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Brayden Tyler "Brady" Quinn (born October 27, 1984) is a former American football
American football
quarterback and current college football and NFL game analyst for Fox Sports.[1][2] He played college football at Notre Dame and was drafted by the Cleveland Browns
Cleveland Browns
in the first round of the 2007 NFL
NFL
Draft. Quinn also played for the Denver Broncos, Kansas City Chiefs, New York Jets
New York Jets
and St. Louis Rams.

Contents

1 Early years 2 College career

2.1 Statistics

3 Professional career

3.1 Cleveland Browns

3.1.1 2007 3.1.2 2008 3.1.3 2009

3.2 Denver Broncos 3.3 Kansas City Chiefs 3.4 Seattle Seahawks 3.5 New York Jets 3.6 St. Louis Rams 3.7 Miami Dolphins 3.8 2015 NFL
NFL
Veteran Combine 3.9 Statistics

4 Personal life 5 See also 6 References 7 External links

Early years[edit] Quinn was born on October 27, 1984 in Columbus, Ohio, the middle child of Tyrone J. Quinn and Robin D. (née Slates) Quinn. He has an older sister, Laura Quinn, and a younger sister, Kelly Katherine Quinn.[citation needed] Laura is the wife of former Cincinnati Bengals and Green Bay Packers linebacker A. J. Hawk, who played college football at Ohio State University, while Kelly is married to NHL defenseman Jack Johnson. Quinn attended Dublin Coffman High School in Dublin, Ohio, and ranked sixth on the Detroit Free Press
Detroit Free Press
"Best of the Midwest" team and was listed at number 20 on ESPN's list of the nation's top 100 prospects.[3] As a junior in 2001, Quinn threw for 2,200 yards and 21 touchdowns to go along with 15 interceptions, posting a 9–4 record and helped lead Coffman to the Division I state semi-finals. As a senior in 2002, he threw for 2,149 yards, threw 25 touchdowns with four interceptions, and completed 143 of 258 pass attempts, and rushed for 108 yards and six touchdowns. Quinn helped his team post an 8–3 record and played in the U.S. Army All-American Bowl
U.S. Army All-American Bowl
in San Antonio, Texas. Quinn was named the Columbus Dispatch
Columbus Dispatch
and Ohio Capital Conference Offensive Player of the Year and was an All-State choice.[3] Quinn was named an All-Conference player in baseball as a junior and lettered three times and was a part of the 2001 State Championship team. He was a member of Young Life, the Rock Solid Club, and Who's Who Among America High School Students.[3] In the fall of 2002, received a scholarship from Notre Dame, acting on a tip from fellow recruit Chinedum Ndukwe's father.[4] College career[edit]

Quinn at the Dillon Hall pep rally during his tenure at Notre Dame

Quinn accepted the offer to attend Notre Dame, where he set 36 Fighting Irish records during his four seasons with the team. There were ten career records, twelve single-season records, four single-game records and ten miscellaneous records broken by Quinn throughout those four years, including the record for career pass attempts with 1,602; completions with 929; yards-per-game with 239.6; touchdown passes with 95, and the Irish's lowest interception percentage with 2.43. Quinn won 29 games as a starter at Notre Dame, tied with Ron Powlus and Tom Clements
Tom Clements
for the most in school history. In 2005, under Notre Dame's new head coach Charlie Weis, Quinn excelled as a starting quarterback, averaging 110 more passing yards per game than he had as a sophomore while increasing his number of touchdown passes from 17 in 2004 to 32 in 2005. Quinn was named to the 2005 AP All-America Team as a third-team quarterback[5] and the 2006 SI.com All-American Team as a second-team quarterback.[6] Quinn received the Sammy Baugh Trophy
Sammy Baugh Trophy
as the nation's top passer of the 2005 season.[7] At the end of the season, Notre Dame faced Ohio State in the Fiesta Bowl. Quinn had 29 completions in 45 pass attempts for 286 yards in a 34–20 loss to Ohio State.[8] Prior to the start of the 2006 college football season, Quinn was featured in a regional cover on the August 22, 2006 issue of Sports Illustrated's 2006 College Football Preview issue along with then-teammates Tom Zbikowski
Tom Zbikowski
and Travis Thomas with the caption "Notre Dame: The Battle For No. 1."[9] Quinn posted finished the season with 3,426 yards on 289 completions out of 467 attempts for a completion percentage of 61.9% and 7.34 yards per attempt. He threw 37 touchdowns to only 7 interceptions, and was sacked 31 times. Quinn finished the regular season with a passing efficiency rating of 146.65,[10] which ranked him 18th in the country.[11] Notre Dame invited to the 2007 Sugar Bowl on January 3, 2007, where they played LSU. Quinn was held to 148 passing yards. Quinn threw two touchdown passes, both in the first half, and LSU held Notre Dame scoreless through the second half of the game to defeat the Fighting Irish 41–14.[12] Following the 2006 season, Quinn won several awards, including the Johnny Unitas Golden Arm Award[13] for the best college quarterback in the nation and the Maxwell Award[14] for the best college football player. .[15] He was named the Cingular All-America Player of the Year[16] and was named to the 2006 AP All-America Team as a second-team quarterback.[17] Quinn graduated from Notre Dame with dual degrees in political science and finance.[18] Statistics[edit]

Year Passing Rushing

CMP ATT YDS CMP % YPA LNG TD INT RAT ATT YDS AVG LNG TD FD FUM LST

2003 157 332 1,831 47.3 5.52 85 9 15 93.5 48 25 .5 15 0 n/a n/a n/a

2004 191 353 2,586 54.1 7.33 54 17 10 125.87 54 −4 −0.1 22 3 0 0 0

2005 292 450 3,919 64.9 8.71 80 32 7 158.40 70 90 1.3 16 1 0 0 0

2006 289 467 3,426 61.9 7.34 55 37 7 146.65 82 71 0.9 60 2 0 0 0

Totals 929 1,602 11,762 57.9 7.34 85 95 39 134.40 254 182 0.7 22 6 0 0 0

Professional career[edit]

Pre-draft measurables

Ht Wt 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad Wonderlic

6 ft 4 in (1.93 m) 232 lb (105 kg) 4.73 s 1.62 s 2.75 s 4.22 s 6.79 s 36 in (0.91 m) 9 ft 7 in (2.92 m) 29[19]

All values from Notre Dame Pro Day[20]

Coming into the draft Quinn was considered to be one of the top players in the country, and was invited to the draft. Before the draft started, Quinn was labeled as a "franchise quarterback in the mold of Carson Palmer."[21] He was projected to be picked in the top ten and even could have been the number one overall pick.[22][23][24] While some suspected the Cleveland Browns
Cleveland Browns
would select Quinn with the third pick, he fell to the 22nd pick in the draft before being picked up by Browns.[25] Following the draft, Quinn was criticized by fellow Notre Dame quarterback Joe Theismann
Joe Theismann
in a radio interview, claiming that Quinn looked "unprofessional" when he was on stage following his name being called. Theismann was bothered by the appearance of Quinn's hair and the fact that he was chewing gum. Quinn responded, saying, "I apologize to anyone, obviously, who is a Notre Dame alum, or for those fans who thought I wasn't being very business like. I was there for awhile, and at that moment in time, when you finally get picked after waiting for 4 1/2 hours, the last thought in my head was spit out your gum, fix your hair or make sure your shirt and everything looked good. I was just trying to get on stage as fast as possible and get that Browns jersey in my hand."[26] Cleveland Browns[edit]

Quinn's NFL
NFL
debut as a Brown

2007[edit] Quinn signed a five-year deal with the Browns worth a reported $20.2 million, with $7.5 million guaranteed and up to $30 million in incentives.[27] Quinn was originally placed third on the Browns' depth chart behind Charlie Frye
Charlie Frye
and Derek Anderson. However, after a 34–7 defeat to the Pittsburgh Steelers
Pittsburgh Steelers
in Week 1, Frye was traded to the Seattle Seahawks
Seattle Seahawks
for a sixth round draft pick, moving Quinn to second on the Browns' depth chart.[28] On December 30, 2007, when Anderson hurt his pinky and wrist, Quinn made his official NFL
NFL
debut in the Browns' final game of the season against the San Francisco 49ers. Although going 3 for 8 passing Quinn led the Browns to the redzone, but failed to score. Despite speculation that the Browns would trade Anderson to get back into the first round of the 2008 NFL
NFL
Draft,[29] Browns' general manager Phil Savage later stated that he hoped to sign Anderson, and keep both quarterbacks for the 2008 season.[30] 2008[edit] After leading the Browns to a 10-6 record, Derek Anderson was named the starting quarterback for the 2008 season, leaving Quinn on the sidelines once again. However, after a mediocre 3–5 start by the team, head coach Romeo Crennel named Quinn the starting quarterback for the Browns' upcoming game against the Denver Broncos.[31] Though he played well, and helped the Browns build a two-touchdown lead into the third quarter, the Broncos rallied back to win, causing Quinn's first official start to end in a loss. However, he went on to win the next game against the Buffalo Bills, but he broke his finger during this victory, and though he tried to play through it during the next game against the Houston Texans, he announced on November 25 that he would have surgery, sidelining him for the rest of the 2008 season.[32] 2009[edit] Soon after the season was over, Romeo Crennel was fired as head coach and was replaced by former New York Jets
New York Jets
coach Eric Mangini, who was unsure of who would be the Browns's starting quarterback. Thus, a competition for the starting job between Quinn and Anderson occurred throughout the offseason. Four days before the Browns's 2009 opener, it was announced that Quinn would be the starter. Quinn continued to be the Browns' starter until Game 3 against the Baltimore Ravens, when he was benched at halftime in favor of Anderson. The following week, Mangini named Anderson the starter. Quinn did not play again until Week 8, when he was brought in with three minutes to go in a 30–6 loss against the Chicago Bears. As the Browns headed into their bye week, it was not indicated who would be the starting quarterback for the rest of the season. However, it was announced five days before their Week 10 Monday Night Football game against the Baltimore Ravens, that Quinn was once again being awarded the starting quarterback position. Though he struggled in his first game back, as the Browns were shut out 16–0, Quinn followed it up in Week 11 with his best professional outing yet, throwing for 304 yards with 4 touchdowns against the Detroit Lions. Quinn set a record for the Cleveland Browns that day being the only QB in franchise history to throw 3 touchdowns in one quarter. The Browns later defeated the rival Pittsburgh Steelers, Quinn's first win of 2009 as the starting quarterback. The next week the Browns defeated the Kansas City Chiefs
Kansas City Chiefs
41–34, despite Quinn injuring his foot during the game. On December 22, the Browns placed Quinn on Injured Reserve for the last 2 games of the season with a "Lisfranc" foot injury.[33] Denver Broncos[edit]

Quinn and Tim Tebow
Tim Tebow
in 2010

On March 14, 2010, Quinn was traded to the Denver Broncos
Denver Broncos
in exchange for Peyton Hillis, a 6th round pick in the 2011 NFL
NFL
Draft, and a conditional late-round pick in the 2012 NFL
NFL
Draft. Quinn competed against Broncos incumbent Kyle Orton
Kyle Orton
for the starting job. He began the regular season second on the depth chart, behind Orton, and did not play in any game in 2010. In August 2011, Quinn was placed second on the depth chart, behind Orton for a single game against the Buffalo Bills
Buffalo Bills
in the preseason. In Week 5, Tim Tebow
Tim Tebow
entered the game against the San Diego Chargers at half time in place of Orton, and Tebow started every remaining Broncos game, with Quinn remaining on the bench. In two seasons with the Broncos, Quinn did not play in any games. Kansas City Chiefs[edit] Quinn signed with the Kansas City Chiefs
Kansas City Chiefs
on March 17, 2012.[34] After competing for a backup quarterback spot, Quinn beat Ricky Stanzi
Ricky Stanzi
for the spot and it was official on August 27, 2012. He then made his Kansas City debut against the Baltimore Ravens
Baltimore Ravens
on October 7, 2012 after Matt Cassel
Matt Cassel
suffered a concussion. On October 11, Cassel was ruled out for Week 6 game against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, and Quinn got his first start as a Chief.[35] Following that game, Quinn was announced as the starter by head coach Romeo Crennel for the October 28, 2012 game against the Oakland Raiders. After playing less than a quarter, Quinn left that game with a concussion.[36] Cassel returned to the game and started the games following.[37] However Quinn replaced Cassel at half in the November 15 game against Cincinnati and was awarded the starting job once again.[38] A day after the murder-suicide by linebacker Jovan Belcher, Quinn played arguably his best game as a starter in an emotional 27-21 win over the Carolina Panthers on December 3, completing 19-23 passes for 201 yards and two touchdowns. Quinn was chosen as the AFC Offensive Player of the Week following the game. He also received media attention for his eloquent comments about the circumstances following the game.

“ We live in a society of social networks, with Twitter pages and Facebook, and that’s fine, but we have contact with our work associates, our family, our friends, and it seems like half the time we are more preoccupied with our phone and other things going on instead of the actual relationships that we have right in front of us. ”

— Brady Quinn

Seattle Seahawks[edit] On April 11, 2013, Quinn signed with the Seattle Seahawks
Seattle Seahawks
as the backup quarterback to Russell Wilson.[39] He was released on August 31, 2013, during final roster cuts. Quinn had battled all preseason with Tarvaris Jackson
Tarvaris Jackson
for the backup job. New York Jets[edit] Quinn was signed by the New York Jets
New York Jets
on September 2, 2013,[40] but was released five days later.[41] He was re-signed on September 9, 2013.[42] Quinn was released to make room for David Garrard
David Garrard
on October 21, 2013.[43] St. Louis Rams[edit] Quinn was signed by the Rams on October 23, 2013, to back-up Kellen Clemens after starter Sam Bradford
Sam Bradford
suffered a torn ACL.[44] Quinn injured his back in the weight room the second week he was with the team and would never see the field. Quinn was placed on IR for the final four weeks of the 2013 season. Miami Dolphins[edit] Quinn had initially not planned to play during the 2014 season and signed on to be a rotating color commentator for the NFL
NFL
on Fox, but his contract featured a clause that allowed him to leave to play in the NFL.[45] Quinn signed with the Miami Dolphins
Miami Dolphins
on August 11, 2014, just a few days after signing his television contract.[46] The Dolphins released Quinn on August 26, 2014.[47] 2015 NFL
NFL
Veteran Combine[edit] After not playing football for a year, Quinn participated in the first NFL
NFL
Veteran Combine in 2015.[48] Statistics[edit]

  Passing

Season Team GP Att Comp Pct Yds Avg TD Int Rate

2007 Cleveland Browns 1 8 3 37.5 45 5.6 0 0 56.8

2008 3 89 45 50.6 518 5.8 2 2 66.6

2009 10 256 136 53.1 1,339 0 8 7 67.2

2010 Denver Broncos DNP

2011

2012 Kansas City Chiefs 10 197 112 56.9 1,141 5.8 2 8 60.1

2013 New York Jets DNP

2013 St. Louis Rams

Career 24 550 296 53.8 3,043 5.5 12 17 64.4

Personal life[edit] Quinn began dating USA Olympic gymnast Alicia Sacramone
Alicia Sacramone
in 2009. They announced their engagement in August 2013 and were married in March 2014.[49] The couple has one daughter together.[50] Quinn founded a charity, 3rd and Goal - Veterans Home Aid, in 2011. The foundation's mission aims to make homes handicap accessible for wounded veterans. Brady and his wife Alicia are co-chairs of the foundation. See also[edit]

List of Division I FBS passing yardage leaders List of Division I FBS passing touchdown leaders

References[edit]

^ Strauss, Chris (31 July 2014). " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
joins FOX Sports as NFL and college football analyst". USA Today. Gannett. Retrieved 31 July 2014.  ^ Schwab, Frank (31 July 2014). "Former Browns bust Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
gives up playing for broadcast booth". Yahoo! Sports. Yahoo!. Retrieved 31 July 2014.  ^ a b c " Cleveland Browns
Cleveland Browns
– Players – Brady Quinn". Archived from the original on 2007-09-27. Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ Eric Hansen (2006-07-06). "American dream, Part II: Ndukwe's children carry parents' goals". southbendtribune.com. South Bend Tribune.  access-date= requires url= (help) ^ "Young, Bush headline AP All-America team". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "2006 Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
All-American Team". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ " Touchdown
Touchdown
Club Awards – Sammy Baugh Trophy
Sammy Baugh Trophy
Recipients". Archived from the original on 2007-10-16. Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "The Tostitos Fiesta Bowl: BCS Bowl Game". Fiesta Bowl. Archived from the original on 2011-07-20. Retrieved 2012-10-13.  ^ " Sports Illustrated
Sports Illustrated
Covers – August 22, 2006". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on 2007-02-21. Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
Career Stats". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "NCAA Division-I Passing Leaders". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "Notre Dame Fighting Irish at LSU Tigers". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "Past Winners". The Golden Arm Foundation. Archived from the original on 2007-12-16. Retrieved 2008-01-02.  ^ "Maxwell Award: College Football Player of the Year". Archived from the original on 2007-06-22. Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "Ohio State's Smith Wins 2006 Heisman In A Landslide". Archived from the original on February 27, 2007. Retrieved 2007-05-13.  ^ " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
Selected as Cingular All-America Player of the Year". University of Notre Dame. January 9, 2007. Retrieved 2008-01-02.  ^ "2006 AP All-America Team". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ Sandy Mitchell (May 16, 2007). "Profile of Cleveland Browns Quarterback
Quarterback
Brady Quinn".  ^ "Historical NFL
NFL
Wonderlic Scores". wonderlictestsample.com. Archived from the original on September 2, 2016. Retrieved September 2, 2016. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ "Brady Quinn". nfldraftscout.com. Retrieved September 3, 2016.  ^ " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
Scouting Report". Archived from the original on 2007-05-10. Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "ESPN.com's 2007 mock draft". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "SportsNation NFL
NFL
Mock Draft". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "2007 Mock Draft". Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ "Browns trade up, get Quinn". Archived from the original on 2007-10-08. Retrieved 2007-05-10.  ^ Withers, Tom (May 4, 2007). "All eyes on Brady at Browns mini-camp". www.washingtonpost.com. Retrieved July 26, 2016.  ^ "Quinn, Browns agree on five year, $20M contract". Retrieved 2007-08-07.  ^ "Browns deal quarterback Frye to Seahawks for draft pick". ESPN. September 11, 2007. Retrieved 2007-09-12.  ^ "Browns will listen to offers for D.A." Mary Kay Cabot, The Plain Dealer, January 1, 2008 ^ Cleveland Plain Dealer, January 10, 2008, http://www.cleveland.com/browns/plaindealer/index.ssf?/base/sports/119995746765760.xml&coll=2 ^ Quinn to start Thursday Archived December 6, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ " NFL
NFL
News, Videos, Scores, Teams, Standings, Stats". Fox Sports. Archived from the original on 2008-12-04. Retrieved 2012-10-13.  ^ Ridenour, Marla (December 23, 2009). "Injured Quinn is done for year". Akron Beacon Journal. Retrieved December 25, 2009.  ^ "Chiefs sign veteran Winston, backup QB Quinn".  ^ " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
starts at QB for Chiefs, Buccaneers expect him to rely on strong running game". Fox News. Retrieved 2012-10-13.  ^ "Cassel, Quinn face off in Kansas City". ESPN. Retrieved 2012-10-22.  ^ " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
out for Kansas City Chiefs
Kansas City Chiefs
with injury". NFL.com. 2012-10-28. Retrieved 2012-11-20.  ^ Mike KlisThe Denver Postdenverpost.com (2010-09-14). "Former Broncos QB Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
may start vs. Denver for Chiefs". The Denver Post. Retrieved 2012-11-20.  ^ "Seahawks settle on Brady Quinn". 9 April 2013.  ^ Lange, Randy (2 September 2013). "Jets QB Rotation: Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
In, Harrell Out". New York Jets. Archived from the original on 2 September 2013. Retrieved 2 September 2013.  ^ Allen, Eric (7 September 2013). "Quinn Released, Lansanah Signed from P-Squad". New York Jets. Retrieved 7 September 2013.  ^ "Jets bring back QB Brady Quinn". Associated Press. 9 September 2013. Archived from the original on 10 September 2013. Retrieved 9 September 2013.  ^ Allen, Eric (21 October 2013). " David Garrard
David Garrard
Activated, Brady Quinn Released". New York Jets. Archived from the original on 21 October 2013. Retrieved 21 October 2013.  ^ Wilson, Aaron (23 October 2013). "Rams signing Brady Quinn, Austin Davis". National Football Post. Archived from the original on 24 October 2013. Retrieved 23 October 2013.  ^ Lombardo, Matt (August 6, 2014). Former Eagles quarterback Donovan McNabb to call NFL
NFL
games this season. NJ.com. Retrieved August 6, 2014. ^ Sessler, Marc (August 11, 2014). " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
signed by Miami Dolphins". NFL.com. Retrieved 2014-08-11.  ^ " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
among players waived by Miami Dolphins". Palm Beach Post.  ^ " NFL
NFL
to host inaugural Veteran Combine". NFL.com. March 11, 2015. Retrieved 2015-03-22.  ^ " Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
marries gymnast Alicia Sacramone
Alicia Sacramone
- FOX Sports". 10 March 2014.  ^ " Alicia Sacramone
Alicia Sacramone
and Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
Welcome Daughter Sloan Scott". 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Brady Quinn.

Profile at DenverBroncos.com Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
at Braylon Edwards
Braylon Edwards
Charity Fundraiser Profile at Notre Dame Fighting Irish

v t e

Notre Dame Fighting Irish starting quarterbacks

Cartier Cusack E. Coady P. Coady Zeitler Dinkel Walsh Hering Waters Fleming McDonald Diebold McGlew Silver Bracken Ryan Hamilton Dorais Bergman Phelan Mohn Bahan Brandy Grant Thomas Stuhldreher Edwards Riley Brady Carideo Jaskwhich Bonar Fromhart Puplis Sitko Hargrave Bertelli Dancewicz Lujack Tripucka B. Williams Mazur Guglielmi Hornung R. Williams Izo Haffner Lamonica Budka Huarte Zloch Hanratty Theismann Steenberge Etter Brown Clements Slager Montana Lisch Courey B. Kiel Beuerlein Andrysiak Rice Mirer McDougal Powlus Jackson Battle Godsey LoVecchio Holiday Dillingham Quinn Jones Clausen Sharpley Crist Rees Golson Zaire Kizer Wimbush Book

v t e

Maxwell Award winners

1937: Frank 1938: O'Brien 1939: Kinnick 1940: Harmon 1941: Dudley 1942: Governali 1943: Odell 1944: G. Davis 1945: Blanchard 1946: Trippi 1947: D. Walker 1948: Bednarik 1949: Hart 1950: Bagnell 1951: Kazmaier 1952: Lattner 1953: Lattner 1954: Beagle 1955: Cassady 1956: McDonald 1957: Reifsnyder 1958: Dawkins 1959: Lucas 1960: Bellino 1961: Ferguson 1962: Baker 1963: Staubach 1964: Ressler 1965: Nobis 1966: Lynch 1967: Beban 1968: Simpson 1969: Reid 1970: Plunkett 1971: Marinaro 1972: Van Pelt 1973: Cappelletti 1974: Joachim 1975: Griffin 1976: Dorsett 1977: Browner 1978: Fusina 1979: C. White 1980: Green 1981: Allen 1982: H. Walker 1983: Rozier 1984: Flutie 1985: Long 1986: Testaverde 1987: McPherson 1988: Sanders 1989: Thompson 1990: Detmer 1991: Howard 1992: Torretta 1993: Ward 1994: Collins 1995: George 1996: Wuerffel 1997: P. Manning 1998: Williams 1999: Dayne 2000: Brees 2001: Dorsey 2002: Johnson 2003: E. Manning 2004: J. White 2005: Young 2006: Quinn 2007: Tebow 2008: Tebow 2009: McCoy 2010: Newton 2011: Luck 2012: Te'o 2013: McCarron 2014: Mariota 2015: Henry 2016: Jackson 2017: Mayfield

v t e

Johnny Unitas Golden Arm Award winners

1987: McPherson 1988: Peete 1989: Rice 1990: Erickson 1991: Weldon 1992: Torretta 1993: Ward 1994: Barker 1995: Frazier 1996: Wuerffel 1997: P. Manning 1998: McNown 1999: Redman 2000: Weinke 2001: Carr 2002: Palmer 2003: E. Manning 2004: White 2005: Leinart 2006: Quinn 2007: Ryan 2008: Harrell 2009: McCoy 2010: Tolzien 2011: Luck 2012: Klein 2013: McCarron 2014: Mariota 2015: Cook 2016: Watson 2017: Rudolph

v t e

2007 NFL
NFL
draft first-round selections

JaMarcus Russell Calvin Johnson Joe Thomas Gaines Adams Levi Brown LaRon Landry Adrian Peterson Jamaal Anderson Ted Ginn Jr. Amobi Okoye Patrick Willis Marshawn Lynch Adam Carriker Darrelle Revis Lawrence Timmons Justin Harrell Jarvis Moss Leon Hall Michael Griffin Aaron Ross Reggie Nelson Brady Quinn Dwayne Bowe Brandon Meriweather Jon Beason Anthony Spencer Robert Meachem Joe Staley Ben Grubbs Craig Davis Greg Olsen Anthony Gonzalez

v t e

Cleveland Browns
Cleveland Browns
first-round draft picks

Carpenter Konz Rechichar Agganis Atkins B. Garrett Bauer Burris Carpenter Brown Shofner Kreitling Houston Crespino Collins L. Jackson Hutchinson Warfield Morin Matheson Upshaw Johnson Phipps McKay Scott Darden Holden Adams Mitchell Pruitt R. Jackson Newsome Matthews Adams White Dixon Banks Rogers Junkin Charlton Metcalf Turner Vardell Everitt Langham Alexander Powell Couch Brown Warren Green Faine Winslow Edwards Wimbley Thomas Quinn Mack Haden Taylor Richardson Weeden Mingo Gilbert Manziel Shelton Erving Coleman M. Garrett Peppers Njoku

v t e

Cleveland Browns
Cleveland Browns
2007 NFL
NFL
draft selections

Joe Thomas Brady Quinn Eric Wright Brandon McDonald Melila Purcell Chase Pittman Syndric Steptoe

v t e

Cleveland Browns
Cleveland Browns
starting quarterbacks

Cliff Lewis (1946–1947, 1949) Otto Graham
Otto Graham
(1946–1955) George Ratterman
George Ratterman
(1953–1956) Babe Parilli
Babe Parilli
(1956) Tommy O'Connell
Tommy O'Connell
(1956–1957) Milt Plum (1957–1961) Len Dawson
Len Dawson
(1961) Jim Ninowski (1962–1963, 1965) Frank Ryan (1962–1968) Gary Lane (1967) Bill Nelsen (1968–1972) Mike Phipps
Mike Phipps
(1970–1976) Don Gault (1970) Brian Sipe
Brian Sipe
(1974–1983) Will Cureton (1975) Dave Mays (1977) Terry Luck (1977) Paul McDonald (1982–1984) Gary Danielson
Gary Danielson
(1985–1988) Bernie Kosar
Bernie Kosar
(1985–1993) Jeff Christensen (1987) Mike Pagel (1988, 1990) Don Strock (1988) Mike Tomczak (1992) Todd Philcox (1992–1993) Vinny Testaverde
Vinny Testaverde
(1993–1995) Mark Rypien
Mark Rypien
(1994) Eric Zeier
Eric Zeier
(1995) Ty Detmer
Ty Detmer
(1999) Tim Couch (1999–2003) Doug Pederson
Doug Pederson
(2000) Spergon Wynn (2000) Kelly Holcomb (2002–2004) Jeff Garcia
Jeff Garcia
(2004) Luke McCown
Luke McCown
(2004) Trent Dilfer
Trent Dilfer
(2005) Charlie Frye
Charlie Frye
(2005–2007) Derek Anderson (2006–2009) Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
(2008–2009) Ken Dorsey
Ken Dorsey
(2008) Bruce Gradkowski
Bruce Gradkowski
(2008) Jake Delhomme
Jake Delhomme
(2010) Seneca Wallace
Seneca Wallace
(2010–2011) Colt McCoy
Colt McCoy
(2010–2011) Brandon Weeden
Brandon Weeden
(2012–2013) Thad Lewis
Thad Lewis
(2012) Brian Hoyer
Brian Hoyer
(2013–2014) Jason Campbell
Jason Campbell
(2013) Johnny Manziel
Johnny Manziel
(2014–2015) Connor Shaw
Connor Shaw
(2014) Josh McCown
Josh McCown
(2015–2016) Austin Davis
Austin Davis
(2015) Robert Griffin III
Robert Griffin III
(2016) Cody Kessler
Cody Kessler
(2016) DeShone Kizer
DeShone Kizer
(2017) Kevin Hogan
Kevin Hogan
(2017)

v t e

Dallas Texans / Kansas City Chiefs
Kansas City Chiefs
starting quarterbacks

Cotton Davidson
Cotton Davidson
(1960–1961) Hunter Enis (1960) Randy Duncan (1961) Len Dawson
Len Dawson
(1962–1975) Eddie Wilson (1963) Pete Beathard (1965) Jacky Lee (1968–1969) Mike Livingston (1969–1979) Tony Adams (1975, 1977–1978) Steve Fuller (1979–1982) Bill Kenney (1980–1988) Todd Blackledge (1984–1987) Matt Stevens (1987) Frank Seurer (1987) Doug Hudson (1987) Steve DeBerg (1988–1991) Ron Jaworski
Ron Jaworski
(1989) Steve Pelluer (1989) Mark Vlasic (1991) Dave Krieg (1992–1993) Joe Montana
Joe Montana
(1993–1994) Steve Bono
Steve Bono
(1994–1996) Rich Gannon
Rich Gannon
(1996–1998) Elvis Grbac
Elvis Grbac
(1997–2000) Warren Moon
Warren Moon
(2000) Trent Green
Trent Green
(2001–2006) Damon Huard
Damon Huard
(2006–2008) Brodie Croyle
Brodie Croyle
(2007–2010) Tyler Thigpen
Tyler Thigpen
(2008) Matt Cassel
Matt Cassel
(2009–2012) Tyler Palko (2011) Kyle Orton
Kyle Orton
(2011) Brady Quinn
Brady Quinn
(2012) Alex Smith
Alex Smith
(2013–present) Chase Daniel
Chase Daniel
(2013–2014) Nick Foles
Nick Foles
(2016) Patrick

.