Bowling Green Falcons is a sports department that belongs to Bowling Green State University, founded in 1910 in the city of Bowling Green, Ohio. The department consists of 17 teams – 10 women and seven men’s. They speak at the Mid-American Conference, are members of the NCAA Division I (FBS), and are led by Bob Moosbrugger.
Several teams of the university participated in the national championship. In the 1959th year, football players played at the NCAA College Division National Championship. In 2004 and 2008, the representative of the university successfully showed herself in the USCFS Championship – figure skating competitions. 1984 was a landmark year for hockey players who played in the NCAA Division I Men’s Ice Hockey Tournament. Rugby players played in the 2018th in the USA Rugby D1-AA National Championship.
Meaning and History
- 1966-19790% 0 / 3
- 1980-200533% 1 / 3
- 2006-present66% 2 / 3
The emblem of 1966 is made in a cartoon style. It depicts the mascot of the sports department – the peregrine falcon, the fastest species from the falcon family. It was approved in the 1950th and has since been always used in logos. In 2006, he received the title of Best Collegiate Mascot (at the NCA Cheer Camp), becoming the best sports symbol.
In the original version, the bird is located above the abbreviated name of the university – “BGSU.” The peregrine falcon has a huge beak, spread wings, a formidable look, powerful and clawed legs. The primary colors are orange and brown.
1966 – 1979
1980 – 2005
2006 – present
The next version is dated the 1980th year. She is radically different from her predecessor. Firstly, a strict style. Secondly, brevity. There are no unnecessary details on it – only a stylized image of a feathered predator. The drawing is done with medium-wide orange lines.
The actual logo contains two parts: text and graphic. It represents the abbreviation “BG,” connected in the form of a monogram, because of which a formidable peregrine Falcon peeps. It consists of different-format brown-orange stripes. The letters have sharp serifs at the ends, resembling a beak and claws.