The Men’s Ultimate Frisbee Club was accepted as a registered student organization (RSO) at the University of Central Florida in 2004 and was accepted into UCF’s Sport Club Council shortly thereafter.

Dogs of War Notable Tournament Results

College Southerns (Statesboro, GA) – Champion (2010); Runner-Up (2011)

T-Town Throwdown (Tuscaloosa, AL) – Champion (2012, 2013)

Trouble in Vegas (Las Vegas, NV) – Champion (2012)

Warm-Up: A Florida Affair (Tampa, FL) – Runner-Up (2012)

Warm-Up: A Florida Affair (Tampa, FL) – 4th place (2013)

Tally Classic (Tallahassee, FL) – Champion (2011)

College Easterns (Wilmington, NC) – 2nd place (2013)

Florida Conference Championships – Runner-Up (2010, 2011, 2012)

Florida Conference Championships – Champion (2013)

Southeast Region Championships –  Champion (2012, 2013)

USAU College National Championships – T-5th (2012)

USAU College National Championships – 2nd place (2013)

Havoc Notable Tournament Results

Peace, Love, and Grabs (Palm Bay, FL) – Runner-Up (2012)

Tally Classic VII (Tallahassee, FL) – 9th Place D-II (2012)

Chilly Dawg Classic (Athens, GA) – 7th Place (2013)

Florida Development Conference Championships – Runner-Up (2011)


“The military order Havoc! was a signal given to the English military forces in the Middle Ages to direct the soldiery (in Shakespeare’s parlance ‘the dogs of war’) to pillage and chaos.”

The phrase “Cry havoc, and let loose the dogs of war,” is an adaptation of a quote from one of Shakespeare’s plays, Julius Caesar, written in 1601.


Blood and destruction shall be so in use

And dreadful objects so familiar

That mothers shall but smile when they behold

Their infants quarter’d with the hands of war;

All pity choked with custom of fell deeds:

And Caesar’s spirit, ranging for revenge,

With Ate by his side come hot from hell,

Shall in these confines with a monarch’s voice

Cry ‘Havoc,’ and let slip the dogs of war;

That this foul deed shall smell above the earth

With carrion men, groaning for burial.

The terms “Cry ‘Havoc'” and “dogs of war” appear in numerous English and French texts dating back to 1385.

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