By Tony Moss
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Extra resources for A Season in Purgatory: Villanova and Life in College Football's Lower Class
Lawrence. ’” After arriving at Villanova, Talley set to tackling challenges. The school had no football ofﬁces, so he lured a few of the builders attending to the new on-campus basketball facility to assemble some makeshift ofﬁces beneath the bleachers of Villanova Stadium. Charged with hiring a staff on a paper-thin budget, Talley found young coaches who were more interested in greater responsibility than the pittance they would receive in their paychecks. Five former graduate assistants— Paul Ferraro (Syracuse), Brian Jones (rpi), Greg Olejack (Tulane), Dan MacNeill (Ithaca), and Craig Johnson (St.
I played at Haverford High School and was a running back, went to Southern Connecticut and wasn’t good enough to be a running back, or fast enough, and labored on the scout team for a couple of years. I played a lot my junior and senior year and started my senior year, but I was a very average player. And being a blue-collar person—my father drove a trash truck for Haverford Township, my mother was a cleaning lady—and the ﬁrst one to really go to college in my family, there weren’t a lot of options for me.
It was a positive letter. I said that [Clawson] was a ﬁrst-class individual and a bright young head coach and that I didn’t think that he should stoop to those kind of things. He didn’t need to do that. “He called me back, we talked about it, and he said that they did that for every game. They always put the star player on the table of the team that they had to stop. It was a mental sort of thing. So I accepted that. ” 33 The Coach Though he buried the hatchet with Clawson, who became the head coach at the University of Richmond in 2004, Talley was not always a diplomat, was not always great at maintaining friendships with peers, and like the large majority of college head coaches, was certainly not devoid of ego.
A Season in Purgatory: Villanova and Life in College Football's Lower Class by Tony Moss