Texas Tech University Traditions

Texas Tech University traditions are an important part of the culture of Texas Tech University.

Other articles related to "texas, texas tech, tech, texas tech university traditions, university, tradition":

2008 Texas Tech Red Raiders Football Team - Game Notes - Texas A&M
... See also 2008 Texas A M Aggies football team and Texas A M – Texas Tech football rivalry 4 ... Total #5 Texas Tech 43 ... Texas A M 0. 2 ... Sports bettors favor Tech to win by 21 points ... Thirty-nine seconds into the second quarter, Tech's Baron Batch scored on a three-yard run but the point after try was blocked ...
Texas Tech University Traditions - Miscellaneous - Texas Tech Class Ring
... In 1999, the university reverted to a single ring design for the university's graduates ... The new Official Texas Tech Alumni Association Class Ring symbolically captures the essence of Texas Tech with the prominent Double T logo surrounded by the school’s full name and date ... By tradition, undergraduates wear the ring with the Double T logo facing themselves ...

Famous quotes containing the words traditions, university and/or texas:

    Napoleon never wished to be justified. He killed his enemy according to Corsican traditions [le droit corse] and if he sometimes regretted his mistake, he never understood that it had been a crime.
    Guillaume-Prosper, Baron De Barante (1782–1866)

    The great problem of American life [is] the riddle of authority: the difficulty of finding a way, within a liberal and individualistic social order, of living in harmonious and consecrated submission to something larger than oneself.... A yearning for self-transcendence and submission to authority [is] as deeply rooted as the lure of individual liberation.
    Wilfred M. McClay, educator, author. The Masterless: Self and Society in Modern America, p. 4, University of North Carolina Press (1994)

    Worn down by the hoofs of millions of half-wild Texas cattle driven along it to the railheads in Kansas, the trail was a bare, brown, dusty strip hundreds of miles long, lined with the bleaching bones of longhorns and cow ponies. Here and there a broken-down chuck wagon or a small mound marking the grave of some cowhand buried by his partners “on the lone prairie” gave evidence to the hardships of the journey.
    —For the State of Kansas, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)