Texas Longhorns baseball

The Texas Longhorns baseball team represents The University of Texas at Austin in NCAA Division I intercollegiate men's baseball competition. The Longhorns currently compete in the Big 12 Conference.

Texas Longhorns baseball
2023 Texas Longhorns baseball team
Founded1894
Overall record3,696–1,396–32 (.724)
UniversityUniversity of Texas at Austin
Head coachDavid Pierce (7th season)
ConferenceBig 12
LocationAustin, Texas
Home stadiumUFCU Disch-Falk Field
(Capacity: 7,373)
NicknameLonghorns
ColorsBurnt orange and white[1]
   
NCAA Tournament champions
1949, 1950, 1975, 1983, 2002, 2005
College World Series runner-up
1953, 1984, 1985, 1989, 2004, 2009
College World Series appearances
1949, 1950, 1952, 1953, 1957, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1965, 1966, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1979, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1989, 1992, 1993, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2009, 2011, 2014, 2018, 2021, 2022
NCAA regional champions
1975, 1979, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1989, 1992, 1993, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2014, 2018, 2021, 2022
NCAA Tournament appearances
1947, 1949, 1950, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1957, 1958, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1965, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2014, 2015, 2017, 2018, 2021, 2022
Conference tournament champions
SWC
1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1991, 1994
Big 12
2002, 2003, 2008, 2009, 2015
Regular season conference champions
SWC
1916, 1917, 1918, 1919, 1920, 1921, 1922, 1924, 1925, 1927, 1928, 1930, 1932, 1935, 1936, 1938, 1939, 1940, 1941, 1943, 1945, 1946, 1948, 1949, 1951, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1957, 1958, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1965, 1966, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, 1991, 1992, 1996
Big 12
2002, 2004, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2018, 2021

The University of Texas began varsity intercollegiate competition in baseball in 1894. Texas is the winningest NCAA Division I college baseball program of all time[2] in terms of win percentage, with an all-time win–loss record of 3696–1396–32 (.724) as of the end of the 2022 season, including a 3526–1248–28 (.737) versus collegiate opponents. The Longhorns rank second in all-time wins, behind the Fordham Rams. Texas has won 79 regular-season conference championships and 16 conference tournament championships in baseball.[3]

The Longhorns have won six NCAA baseball national championships (1949, 1950, 1975, 1983, 2002, 2005)—tied with LSU and second to Southern California's total of 12—and have been the runner-up in the College World Series (CWS) Championship Game or Championship Series on six other occasions (1953, 1984, 1985, 1989, 2004, 2009).[4] Texas holds the records for most appearances in the College World Series (38), most individual CWS games won (88), most overall NCAA Tournament games won (253), and most NCAA Tournament appearances (61); the second-place programs in these categories have 26 CWS appearances (Miami), 74 CWS game wins (Southern California), 199 overall NCAA Tournament wins (Florida State), and 58 NCAA Tournament appearances (Florida State), as of the end of the 2021 season.

Former Longhorns who have gone on to success in Major League Baseball include Roger Clemens, Calvin Schiraldi, Burt Hooton, Keith Moreland, Spike Owen, Mark Petkovsek, Greg Swindell, Brandon Belt, and Huston Street.

From 1997 to 2016, the Longhorns were led by head coach Augie Garrido, who holds the record for most wins in NCAA baseball history. The team is currently led by fifth-year head coach David Pierce. Texas plays its home games at UFCU-Disch-Falk Field.

History

The Longhorn baseball team gives the Hook 'em Horns sign after a game.

The Longhorn baseball program has been remarkably stable over the last century. Over a 105-year period (1911–2016), it had only four full-time coaches—Billy Disch (1911–1939), Bibb Falk (1940–1967), Cliff Gustafson (1968–1996), and Augie Garrido (1997–2016). David Pierce, previously head coach at Tulane University, was hired as Texas' fifth head coach on June 29, 2016.

The Longhorns have won national titles in 1949, 1950, 1975, 1983, 2002, and 2005.

The early years (1894–1910)

The Texas Longhorns baseball team started in 1894, with the first game in 1895. Records from the first two years are incomplete. The first collegiate victory was over Add-Ran College, what is today Texas Christian University, on April 21, 1897. Seven different managers, including some that were also the school's football coach, led the team. Four times, the team won a conference title, including one in the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association and three in the Southwestern Intercollegiate Athletic Association. The team played its home games in the first Clark Field during this time.

William J. "Billy" Disch era (1911–1939)

In 1911, Billy Disch took over the reins of the program. Disch retired following the 1939 season. During this time, he led the Longhorns to 22 conference titles, with two in the Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association and 20 in the Southwest Conference. This included a run of 10 consecutive conference titles from 1913 to 1922. Disch won 465 collegiate games during his tenure with the Longhorns. In 1928, the team moved to the second Clark Field, which was famous for its limestone cliff and goat path in left-center field.

Bibb Falk era (1940–1967)

In 1940, former Longhorn baseball and major league outfielder Bibb Falk became the head coach. Except for a three-year period from 1943 to 1945, during which the team was led by assistant football coach Blair Cherry, Falk coached the team until 1967. Under Falk's guidance, the Longhorns won 20 Southwest Conference titles; the Longhorns won two conference titles under Cherry. Under Falk, Texas won its first two College World Series championships (in 1949 and 1950). The Longhorns won 434 collegiate games during his tenure.

Cliff Gustafson era (1968–1996)

Falk retired after the 1967 season and was succeeded by one of his former players, Cliff Gustafson. During his time in Austin, Gustafson led the Longhorns to 22 conference titles, 11 conference tournament championships, and College World Series championships in 1975 and 1983. Texas won 1,427 collegiate games during his tenure. In 1975, the school moved from the second Clark Field into the new Disch-Falk Field, which was named for Billy Disch and Bibb Falk.

Augie Garrido era (1997–2016)

Augie Garrido

After Cliff Gustafson retired in 1996, Augie Garrido took over the helm at Texas. During his tenure, the school won seven Big 12 Conference titles, four conference tournament championships, and two national championships, in 2002 and 2005. Augie died March 15, 2018.

David Pierce era (2016–present)

On June 29, 2016, it was announced that David Pierce (previously head coach at Tulane and Sam Houston State) would take over being head coach at the Longhorns after the announcement of Augie Garrido's resignation.

Through 2018 Coach Pierce's teams have appeared in the NCAA baseball tournament in all seven years he has been a head coach (2012–2018), including 2017–2018 with the Longhorns.

In 2018, the Texas Longhorns won the Big 12 Championship for the first time since 2011. In the 2018 NCAA tournament they advanced to and hosted an NCAA Super Regional for the first time since 2008 by defeating Texas Southern, Texas A&M and Indiana University in the NCAA Austin regional. They defeated Tennessee Tech in three games to advance to the 2018 College World Series.

1949

The Longhorns defeated Wake Forest 10–3 in the championship game to claim their first National Championship. Notable players on the team include Charlie Gorin, Tom Hamilton, and Murray Wall.

1950

Texas defeated Washington State 3–0 to become the first school to repeat as champions of the College World Series. Notable players on the team include: Charlie Gorin, Kal Segrist, and Murray Wall.

1975

Texas won their third National Championship in school history by defeating South Carolina 5–1 in the championship game. Notable players on the team include Jim Gideon, Don Kainer, Keith Moreland, Mickey Reichenbach, and Richard Wortham.

1983

Texas won their fourth National Championship in school history by defeating Alabama 3–2 in the championship game. Notable players on the team include Billy Bates, Mike Brumley, Mike Capel, Roger Clemens, Jeff Hearron, Bruce Ruffin, Calvin Schiraldi, Kirk Killingsworth and Jose Tolentino.

2002

Texas won their fifth National Championship in school history by defeating South Carolina 12–6 in the championship game. Notable players on the team include Brad Halsey, Omar Quintanilla, and Huston Street.

2005

Texas won their sixth National Championship in school history by defeating Florida 4–2 and 6–2 in the championship round. Notable players on the team include Taylor Teagarden, Drew Stubbs, and David Maroul.

Longest game in college-baseball history

On May 30, 2009, the Longhorns and Boston College played in the longest game in college-baseball history—a 25-inning game, during the NCAA Division I Baseball Championship regional tournament at Austin, Texas. The Longhorns—who were designated the visiting team despite playing on their home field—won, 3–2. The game lasted seven hours and three minutes.[5][6]

Saturday, May 30, 2009 6:02 pm (CDT) at UFCU Disch–Falk Field in Austin, Texas
Team12345678910111213141516171819202122232425RHE
Texas Longhorns02000000000000000000000013203
Boston College Eagles0001010000000000000000000280
WP: Austin Dicharry (8–2)   LP: Mike Dennhardt (5–2)
Home runs:
TEX: Kevin Keyes (5)
BC: None
Attendance: 7,104
Umpires: Phil Benson, Bill Speck, Mark Ditsworth, Darrell Arnold
Notes: Duration: 7:03
Boxscore

All-time season results

When the Overall and Collegiate Records are different, the Collegiate Record is listed in parentheses.[7]

Season Coach Overall Conference Standing Postseason Coaches' poll CB poll
No Coach (SIAA) (1895)
1895No CoachNo Records
H.B. Beck (SIAA) (1895)
1896H.B. BeckNo Records
H.B. Beck: No Record
F. Weikart (SIAA) (1897)
1897F. Weikart6–5 (3–0)
F. Weikart: 6–5 (3–0)
A.C. Ellis (SIAA) (1898–1899)
1898A. C. Ellis1–4 (1–0)
1899A. C. Ellis11–1–1 (8–0–1)
Maurice Gordon Clarke (SIAA) (1900)
1900Maurice Gordon Clarke14–2–1 (7–2–1)1st
Maurice Gordon Clarke: 14–2–1 (7–2–1)
A.C. Ellis (SIAA) (1901–1903)
1901A. C. Ellis11–2 (10–2)
1902A. C. Ellis13–3–1 (13–2–1)
1903A. C. Ellis12–7 (6–4)
Ralph Hutchinson (SIAA) (1904–1906)
1904Ralph Hutchinson18–10–1 (16–6–1)
1905Ralph Hutchinson17–8 (13–5)1st
1906Ralph Hutchinson10–9 (8–7)
Ralph Hutchinson: 45–27–1 (37–18–1)
H. R. Schenker (SIAA) (1907)
1907H. R. Schenker16–8 (15–6)1st
H. R. Schenker: 16–8 (15–6)
Brooks Gordon (SIAA) (1908)
1908Brooks Gordon16–12–1 (14–8–1)1st
Brooks Gordon: 16–12–1 (14–8–1)
A.C. Ellis (SIAA) (1909)
1909A. C. Ellis13–14 (12–8)
A.C. Ellis: 61–31–2 (50–16–2)
Charles A. Keith (SIAA) (1910)
1910C. A. Keith8–11–1 (7–9)
Charles A. Keith: 8–11–1 (7–9)
Billy Disch (SIAA) (1911–1912)
1911Billy Disch13–12–1 (13–10–1)
1912Billy Disch17–10–1 (17–7–1)
Billy Disch (TIAA) (1913–1914)
1913Billy Disch26–4–2 (24–4–2)1st
1914Billy Disch30–5 (28–4)1st
Billy Disch (SWC) (1915)
1915Billy Disch25–5 (22–4)12–21st
1916Billy Disch16–7 (16–6)10–31st
1917Billy Disch12–3 (12–2)4–11st
1918Billy Disch17–4 (17–1)8–11st
1919Billy Disch22–3–1 (20–1–1)12–01st
1920Billy Disch18–7–1 (17–5)9–21st
1921Billy Disch15–5–1 (15–3–1)9–2–11st
1922Billy Disch16–6–2 (16–5–1)10–3–11st
1923Billy Disch20–8 (16–8)10–83rd
1924Billy Disch29–1 (28–1)22–11st
1925Billy Disch18–7–1 (16–4–1)11–2–11st
1926Billy Disch13–3 (13–2)8–21st
1927Billy Disch16–6–1 (16–4)16–41st
1928Billy Disch17–6 (17–4)16–41st
1929Billy Disch18–7–1 (18–4–1)16–4–11st
1930Billy Disch20–8 (20–4)16–41st
1931Billy Disch12–6 (10–2)8–22nd
1932Billy Disch12–8 (11–5)11–51st
1933Billy Disch17–5 (13–3)8–22nd
1934Billy Disch13–8 (8–5)7–52nd
1935Billy Disch19–5 (11–3)9–31st
1936Billy Disch18–4 (12–2)12–11st
1937Billy Disch13–11 (11–6)10–52nd
1938Billy Disch13–10 (12–4)12–21st
1939Billy Disch18–6 (16–2)15–01st
Billy Disch: 513–180–12 (465–115–9)SWC: 281–68–4
Bibb Falk (SWC) (1940–1942)
1940Bibb Falk20–4 (15–4)14–11st
1941Bibb Falk16–7 (14–3)12–31st
1942Bibb Falk13–6 (11–4)9–42nd
Blair Cherry (SWC) (1943–1945)
1943Blair Cherry10–7 (6–2)6–21st
1944Blair Cherry8–10 (7–3)[lower-alpha 1]
1945Blair Cherry12–6 (11–1)10–11st
Blair Cherry: 30–23 (24–6)SWC: 22–4
Bibb Falk (SWC) (1946–1967)
1946Bibb Falk20–4 (19–2)14–01st
1947Bibb Falk20–4 (19–2)14–11stWestern playoff Finals
1948Bibb Falk20–2 (18–1)13–11st
1949Bibb Falk23–7 (22–4)12–31stNCAA Champions
1950Bibb Falk27–6 (24–4)14–11stNCAA Champions
1951Bibb Falk17–6 (15–4)11–41st
1952Bibb Falk19–911–41stCollege World Series
1953Bibb Falk25–7–1 (24–7–1)12–3–11stCollege World Series Runner-Up
1954Bibb Falk17–7–2 (15–7–2)10–2–11stDistrict 6
1955Bibb Falk10–13–17–8–13rd
1956Bibb Falk5–15 (5–13)3–116th
1957Bibb Falk20–7 (19–5)12–11stCollege World Series
1958Bibb Falk21–8 (18–7)13–21stDistrict 6
1959Bibb Falk15–7 (13–7)9–52nd
1960Bibb Falk21–3 (19–3)13–21stDistrict 611
1961Bibb Falk22–6–2 (20–5–2)11–3–21stCollege World Series8
1962Bibb Falk26–7 (22–7)12–21stCollege World Series 3rd Place3
1963Bibb Falk24–7–1 (21–7–1)12–31stCollege World Series Semifinals3
1964Bibb Falk16–7–110–5–13rd12
1965Bibb Falk20–7 (18–7)11–41stCollege World Series8
1966Bibb Falk24–9–2 (21–9–2)9–61stCollege World Series6
1967Bibb Falk17–1110–51stDistrict 617
Bibb Falk: 478–176–10 (434–152–10)SWC: 278–84–6
Cliff Gustafson (SWC) (1968–1996)
1968Cliff Gustafson23–1112–41stCollege World Series6
1969Cliff Gustafson40–6 (35–6)14–21stCollege World Series Semifinals4
1970Cliff Gustafson45–8 (39–8)14–11stCollege World Series 3rd Place3
1971Cliff Gustafson35–11 (33–11)15–31stDistrict 617
1972Cliff Gustafson50–9 (40–9)12–61stCollege World Series Semifinals4
1973Cliff Gustafson50–715–31stCollege World Series Semifinals4
1974Cliff Gustafson54–820–41stCollege World Series Semifinals4
1975Cliff Gustafson59–6 (56–6)23–11stNCAA Champions1
1976Cliff Gustafson48–16 (42–16)19–51stSouth Central Regional Finals9
1977Cliff Gustafson53–10 (53–9)17–72nd18
1978Cliff Gustafson36–17 (36–16)12–125th
1979Cliff Gustafson61–8 (55–8)22–21stCollege World Series Semifinals4
1980Cliff Gustafson53–1318–61stCentral Regional Finals11
1981Cliff Gustafson62–11–1 (61–11–1)16–51stCollege World Series 3rd Place3
1982Cliff Gustafson59–7 (59–6)12–41stCollege World Series Semifinals4
1983Cliff Gustafson66–1418–31stNCAA Champions1
1984Cliff Gustafson60–1416–51stCollege World Series Runner-Up2
1985Cliff Gustafson64–1416–51stCollege World Series Runner-Up2
1986Cliff Gustafson51–1416–51stCentral Regional16
1987Cliff Gustafson61–1118–31stCollege World Series 3rd Place3
1988Cliff Gustafson58–11–118–2–11stCentral Regional Finals10
1989Cliff Gustafson54–1814–73rdCollege World Series Runner-Up2
1990Cliff Gustafson51–1715–52ndCentral Regional Finals13
1991Cliff Gustafson48–19 (48–18)14–71stCentral Regional semifinals11
1992Cliff Gustafson48–1728–81stCollege World Series Semifinals44
1993Cliff Gustafson51–1611–74thCollege World Series 2nd Round67
1994Cliff Gustafson43–219–94thCentral Regional Finals1514
1995Cliff Gustafson44–1914–104thMidwest II Regional semifinals2321
1996Cliff Gustafson39–2417–71stCentral I Regional 3rd Round1618
Cliff Gustafson: 1466–377–2 (1427–373–2)SWC: 465–152–1
Augie Garrido (Big 12) (1997–2016)
1997Augie Garrido29–2212–157th
1998Augie Garrido23–32–111–188th
1999Augie Garrido36–2617–136thHouston Regional
2000Augie Garrido46–2119–104thCollege World Series710
2001Augie Garrido36–2619–113rdPalo Alto Regional Finals28
2002Augie Garrido57–1519–81stNCAA Champions11
2003Augie Garrido50–21 (50–20)19–83rdCollege World Series 3rd Place44
2004Augie Garrido58–1519–71stCollege World Series Runner-Up22
2005Augie Garrido56–1616–103rdNCAA Champions11
2006Augie Garrido41–2119–71stAustin Regional1712
2007Augie Garrido46–1721–61stRound Rock Regional Finals1711
2008Augie Garrido39–2215–125thHouston Regional Finals2125
2009Augie Garrido50–16–117–9–11stCollege World Series Runner-Up22
2010Augie Garrido50–1324–31stAustin Super Regional99
2011Augie Garrido49–1919–81stCollege World Series77
2012Augie Garrido30–2214–103rd
2013Augie Garrido27–247–179th
2014Augie Garrido46–2113–115thCollege World Series 3rd Place33
2015Augie Garrido30–2711–135thDallas Regional
2016Augie Garrido25–3210–147th
Augie Garrido: 824–428–2 (824–427–2)Big 12: 323–208–1
David Pierce (Big 12) (2017–present)
2017David Pierce39–2411–126thLong Beach Regional Finals2528
2018David Pierce42–2317–71stCollege World Series77
2019David Pierce27–277–169th
2020David Pierce14–3[lower-alpha 2][lower-alpha 3][lower-alpha 4]2215
2021David Pierce50–1717–71stCollege World Series 3rd Place33
2022David Pierce47–2214–105thCollege World Series87
2023David Pierce0–00–0
David Pierce: 219–116 (.654)Big 12: 66–52 (.559)
Total:Overall: 3696–1396–32 (.724)
Collegiate: 3526–1248–28 (.737)

      National Champions         College World Series Runner-Up         College World Series Participants  
      Conference Champions       Conference Tournament Champion       Conference Regular Sesason and Tournament Champion

  1. The Southwest Conference did not crown a champion in 1944 due to war conditions.
  2. Big 12 Play was canceled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
  3. Big 12 Play/Tournament was canceled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
  4. The 2020 NCAA baseball tournament was canceled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

All-time series records

Big 12 members

*Through March 28, 2022.
Information Source: 2018 Texas Longhorns Baseball Media Guide – All-Time Series Records section[8]
2018 Season Results[9]
2019 Season Results[10]

Opponent Meeting Series Home Away Neutral Postseason Conference Tournament NCAA Tournament
First Latest W L T W L T W L T W L T W L T W L T W L T
Baylor19032022253112414641198633980111007100400
Iowa State19902001850430420
Kansas19062021552803010022170310310310
Kansas State19852022612213411124110300300300
Oklahoma1910202215664210739233190156017706201150
Oklahoma State191320226451033180192201210016140770970
Texas Tech196820221185306024051250740930930
TCU18972022232762135300854021260950620330
West Virginia2013202213160870480110110

Former Big 12 and SWC members

Colorado and Nebraska both competed in the Big 12 from 1997 to 2011. Arkansas (1915–1991), Rice (1915–1996), SMU (1918–1996), and Houston (1971–1996) all competed in the Southwest Conference. Missouri and Texas A&M both left for the SEC in 2012. *Through March 1, 2022.
Information Source: 2018 Texas Longhorns Baseball Media Guide – All-Time Series Records section[11]
2018 Season Results[12]
2019 Season Results[13]

Opponent Meeting Series Home Away Neutral Postseason Conference Tournament NCAA Tournament
First Latest W L T W L T W L T W L T W L T W L T W L T
Arkansas1902202176380431502418185021701640530
Houston1958202197332561413617152017617001061
Missouri1905202034280188013130370260250010
Nebraska19542015313101515012140420320320
Rice19152022235582129191102341450660330330
SMU191819801422307610066130
Texas A&M190320222441295132475997201310018701560310

Head coaches

There have been 14 head coaches since the inaugural team in 1895. Since 1911 there have been only 6. The current heach coach is David Pierce.[14]

No. Coach Seasons Years Overall record Collegiate Record Conference Record
W L T  % W L T  % W L T  %
No Coach11895Incomplete record
1H.B. Beck11896Incomplete record
2F. Weikart118976500.5453001.000----
3A.C. Ellis61898–99, 1901–03, 1909613120.660501620.750----
4Maurice Gordon Clarke1190014210.8537210.750----
5Ralph Hutchinson31904–1906452710.623371810.670----
6H. R. Schenker1190716800.66715600.714----
7Brooks Gordon11908161210.56914810.630----
8Charles A. Keith1191081110.4257900.438----
9Billy Disch291911–1939513180120.73646511590.7972816840.802
10Bibb Falk251940–1942, 1946–1967478176100.727434152100.7372788460.764
11Blair Cherry31943–1945302300.56624600.80022400.846
12Cliff Gustafson291968–1996146637720.795142737320.79246515210.753
13Augie Garrido201997–201682442820.65882442720.65832320810.608
14David Pierce62017–present2191160.6542191160.65466520.559

Records through June 19, 2022

Augie GarridoCliff GustafsonBibb FalkBibb FalkRalph Hutchinson

Rivalries

The Longhorns enjoy spirited rivalries with Arkansas Razorbacks, Texas A&M, Oklahoma State, Oklahoma, Texas Tech, and Baylor among others.

Arkansas

Baylor

Texas's rivalry with Baylor dates back April 4, 1903, when the Longhorns beat the Bears 13–1 in Austin. Since then, the schools have competed in an annual series, alternating between campuses as host.

Oklahoma

Texas's rivalry with Oklahoma dates back May 9, 1910, when the Longhorns beat the Sooners 3–2 in Austin. Oklahoma was part of the Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association and later the Southwest Conference until 1997, when both schools joined the Big 12, playing each other for one series every year from 1940 to 1972. often in the NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament.

Oklahoma State

Texas's rivalry with Oklahoma State dates back May 1, 1913, when the Longhorns beat the Cowboys 4–1 in Austin. Oklahoma State, then known as Oklahoma A&M, was part of the Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association and later the Southwest Conference until 1925. Between 1919 and 1997, when both joined the Big 12, the schools played each other sporadically. When they did compete, it was often in NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament.

Texas A&M

The Longhorns rivalry with Texas A&M is part of the Lone Star Showdown. The baseball rivalry dates back to April 24, 1903, when the Longhorns defeated the Aggies 6–2 in College Station. The Longhorns and Aggies combined to win or share 75 of 81 Southwest Conference regular season championships and 13 of 19 conference tournaments. In Big 12 play, the two schools have shared 10 of 15 regular season titles and 7 of 15 conference tournaments. After the 2012 season, Texas A&M left for the SEC.

Texas Tech

Texas's rivalry with Texas Tech dates back March 22, 1968, when the Longhorns beat the Red Raiders 7–5 in Lubbock. That was the year Texas Tech joined the Southwest Conference. Since then, the schools have competed each year in a three-game series.

Individual awards

National College Baseball Hall of Fame

The Longhorns have had eight players, three coaches, and one veteran inducted into the National College Baseball Hall of Fame, more than any other school.

Inductee Position Years at Texas Year Inducted
Cliff GustafsonHead Coach1968–19962006
Brooks KieschnickRHP/DH1991–932006
Bibb FalkHead Coach1940-42, 1946–19672007
Billy DischHead Coach1911–19392008
Greg SwindellLHP1984–19862008
Burt HootonRHP1969–712008
Kirk DressendorferRHP1988–902009
Keith MorelandIF1973–752009
Richard WorthamLHP1973–762010
Augie GarridoHead Coach1997–20162016
David ChalkIF1969–722019
Jim GideonRHP1973–752020

Source: [15]

National awards

First Team All-Americans

The University of Texas has had 57 players named to first team All-American and more than 20 players to the first team Freshman All-American team.[16]

1932
Ray Ater (SS)
Ernie Koy (OF)
1933
Pat Ankenman (SS)
1949
Murray Wall (P)
Tom Hamilton (OF)
1950
Murray Wall (P)
1961
Chuck Knutson (OF)
1962
Pat Rigby (2B)
1963
Bill Bethea (SS)
Butch Thompson (1B)
1969
Burt Hooton (P)
1970
Burt Hooton (P)
Tommy Harmon (C)
1971
Burt Hooton (P)
Dave Chalk (3B)
1972
Dave Chalk (3B)
1973
Keith Moreland (3B)
Ron Roznovsky (P)
1974
Keith Moreland (3B)
Jim Gideon (P)
David Reeves (OF)
1975
Keith Moreland (3B)
Jim Gideon (P)
1976
Richard Wortham (P)
1979
Jerry Don Gleaton (P)
1981
Tony Arnold (P)
1982
Spike Owen (SS)
1983
Calvin Schiraldi (P)
1984
David Denny (3B)
Billy Bates (2B)
Greg Swindell (P)
1985
Billy Bates (2B)
Greg Swindell (P)
1986
Greg Swindell (P)
1987
Curt Krippner (P)
Kevin Garner (OF/P)
1988
Brian Johnson (C)
Kirk Dressendorfer (P)
1989
Scott Bryant (DH)
Kirk Dressendorfer (P)
1990
Kirk Dressendorfer (P)
1991
Brooks Kieschnick (UT/P/DH)
1992
Brooks Kieschnick (UT/P/DH)
Calvin Murray (OF)
1993
Brooks Kieschnick (UT/P/DH)
2000
Charlie Thames (P)
2002
Justin Simmons (P)
2003
Dustin Majewski (OF)
2004
J. P. Howell (P)
Huston Street (P)
2005
J. B. Cox (P)
Seth Johnston (SS)
2007
Kyle Russell (OF)
2010
Cole Green (P)
2011
Taylor Jungmann (P)
Corey Knebel (RP)
2018
Kody Clemens (2B)
2021
Ty Madden (P)
Tanner Witt (P)
Pete Hansen (P)
2022
Ivan Melendez (1B)

All College World Series

Over 45 players have been named to the All College World Series team.[16]

1962
Tom Belcher, P
Pat Rigby, 2B
1968
Lou Bagwell, 2B
1969
Burt Hooton, P
Lou Bagwell, 2B
1970
Tom Harmon, C
John Langerhans, 1B
Mike Markl, OF
1972
Dave Chalk, 3B
1973
Keith Moreland, 3B
Terry Pyka, OF
1974
Tom Ball, OF
1975
Richard Wortham, P
Mickey Reichenbach, 1B
Blair Stouffer, SS
Rick Bradley, OF
1979
Joe Bruno, OF
Keith Walker, DH
1981
Burk Goldthorn, C
1982
Spike Owen, SS
Mike Brumley, OF
1983
Jeff Hearron, C
Bill Bates, 2B
Mike Brumley, SS
Calvin Schiraldi, P
1985
Bill Bates, 2B
Dennis Cook, P
Greg Swindell, P
1989
David Lowery, 2B
Craig Newkirk, 3B
Arthur Butcher, OF
Scott Bryant, OF
2002
Tim Moss, 2B
Omar Quintanilla, 3B
Dustin Majewski, OF
Justin Simmons, P
Huston Street, P
2003
Curtis Thigpen, 1B
2004
Seth Johnston, 2B
2005
J. B. Cox, P
Will Crouch, DH
Seth Johnston, SS
David Maroul, 3B
Kyle McCulloch, P
Taylor Teagarden, C
2009
Taylor Jungmann, P
Russell Moldenhauer, OF
Cameron Rupp, C
2021
Ivan Melendez, DH

Southwest Conference

First Team All Southwest Conference

From 1922 until the conference dissolved in 1996, 352 Longhorns were named first team all Southwest Conference.[17]

1922
George Johnson, OF
Rube Leissner, OF
Jim Nowlin, 2B
Heinie Odom, SS
Manny Ponsford, P
1923
Ed Carson, 1B
Rube Leissner, OF
Heinie Odom, SS
1924
Ed Carson, 1B
Otto Clements, P
Ox Eckhardt, P
Hod Kibbie, 2B
A.L. Leissner, C
Heinie Odom, SS
M.E. Ponsford, P
Clyde Pratt, OF
1925
Otto Clements, P
Hod Kibbie, 2B
Dewey Smalley, 3B
Fred Thompson, OF
Howie Williamson, OF
1926
Potsy Allen, C
Neal Baker, P
Ed Olle, 3B
Fred Thompson, OF
Howie Williamson, OF
1927
Potsy Allen, C
Neal Baker, P
Heine Baumgarten, OF
R.P. Harris, SS
Marty Hopkins, 2B
Ed Olle, 3B
1928
Potsy Allen, C
Marty Hopkins, 2B
Johnny Railton, P
Arvie Walker, 1B
1929
Pinky Higgins, OF
Marty Hopkins, 2B
Tom Hughes, OF
Johnny Railton, P
Arvie Walker, 1B
1930
Raymond Ater, SS
Pinky Higgins, 2B
Johnny Railton, P
Minton White, OF
1931
Raymond Ater, SS
M.J. de la Fuente, P
Ernie Koy, OF
Minton White, 2B
1932
Raymond Ater, SS
Ernie Koy, OF
Vernon Taylor, P
1933
Pat Ankenman, SS
Ernie Koy, OF
Rabbit McDowell, 2B
Vernon Taylor, P
Van Viebig, 3B
1934
Pat Ankenman, SS
Bohn Hilliard, OF
Rabbit McDowell, 2B
Van Viebig, 3B
1935
Norm Branch, P
Joe Fitzsimmons, C
Aubrey Graham, 3B
Bohn Hilliard, OF
Lloyd Rigby, SS
1936
Norm Branch, P
Aubrey Graham, 2B
Dick Midkiff, P
John Munro, 1B
Mel Preibisch, OF
Morris Sands, OF
1937
Tex Hughson, P
John Munro, 1B
Lloyd Rigby, 3B
1938
Jack Conway, SS
John Garnett, P
Johnny Hill, 1B
Joyce Rawe, C
Leroy Westerman, OF
1939
Jack Conway, SS
Mel Deutsch, P
Bob Evans, 2B
Charles Haas, OF
Johnny Hill, 1B
Bobby Moers, 3B
Clarence Pfeil, OF
1940
Melvin Deutsch, P
Fred Everett, C
Charles Haas, OF
Johnny Hill, 1B
Bobby Moers, 3B
Clarence Pfeil, OF
Jack Stone, 2B
1941
Alton Bostick, C
Melvin Deutsch, P
Grady Hatton, 3B
Pete Layden, OF
Udell Moore, P
Robert Smith, UT
Jack Stone, 2B
1942
Bill Dumke, P
Grady Hatton, SS
Jack O'Reagan, C
Jack Stone, 2B
1943
Bob Campbell, OF
Jim Collins, P
Clint Grell, OF
Grady Hatton, 3B
Tex Travis, C
1944
Jack Avinger, C
Bob Campbell, OF
Maurice Connor, SS
Billy Cox, 1B
Bobby Layne, P
Zeke Wilemon, OF
1945
Leroy Anderson, UT
Bob Horneyer, 3B
Jack Lindsey, SS
Tom Milik, C
Zeke Wilemon, OF
Don Wooten, OF
1946
Bob Ferguson, OF
Ransom Jackson, 3B
Bobby Layne, P
Jack O'Reagan, C
Ruben Ortega, UT
Hobbs Williams, OF
Chick Zomlefer, SS
1947
Ransom Jackson, 3B
Bobby Layne, P
Dan Watson, C
Hobbs Williams, OF
Chick Zomlefer, SS
1948
Charlie Gorin, P
Tom Hamilton, 1B
Al Joe Hunt, 3B
Bobby Layne, P
Dan Watson, C
Chick Zomlefer, SS
1949
Tom Hamilton, 1B
Ed Kneuper, OF
Murray Wall, P
Dan Watson, C
Jim Shamblin, UT
1950
Charlie Gorin, P
Kal Segrist, 2B
Ben Tomkins, 3B
Murray Wall, P
Frank Womack, OF
1951
Chile Bigham, 1B
Eddie Burrows, 2B
Jim Ehrler, P
Frank Womack, OF
1952
Jimmy Don Pace, 3B
Luther Scarbrough, P
Joe Tanner, SS
1953
Randy Biesenbach, C
Travis Eckert, OF
Boyd Linker, P
Paul Mohr, 1B
Tommy Snow, OF
Ronald Spradlin, C
1954
Travis Eckert, OF
Boyd Linker, P
Paul Mohr, 1B
Tommy Snow, OF
Bob Towery, 2B
1955
Stuart Benson, C
Tommy Jungman, P
1956
Jerry Good, 3B
1957
Jerry Good, 1B
Johnny Lowry, SS
Bill Moore, OF
George Myers, OF
Howie Reed, P
Harry Taylor, P
Woody Woodman, IF
1958
Max Alvis, 3B
Wayne McDonald, OF
Roy Menge, OF
George Myers, P
Woody Woodman, 2B
1959
Pete Embry, C
Wayne McDonald, OF
George Myers, OF
Elmer Rod, P
1960
Jay Arnette, OF
Tom Belcher, P
Bob Callaway, P
Wayne McDonald, OF
Roy Menge, OF
Bart Shirley, SS
1961
Tom Belcher, P
Bob Callaway, P
Chuck Knutson, OF
Pat Rigby, 3B
1962
Pat Rigby, 2B
Tom Belcher, P
Ed Kasper, 3B
Chuck Knutson, OF
Gary London, C
1963
Bill Bethea, SS
Chuck Knutson, OF
Gary London, C
Bob Myer, P
Butch Thompson, 1B
1964
Bob Myer, P
Ward Summers, OF
1965
Forrest Boyd, SS
John Collier, P
Joe Hague, OF
Gary Moore, OF
James Schlechuk, C
1966
Gary Moore, P/OF
1967
Pat Brown, OF
Don Johnson, 2B
Tommy Moore, P
Bob Snoddy, 1B
1968
Pat Brown, OF
James Street, P
1969
Lou Bagwell, IF
Pat Brown, OF
Dave Chalk, OF
David Hall, 3B
Burt Hooton, P
James Street, P
1970
Lou Bagwell, SS
Dave Chalk, 3B
David Hall, OF
Burt Hooton, P
John Langerhans, 1B
Jack Miller, OF
James Street, P
1971
Dave Chalk, 3B
Burt Hooton, P
John Langerhans, 1B
Mike Markl, 2B
Walt Rothe, OF
1972
Bill Berryhill, C
Dave Chalk, 3B
Mike Markl, 2B
Ken Pape, OF
Terry Pyka, OF
Ron Roznovsky, P
1973
Bobby Clark, UT
Keith Moreland, 3B
Ron Roznovsky, P
Richard Wortham, P
1974
Rick Bradley, C
Jim Gideon, P
Keith Moreland, UT
Terry Pyka, OF
Blair Stouffer, SS
1975
Rick Bradley, C
Martin Flores, P
Jim Gideon, P
Keith Moreland, 3B
Garry Pyka, 2B
Mickey Reichenbach, 1B
1976
Charles Proske, OF
Garry Pyka, 2B
Mickey Reichenbach, 1B
Richard Wortham, P
1977
Wendell Hibbett, OF
Don Kainer, P
1978
Keith Creel, P
1979
Joe Bruno, OF
Ron Gardenhire, SS
Jerry Don Gleaton, P
Terry Salazar, 1B
Ricky Wright, P
1980
Chris Campbell, 1B
Keith Creel, P
Dean David, 2B
Ricky Nixon, DH
Mike Zatopek, OF
1981
Tony Arnold, P
Robert Culley, 3B
Burk Goldthorn, C
Spike Owen, SS
1982
Mike Brumley, OF
Mike Capel, P
Kirk Killingsworth, P
Spike Owen, SS
1983
Mike Brumley, SS
Kirk Killingsworth, P
Calvin Schiraldi, P
Jose Tolentino, 1B
1984
Bill Bates, 2B
Eric Boudreaux, P
Dennis Cook, OF
David Denny, 3B
Greg Swindell, P
1985
Bill Bates, 2B
Dennis Cook, OF
David Denny, OF
Greg Swindell, P
1986
Scott Coolbaugh, OF
Todd Haney, 2B
Coby Kerlin, SS
Greg Swindell, P
1987
Brian Cisarik, 1B
Todd Haney, 2B
Coby Kerlin, IF
Curt Krippner, P
1988
Scott Bryant, OF
Brian Cisarik, 1B
Rusty Crockett, OF
Kirk Dressendorfer, P
Brian Johnson, C
Mike Patrick, DH
Eric Stone, P
1989
Scott Bryant, DH
Kirk Dressendorfer, P
1990
David Tollison, 2B
Kirk Dressendorfer, P
Scott Pugh, 1B
1991
Clay King, 3B
Shane Halter, SS
Brooks Kieschnick, P/DH
1992
Chris Abbe, C
Charles Abernathy, OF
Robert DeLeon, 2B
Tim Harkrider, SS
Brooks Kieschnick, P/DH
Clay King, 3B
Calvin Murray, OF
1993
Brooks Kieschnick, P/DH
Braxton Hickman, 1B
1994
Tony Vasut, 2B
Ryan Kjos, P
J. D. Smart, P
Stephen Larkin, OF/1B
Jeff Conway, OF
Shea Morenz, OF
Jay Vaught, P
Clint Koppe, P
Wylie Campbell, SS
1995
Kip Harkrider, SS
MacGregor Byers, IF
Shea Morenz, OF
Jake O'Dell, P
J. D. Smart, P
1996
MacGregor Byers, OF
Eric French, P
Kip Harkrider, SS
JoJo Hinojosa, P
Scott Leon, P
Jake O'Dell, P
Danny Peoples, 1B
Trey Salinas, 3B
Southwest Conference All Tournament Team

From 1981 to 1996, 66 to the first team all Southwest Conference Tournament team.[18]

1981
Burk Goldthorn, C
Tony Arnold, P
Spike Owen, SS
Mike Livermore, 3B
Kirk Killingsworth, OF
Tracy Dophied, OF
1982
Jeff Hearron, C
Randy Day, 1B
Spike Owen, SS
Randy Richards, OF
Mike Brumley, 3B
Roger Clemens, P
Kirk Killingsworth, OF
1983
Calvin Schiraldi, P
Jeff Hearron, C
Bryan Burrows, 2B
Jose Tolentino, 1B
1985
David Wzresinski, OF
Bill Bates, 2B
Greg Swindell, P
1987
Lenny Bell, 1B
Todd Haney, 2B
Scott Coolbaugh, 3B
Coby Kerlin, SS
Brian Cisarik, OF
Curt Krippner, P
Mark Petkovsek, P
1988
Brian Johnson, C
Brian Cisarik, OF
Joel Chimelis, SS
Mike Patrick, C
Kirk Dressendorfer, P
Preston Watson, P
1989
Clay King, 3B
David Tollison, 1B
Arthur Butcher, OF
Scott Bryant, OF
Kirk Dressendorfer, P
1990
David Tollison, 2B
Lance Jones, OF
Chris Gaskill, P
Kirk Dressendorfer, P
1991
Roger Luce, C
Clay King, 3B
Scott Pugh, UT
Charles Abernathy, OF
Tim Belk, OF
Brooks Kieschnick, P
1993
Braxton Hickman, 1B
Tim Harkrider, SS
Mark Prather, OF
Brooks Kieschnick, DH/P
1994
Stephen Larkin, 1B
Shea Morenz, OF
Jay Vaught, P
Ryan Kjos, P
1995
Roman Escamilla, C
Jake O'Dell, P
1996
Jake O'Dell, P
Clint Kiemsteadt, OF

Big 12 Conference

First Team All Big 12 Conference

Since joining the Big 12 for the 1997 season, 58 Longhorns have been named a first team all-conference selection.[19]

2000
Ben Edmond, OF
Beau Hale, SP
Tommy Nicholson, 2B
Charlie Thames, RP
Todd West, SS
2001
Omar Quintanilla, SS
Gerrit Simpson, SP
2002
Tim Moss, 2B
Justin Simmons, SP
Huston Street, RP
2003
J. P. Howell, SP
Dustin Majewski, OF
Omar Quintanilla, SS
Huston Street, RP
2004
J. Brent Cox, RP
J. P. Howell, SP
Carson Kainer, OF
Huston Street, P
Drew Stubbs, OF
Curtis Thigpen, C/1B
2005
J. Brent Cox, RP
Seth Johnston, IF
Kyle McCulloch, SP
Drew Stubbs, OF
Taylor Teagarden, C
2006
Hunter Harris, DH
Kyle McCulloch, SP
Drew Stubbs, OF
Chance Wheeless, 1B
2007
Adrian Alaniz, SP
Preston Clark, C
Kyle Russell, OF
Bradley Suttle, 3B
Chance Wheeless, 1B
2009
Chance Ruffin, SP
Austin Wood, RP
2010
Cole Green, SP
Russell Moldenhauer, DH
Chance Ruffin, RP
Cameron Rupp, C
Brandon Workman, SP
2011
Brandon Loy, SS
Erich Weiss, 3B
Taylor Jungmann, P
Corey Knebel, P
2012
Erich Weiss, 3B
Corey Knebel, P
2018
Kody Clemens, 2B
Duke Ellis, OF
Zach Zubia, DH
2021
Mitchell Daly, 2B
Ivan Melendez, DH
Ty Madden, P
Tristan Stevens, P
2022
Silas Ardoin, C
Ivan Melendez, 1B
Murphy Stehly, OF
Pete Hansen, P
Big 12 Conference All Tournament Team

Since 1997, over 30 players have been named to the all tournament team.[18]

2000
Beau Hale, P
Ryan Hubele, C
2002
Jeff Ontiveros, 1B
Dustin Majewski, OF
J. D. Reininger, DH
Ray Clark, P
Huston Street, P
2003
Joe Ferin, OF
Seth Johnston, DH
Dustin Majewski, OF
Tim Moss, 2B
Omar Quintanilla, SS
Huston Street, P
2004
Curtis Thigpen, 1B
2005
Randy Boone, P
Seth Johnston, SS
Nick Peoples, OF
2006
Hunter Harris, DH
Kenn Kasparek, P
Drew Stubbs, OF
2007
Chance Wheeless, 1B
Jordan Danks, OF
2008
Brandon Belt, 1B
Jordan Danks, OF
Russell Moldenhauer, OF
2009
Brandon Belt, 1B
Brandon Loy, SS
Chance Ruffin, P
2010
Connor Rowe, OF
2011
Brandon Loy, 3B
Paul Montalbano, OF
Taylor Jungmann, P
2014
Mark Payton, OF
2015
Tres Barrera, C
Brooks Marlow, 2B
Bret Boswell, 3B
Zane Gurwitz, OF
Joe Baker, DH
Parker French, SP
Connor Mayes, SP
2016
Kacy Clemens, 1B
Bret Boswell, SS
2017
Kacy Clemens, 1B
David Hamilton, SS
2021
Zach Zubia, 1B
2022
Douglas Hodo III, OF
Pete Hansen, SP
Skyler Messinger, 3B

No-hitters

Throughout the history of the program, Texas pitchers have combined to throw 21 no-hitters, including one perfect game.[20]

On April 3, 1970 James Street shutout Texas Tech 4–0 over seven innings in Lubbock, TX to secure the first and only perfect game in Longhorn's history. This was also the only perfect game in the history of the Southwest Conference.

# Date Pitcher Score Opponent Stadium City IP H R ER BB SO Notes
1March 26, 1946Bobby Layne7-0SouthwesternClark FieldAustin, TX9000416
2May 4, 1946Bobby Layne2-1Texas A&MCollege Station, TX9010214
3June 19, 1950Jim Ehrler7-0TuftsRosenblatt StadiumOmaha, NE9000514First no-hitter in CWS History
4April 29, 1955Tommy Jungman8-0RiceClark FieldAustin, TX900026
5March 28, 1969James Street5-0SMUDallas, TX700018
6April 3, 1970James Street4-0Texas TechLubbock, TX700008Perfect Game
7February 26, 1971Burt Hooton8-0Sam Houston StateClark FieldAustin, TX7000082 Errors by Texas
*March 19, 1971Burt Hooton1-0Texas TechClark FieldAustin, TX13100019Perfect Game for 8 innings of a scheduled 7-inning game
8February 27, 1973Ron Roznovsky4-1Texas LutheranClark FieldAustin, TX9011613
9April 7, 1973Rich Wortham9-0Texas TechClark FieldAustin, TX9000610
10March 21, 1975Jim Gideon6-0SMUDallas, TX9000111
11March 31, 1979Ricky Wright7-0RiceDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX700029
12March 22, 1980Dave Seiler1-0SMUDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX900083
13March 17, 1984Greg Swindell12-0Texas WesleyanDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX700018
14March 16, 1985Greg Swindell4-0Oklahoma CityDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX7000214
15February 16, 1986Kevin Garner13-0UT-ArlingtonDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX700057
16March 3, 1987Mark Petkovsek2-1SouthwesternDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX701135
17February 11, 2000Beau Hale10-0Sam Houston StateDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX9000113
18April 16, 2005Adrian Alaniz4-0OklahomaDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX900016
19April 29, 2008Kenn Kasparek11-0Texas StateDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX900009HBP in 7th
20March 1, 2009Brandon Workman9-0Penn StateDisch-Falk FieldAustin, TX9000210
21May 19, 2014Dillon Peters12-0Kansas StateTointon StadiumManhattan, KS700038Combined No-Hitter
Morgan Cooper200011
Friday, April 3, 1970 at Lubbock, TX
Team1234567RHE
Texas Longhorns0100021480
Texas Tech Red Raiders0000000002
WP: James Street   LP:
Notes: 1st and only Perfect Game in the history of the Texas Longhorns and the Southwest Conference[21]

Retired numbers

Texas has five retired numbers from seven different players.

Roger Clemens, 1983 College World Series Champion
Greg Swindell, Texas all-time strikeouts and wins leader
Number Player Position Years at Texas
3Keith MorelandIF1973-75
20Burt HootonRHP1969-71
21Greg SwindellLHP1984–86
21Roger ClemensRHP1982–83
23Brooks KieschnickRHP/DH1991-93
25Huston StreetRHP2002-05
25Scott BryantOF1987-89[22]
26Taylor JungmannRHP2009-11[23]

Records

Single-season team records

Games

  • Most Games Played: 80 (1983 team)
  • Most Victories: 66 (1983 team)
  • Most Losses: 32 (1998 team)
  • Best Winning Percentage: .908 (1982 team)
  • Longest Winning Streak: 34 (1977 team)

Offense

  • Most At-Bats: 2,512 (1985 team)
  • Most Runs Scored: 663 (1985 team)
  • Most Hits: 785 (1985 team)
  • Most Doubles: 177 (1989 team)
  • Most Triples: 51 (1975 team)
  • Most Home Runs: 81 (2010 team)
  • Most Total Bases: 1,186 (2002 team)
  • Most Runs Batted In: 597 (1985 team)
  • Most Sacrifice Hits: 126 (2000 team)
  • Most Walks: 548 (1985 team)
  • Most Strikeouts: 578 (2021 team)
  • Most Stolen Bases: 173 (1982 team)
  • Most Double Plays: 80 (2005 team)
  • Highest Batting Average: .325 (1975 team)
  • Highest Slugging Percentage: .508 (1974 team)

Pitching

  • Most Innings Pitched: 669 (1983 team)
  • Most Saves: 23 (2002 and 2011 team)
  • Lowest Earned Run Average: 1.88 (1970 team)
  • Most Complete Games: 40 (1983 team)
  • Most Shutouts: 16 (1975 team)
  • Most Strikeouts: 618 (1985 team)

Fielding

  • Highest Fielding Percentage: .982 (2011 and 2017 team)
  • Fewest Errors: 43 (2017 team)

Source: [24]

Notable players

Over 100 former Longhorns have gone on to play Major League Baseball.[25]

See also

  • Clark Field II
  • List of Big 12 Conference champions in baseball
  • List of NCAA Division I baseball programs
  • List of Texas Longhorns in the MLB Draft
  • List of Southwest Conference champions in baseball

References

  1. "Colors | Brand | The University of Texas". Retrieved August 11, 2016.
  2. "NCAA Baseball Records" (PDF). Retrieved 2016-09-10.
  3. "TEXAS OFFICIAL ATHLETIC SITE - Traditions". Archived from the original on 2009-09-14. Retrieved 2009-06-24.
  4. "NCAA 2008 Men's Basketball Record Book" (PDF). NCAASports.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on May 13, 2008. Retrieved 2008-07-02.
  5. "2009 NCAA Div. I Baseball College World Series Bracket" (in column 1 (Regionals), click on Austin box; then click on Texas–BC box), NCAA.com (NCAA).
  6. "2018 Texas Baseball Fact Book" (PDF). Texas Sports. Retrieved November 21, 2019.
  7. "Texas Baseball History 2018 Fact Book" (PDF). Texas Sports. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
  8. "2018 Baseball Results". Texas Sports. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
  9. "2019 Baseball Results". Texas Sports. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
  10. "Texas Baseball History 2018 Fact Book" (PDF). Texas Sports. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
  11. "2018 Baseball Results". Texas Sports. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
  12. "2019 Baseball Results". Texas Sports. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
  13. "Texas Baseball History 2018 Fact Book" (PDF). Texas Sports. Retrieved 25 October 2019.
  14. "Texas Baseball Great Jim Gideon named to National College Baseball Hall of Fame". SI. Retrieved January 31, 2022.
  15. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2011-09-21. Retrieved 2011-06-26.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  16. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2012-03-19. Retrieved 2012-08-05.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  17. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2011-11-02. Retrieved 2011-06-27.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  18. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2012-03-19. Retrieved 2011-06-27.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  19. "2018 Texas Baseball Records & History" (PDF). Texas Sports. p. 21. Retrieved December 5, 2019.
  20. "2018 Texas Baseball Records & History" (PDF). Texas Sports. p. 21. Retrieved December 5, 2019.
  21. "Baseball to retire Huston Street's jersey number". Texas Sports. Retrieved January 31, 2022.
  22. "Baseball to retire Taylor Jungmann's jersey number". Texas Sports. Retrieved April 9, 2022.
  23. "TEAM RECORDS SUMMARY" (PDF). Texas Sports. Retrieved January 31, 2022.
  24. University of Texas at Austin Longhorns @Baseball-Reference.com
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