During an interview on ESPNU on Tuesday, coach Geno Auriemma said his Huskies aren't cocky enough. Our 1-64 power rankings have plenty of attitude.
A March Madness marriage? The return of Cynthia Cooper? Some intriguing first-round matchups? Check out our tourney primer for some storylines you might not have heard.
In March 1998, Harvard became the first No. 16 seed to be a No. 1 seed with its upset of Stanford.
Texas turned away all comers -- including Cheryl Miller -- in 1986 to win its first NCAA title and produce just the second undefeated season in women's NCAA history.
Ten regular-season losses -- the most ever for an NCAA champ -- didn't stop Tennessee from going all the way in '97.
In the first Final Four sellout, Tennessee beat three No. 1 seeds for its first national championship in 1987.
Down 16 with 16 minutes to play, Michigan State put together one of the greatest Final Four comebacks.
Moment No. 18: After a controversial call, Tasha Butts hit two foul shots with 0.2 seconds left in the '04 Sweet 16.
Michelle Marciniak scored 21 points -- and made up for Nykesha Sales' key 3-pointer -- as the Lady Vols won 88-83 in OT at the '96 Final Four.
In 1992, Stanford won its second title -- while Virginia came up empty-handed at its third straight Final Four.
Duke's upset of Tennessee in '99 put an end to Chamique Holdsclaw's college career -- and put the Devils in their first Final Four.
An ill-timed turnover allowed Tennessee to steal a last-second win from LSU in the 2004 Final Four.
An elephant analogy -- yes, that's right, elephant -- spurred ODU's 15-point rally vs. Stanford in the '97 Final Four.
It was a losing effort. But Lorri Bauman's 50 points in March 1982 still stand as the NCAA Tournament single-game high.
From Cheryl Miller to Diana Taurasi, here's ESPN.com's top 25 players of the past 25 years of NCAA hoops.
A win that clinched C. Vivian Stringer's historic third trip to the Final Four tips off our countdown of the top 25 moments of women's NCAA history.