Hoya Suxa blog gets some Georgetown school spirit

Did he lose a bet? Get hacked? See the light? Vox doesn’t know, but whatever is happening over at Hoya Suxa, a Syracuse fan’s blog dedicated to hating on the Hoyas (and occasional Cuse basketball coverage), we’re seriously amused.

Following today’s Hoya win over the Orange in New York City, Hoya Suxa began tweeting and blogging in praise of Georgetown. “ALL YOUR HOYA SUXA’ NOW BELONG TO US!!!” he tweeted. “GEORGETOWN IS A FINE UNIVERSITY!” “PATRICK EWING FOR LIFE! HIS SWEAT CURES CANCER AND IS CURRENCY IN INDONESIA!

Then this showed up on the Hoya Suxa blog:

This isn’t the first time that a Georgetown-Syracuse matchup has resulted in internet fun. In the past, a Georgetown loss has resulted in an ode to Jim Boeheim Gerry MacNamara appearing on Casual Hoya. But this is a little extreme.

Hoya Suxa and Casual Hoya had an agreement before today’s game to allow the other to humiliate him if his team lost, but the terms of the agreement on Suxa‘s end don’t say anything about giving up the rights to his blog or Twitter account:

“Should Georgetown University — an institution that believes in the nutritional value of urinal cakes — engage in patent treachery and bamboozle the Orange Empire of a victory, Hoya Suxa will “release a video chronicling the pain and emotion following a Syracuse loss to Georgetown.””

Vox guesses the bet expanded? We’ll let you know what happened when we figure it out, but we’re gonna take our sweet time. Reading tweets about sad Otto is more important to us right now.

6 Comments on “Hoya Suxa blog gets some Georgetown school spirit

  1. Jerry Boeheim? Don’t you mean Gerry McNamara? Either way, they both suck.

  2. I’m from Indonesia and I feel somewhat offended… Wright’s sweat might be worth more after this game.

  3. What happened to Vox’s policy of not deleting things and just striking them through? I just noticed that you changed it from Jerry to Jim w/o acknowledging the original version, which makes Ali look dumm.

    I liked the old strike-through policy (with exceptions, such as things that could damage someone’s reputation that are shown immediately to be false). It gave the blog more transparency and credibility.

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