawaii 1 1-0 1.000
T1 Oregon State 1 0-1 .000
T1 Virginia 1 0-1 .000
T1 Washington 1 0-1 .000

Appearances by conference

Rank Conference Appearances Record Win % # of Teams Teams
T1 WAC 2 2-0 1.000 2 Air Force (1-0)

Hawaii (1-0)

T1 Pac-10 2 0-2 .000 2 Oregon State (0-1)

Washington (0-1)

T3 SEC 1 1-0 1.000 1 Georgia (1-0)
T3 ACC 1 0-1 .000 1 Virginia (0-1)

In popular culture

See also

References

  1. ^ Reardon, Dave (2004-03-31). "Aloha Sports suing NCAA". Starbulletin.com. Retrieved .
  2. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on December 28, 2007. Retrieved 2008.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  3. ^ "Bowl/All Star Game Records" (PDF). fs.ncaa.org. Retrieved .

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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