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In her sophomore season (1999–2000) she came back to lead the team to a 36–1 record and won the Big East Championship and the 2000 NCAA Women's Division I Basketball Tournament. The last loss was to Big East rival Notre Dame in the Final Four.
That was the last loss of Bird's college career, as the Huskies went an undefeated 39–0 in her 2002 senior season.
Suzanne Brigit "Sue" Bird (born October 16, 1980) is an American professional basketball player for the Seattle Storm of the Women's National Basketball Association (WNBA).
Bird was the first overall pick of the 2002 WNBA Draft.
Very distantly related to Critical Existence Failure, which is about video games where only the last hit point counts as far as staying alive or uninjured.
In Real Life this is much rarer than in fiction, but it does happen (see examples below).
Of course, this is not to say that the hero team will necessarily be successful and win the game in this final play.
Sue spent two seasons at Christ the King, and the Royals went 24–3 her Junior year.In her senior year at undefeated UConn in 2002, she won the Wade Trophy and the Naismith Award as College Player of the Year.She finished her UConn career ranked first in three-point field goal percentage and free throw percentage, second in assists and steals, and as a three-time winner of the Nancy Lieberman Award as the top point guard in the nation, while leading her team to a record of 114–4.(And also note that it make the example an aversion or subversion of this trope; the game is still decided on the final play, even if not in the protagonists' favor.) In Real Life examples this is even more prominent; close games that come Down to the Last Play are often contested by two evenly-matched teams, both of which are deserving of the win, and thus there isn't a clear protagonist if one is not in either team's fanbase. See Just in Time for the non-sport variation of this trope.This happens, because there are very few circumstances in which it is interesting to see a routine pop fly with a four run lead or a second string quarterback sit on the ball for three downs. In politics, this trope is called Decided by One Vote; contrast with Landslide Election.