The Carolina Phoenix is a football team in the Independent Women's Football League based in the Triad and the Triangle of North Carolina. Home games are played at Western Guilford High School in Greensboro.
After finishing 5-1 in their 2007 debut season as an X-Team, the Phoenix began full-time play in 2008 as a member of Tier II. The success continued there, as the Phoenix finished 7-1, winning the Tier II South Atlantic division title before losing to the eventual Tier II champion Montreal Blitz in the semifinal round of the playoffs.
Other articles related to "carolina phoenix, carolina, phoenix, carolinas":
... Date Opponent Home/Away Result April 3 Carolina Queens Away Won 26-2 April 10 Palm Beach Punishers Home Won 49-0 April 24 Louisville Nightmare Away Won 58-0 May 1 Chattanooga Locomotion Home Won 56-0 May 8 Carolina ...
23 Chattanooga Locomotion Home Won 30-12 May 30 Carolina Phoenix Away Lost 0-8 June 13 Carolina Phoenix Home Won 36-20 June 27 Carolina Phoenix (Tier II ...
... Sports Arizona Arizona New Mexico Utah southern Nevada Phoenix Suns (NBA) Arizona Diamondbacks (MLB) Phoenix Coyotes (NHL) Phoenix Mercury (WNBA) local coverage of the Pacific-12 Prime Sports Arizona 1996 Fox Sports ... areas, including western North Carolina ... Fox Sports Carolinas North Carolina South Carolina Carolina Hurricanes (NHL) Charlotte Bobcats (NBA) Fox Sports South (now a sub-feed) 2008 Fox Sports Tennessee Tennessee northern Alabama ...
Famous quotes containing the words phoenix and/or carolina:
“A phoenix it is
This hearse that must bless
With aromatic gums
That cost great sums,
The way of thurification
To make a fumigation,
Sweet of reflare,
And redolent of air,”
—John Skelton (1460?1529)
“Poetry presents indivisible wholes of human consciousness, modified and ordered by the stringent requirements of form. Prose, aiming at a definite and concrete goal, generally suppresses everything inessential to its purpose; poetry, existing only to exhibit itself as an aesthetic object, aims only at completeness and perfection of form.”
—Richard Harter Fogle, U.S. critic, educator. The Imagery of Keats and Shelley, ch. 1, University of North Carolina Press (1949)