In an excerpt from his book, Bill Curry extols the ways in which his former coach, the legendary Robert E. Lee Dodd, could inspire and motivate.
In his new book, "Ten Men You Meet In The Huddle," former Packer Bill Curry gives football fans a unique look at legendary Packers coach Vince Lombardi. Here's an excerpt.
Life on the recruiting trail can take its toll, especially after a subpar season. But Charlie Weis' enthusiasm and his staff's experience could result in a top-10 recruiting class.
Bill Curry has coached and played in the SEC, and he understands the passion of its fans, the genius of its coaches and why there's nothing like it.
While Mike Gundy's outburst at the media will haunt him, it also will ignite something positive in his players, writes Bill Curry.
With their Football Monsters unleashed after 0-2 starts, Michigan's Lloyd Carr and Notre Dame's Charlie Weis know that leadership is the key to enduring the nightmare moments, writes Bill Curry.
Anyone can rank teams in terms of winning percentages. But when intangibles are involved, our biases come to light -- sometimes in startling ways, writes Bill Curry.
Eddie Robinson's greatest accomplishments weren't on the football field. His ability to inspire compassion in his players had a far greater impact, writes Bill Curry.
A simple change in the signing period could help alleviate some of the recruiting madness, writes Bill Curry.
Schools need to be a little more rational with their football decisions if they want long-term success, writes Bill Curry.
It's fun. It's magic. It's destiny. It's the Game of the Year and there's nothing better, writes Bill Curry.
Losses and inconsistencies are often the result of "The Fellowship of the Miserable." But there is a cure, writes Bill Curry.
Reviving a former powerhouse might seem impossible. But all it takes is a return to the program's roots, writes Bill Curry.
In a culture that celebrates belligerence, the FIU-Miami brawl should not be a surprise. But the choices made at this crucial juncture can prevent future storms.
It's no surprise that football players play through pain; it's in their blood. But that doesn't mean it's always right.
College football offers a great connection and association to home for many serving in the military, writes Bill Curry.