Row One Brand Vintage Football Art as seen on Forbes.com
1958 Oregon Ducks vs. UCLA Bruins football ticket canvas artwork by Row One Brand
Made from an authentic '58 UCLA Bruin game ticket.
The Bruins won 7-3 in Los Angeles. Great vintage ticket cartoon art for a UCLA fan's gameroom or office.
- Ready to hang canvas art that comes shipped with a wire hanger on the back
- Dust cover back
- 1.5 inch wide sides
- Vibrant color
- Shipped within 7 business days
- Printed in the U.S.A.
ROW ONE. REAL RETRO.
Not affiliated with, licensed, sponsored, or endorsed by any college, university, or licensing entity.
Read about the history of UCLA Bruin football below via Wikipedia.
The UCLA Bruins football program represents the University of California, Los Angeles in college football as members of the Pac-12 Conference at the NCAA Division I FBS level. The Bruins have enjoyed several periods of success in their history, having been ranked in the top ten of the AP Poll at least once in every decade since the poll began in the 1930s. Their first major period of success came in the 1950s, under head coach Henry Russell Sanders. Sanders led the Bruins to theCoaches' Poll national championship in 1954, three conference championships, and an overall record of 66–19–1 in nine years. In the 1980s and 1990s, during the tenure of Terry Donahue, the Bruins compiled a 151–74–8 record, including 13 bowl games and an NCAA record eight straight bowl wins. The program has produced 28 first round picks in the NFL Draft, 30 consensus All-Americans, and multiple major award winners, including Heisman winner Gary Beban. The UCLA Bruins' main rival is the USC Trojans. Jim L. Mora is the current head coach.
UCLA's rivalry with USC is unusual in that they are one of a few pairs of Division I FBS programs that share a major city. Both are within the Los Angeles city limits, approximately 10 miles (16 km) apart. Until 1982, the two schools also shared the same stadium: the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum.
The crosstown rivals play each year for city bragging rights and the Victory Bell; and often for the right to go to the Rose Bowl. The USC rivalry tends to draw the focus of student supporters since many UCLA students have friends or family members attending "that other school" (of course, many USC students refer to their UCLA friends in the same manner) and many Southern California families are evenly divided between Trojan Cardinal and Bruin Blue. USC leads the all-time series 44–30–7 (2 Southern Cal victories vacated by the NCAA).
The Rose Bowl is a National Historic Landmark located in Pasadena, California with an official capacity of 92,542. It has been the home football field for the UCLA Bruins since the 1982 season. The Bruins had played their home games at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum after joining the Pacific Coast Conference in 1928. The Coliseum is also the home of the rival USC Trojans. As the Coliseum is located across the street from the USC campus, Bruin officials long sought to move out from under the Trojans' shadow. An on-campus facility was discussed, but UCLA's location is not conducive to adequate traffic flow, and the campus lacks room for sufficient parking. There was an attempt to build a 44,000 seat stadium on campus, at the site where Drake Stadium eventually was built. However, the proposal was blocked by influential area residents, as well as other politicians. In addition, the Coliseum already was constructed by and is a facility of the State of California. When the Oakland Raiders became the Los Angeles Raiders, in 1982, and after arduous negotiations with the city of Pasadena, UCLA decided to move out of the Coliseum, relocating its home games to the Rose Bowl Stadium. UCLA has participated in five Rose Bowl games since moving to the stadium, including the 1983 Rose Bowl at the end of the Bruins' first season there. From 1919 to 1927, the Bruins (then known as the Cubs) used Moore Field at the Vermont Ave. campus of the "Southern Branch of the University of California."
- Item #: 58-UCLA