Virginia Cavaliers Necktie Woven Poly Check
| University of Virginia Cavaliers|
Show your team spirit with this Virginia Cavaliers Woven Polyester necktie. They're made from the finest materials.
Officially licensed college logo neckties. These 100% Woven Polyester collegiate men's ties are the perfect gift for students, alumni, dads and fans.
US SRP: 25.00
Buy 10 or more and save! We will adjust the price to 14.95 each when we process your order. Any quantity 10 or more. Mix and Match any 25.00 Sports NeckTie.
"The Good Old Song" was written in 1893. Sung to the familiar tune of "Auld Lang Syne," it has since served as UVa's unofficial alma mater. Although the words to the song are attributed to the late Edward H. Craighill, Jr., of Lynchburg, Va., Craighill wrote in the October 1922 issue of the University of Virginia Magazine that "no one man should be credited with the authorship" of the first stanza. He said it was a byproduct of a welcoming home of a victorious football team and was the joint production of several students. The cheer "Wah-hoo-wah" was in vogue with the student body and was incorporated into the song.
The song is most frequently heard during home football games as UVa fans stand and sway, arm-in-arm, singing "The Good Old Song" after each Virginia score and at the end of the game. The song is also sung at numerous other UVa athletic events and University-related functions.
That good old song of
We'll sing it o'er and o'er
It cheers our hearts and
warms our blood
To hear them shout and roar.
We come from Old Virginia,
Where all is bright and gay.
Let's all join hands and give a yell
For the dear old UVa
Ray! Ray! U-V-a
The origin of "Wah-hoo-wah" is uncertain. The cheer was used to root on Virginia teams as early as 1890 and may have been borrowed from Dartmouth College, whose athletic teams were once known as the Indians. Legend attributes the yell to Natalie Floyd Otey, who sang the ballad "Where'er You Are, There Shall My Love Be" at Charlottesville's Levy Opera House in 1893. The predominantly student audience noticed that Otey warbled the first three words of the song between each of the stanzas and decided to join in the refrain. By evening's end, goes the legend, the crowd had corrupted "Where'er You Are" into "Wah-Hoo-Wah." The Levy Opera House stood at the corner of High Street and Park Street and has since been renovated into an office building.
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