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Mark Allen Brunell (born September 17, 1970) is an American football coach and former quarterback who is the current head coach at the Episcopal School of Jacksonville. He was selected by the Green Bay Packers in the fifth round of the 1993 NFL Draft. He played college football at Washington. Brunell was a three-time Pro Bowl
Pro Bowl
selection with the Jacksonville Jaguars. He has also played for the Washington Redskins, New Orleans Saints, and New York Jets. In 2009, he earned a Super Bowl
Super Bowl
ring as the backup quarterback and holder for the Saints' Super Bowl
Super Bowl
XLIV winning team against the Indianapolis Colts.

Contents

1 Early years 2 College career

2.1 Statistics

3 Professional career

3.1 Green Bay Packers 3.2 Jacksonville Jaguars 3.3 Washington Redskins 3.4 New Orleans Saints 3.5 New York Jets 3.6 Legacy

4 Coaching career 5 Career statistics

5.1 Regular season 5.2 Playoffs 5.3 Franchise Records

6 Head coaching record

6.1 High school

7 Religious activities 8 Family 9 Business ventures 10 Bankruptcy filing 11 NFL records 12 References 13 External links

Early years[edit] Brunell was the starting quarterback for the St. Joseph High School Knights of Orcutt, California, in the 1985, 1986, and 1987 seasons. Brunell led his team to two league championships and one appearance in the CIF finals, California's version of the state championship series. College career[edit] Brunell signed with the University of Washington
University of Washington
out of high school in 1988, a highly touted recruiting class that included future NFL players Lincoln Kennedy and Steve Emtman. Brunell saw his first action in his redshirt freshman year, and took over the starting duties in his sophomore season in 1990. Brunell's abilities as a run-pass combo quarterback flashed potential from his first start. In his third start, Brunell led the Huskies in a 31-0 romp over a highly ranked USC team, which established the Huskies of the early 1990s as a potential force in Pac-10 football. While Brunell continued to develop throughout his first season as a starter the Huskies climbed in the rankings. An early season loss to the eventual national champion Colorado and late season 25-22 loss to UCLA were the only setbacks for what, by season's end, was a dominant Husky team. With the Huskies crowned Pac-10 champions, Brunell played his best game yet in the Rose Bowl and was named the game's MVP as Washington coasted to a 46–34 win over Big Ten Conference
Big Ten Conference
Champion Iowa. After building a 39–14 lead after three quarters, Washington heavily substituted with reserves; the Hawkeyes scored twenty points in the fourth quarter. Though the Huskies finished the season ranked 5th in the Associated Press poll, one poll crowned them national champions. Irrespective of their final ranking, the Huskies, with Brunell's star rising, seemed set to soar to even loftier heights in 1991. Brunell was expected to lead the Huskies in 1991, but a devastating knee injury in the annual Husky spring game would sideline Brunell and cast the Husky hopes for a national championship run in doubt. Brunell, however, was capably replaced by Puyallup native Billy Joe Hobert and the University of Washington went on to win their first two games in Brunell's absence. Though Brunell was not yet fully recovered, he returned months ahead of schedule to action in Washington's third game in 1991. Brunell received a standing ovation upon his return in the 56-3 victory over Kansas State. Brunell would play occasionally in the remainder of Husky games as the season progressed, but usually entered the games well after the outcomes were no longer in doubt. The 1991 Washington team defeated every regular season opponent with most games providing plenty of playing time for younger and back up players. On January 1, 1992, Brunell played a small role (but threw a touchdown pass to Mario Bailey) in Washington's second straight Rose Bowl victory, this time over Michigan. Washington finished the season ranked first in the UPI
UPI
poll and 2nd in the Associated Press
Associated Press
poll, behind undefeated Miami. In 1992, with two successful quarterbacks returning (Hobert and Brunell), Brunell was unable to wrestle the starting QB spot away from Hobert and as such contributed in a limited role during their first eight games (all wins). However, during the week of November 2, 1992, the Los Angeles Times
Los Angeles Times
ran an exposé on Washington football wherein current starter Hobert was implicated in actions seemingly in violation of NCAA
NCAA
rules. As a result, Hobert was immediately suspended and Brunell was thrust back into the starting role for the Huskies. Now a senior, Brunell steered the devastated Huskies to one win in their last three regular season games. The Huskies, however, again won the Pac-10 and Brunell started his second Rose Bowl game, this time against Michigan. In 2015, Brunell was inducted into the Rose Bowl Hall of Fame. Statistics[edit]

source Passing Rushing

Year School Pos G Cmp Att Pct Yds Y.A AY.A TD Int Att Yds Avg TD

1989 Washington QB 3 6 12 50 57 4.8 -2.8 0 2 4 12 3 0

1990 Washington QB 11 118 253 46.6 1732 6.8 6.5 14 8 105 444 4.2 10

1991 Washington QB 8 26 44 59.1 333 7.6 7.3 4 2 13 25 1.9 1

1992 Washington QB 11 109 189 57.7 1301 6.9 6.5 5 4 68 197 2.9 8

Career Washington

33 259 498 52 3423 6.9 6.4 23 16 190 678 3.6 19

Professional career[edit] Green Bay Packers[edit] Following his senior season, Brunell was selected by the Green Bay Packers in the 5th round of the 1993 NFL Draft. Many voices[who?] in the Seattle media were openly critical of the hometown Seahawks (who possessed the 2nd overall selection in the draft) for choosing to take Notre Dame QB Rick Mirer, instead of waiting to select Brunell.[citation needed] He appeared in just two games with Packers over the next two seasons. Jacksonville Jaguars[edit]

Brunell warming up before the Jaguars first game in 1995

After two years with the Packers, he was acquired in 1995 by the Jacksonville Jaguars, in a trade for a 3rd round and 5th round pick in the 1995 draft. Brunell started 13 games in 1995, completed 201 out of 346 passes, for 2,168 yards, with 15 touchdowns and 7 interceptions. He also rushed for 480 yards. During his years in Jacksonville, Brunell was selected to the Pro Bowl three times, in 1997, 1998, and 2000 and awarded the Pro Bowl
Pro Bowl
MVP in the 1997 game. With Brunell starting, the Jaguars won an AFC Central Division title and became the first NFL expansion team to make the playoffs three times in its first four seasons of play. The furthest he led the team was to the 1996 AFC Championship Game, which they lost to the New England Patriots. They returned again in 1999, but would lose to the Tennessee Titans. Brunell was benched in favor of Byron Leftwich
Byron Leftwich
following halftime of the third game of the 2003 season. It would be the final time Brunell took the field as a member of the Jaguars. As a starter since their inaugural season, Brunell left the team holding all of the Jacksonville Jaguars
Jacksonville Jaguars
Records. In December 2013, Brunell was inducted into the Pride of the Jaguars, the team's Hall of Fame equivalent. Washington Redskins[edit] He was traded to the Washington Redskins
Washington Redskins
prior to the 2004 season. During the 2004 season, limited by a hamstring injury, Brunell struggled and would be benched midseason for backup quarterback Patrick Ramsey. Ramsey's play towards the end of that season and following pre-season would lead to a quarterback controversy where Brunell would be benched going into the 2005 season. This would change in 2005 after Ramsey suffered an early season injury that thrust Brunell back into the starter's role. In 2005, Brunell played much better and led the team to a 10–6 record and a playoff victory over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. He finished third in the 2005 NFL Comeback Player of the Year awards. Brunell's most prolific moment in the 2005 season was during Week 2, when he completed two long passes to wide receiver Santana Moss
Santana Moss
for two touchdowns in the final four minutes of the fourth quarter to defeat the Dallas Cowboys
Dallas Cowboys
on Monday Night Football, 14–13.[citation needed] On September 24, 2006, Brunell broke the NFL record for most consecutive completions in single game when he completed his first 22 passes against the Houston Texans. Brunell also set the Redskins franchise record for highest completion percentage in a single game (88.9%). The previous record was held by Hall of Fame quarterback Sammy Baugh
Sammy Baugh
for 66 years (87.5%).[citation needed] On November 13, 2006, after winning only three of their first nine games of 2006, Brunell was benched in favor of Jason Campbell, Washington's 2005 first round draft pick. Many experts and teammates[who?] felt he was the scapegoat for a team that was under performing across the board. Brunell underwent surgery on January 8, 2007, to repair a damaged labrum in his throwing shoulder, but returned in time for training camp. In 2007, Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
was surpassed on the Redskins' depth chart by Todd Collins.[citation needed] New Orleans Saints[edit] On March 13, 2008, Brunell was signed by the New Orleans Saints.[1] As the Saints have not issued number 8 since Archie Manning
Archie Manning
retired, Brunell changed his jersey number to 11, the only time in his career he would wear a jersey number besides his customary number 8.

As backup quarterback behind Drew Brees
Drew Brees
(#9), Brunell (next to Chase Daniel (#10)) won his first Super Bowl
Super Bowl
title after the 2009 season with the New Orleans Saints.

He entered the 2008 season as the backup to Drew Brees, appearing in just two games. In 2009, he appeared in all 16 games as the holder on the Saints place-kicking unit, and saw his first playing time at quarterback in 3 years during a week 17 loss to the Carolina Panthers, as the Saints had already clinched homefield advantage and rested starter Drew Brees, as well as many other starters. Although he played little for the Saints, he was noted for his role as a veteran advisor to the Saints' starting quarterback, Drew Brees.[2] On January 24, 2010, Brunell was the holder on the 40-yard field goal kicked by Garrett Hartley
Garrett Hartley
in overtime against the Minnesota Vikings in the NFC Championship game to send the New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
to the team's first ever Super Bowl. On February 7, 2010, Brunell got his first and only Super Bowl
Super Bowl
ring with the New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
when the team won its first franchise world championship by defeating the Indianapolis Colts 31-17 in Super Bowl
Super Bowl
XLIV. New York Jets[edit] Brunell was a free agent after the 2009 season, and did not re-sign with the Saints. On July 28, 2010, he signed a two-year deal to play for the New York Jets.[2] Brunell completed his first pass for the Jets on October 3 against the Buffalo Bills.[3] In the last regular game of the 2010 season, while filling in for starting quarterback Mark Sanchez, Brunell threw his first scoring pass since 2006, a 17-yard touchdown pass to Santonio Holmes with 15 seconds left in the opening half. He then went on to throw a second scoring pass for 52 yards to Braylon Edwards in the second half. Brunell sat on the bench as the Jets made it to the AFC Championship but eventually lost to the Steelers 24-19. After one season with the Jets, he was released on July 29, 2011.[4] He was re-signed two days later at a reduced salary.[5] In April 2012, Brunell stated that he would like to play another season if the opportunity presented itself, contradicting a report from the Florida Times Union
Florida Times Union
that he was ready to retire.[6] Legacy[edit] When Washington Redskins
Washington Redskins
quarterback Jason Campbell, who played quarterback for the team after Brunell, was asked what player he learned the most from in his career, Campbell said it was Mark Brunell. Campbell said "a nice tribute about how the man he replaced helped him become a better person off the field."[7] Football Nation ranked Brunell the twenty-ninth best quarterback of the post-merger era.[8] Coaching career[edit] Brunell was an assistant football coach at Providence School in Jacksonville, Florida
Jacksonville, Florida
in 2012. In January 2013, Brunell became the new head football coach and program director at Episcopal School of Jacksonville.[9] Episcopal went 2–8 in Brunell's first season,[10] then improved to 8–3 in 2014.[11] Career statistics[edit] Regular season[edit]

Year Team Games Passing Rushing Sacked Fumbles

G GS Att Comp Pct Yds Y/A TD Int Rtg Att Yds Avg TD Sack YdsL Fum FumL

1993 GB 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

1994 GB 2 0 27 12 44.4 95 3.5 0 0 53.8 6 7 1.2 1 2 16 1 1

1995 JAX 13 10 346 201 58.1 2168 6.3 15 7 82.6 67 480 7.2 4 39 238 5 2

1996 JAX 16 16 557 353 63.4 4367 7.8 19 20 84.0 80 396 5.0 3 50 257 14 3

1997 JAX 14 14 435 264 60.7 3281 7.5 18 7 91.2 48 257 5.4 2 33 189 4 2

1998 JAX 13 13 354 208 58.8 2601 7.3 20 9 89.9 49 192 3.9 0 28 172 3 2

1999 JAX 15 15 441 259 58.7 3060 6.9 14 9 82.0 47 208 4.4 1 29 174 6 1

2000 JAX 16 16 512 311 60.7 3640 7.1 20 14 84.0 48 236 4.9 2 54 289 7 3

2001 JAX 15 15 473 289 61.1 3309 7.0 19 13 84.1 39 224 5.7 1 57 387 8 3

2002 JAX 15 15 416 245 58.9 2788 6.7 17 7 85.7 43 207 4.8 0 34 210 5 2

2003 JAX 3 3 82 54 65.9 484 5.9 2 0 89.7 8 19 2.4 1 9 46 1 0

2004 WAS 9 9 237 118 49.8 1194 5.0 7 6 63.9 19 62 3.3 0 15 105 6 3

2005 WAS 16 15 454 262 57.7 3050 6.7 23 10 85.9 42 111 2.6 0 27 213 11 6

2006 WAS 10 9 260 162 62.3 1789 6.9 8 4 86.5 13 34 2.6 0 12 92 5 1

2007 WAS 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

2008 NO 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

2009 NO 4 1 30 15 50.0 102 3.4 0 1 44.0 4 -12 -3.0 0 0 0 0 0

2010 NYJ 2 0 12 6 50.0 117 9.2 2 1 86.8 0 0 0 0 1 7 0 0

2011 NYJ 16 0 3 1 33.3 27 9.0 0 0 67.4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 176 151 4625 2754 59.5 32072 6.9 184 108 84.0 513 2421 4.7 15 389 2388 76 29

Playoffs[edit]

Year Team Games Passing Rushing

G GS Att Comp Pct Yds Y/A TD Int Rtg Att Yds Avg TD

1994 GB 1 0 11 3 27.3 25 2.3 0 0 39.6 4 26 6.5 0

1996 JAX 3 3 100 56 56.0 674 6.7 3 4 70.2 16 87 5.4 0

1997 JAX 1 1 32 18 56.3 203 6.3 0 1 62.4 3 4 1.3 0

1998 JAX 2 2 65 38 58.5 317 4.9 4 3 72.4 6 7 1.2 0

1999 JAX 2 2 47 24 51.1 331 7.0 3 2 77.5 2 5 2.5 0

2005 WAS 2 2 52 29 55.8 283 5.4 1 1 69.6 8 18 2.3 0

Total 11 10 307 168 54.7 1833 6.0 11 11 69.6 39 147 3.8 0

Franchise Records[edit] As of 2017[update]'s NFL off-season, Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
held at least 36 Jaguars franchise records, including:

Completions: career (2,184), game (37 on 1996-10-20 @STL), playoffs (124), playoff season (56 in 1996) Pass Attempts: career (3,616), playoffs (244), playoff season (100 in 1996), playoff game (38 on 2000-01-23 TEN) Passing Yards: career (25,698), game (432 on 1996-09-22 @NWE), playoffs (1,525), playoff season (674 in 1996) Passing TDs: career (144), playoffs (10), playoff season (4 in 1998), playoff game (3 on 1999-01-10 @NYJ) Intercepted: career (86), season (20 in 1996), game (5 on 1996-10-20 @STL), playoffs (10), playoff season (4 in 1996), playoff game (3 on 1999-01-10 @NYJ) Passer Rating: playoff season (77.5 in 1999), playoff game (112 on 1997-01-04 @DEN) Sacked: career (333), season (57 in 2001), playoffs (15), playoff season (5 in 1999) Yds/Pass Att: career (7.11), season (7.84 in 1996), playoff game (8.45 on 1997-01-04 @DEN) Pass Yds/Game: playoffs (190.6), playoff season (224.7 in 1996) 300+ yard passing games: career (22), season (6 in 1996) 4000+ passing yards: career (1)

Head coaching record[edit] High school[edit]

Year Team Overall Conference Standing

Jacksonville Episcopal Eagles (FHSAA Class AAA District 1) (2013–present)

2013 Jacksonville Episcopal 2–8 0–2 3rd

2014 Jacksonville Episcopal 8–3 0–2 3rd

Jacksonville Episcopal: 10–11 0–4

Total: 10–11

      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title or championship game berth

Religious activities[edit] Brunell and his family have been active members of the Metro Morningstar Church in Sterling, Virginia
Sterling, Virginia
(now Grace Covenant Church). When they were living in Florida, Brunell was very active within Southpoint Community Church, a church on the southside of Jacksonville that he helped found. He was also one of the most involved members of Champions for Christ. He also conducted volunteer work at the University of North Florida. Brunell's links with Champions for Christ has garnered some controversy, with the National Football League
National Football League
investigating CFC over concerns that players were being taken advantage of financially.[12][13] Family[edit] Brunell is married to Stacy with a daughter, Caitlin, and three sons: Jacob, Joseph and Luke,[14] Caitlin won the Miss Virginia's Outstanding Teen title in 2007 and then the Miss America's Outstanding Teen 2008 in a national pageant held in Orlando in August 2007.[15] Caitlin won Miss Teen Jacksonville USA on February 28, 2009, and competed for the title of Miss Teen Florida USA in July 2009. Caitlin was also crowned Queen Shenandoah LXXXIV at the 84th Shenandoah Apple Blossom Festival on April 30, 2011 in Winchester, Virginia[16] and was elected Miss University of Alabama
University of Alabama
in 2012.[17] In June 2014 she was crowned Miss Alabama and will represent the state in the Miss America competition.[18] Business ventures[edit] Brunell has been credited in establishing numerous Whataburger
Whataburger
fast food locations around the Jacksonville area.[19] These businesses and the money they lost contributed to his bankruptcy proceedings.[20] Bankruptcy filing[edit] On June 25, 2010, Brunell filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy, at least in part due to numerous failed real estate and other business investments.[21][22][23] It is also reported that Brunell and several of his co-investors (also former teammates) have defaulted on 'multiple' loans involving different properties around the country. According to a Florida Times-Union report,[24] Brunell listed approximately $5.5 million in assets against almost $25 million in liabilities. The liabilities are mostly in the form of personal guarantees on commercial real estate loans involving several of his limited liability corporations. The operation of 11 Whataburger franchise locations in which Brunell is involved will not be affected by the bankruptcy. NFL records[edit]

Holds NFL record for most consecutive completions in a single game: 22. This record was set in a game vs Houston on September 24, 2006, and was later tied by David Carr of the same Houston Texans.

References[edit]

^ Jason Reid (2008-03-13). "Bye, Bye Brunell". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on 2008-10-07.  ^ a b Rich Cimini, "Jets sign veteran QB Brunell", ESPN.com, July 28, 2010. ^ "NY Jets at Buffalo Box Score". Sports.yahoo.com. 2010-10-03. Retrieved 2010-11-18. [permanent dead link] ^ Mehta, Manish. "Jets release backup QB Mark Brunell". New York Daily News. Retrieved 29 July 2011. [dead link] ^ "Jets sign Brunell, Bryan and 3rd-rd pick Ellis". The Wall Street Journal. Associated Press. 2011-07-31. Archived from the original on 2012-07-16. Retrieved 2011-08-02.  ^ "Free agent quarterback Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
has 'no plans to retire yet'". Daily News. New York.  ^ "So, What Did You Bring for Show and Tell? Wise, Mike. Washington Post, October 29, 2008". Washingtonpost.com. 2008-10-29. Retrieved 2010-09-17.  ^ "Top 100 Modern Era Quarterbacks 40-21'". Football Nation. Archived from the original on 2012-10-30.  ^ "Former Jaguars Quarterback
Quarterback
Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
named head football coach at Episcopal School", firstcoastnews.com, January 6, 2013. ^ Episcopal School of Jacksonville
Episcopal School of Jacksonville
2013 Football Schedule. ^ Episcopal School of Jacksonville
Episcopal School of Jacksonville
2014 Football Schedule ^ Freeman, Mike (August 2, 1998). "Teams seek Inquiry into Religious Group". New York Times. Retrieved January 11, 2011.  ^ McKenna, Dave (October 6, 2006). "Voices From Above-Brunell's records aren't all from football". Washington City Paper. Retrieved January 11, 2011.  ^ New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
bio ^ Centazzo, Kim (2007-05-02). "Kniffin Collects Dresses, Makes Prom Reality". Connection Newspapers. Archived from the original on 2007-09-27.  ^ Queen Shenandoah LXXXIV: Caitlin Brunell Archived September 28, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Sophomore Caitlin Brunell crowned Miss UA 2012", al.com, February 24, 2012. ^ http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2652093/Daughter-bankrupt-former-NFL-quarterback-wins-Miss-Alabama-title.html ^ " Whataburger
Whataburger
to Sign Largest Ever Agreement for Florida; Pro Athletes, Texas Businessmen Join Forces to Build 28 New Restaurants in Jacksonville, Fla. Area". Findarticles.com. 2003-01-06. Retrieved 2010-09-17.  ^ Brunell bankruptcy ^ Harding, Abel (2010-06-24). "Former Jaguar Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
filing for Chapter 11 bankruptcy". jacksonville.com. Retrieved 2010-09-17.  ^ " Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
to seek bankruptcy, former Pro Bowler says - ESPN". Sports.espn.go.com. 2010-06-25. Retrieved 2010-09-17.  ^ " Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
Files For Bankruptcy - Sports News Story - WJXT Jacksonville". News4jax.com. 2010-06-25. Archived from the original on 2010-06-28. Retrieved 2010-09-17.  ^ Bull, Roger (2010-06-29). "Bankrupt former Jaguars quarterback Mark Brunell owes $24.7 million". jacksonville.com. Retrieved 2010-09-17. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Mark Brunell.

Career statistics and player information from NFL.com • ESPN • CBS Sports • Yahoo! Sports • SI.com • Pro-Football-Reference Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
profile by the New York Jets Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
profile by the New Orleans Saints

v t e

Washington Huskies starting quarterbacks

Guttormsen McAdams Heinrich Mitchell Lederman Cox Roake Ferguson Dunn Hivner Schloredt Ohler Siler Douglas Hullin Sparlin Manke Kaloper Willis Sixkiller Rowland Fitzpatrick Moon Porras Flick Pelluer Cowan Sicuro Millen Chandler Conklin Brunell Hobert D. Huard Bjornson Fortney B. Huard Tuiasosopo Pickett Barton Paus Stanback Locker Bonnell Fouch Price Montana Miles Lindquist Williams Browning Carta-Samuels

v t e

1991 Washington Huskies football— UPI
UPI
& USA Today/CNN national champions

Mario Bailey Eric Bjornson Mark Bruener Mark Brunell Beno Bryant Brett Collins Ed Cunningham Steve Emtman D'Marco Farr Jaime Fields Jamal Fountaine Frank Garcia Dana Hall Billy Joe Hobert Dave Hoffmann Pete Kaligis Napoleon Kaufman Lincoln Kennedy Donald Jones Siupeli Malamala Orlando McKay Shane Pahukoa Andrew Peterson Aaron Pierce Pete Pierson Tyrone Rodgers

Head coach: Don James

Assistant coaches: Keith Gilbertson Randy Hart Jim Lambright Chris Tormey Matt Simon

v t e

Green Bay Packers
Green Bay Packers
1993 NFL draft selections

Wayne Simmons George Teague Earl Dotson Mark Brunell James Willis Doug Evans Paul Hutchins Tim Watson Bob Kuberski

v t e

Jacksonville Jaguars
Jacksonville Jaguars
1995 inaugural season roster

1 Mike Hollis 4 Bryan Barker 7 Steve Beuerlein 8 Mark Brunell 11 Rob Johnson 20 Chris Hudson 21 Deral Boykin 21 Tommy Johnson 23 Randy Jordan 24 Harry Colon 25 Mickey Washington 26 Rogerick Green 27 Vinnie Clark 28 Monty Grow 29 Darren Carrington 30 Darren Studstill 32 Vaughn Dunbar 33 James Stewart 34 Reggie Cobb 35 Le'Shai Maston 36 Ryan Christopherson 38 Mike Dumas 40 Gordon Laro 41 Dave Thomas 45 Travis Davis 50 Tom Myslinski 51 Mark Williams 52 Brant Boyer 53 Santo Stephens 54 Keith Goganious 55 Tom McManus 56 Jeff Lageman 58 Bryan Schwartz 59 Reggie Clark 62 Ben Coleman 63 Frank Cornish 65 Bronzell Miller 66 Shawn Bouwens 67 Jeff Novak 68 Bruce Wilkerson 69 Eugene Chung 71 Tony Boselli 73 Brian DeMarco 78 Greg Huntington 79 Dave Widell 80 Willie Jackson 81 Desmond Howard 82 Jimmy Smith 83 Pete Mitchell 84 Ernest Givins 85 Rich Griffith 87 Cedric Tillman 88 Craig Keith 89 Curtis Marsh Sr. 90 James Williams 91 Paul Frase 92 Don Davey 93 Ernie Logan 94 Kelvin Pritchett 95 Mike Thompson 96 Bernard Carter 96 Ashley Sheppard 97 Ray Hall 98 Corey Mayfield 99 Joel Smeenge Brad Goebel Mazio Royster

Head coach: Tom Coughlin

Assistant coaches: Joe Baker Pete Carmichael Randy Edsall Kevin Gilbride Jeff Hurd Jerald Ingram Dick Jauron Mike Maser Jerry Palmieri Larry Pasquale John Pease Lucious Selmon Steve Szabo

v t e

Jacksonville Jaguars
Jacksonville Jaguars
starting quarterbacks

Steve Beuerlein (1995) Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
(1995–2003) Rob Johnson (1997) Steve Matthews (1997) Jamie Martin (1998) Jonathan Quinn (1998, 2001) Jay Fiedler
Jay Fiedler
(1999) David Garrard
David Garrard
(2002, 2004–2010) Byron Leftwich
Byron Leftwich
(2003–2006) Quinn Gray (2007) Todd Bouman
Todd Bouman
(2010) Trent Edwards
Trent Edwards
(2010) Luke McCown
Luke McCown
(2011) Blaine Gabbert
Blaine Gabbert
(2011–2013) Chad Henne
Chad Henne
(2012–2014) Blake Bortles
Blake Bortles
(2014–present)

v t e

NFL annual passing yards leaders

1932: Herber 1933: Newman 1934: Herber 1935: Danowski 1936: Herber 1937: Baugh 1938: Parker 1939: O'Brien 1940: Baugh 1941: Isbell 1942: Isbell 1943: Luckman 1944: Comp 1945: Luckman 1946: Luckman 1947: Baugh 1948: Baugh 1949: Lujack 1950: Layne 1951: Layne 1952: Graham 1953: Graham 1954: Van Brocklin 1955: Finks 1956: Rote 1957: Unitas 1958: Wade 1959: Unitas 1960: Unitas 1961: Jurgensen 1962: Jurgensen 1963: Unitas 1964: Johnson 1965: Brodie 1966: Jurgensen 1967: Jurgensen 1968: Brodie 1969: Jurgensen 1970: Brodie 1971: Hadl 1972: Namath 1973: Gabriel 1974: Anderson 1975: Anderson 1976: Jones 1977: Ferguson 1978: Tarkenton 1979: Fouts 1980: Fouts 1981: Fouts 1982: Fouts 1983: Dickey 1984: Marino 1985: Marino 1986: Marino 1987: Lomax 1988: Marino 1989: Majkowski 1990: Moon 1991: Moon 1992: Marino 1993: Elway 1994: Bledsoe 1995: Favre 1996: Brunell 1997: George 1998: Favre 1999: Beuerlein 2000: Manning 2001: Warner 2002: Gannon 2003: Manning 2004: Culpepper 2005: Brady 2006: Brees 2007: Brady 2008: Brees 2009: Schaub 2010: Rivers 2011: Brees 2012: Brees 2013: Manning 2014: Brees & Roethlisberger 2015: Brees 2016: Brees 2017: Brady

v t e

"Whizzer" White NFL Man of the Year Award winners

1967: Starr 1968: W. Davis 1969: Meador 1970: Sayers 1971: Alexander 1972: May 1973: Russell 1974: Little 1975: Bleier 1976: Hart 1977: Alzado 1978: A. Manning 1979: Staubach 1980: Upshaw 1981: Houston 1982: Harris 1983: Dieken 1984: Benirschke 1985: Williams 1986: Moore 1987: Martin 1988: Cherry 1989: Singletary 1990: Newsome 1991: Kenn 1992: R. White 1993: Lowery 1994: Kelso 1995: Thomas 1996: Brooks 1997: Zorich 1998: Nickerson 1999: Carter 2000: Pelfrey 2001: McCrary 2002: Brunell 2003: Vincent 2004: Brooks 2005: P. Manning 2006: McNair 2007: Lynch 2008: Dunn 2009: Dawkins 2010: Asomugha 2011: Richardson 2012: Brees 2013: Batch 2014: Boldin 2015: Greenway 2016: T. Davis 2017: Jenkins

v t e

Boston Braves / Boston Redskins / Washington Redskins
Washington Redskins
starting quarterbacks

Hank Hughes (1932) Jim Musick (1933) Steve Hokuf (1934) Pug Rentner (1934–1935) Bill Shepherd (1935) Eddie Britt (1936) Ed Smith (1936) Sammy Baugh
Sammy Baugh
(1937–1952) Bill Hartman (1938) Frank Filchock (1938–1939, 1941, 1944) Jim German (1939) Roy Zimmerman (1942) George Cafego
George Cafego
(1943) Jim Youel (1946–1947) Jack Jacobs (1946) Tommy Mont
Tommy Mont
(1948) Harry Gilmer
Harry Gilmer
(1949–1951) Eddie LeBaron
Eddie LeBaron
(1952–1953, 1955–1959) Jack Scarbath (1953–1954) Al Dorow (1954–1956) Ralph Guglielmi
Ralph Guglielmi
(1955, 1958–1960) Eagle Day (1960) Norm Snead (1961–1963) Sonny Jurgensen
Sonny Jurgensen
(1964–1974) Dick Shiner (1965) Jim Ninowski (1968) Billy Kilmer (1971–1978) Randy Johnson (1975) Joe Theismann
Joe Theismann
(1976–1985) Mike Kruczek (1980) Jay Schroeder
Jay Schroeder
(1985–1987) Ed Rubbert (1987) Doug Williams (1987–1989) Mark Rypien
Mark Rypien
(1988–1993) Stan Humphries (1990) Jeff Rutledge (1990) Rich Gannon
Rich Gannon
(1993) Cary Conklin (1993) Heath Shuler
Heath Shuler
(1994–1995) John Friesz (1994) Gus Frerotte
Gus Frerotte
(1994–1998) Jeff Hostetler
Jeff Hostetler
(1997) Trent Green
Trent Green
(1998) Brad Johnson (1999–2000) Jeff George (2000–2001) Tony Banks (2001) Shane Matthews (2002) Patrick Ramsey
Patrick Ramsey
(2002–2005) Danny Wuerffel
Danny Wuerffel
(2002) Tim Hasselbeck (2003) Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
(2004–2006) Jason Campbell
Jason Campbell
(2006–2009) Todd Collins (2007) Donovan McNabb
Donovan McNabb
(2010) Rex Grossman
Rex Grossman
(2010–2011) John Beck (2011) Robert Griffin III
Robert Griffin III
(2012–2014) Kirk Cousins
Kirk Cousins
(2012–present) Colt McCoy
Colt McCoy
(2014)

v t e

New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
starting quarterbacks

Gary Cuozzo (1967) Billy Kilmer (1967–1970) Karl Sweetan (1968) Ronnie Lee South (1968) Edd Hargett (1970–1971) Archie Manning
Archie Manning
(1971–1975, 1977–1981) Bobby Scott (1973–1974, 1976–1977, 1981) Larry Cipa (1974–1975) Bobby Douglass (1976–1977) Dave Wilson (1981, 1983–1986) Ken Stabler
Ken Stabler
(1982–1983) Guido Merkens (1982) Richard Todd (1984) Bobby Hebert (1985–1989, 1991–1992) John Fourcade (1987, 1989–1990) Steve Walsh (1990–1991, 1993) Wade Wilson (1993) Mike Buck (1993) Jim Everett
Jim Everett
(1994–1996) Doug Nussmeier
Doug Nussmeier
(1996–1997) Heath Shuler
Heath Shuler
(1997) Billy Joe Hobert (1997–1999) Danny Wuerffel
Danny Wuerffel
(1997–1998) Kerry Collins
Kerry Collins
(1998) Billy Joe Tolliver
Billy Joe Tolliver
(1998–1999) Jake Delhomme
Jake Delhomme
(1999) Jeff Blake (2000) Aaron Brooks (2000–2005) Todd Bouman
Todd Bouman
(2005) Drew Brees
Drew Brees
(2006–present) Mark Brunell
Mark Brunell
(2009) Luke McCown
Luke McCown
(2015)

v t e

New Orleans Saints
New Orleans Saints
Super Bowl
Super Bowl
XLIV champions

3 John Carney 5 Garrett Hartley 6 Thomas Morstead 9 Drew Brees
Drew Brees
(MVP) 10 Chase Daniel 11 Mark Brunell 12 Marques Colston 13 Rod Harper 14 D'Juan Woods 15 Courtney Roby 16 Lance Moore 17 Robert Meachem 19 Devery Henderson 20 Randall Gay 21 Mike Bell 22 Tracy Porter 23 Pierre Thomas 24 Leigh Torrence 25 Reggie Bush 26 Deuce McAllister 27 Malcolm Jenkins 28 Usama Young 29 Glenn Sharpe 30 Lynell Hamilton 31 Pierson Prioleau 32 Jabari Greer 35 Reggie Jones 36 Kyle Eckel 37 Chip Vaughn 38 Greg Fassitt 39 Chris Reis 41 Roman Harper 42 Darren Sharper 44 Heath Evans 46 Marcus Mailei 50 Marvin Mitchell 51 Jonathan Vilma 52 Jonathan Casillas 53 Mark Simoneau 54 Troy Evans 55 Scott Fujita 56 Jo-Lonn Dunbar 57 Jason Kyle 58 Scott Shanle 59 Anthony Waters 60 Nick Leckey 63 Marlon Favorite 64 Zach Strief 66 Earl Heyman 67 Jamar Nesbit 69 Anthony Hargrove 70 Jammal Brown 71 Kendrick Clancy 72 Tim Duckworth 73 Jahri Evans 74 Jermon Bushrod 75 Na'Shan Goddard 76 Jonathan Goodwin 77 Carl Nicks 78 Jon Stinchcomb 79 Jermey Parnell 80 Darnell Dinkins 82 Tyler Lorenzen 83 Billy Miller 84 Tory Humphrey 85 David Thomas 87 Adrian Arrington 88 Jeremy Shockey 89 Dan Campbell 90 DeMario Pressley 91 Will Smith 92 Remi Ayodele 93 Bobby McCray 94 Charles Grant 95 Rodney Leisle 96 Paul Spicer 97 Jeff Charleston 98 Sedrick Ellis 99 Stanley Arnoux

Head coach: Sean Payton

Coaches: Dennis Allen Adam Bailey Charles Byrd Pete Carmichael, Jr. Mike Cerrullo Dan Dalrymple Bret Ingalls Bill Johnson Curtis Johnson Travis Jones Aaron Kromer Joe Lombardi Terry Malone Mike Mallory Terry McMahon Tony Oden Greg McMahon Carter Sheridan Joe Vitt Blake Williams Gregg Williams Adam Zimmer

v t e

Pride of the Jaguars

Tony Boselli Mark Brunell Jimmy Smith Fred Taylor Wayne and Delores Weaver

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 41190798

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