2024 NCAA baseball bracket: Men’s College World Series scores, schedule

The 2024 NCAA DI Baseball Tournament is in the Super Regional round. Games will continue through the Men’s College World Series from June 14-23/24. The tournament selections were made on Monday, May 27.

Conference tournaments: Each conference tournament winner and automatic bid

The 2023 Men’s College World Series concluded when LSU won its seventh national championship by defeating Florida 18–4 in the deciding game of the finals.

More Baseball

The complete NCAA Regionals, Super Regionals, 2024 Men’s College World Series schedule and results are below.

  • Selection show: Monday, May 27 at 12 p.m. ET | ESPN2/ESPNU
  • Regional: Friday – Monday, 31 May-3 June
  • Super Regionals: Friday-Monday, June 7-10
  • Day 1 of MCWS Games: Start Friday, June 14
  • MCWS Final: Saturday-Monday, June 22-23/24

2024 NCAA DI Baseball Tournament Bracket

Click or tap here for the interactive 2024 bracket | Printable MCWS Brackets | Regional Brackets

All times in ET

2024 DI Baseball Tournament Super Regional Schedule

Dates: Friday-Monday, June 7-10

Knoxville Super Regional

Tallahassee Super Regional

Charlottesville Super Regional

Chapel Hill Super Regional

Lexington Super Regional

Athens Super Regional

Clemson Super Regional

Bryan-College Station Super Regional

2024 Men’s College World Series schedule

Brackets for men’s College World Series games won’t be determined until Monday, June 10.

14 June

  • Game 1: TBD vs. TBD, 2 p.m. | ESPN
  • Game 2: TBD vs. TBD, 7 PM | ESPN

15th June

  • Game 3: TBD vs. TBD, 2 p.m. | ESPN
  • Game 4: TBD vs. TBD, 7 PM | ESPN

16 June

  • Game 5: TBD vs. TBD, 2 p.m. | ESPN
  • Game 6: TBD vs. TBD, 7 PM | ESPN

17 June

  • Game 7: TBD vs. TBD, 2 p.m. | ESPN
  • Game 8: TBD vs. TBD, 7 PM | ESPN

18 June

  • Game 9: TBD vs. TBD, 2 p.m. | ESPN
  • Game 10: TBD vs. TBD, 7 PM | ESPN

19 June

  • Game 11: TBD vs. TBD, 2 p.m. | ESPN
  • Game 12: TBD vs. TBD, 7 PM | ESPN

20 June

  • Game 13 (if necessary): TBD vs TBD, 2 PM | TBD
  • Game 14 (if necessary): TBD vs TBD, 7 PM | TBD

22 June

  • MCWS Finals Game 1: TBD vs. TBD, 7:30 p.m. | ESPN

23 June

  • MCWS Finals Game 2: TBD vs. TBD, 2 p.m. | ABC

24 June

  • MCWS Finals Game 3 (if necessary): TBD vs. TBD, 7 p.m. | ESPN

2024 DI Baseball Tournament Regional Schedule

The regional schedule for Friday, May 31 through Monday, June 3 is as follows:

Knoxville Regional

🏆 Tennessee moves on

Lexington Regional

🏆 Kentucky moves on

Bryan-College Station Regional

🏆 Texas A&M moves on

Chapel Hill Regional

North Carolina’s progress

Fayetteville Regional

Kansas State advances

Clemson Regional

Clemson moves on

Athens Regional

Georgia moves forward

Tallahassee Regional

Florida State advances

Norman Regional

UConn’s progress

Raleigh Regional

NC State moves on

Stillwater Regional

Florida’s progress

Charlottesville Regional

Virginia moves forward

Tucson Regional

West Virginia moves forward

Santa Barbara Regional

🏆 Oregon moves forward

Corvallis Regional

Oregon State advances

Greenville Regional

Evansville’s Progress

Baseball Championships: future dates

RegionalSuper RegionalsMCWS
202530 May–2 June6-8 or 7-9 June13-22/23 June

MCWS History: Most Winning Coaches | Most Titles | Most Playing Times | Most represented conferences

Here’s more information on how the tournament works:

What is the difference between the Division I baseball tournament and the College World Series?

The NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament is a 64-team tournament that begins in May. After two rounds of play (each of which consists of multiple games), only eight teams remain. These eight teams head to Omaha, Nebraska for the College World Series. The CWS is the finale of the DI tournament, where teams compete in two brackets, with the winners of each meeting in the CWS Finals, a best-of-three series to decide the NCAA champion.

When did the College World Series start?

The first NCAA Division I baseball tournament took place in 1947, and it is hardly recognized as the same tournament these days. The 1947 tournament featured just eight teams, divided into two four-team, single-elimination brackets. The two winners – California and Yale – then met in a best-of-three final in Kalamazoo, Michigan. California went undefeated in the inaugural CWS and won the first title by defeating Yale.

How are teams selected for the NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament?

Since 1954, the NCAA Division I baseball tournament field has been divided into two qualifying groups: automatic berths and at-large selections. Since 2014, a typical year division has the 31 conference champions receiving automatic berths, and 33 teams receiving at-large bids, which are decided by the NCAA Division I Baseball Committee.

Men’s College World Series champions since 1947

California defeated Yale in the first-ever men’s College World Series, the first of two played in Kalamazoo, Michigan. Texas put itself on the map as the first back-to-back champions by winning the only MCWS played in Wichita, Kansas in 1949. The following season Texas won its second championship, opening Rosenblatt Stadium in Omaha.

Here is a complete list of all College World Series Finals in the event’s 73-year history. Ole Miss won the 2022 Men’s College World Series in two games over Oklahoma.

YearChampion (record)coachscorerunner upsite
2023LSU (54–17)Jay Johnson18-4FloridaOmaha, Neb.
2022Ole Miss (42-23)Mike White4-2oklahomaOmaha, Neb.
2021Mississippi State (50–18)Chris Lemonis9-0VanderbiltOmaha, Neb.
2020Cancelled due to COVID-19,,,,
2019Vanderbilt (59–12)tim corbin8-2MichiganOmaha, Neb.
2018Oregon State (55-12-1)Pat Casey5-0ArkansasOmaha, Neb.
2017Florida (52-19)Kevin O’Sullivan6-1LSUOmaha, Neb.
2016Coastal Carolina (55-18)gary gilmore4-3ArizonaOmaha, Neb.
2015Virginia (44-24)Brian O’Conner4-2VanderbiltOmaha, Neb.
2014Vanderbilt (51–21)tim corbin3-2VirginiaOmaha, Neb.
2013* UCLA (49-17)John Savage8-0Mississippi StateOmaha, Neb.
2012* Arizona (48-17)andy lopez4-1South CarolinaOmaha, Neb.
2011* South Carolina (55-14)Ray Tanner5-2FloridaOmaha, Neb.
2010South Carolina (54-16)Ray Tanner2-1 (11 in.)UCLAOmaha, Neb.
2009LSU (56–17)Paul Menieri11-4TexasOmaha, Neb.
2008Fresno State (47–31)Mike Batesole6-1GeorgiaOmaha, Neb.
2007* Oregon State (49-18)Pat Casey9-3North CarolinaOmaha, Neb.
2006Oregon State (50–16)Pat Casey3-2North CarolinaOmaha, Neb.
2005* Texas (56-16)Augie Garrido6-2FloridaOmaha, Neb.
2004Cal St. Fullerton (47-22)George Horton3-2TexasOmaha, Neb.
2003Rice (58-12)Wayne Graham14-2StanfordOmaha, Neb.
2002* Texas (57-15)Augie Garrido12-6South CarolinaOmaha, Neb.
2001* Miami (Florida) (53-12)Jim Morris12-1StanfordOmaha, Neb.
2000* LSU (52-17)Skip Bertman6-5StanfordOmaha, Neb.
1999* Miami (Florida) (50-13)Jim Morris6-5Florida StateOmaha, Neb.
nineteen ninety eightSouthern California (49-17)Mike Gillespie21-14Arizona StateOmaha, Neb.
1997* LSU (57-13)Skip Bertman13-6AlabamaOmaha, Neb.
1996* LSU (52-15)Skip Bertman9-8Miami (Florida)Omaha, Neb.
1995* Cal St. Fullerton (57-9)Augie Garrido11-5Southern CaliforniaOmaha, Neb.
1994*Oklahoma (50-17)Larry Kochel13-5Georgia TechOmaha, Neb.
1993LSU (53-17-1)Skip Bertman8-0Wichita StateOmaha, Neb.
1992* Pepperdine (48-11-1)andy lopez3-2Cal St. FullertonOmaha, Neb.
1991* LSU (55-18)Skip Bertman6-3Wichita StateOmaha, Neb.
1990Georgia (52-19)Steve Weber2-1Oklahoma StateOmaha, Neb.
1989Wichita State (68-16)Jean Stephenson5-3TexasOmaha, Neb.
1988Stanford (46-23)Mark Marquess9-4Arizona StateOmaha, Neb.
1987Stanford (53-17)Mark Marquess9-5Oklahoma StateOmaha, Neb.
1986Arizona (49-19)Jerry Kindle10-2Florida StateOmaha, Neb.
1985Miami (Florida) (64-16)Ron Fraser10-6TexasOmaha, Neb.
1984Cal St. Fullerton (66-20)Augie Garrido3-1TexasOmaha, Neb.
1983* Texas (66-14)Cliff Gustafson4-3AlabamaOmaha, Neb.
1982* Miami (Florida) (55-17-1)Ron Fraser9-3Wichita StateOmaha, Neb.
1981Arizona State (55–13)Jim Brock7-4Oklahoma StateOmaha, Neb.
1980Arizona (45-21-1)Jerry Kindle5-3AirportOmaha, Neb.
1979Cal St. Fullerton (60-14-1)Augie Garrido2-1ArkansasOmaha, Neb.
1978* Southern California (54-9)Rod Dedeaux10-3Arizona StateOmaha, Neb.
1977Arizona State (57–12)Jim Brock2-1South CarolinaOmaha, Neb.
1976Arizona (56-17)Jerry Kindle7-1Eastern MichiganOmaha, Neb.
1975Texas (59-6)Cliff Gustafson5-1South CarolinaOmaha, Neb.
1974Southern California (50-20)Rod Dedeaux7-3Miami (Florida)Omaha, Neb.
1973* Southern California (51-11)Rod Dedeaux4-3Arizona StateOmaha, Neb.
1972Southern California (47-13-1)Rod Dedeaux1-0Arizona StateOmaha, Neb.
1971Southern California (46-11)Rod Dedeaux5-2Southern IllinoisOmaha, Neb.
1970Southern California (45-13)Rod Dedeaux2-1 (15 in.)Florida StateOmaha, Neb.
1969Arizona State (56–11)Bobby Winkles10-1TulsaOmaha, Neb.
1968* Southern California (43-12-1)Rod Dedeaux4-3Southern IllinoisOmaha, Neb.
1967Arizona State (53–12)Bobby Winkles11-0HoustonOmaha, Neb.
1966Ohio State (27-6-1)Marty Carr8-2Oklahoma StateOmaha, Neb.
1965Arizona State (54-8)Bobby Winkles2-0Ohio StateOmaha, Neb.
1964Minnesota (31-12)Dick Siebert5-1missouriOmaha, Neb.
1963Southern California (35-10)Rod Dedeaux5-2ArizonaOmaha, Neb.
1962Michigan (34–15)Don Lund5-4 (15 in.)St. ClairOmaha, Neb.
1961* Southern California (36-7)Rod Dedeaux1-0Oklahoma StateOmaha, Neb.
1960Minnesota (34-7-1)Dick Siebert2-1 (10 in.)Southern CaliforniaOmaha, Neb.
1959Oklahoma State (27-5)Toby Green5-0ArizonaOmaha, Neb.
1958Southern California (29-3)Rod Dedeaux8-7 (12 in.)missouriOmaha, Neb.
1957* California (35-10)George Wolfman1-0Penn StateOmaha, Neb.
1956Minnesota (37-9)Dick Siebert12-1ArizonaOmaha, Neb.
1955Wake Forest (29-7)Taylor Sanford7-6Western MichiganOmaha, Neb.
1954Missouri (22-4)John “Hi” Simmons4-1RollinsOmaha, Neb.
1953Michigan (21-9)Ray Fisher7-5TexasOmaha, Neb.
1952Holy Cross (21-3)Jack Barry8-4missouriOmaha, Neb.
1951*Oklahoma (19-9)Jack Beyer3-2TennesseeOmaha, Neb.
1950Texas (27-6)Bib Falk3-0Washington StateOmaha, Neb.
1949* Texas (23-7)Bib Falk10-3Wake ForestWICHITA, Kan.
1948Southern California (26-4)Barry Self9-2YaleKalamazoo, Michigan.
1947* California (31-10)clint evans8-7YaleKalamazoo, Michigan.

*Indicates undefeated teams in College World Series play.

#

Disclaimer : The content in this article is for educational and informational purposes only.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *