The Tennessee women’s basketball got their trip abroad off to a strong start on Thursday.
Former Tennessee women’s basketball star Kara Lawson will be joining the coaching ranks in the NBA as an assistant coach under Brad Stevens with the Boston Celtics.
Tennessee women’s basketball head coach Kellie Harper is less than a month into her tenure, yet she has already made significant progress in filling out her staff. A little over a week ago, she brought in Jon Harper and Jennifer Sullivan as assistant coaches.
Even before Tennessee women’s basketball head coach Kellie Harper was hired a week ago, Lady Vols’ sophomore guard Evina Westbrook’s future with the team was unclear.
Tennessee women’s basketball head coach Kellie Harper has only been on the job for less than a week, but has been hard at work, hitting the recruiting trail and making staff hires.
Two days after former Tennessee women’s basketball coach Holly Warlick was fired, longtime Knoxville sports reporter and current WNML host Jimmy Hyams tweeted a report on the situation.
On Saturday March 23, the Lady Vols entered the University of Maryland looking to prove a point and save their head coach’s job. As an 11 seed, the Lady Vols kept their streak of 38 years making the tournament alive, but just barely.
The Tennessee women’s basketball team wrapped up a largely forgettable season on Saturday afternoon with a loss to UCLA in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. It was just the team’s second first round loss in history, and the first since 2009.
The past month has been filled with nothing but mystery for the Tennessee women’s basketball team. It spent the better part of the second half of the season sitting on the bubble, waiting to see whether it would miss the NCAA Tournament for the first time in team history.
Over two weeks ago, the Tennessee women’s basketball team looked as if it had all but made its mark on the wrong side of program history.
Following their SEC Tournament second round win over LSU on Thursday, Tennessee head coach Holly Warlick said she saw ‘grit’ out of her team.
On Thursday night, the Tennessee women’s basketball team was riding high after a big win over LSU in the second round of the SEC Tournament. That win added to an NCAA Tournament resume that was lacking in quality.
Tennessee entered Bon Secours Wellness Arena in Greenville, SC on Thursday in desperate need of a win to have any hope of making the NCAA Tournament.
If the Tennessee women’s basketball team’s first two possessions were any indication of how the rest of its SEC Tournament game against LSU would go, then the Lady Vols were in deep trouble.
The Tennessee women’s basketball team has had a rough go of it the past couple of weeks. After looking like it finally had its season turned around,it set off on a three game losing streak to close the season that was capped off with a loss to Vanderbilt, a team that currently occupies last …
After suffering its first-ever loss to Vanderbilt in Knoxville, the Tennessee women’s basketball team managed to close out its regular season slate with a dominating win over the Ole Miss Rebels in Oxford, Miss., on Sunday.
This season has been a season of firsts for the Tennessee women’s basketball team. Back in January, it lost five conference games in a row for the first time in team history.
To say that this final two game stretch for the Tennessee women’s basketball team is important would be an understatement. With the end of the regular season just around the corner, and the SEC Tournament looming, the Lady Vols are on the bubble in regards to their NCAA Tournament status.
Coming off crucial back-to-back wins over Missouri and Auburn a week ago, Tennessee entered a tough stretch that included two top 25 teams in Texas A&M and South Carolina.
Tennessee entered its home contest against No. 13 South Carolina on Sunday still in need of that resume-building win after suffering a defeat at Texas A&M on Thursday.
For almost three whole quarters in Sunday afternoon’s clash between 13th ranked South Carolina and the Tennessee women’s basketball team, the Gamecocks held a double-digit advantage. At times, that advantage seemed insurmountable.
The momentum that the Tennessee women’s basketball team rode through a two-game win streak over Auburn and Missouri last week did not follow them to College Station, TX., on Thursday night.
This NCAA women’s basketball season has been comparable to a rollercoaster, and the Tennessee women’s basketball team has been at the front of the ride almost the entire time. After starting the season at 10-1 — the peak — the team rapidly went into its first drop, losing six games in a row.
A lackluster loss on the road to No. 5 Mississippi State a week ago had knocked the Tennessee women’s basketball team out of virtually all of the NCAA Tournament projections.
It was one week ago that the Tennessee women’s basketball team saw its tournament chances take a major hit after a historic blowout loss at Mississippi State.
The Missouri women’s basketball team (19-7, 8-4 SEC) is one of the hottest teams in the entire nation. The Tigers have won four of their last five, including a 75-67 victory over No. 5 Mississippi State on Thursday in Starkville.
After a three game win-streak, it appeared as if fortunes were turning in favor of the Tennessee women’s basketball team. Then it suffered its worst defeat of the season on Sunday at the hands of No. 6 Mississippi State.
On Sunday, Tennessee gave No. 6 Mississippi State everything they could handle for about three quarters before watching the Bulldogs run away with it in the fourth quarter.
Louisiana Tech beat Cheyney 76-62 in the inaugural NCAA Women’s Basketball Tournament to become the first ever NCAA Women’s Basketball Champions in 1982. Prior to that game, in the Final Four, Louisiana Tech downed the Tennessee women’s basketball team 69-46 to earn its spot in the championship.
It seemed for a time that things were getting better for the Tennessee women’s basketball team. After one of the worst skids in team history, it picked up three wins in a row, and most of the players seemed to be regaining confidence.
The Tennessee women’s basketball was riding the momentum of a three-game win streak when it entered Humphrey Coliseum in Starkville, Mississippi, to take on the No. 6 Mississippi State Bulldogs on Sunday.
Two seasons ago, an unranked Tennessee women’s basketball team walked into Humphrey Coliseum in Starkville and knocked off then-No. 2 Mississippi State.
The Tennessee women’s basketball team’s now infamous rough streak was almost made worse in the loss to Arkansas. Incumbent starter Meme Jackson went down early with an ankle injury and did not return to the game.
Amidst one of the worst skids in team history, it looked as if fortunes worsened for the Tennessee women’s basketball team when starter Meme Jackson left early in the loss to Arkansas due to an ankle injury. Following that game, she was given a day-to-day designation by head coach Holly Warlick.
With the clock waning in the first quarter, sophomore guard Rennia Davis launched a shot from beyond the arc and watched as it bounced off of the iron, into the air and back down into the net.
Slow starts have been one of the biggest banes for the Tennessee women’s basketball team so far this season, dooming it during its losing skid at times. Against Florida on Thursday night, the story played out a little differently.