CONTENT TYPES

FILTER BY DATE

    • From
    • To

SEARCH TOOLS

7 results for "shoes to fill"

Page of 1
  1. Key replacements for NFL draft departures - College Football

    Travis Haney

    Travis Haney looks at which college football players have the biggest shoes to fill next season. His top choice is quarterback Daniel Sams at Kansas State, who takes over for Collin Klein.

    Blog | Conversation | February 21, 2013
  2. Sligh has big shoes to fill at Northeast HS

    JC Shurburtt

    PHILADELPHIA -- Defensive end Deion Barnes of Northeast High School is one of the top overall recruits in the Philadelphia area, but receiver/athlete Rashaun Sligh should end up playing Division I football as well. Sligh caught 20 passes for 410 ...

    Blog | Conversation | April 15, 2010
  3. Spurlock, Randall have big shoes to fill

    Todd McShay

    Miami's starting job is Brock Berlin's to lose. But the leash won't be long if he doesn't show improvement.

    Story | Conversation | August 26, 2004
  4. Georgia Bulldogs, new kickers ready to pick up where graduating k...

    David Ching and Radi Nabulsi

    Incoming kicker Marshall Morgan and punter Collin Barber have the weight of a football-obsessed Bulldog nation's expectations on their shoulders, but the impressive kickers are ready for the challenge.

    Story | Conversation | February 12, 2012
  5. Kevin Graf next in line at left tackle for USC Trojans

    Kyle Williams

    With Matt Kalil off to the NFL and Matt Barkley returning to school, junior tackle Kevin Graf has to fill the shoes of one Matt while protecting the blind side of the other.

    Story | Conversation | December 26, 2011
  6. Huskies searching for Orlovsky's replacement

    Joe Bendel

    UConn's search for Dan Orlovsky's replacement won't be easy, but the Huskies have a couple of talented candidates.

    Story | Conversation | March 25, 2005
  7. A look around the WAC

    Kevin Acee

    If Boise State is going to crack the BCS, Jared Zabransky's progression as a QB will have to be accelerated.

    Story | Conversation | September 15, 2004