Quick, somebody write a new ending.
Victory eluded Tennessee's basketball team again Tuesday night, just as it has once, twice, three times before.
This time the details were Florida, 81-75, in overtime.
It got to overtime because the Vols can't find a way to make a shot at the end when a game is hanging in the balance.
And because of it, they're 10-6 and in a world of postseason trouble instead of 14-2 and playing for a high seed.
This night at Thompson-Boling Arena, the first 39 minutes and 50 seconds produced a 68-68 tie. Tennessee had a chance to break out of its heartbreak rut.
The rut started at Charlotte on Dec. 17. Cameron Tatum's long 3-point try wasn't a good look and it didn't bring good results. The Vols lost 49-48.
Four days later, back home against Southern Cal, the ball ended up in the hands of Tobias Harris, again far from the basket. Another 3-point miss, another one-point loss, 65-64.
Moving forward to last Saturday, the Vols were in a familiar predicament at Arkansas: trailing 68-65, needing a 3-ball to force overtime.
Harris got the open shot from the corner, but it was rushed and barely grazed iron.
Tuesday night against Florida, at least Tennessee didn't put its fate on a long-range hope.
The Vols had plenty of time to work for a good look. The one they got wasn't bad, but it also wasn't the one you'd draw up on a chalkboard.
Scotty Hopson, the guy who beat Florida with a late shot last year, had a chance to try his luck again this time.
He went on the move as the clock ticked below 10 seconds, then spotted center Brian Williams close to the basket and flipped the pass.
Williams went up and got the close-range shot off but Florida's Alex Tyus went airborne to easily swat it away.
And so, overtime - which went Florida's way once Hopson failed to convert a good-looking drive to give the Vols their first lead since the first half.
The theme in these four winnable endings that got away was that Tennessee didn't seem to get much of a play run to get much of a shot.
The argument for head coach Bruce Pearl's absence being a setback at crunch time is perhaps valid - for the Arkansas and Florida games. But Pearl was there at Charlotte and Southern Cal.
You wonder how things might have been different had Hopson been more involved in these endings.
The one game he was involved did turn out different.
He scored the final nine points, including a game-winning basket with seven seconds left in a 66-65 win over Belmont on Dec. 23.
The final possessions aren't the only culprit in why Tennessee's season is going awry.
The Vols are finding themselves in win-lose finishes because they can't get enough defensive stops on too many other possessions, especially in the second halves of games.
Florida shot 58.3 percent the second half.
Arkansas shot 56.5 percent the second half.
College of Charleston shot 60 percent the second half in a 91-78 win on New Year's Eve.
The Gators, to be fair, can be tough to stop. The Vols aren't the first opponent to find that out.
UT's Melvin Goins had a devil of a time keeping little Erving Walker in front of him all night. Walker caused all kinds of problems penetrating into the lane to score or dish to a teammate.
One of his favorite targets was long, lankly Chandler Parsons, spotted up in the corner where he was 4-of-5 from 3-point range.
Tyus, the Gators' heroic shot-swatter, also exposed another UT defensive problem. His 18 points came on 8-of-12 shooting and much of it at the expense of freshman Tobias Harris.
Just as Arkansas' Marshawn Powell took it to Harris on Saturday, Tyus took it to the rookie Tuesday night.
Whatever all the reasons might be, games seem to wind down to the end with Tennessee teetering on the fence between victory and defeat.
So far, the outcome is always the same.