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Row One Brand college football art made from 3,000 historic game tickets. As seen on Forbes.com

1966 Kentucky Wildcats vs. Tennessee Vols football ticket canvas art by Row One Brand.

Made from an authentic '66 Tennessee game ticket.

Tennessee won 28-19 over the Wildcats in Knoxville on ABC.

Coach Doug Dickey's Vols went on to win eight games and defeated Syracuse 18-12 in the Gator Bowl to finish number 14 in the nation. Fantastic Tennessee Vols wall art for home or office.


  • Superior quality canvas art that comes ready to hang with a wire hanger 
  • Dust cover back
  • 1.5 inch wide sides 
  • Comes in three sizes 
  • Digitally restored for vivid color
  • Shipped within 7 business days
  • Printed in the U.S.A.  




Not affiliated with, licensed, sponsored, or endorsed by any college, university, or licensing entity. 




Read about Tennessee Vols football history via Wikipedia.  






The Tennessee Volunteers football program (variously called "Tennessee", "Vols", or "UT") represents the University of Tennessee (UT) in the sport of American football. The Volunteers compete in the Football Bowl Subdivision (FBS) of the National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA) and the Eastern Division of theSoutheastern Conference (SEC).


Having played their first season in 1891, the Vols have played football for well over a century, with their combined record of 813-367-54 ranking them 10th on the list of all-time won-lost records and eighth on the by-victories list for college football programs as well as second on the all-time win/loss list of SEC programs.[4] Their all-time ranking in bowl appearances is third (51) and sixth in all-time bowl victories (28), most notably four Sugar Bowls, three Cotton Bowls, an Orange Bowl, and a Fiesta Bowl. They have won 13 conference championships and six national titles in their history and their last national championship was in the 1998 college football season.


The Vols play at Neyland Stadium, where Tennessee has an all-time winning record of 447 games, the highest home-field total in college football history for any school in the nation at its current home venue. Additionally, its 102,455 seat capacity makes Neyland the nation's fifth largest stadium. The team is currently coached by Butch Jones.


Doug Dickey era (1964–1969)

Archie Manning vs. Tennessee, 1969

Doug Dickey, who had been an assistant at Arkansas under Frank Broyles, replaced McDonald in 1964. Dickey was entrusted with rebuilding the program, and his six seasons at the school saw considerable change, including the "three T's". In one of his first moves, Dickey scrapped the single wing formation and replaced it with the more modern T formation offense, in which the quarterback takes the snap "under center." This move was in part prompted by the fact that the single wing was by then a relatively rare offense and top high school players did not necessarily want to play in it. (One such player was Steve Spurrier, then a top quarterback prospect from Johnson City in theTri-Cities area, who had no interest in becoming a single-wing tailback and opted to play for Coach Ray Graves at Florida instead.) Dickey also changed the helmets of the Vols, removing numbers from the side and replacing them with a "T." His third change also remains today. Dickey worked with the Pride of the Southland Marching Band to create a unique pregame entrance for the football squad. The band would open a block T with its base at the locker room tunnel. The team would then run through the T to the sideline. The T was reoriented in the 1980s when the locker room was moved behind the north end zone, and the entrance remains a prized tradition of the football program. In addition to the "three T's", Dickey instituted the now universally recognized checkerboard endzone design.

Dickey had some success in his six seasons as a Vol. He led Tennessee to a 46–15–4 record and captured SEC titles in 1967 and 1969. In the 1967 season, UT lost its season opening game to UCLA in the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. Bruin quarterback Gary Beban, who would win the Heisman Trophy that year, scored the winning touchdown in the final minutes on a fourth-down scramble. The Vols won their remaining nine regular season games, however, including the Alabama game, in which they handed Alabama its only loss of the year, and snapping a 25-game unbeaten streak by the Tide. The 24–13 win in Birmingham landed the Vols on the cover of Sports Illustrated, and was Dickey's biggest career win.

  • Item #: 66-TENNESSEE

1966 Tennessee Vols football art by Row One Brand

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