Sidelines with John Clay

College football TV schedule for Saturday (Sept. 28)

Tom Hart on play-by-play, Jordan Rogers on analysis and Cole Cubelic on the sidelines. That’s your SEC Network crew for Saturday’s 7:30 p.m. telecast of the Kentucky vs. South Carolina matchup of SEC East Division foes in Columbia.

Mark Story has the particulars on where to watch and how to follow the Cats and Gamecocks.

Meanwhile, here’s the complete schedule of college football games on television Saturday:

Saturday, Sept. 28

  • 12:00 - Arkansas vs. Texas A&M (ESPN)
  • 12:00 - Buffalo at Miami (ESPNU)
  • 12:00 - Central Michigan at Western Michigan (CBS Sports)
  • 12:00 - Delaware at Pittsburgh (Fox Sports South/Ohio)
  • 12:00 - Holy Cross at Syracuse (ACC)
  • 12:00 - Kansas at TCU (Fox Sports 1)
  • 12:00 - Middle Tennessee at Iowa (ESPN2)
  • 12:00 - Northern Illinois at Vanderbilt (SEC)
  • 12:00 - Northwestern at Wisconsin (ABC)
  • 12:00 - Rutgers at Michigan (Big 10)
  • 12:00 - Texas Tech at Oklahoma (Fox)
  • 3:30 - Clemson at North Carolina (ABC)
  • 3:30 - Florida Atlantic at Charlotte (NFL)
  • 3:30 - Georgia Tech at Temple (CBS Sports)
  • 3:30 - Indiana at Michigan State (Big 10)
  • 3:30 - Iowa State at Baylor (ESPN)
  • 3:30 - Minnesota at Purdue (ESPN2)
  • 3:30 - Ole Miss at Alabama (CBS)
  • 3:30 - USC at Washington (Fox)
  • 3:30 - Virginia at Notre Dame (NBC)
  • 3:30 - Wake Forest at Boston College (ACC)
  • 4:00 - SMU at South Florida (ESPNU)
  • 4:00 - Towson at Florida (SEC)
  • 7:00 - Mississippi State at Auburn (ESPN)
  • 7:00 - UConn at UCF (ESPN2)
  • 7:30 - Colorado State at Utah State (CBS Sports)
  • 7:30 - Kentucky at South Carolina (SEC)
  • 7:30 - NC State at Florida State (ACC)
  • 7:30 - Ohio State at Nebraska (ABC)
  • 8:00 - UNLV at Wyoming (ESPNU)
  • 10:00 - Washington State at Utah (Fox Sports 1)
  • 10:30 - Hawaii at Nevada (ESPN2)
  • 10:30 - UCLA at Arizona (ESPN)

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John Clay is a sports columnist for the Lexington Herald-Leader. A native of Central Kentucky, he covered UK football from 1987 until being named sports columnist in 2000. He has covered 20 Final Fours and 37 consecutive Kentucky Derbys.
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