Nor at Stokely Athletics Center, Thompson-Boling Arena, Lindsey Nelson Stadium nor Tom Black Track.
She did her thing at Tyson Park, and if you never got around to seeing Monica Abbott, it's too late now.
She scorched her last Knoxville fastball Saturday night in a 7-1 Super Regional victory over Hawaii that sends the Lady Vols to the Women's College World Series for the third consecutive year.
This isn't a debate about who's the best athlete ever to wear a Tennessee uniform. It's about a player dominating a game, a season, a career.
"When I think of a person who put a sport on the map," Lady Vols athletic director Joan Cronan said Saturday night, "there's not anybody that's done that better than Monica."
The Lady Vols had a softball program before they signed Abbott in 2003, but the nation didn't know it.
Co-head coach Karen Weekly, who recruited Abbott to Knoxville from Salinas, Calif., realized full well this was the player who could make Tennessee an instant national competitor.
"I remember talking to Pat Summitt when Monica was getting ready to make her visit," Weekly said, "and Pat said, How important is this girl?'
"I said, Pat she'll be our Chamique Holdsclaw.' "
Because she can dominate every game she has a ball in her left hand.
Peyton Manning dominated football games in 1997, passing for 3,819 yards and 36 touchdowns, numbers that likely will never be approached.
Reggie White, Steve DeLong, Doug Atkins and John Henderson had dominating defensive seasons.
The most dominating UT football player ever, though, might have been lineman Bob Suffrage, from 1938-40. That's what Gus Manning tells me and I'll take his word for it.
In hoops, Bernard King took over more than a few games. His best year was 1976-77 when he averaged 25.8 points and 14.3 boards.
Holdsclaw averaged 23.5 points in leading the Lady Vols to a perfect season in 1997-98. Patricia Roberts was more dominating in 1976-77 when she averaged 29.9 points and 14.2 rebounds.
Justin Gatlin was amazing in track, sweeping six consecutive NCAA sprint titles. A generation earlier, Benita Fitzerald was unbeatable in the hurdles and almost so in sprints.
In the pool, Dave Edgar and John Trembley left everyone in their respective wakes in the early 1970s.
No Vol ever had a tennis season like Paul Annacone did in 1984. He was 51-3 at No. 1 singles. For his career he was 115-22.
What about baseball, you say?
Pitcher R.A Dickey was 15-2 in 1994 and Luke Hochevar was 15-3 in 2005. For perspective, Abbott is 46-3 this year.
Todd Helton affected games with his bat and his arm in a splendid 1995 season. He hit .407, drove in 92 runs and was 8-2 pitching with a 1.66 ERA and 12 saves.
Great seasons all. But no position has the same opportunity to dominate like a softball pitcher who can work almost every game.
And there's never been a college softball pitcher who dominated quite like Abbott has. This year she's broken the NCAA career records for strikeouts and wins.
She threw a no-hitter against Hawaii on Friday night. On Saturday, Hawaii got to her early in the first game and she left trailing 2-0. Hawaii eventually won 9-6, forcing a decisive game three.
"I've been in a lot of pressure situations," Abbott said. "I just embraced it."
"In between games, I was sitting there thinking how I've played at Tyson Park for four years now and it would be a shame not to go out on a positive note."
So she did, stifling Hawaii's big bats and extending her career another week.
With a World Series still waiting, Abbott is 185-32 for her career.
I'm going to repeat that: She's won 185 games for Tennessee.
"She gutted it out tonight," said Shannon Doepking, her catcher of three years. "I'm so proud of her.
"She's done so much for the program."
More than anyone ever has for any Tennessee program.
Mike Strange may be reached at 865-342-6276 or firstname.lastname@example.org.