The angry tomato strikes again! This time, ol’ Brutus marches across the front of this super-soft hoodie—the perfect way to rep 50 years of your most cherished mascot while Buckeye basketball heats up winter's chilly weather. Here’s to another banner season down at the Schott! Go Bucks!
Since 1922, Ohio Stadium (better known “The Horseshoe” or just "The 'Shoe” because of its distinctive shape) has been the home field for the Ohio State Buckeyes. When it opened, The Shoe held just over 66,000 fans; after a 2014 renovation that added more seating in the end zone, the official capacity is now 104,944, making it the fourth largest stadium in the United States and fifth largest in the world.
It isn’t as old as a Shakespeare sonnet, but “Carmen Ohio” is just as much a memorable classic and has been since it 1903 debut.
Legend has it, the tune penned by Glee Club member Fred Cornell was composed as a way of rallying behind the Scarlet and Gray on the return from a particularly stinging loss to Michigan. Like any storied tradition, the tale has taken on a life of its own—but one thing’s for sure, Cornell captured the Buckeye essence. Kick it old-school with a tee that reps the everlasting Buckeye tradition. How firm thy friendship, Dear Alma Mater...OHIO!
After every Buckeye touchdown, Block O rises with the rest of the stands and Ohio Stadium thunders with the familiar refrain of the Ohio State fight song. Along with “Hang On Sloopy,” a Saturday in fall just doesn’t feel right without TBDBITL and your eleven warriors charging across the gridiron. Rep the Buckeye tradition right with this super-soft tee, perfect for the season-long haul to the playoffs. Gear up for number nine. O-H!
It ain’t Oregon State, and it ain’t Oklahoma State. It’s THE Ohio State University.
With school President Edward Orton believing the institution’s original name “Ohio Agricultural and Mechanical College” an inadequate reflection of the vast reach and scope of the school’s programs, he got the board of trustees together to rename it to “The Ohio State University” in 1878. By adding that definite article, the school sought to not only define itself as the state’s preeminent university, but also throw shade at intra-state schools, especially Ohio University. More than 100 years later, in 1986 the university, which had been using the OSU logo, reemphasized the all-important THE to re-establish the “national stature of the institution.” Pay homage.