There was a fan competition at Saturday’s spring game — out-throw an Arizona quarterback, win $250.
Spring drills ended, and a UA cornerback is gone.
Raja Moreno-Ross keeps surprising herself.
Jeff Francoeur is gullible.
Austin Hill lined up in his usual slot position to the right of quarterback Connor Brewer. Twelve months removed from a torn ACL, Hill survived six weeks of spring drills with no damage and was a spring game away from a completely clean slate.
When it comes to wide receivers, there’s the speed guys and then there’s the tall, possession guys.
As reporters approached Archie Bradley at his Kino Stadium locker on Friday night, he had on a T-shirt and boxer briefs.
When he was a kid, all he wanted for Christmas was a BB gun.
Kino Stadium was completely empty, as it has been for much of the last seven months.
As Stefen Romero went to the plate at Angels Stadium, C.J. Wilson — an All-Star — was staring him down from the mound.
For two innings on Saturday, Stanford held the Wildcats scoreless.
Ideally, this wouldn’t happen every year.
Freshmen can’t be trusted. Or, at least, relied on.
Andy Lopez doesn’t blame Austin Schnabel for the way things went Sunday afternoon.
It was spring 2012 when the Wildcats got their first real taste of Rich Rodriguez.
One runs around people, the other runs through them.
The Wildcats were already traveling down a slippery slope, losing seven straight games coming into their series with Oregon State.
Arizona fans take to the streets following the Wildcats' tight, gritty win over San Diego State. Police closed streets into the Main Gate area to keep things under control.
First came the four-star, then the five.
Jake Smith never really got to experience it from the other side.
Brendan Schilling sat on his couch in Montana and watched the Arizona Wildcats take down Colorado in the Pac-12 tournament semifinals.
For most of the week, Ethan Reiter will be jet-skiing, wind-surfing, bar-hopping and chilling at the beach.
It’d be fair for Greg Wenneborg to call the Armory Track in New York one of his favorites in the nation.
Both Pima basketball teams’ seasons ended sooner than they would have liked.
A Carissa Crutchfield runner circled around the rim, bounced out and deflected out of bounds.
When Sean Miller draws up a play, he uses a whiteboard.
When Erica Barnes was in high school in Sacramento, Calif., her father would wake her up at 5 or 6 a.m. every day to run the stairs at a nearby football stadium.
Sean Hogan walked into Tucson Convention Center for the first time six years ago, taking his place at the head of the away team’s bench.
Todd Holthaus remembers it well.
There isn’t much crossover between the résumés of the Arizona and Oregon State women’s basketball teams.
Brian Peabody didn’t come to Pima to stay the course.
The well has nearly dried up.
Dolli looked at Jolee, and pointed at her shiny, blue shirt.
His round was up, then down, then up, and down, and back up again.
She’s shattered records and won awards.
In November, then-Pima football coach Pat Nugent sat at his desk and scrolled through his contacts, searching for Darius Kelly’s phone number.
Think of Stran Smith like Brett Favre, later in his storied NFL career.
He straps the padding onto his neck.
Road trips with Sage Steele Kimzey, Garrett Smith and Tanner Bothwell aren’t all that exciting.
For Sean Miller, the West Coast is the best coast.
There were a lot of firsts in Arizona’s 19-point win over Arizona State on Sunday.
This isn’t Jim Monaco’s first recruiting class. Or second, or even his third.
There were smiles and high fives, chest bumps and hugs.
With each game — and each loss — the frustration builds.
Last week, the Wildcats had a familiar face at practice.
Jason Hisey, Pima baseball’s head coach, didn’t need to say much.
Oh, the turnover. And, the turnovers.
If there was ever a moment that underscored Arizona’s season, it came in the second half of Friday night’s game against Oregon.