A field goal is a general term used in some sports wherein a goal may be scored either during general play ("from the field") or via some sort of free shot. In American football, some rugby games and some basketball shots of certain distance, a field goal is worth three points or one point.
The term may refer to:
Other articles related to "field goal, goal":
... scored first, converting the its first possession into on a field goal ... Virginia Tech added another field goal in the second quarter, but Michigan scored a touchdown in the final minute to take a 7–6 lead, and then recovered a ... Michigan kicked a field goal as time expired in the first half to take a 10–6 lead ...
... Steve Short, MTU's quarterback, to Keith White, while the Wildcats' scoring came on a 32 yard field goal, a 79 yd pass from Buddy Rivera to Fred Wells, a 35 yard pass from Rivera to Luke ... This field goal was the longest of his career, and only 3 yards away from NMU's record ...
... points in the final 8 minutes, capped off by a field goal from Rian Lindell as time expires ... the final 4 minutes of regulation against his former team, with Matt Bryant's field goal securing the win in overtime ... New York Giants 26, Cincinnati Bengals 23 (OT) John Carney's field goal in overtime sends the Giants to 3–0 for the first time since 2000 ...
... (an event called a "first down") or cross the goal line for a score ... offering the opposing team possession, or attempt to kick a field goal if close enough ... a small distance is needed to gain a first down A team is close to, but not within field goal range The game's end is near, and if the team surrenders possession of the ball, they may not have another chance to ...
Famous quotes containing the words goal and/or field:
“Too many existing classrooms for young children have this overriding goal: To get the children ready for first grade. This goal is unworthy. It is hurtful. This goal has had the most distorting impact on five-year-olds. It causes kindergartens to be merely the handmaidens of first grade.... Kindergarten teachers cannot look at their own children and plan for their present needs as five-year-olds.”
—James L. Hymes, Jr. (20th century)
“Beat! beat! drums!blow! bugles! blow!
Through the windowsthrough doorsburst like a ruthless force,
Into the solemn church, and scatter the congregation;
Into the school where the scholar is studying;
Leave not the bridegroom quietno happiness must he have now with his bride;
Nor the peaceful farmer any peace, plough his field or gathering his
So fierce you whirr and pound, you drumsso shrill you bugles blow.”
—Walt Whitman (18191892)