The Info List - Stan Gelbaugh

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Stanley Morris Gelbaugh (born December 4, 1962) is a former professional American football
American football
quarterback. Although he played several seasons in the National Football League, he attained his greatest success in the World League of American Football
World League of American Football
with the London Monarchs, where he was the league's Offensive Most Valuable Player in its inaugural season.


1 Early years 2 Professional career

2.1 Struggles in Buffalo 2.2 Success in Europe 2.3 Phoenix Cardinals 2.4 Return to London 2.5 Seattle Seahawks: 1992–1996

3 Personal life 4 References

Early years[edit] Gelbaugh lettered in football, basketball and track at Cumberland Valley High School. He played as a quarterback, punter and placekicker. He accepted a football scholarship from the University of Maryland. As a redshirt freshman he was tried at wide receiver in the spring, before being switched back to quarterback in the fall. He spent his first two and a half years punting and as the backup to Boomer Esiason
Boomer Esiason
in 1983 and Frank Reich in the 1984 season. After Reich went down with a shoulder injury in Week 4 against Wake Forest, Gelbaugh took over the starting role. After a loss to Penn State in which he set a school record with 48 pass attempts, Gelbaugh and the Terps reeled off three straight victories. In Week 9, while visiting Bernie Kosar
Bernie Kosar
and the defending national champion Miami Hurricanes, the Hurricanes jumped out to a 31-0 lead at halftime. Gelbaugh was replaced by Reich, who led the Terps to a thrilling 42-40 comeback in the second half cited as one of the greatest comebacks in college football history.[1] Going into the following season, he was the starting quarterback for a team that was ranked #1 in the preseason poll.[2] He passed for 2,475 yards, breaking Esiason's single-season record. He also broke the record for passing yardage in a game with 361 yards against Clemson University, led the ACC in total offense with 216.8 yards-per-game and was second in passing efficiency. Even though the team went 9-3 overall, the team had a perfect 6-0 record in the Atlantic Coast Conference, giving them the conference title.[2][3] The season ended with a victory over Syracuse in the Cherry Bowl, where he passed for 223 yards and two touchdowns, and added another rushing score.[4] Gelbaugh was named offensive MVP of the game.[5] He finished his college career second overall in school history in yardage and third in completions. He had a 13-4 record in the games he started and became the first Terrapins quarterback with three career 300-yard games.[6] Professional career[edit] Struggles in Buffalo[edit] Gelbaugh was selected in the sixth round (150th overall) of the 1986 NFL Draft by the Dallas Cowboys
Dallas Cowboys
and was released on August 18.[7][8] He briefly became a punter for the Saskatchewan Roughriders
Saskatchewan Roughriders
of the Canadian Football League
Canadian Football League
and averaged 40.2 yards on 45 punts, before being waived on October 7.[9] He also served as a backup quarterback, though he did not throw a pass.[2][10] Gelbaugh signed with the Buffalo Bills
Buffalo Bills
in November 1986,[11] and served as Jim Kelly's backup (he was active in 5 games).[2] He injured his elbow during training camp the following year, and was placed on injured reserve.[2] In 1988, he was waived and re-signed later in the week, though he still did not see any playing time and was active in only three games.[2] Despite being waived three times by the Bills in 1989, he did see some action at the end of a game against the New York Jets, taking a knee to end the game.[2][12] All told, during his time with the Bills, he was signed and waived four times.[2][9] He signed with the Cincinnati Bengals
Cincinnati Bengals
in the 1990 offseason as a free agent. Even though coach Sam Wyche thought he was good enough to be a starter, he was cut before training camp was completed.[2] In 1990, he was selling photocopiers and fax machines to make money while still looking for a job in football; he would later remark that he would sooner face a blitz than deal with secretaries.[2][13] Success in Europe[edit] In the spring of 1990, the National Football League
National Football League
began setting up a developmental league for players, with several teams in Europe, called the World League of American Football. Jim Haslett, a former teammate of Gelbaugh's with the Bills, was an assistant coach with the Sacramento Surge. Haslett convinced Gelbaugh to give up selling office equipment and come back to football. The plan was for the Surge to draft Gelbaugh in the league's supplemental draft.[14] However, the Surge passed on Gelbaugh and picked Anthony Henton, a linebacker. He ended up with the London
Monarchs.[14] London's head coach was Larry Kennan, who had worked out Gelbaugh while Kennan was an assistant with the Los Angeles Raiders.[15] Gelbaugh didn't think the job would last, and even after being drafted, made plans to get his teaching certificate and teach at DeMatha Catholic High School
DeMatha Catholic High School
in Hyattsville, Maryland.[14]

"We had only 10 footballs; the rest were stuck in customs. We played with the same footballs for two weeks. After one day, they were all bad. After five days it was ridiculous. It was like a throwback. I felt like Otto Graham out there throwing a stuffed pillow."

Stan Gelbaugh, on playing football in rainy London.[14]

In the first game of the new league, Gelbaugh and fellow Monarchs quarterback John Witkowski led the Monarchs to victory over the Frankfurt Galaxy.[15][16] Gelbaugh's 96-yard touchdown to Jon Horton was the league's first passing touchdown.[17] In week 2, he took over the starting job full-time, and led the Monarchs to a comeback victory against the New York/New Jersey Knights
New York/New Jersey Knights
in the Monarchs' home opener, the first of three straight 300-yard games for Gelbaugh.[15][18] In Week 5, he threw for four touchdowns and 286 yards as the Monarchs beat the Montreal Machine
Montreal Machine
45-7.[19] The following week, he led the Monarchs over the Raleigh-Durham Skyhawks
Raleigh-Durham Skyhawks
with 361 yards and three touchdowns.[20] After getting knocked out of a game against the Knights with a bruised shoulder in week 8,[21] he returned the following game to throw for 325 yards and a touchdown in a victory over the Sacramento Surge.[22] He credited much of his success to his offensive line, nicknamed the "Nasty Boyz", who allowed the fewest sacks in the league.[23] The Monarchs finished the regular season with a loss to the Barcelona Dragons, 20-17; the loss would end up being the only one of the year.[21] In the playoffs, Gelbaugh got revenge on the Knights for his injury by throwing for 391 yards and 5 touchdowns in a 42-26 comeback victory to send the Monarchs to the inaugural World Bowl.[24] In the World Bowl, Gelbaugh managed the Monarchs effectively, throwing for 191 yards and two touchdowns en route to a 21-0 Monarchs victory over Barcelona.[25] He finished the season atop several passing categories; his 2,655 yards, 92.8 passer rating, and .624 completion percentage were best in the league, and he was tied for the lead in touchdown passes (17).[22] For his efforts, he was named Offensive Most Valuable Player of the league, earning him a $25,000 bonus.[2][22] Phoenix Cardinals[edit] After his success in Europe, he initially failed to sign with an NFL team. Due to WLAF rules, any NFL team signing him would have had to pay double his WLAF salary, which ended up as $90,000 after bonuses, just to negotiate with him.[17][26] In the end, the WLAF waived the fee, leaving Gelbaugh free to sign with any team.[26] Although he was interested in joining the San Diego Chargers,[26] he signed with the Hamilton Tiger-Cats
Hamilton Tiger-Cats
of the CFL as a member of their practice squad.[27] The two sides could not come to an agreement, and Gelbaugh was waived in August.[2] He signed with the Kansas City Chiefs
Kansas City Chiefs
on August 12 and was waived seven days later. On September 18, he was signed by the Phoenix Cardinals, who were having quarterback trouble after starter Timm Rosenbach was injured for the season, and backup Tom Tupa was underperforming.[2] After appearances in two games against Minnesota and the New York Giants, he earned his first start in a 14-10 loss to San Francisco in Week 12.[2][28] A week later, he was picked off four times by the Philadelphia Eagles, and the next week he was pulled in favor of Chris Chandler
Chris Chandler
after blowing a lead against the Washington Redskins.[28][29] Gelbaugh played one more time in the season finale against New Orleans after Chandler was intercepted twice; Gelbaugh threw three interceptions in a Cardinals loss.[28][30] Gelbaugh later announced that he would return to the Monarchs for the 1992 WLAF season; although he was contractually obligated to return, he viewed it as another opportunity for him to showcase his talents for a possible NFL return.[27] Before his return, he was signed by the Seattle Seahawks, who picked him up as a Plan B free agent.[31] He signed with Seattle because the Seahawks' offensive coordinator, Larry Kennan, was his coach with the Monarchs.[30] Return to London[edit] Gelbaugh's first game back was an overtime victory over the Knights in London; he finished the day with 349 passing yards, two touchdowns, and one interception.[32] Unfortunately, under new head coach Ray Willsey the Monarchs would go on a seven-game winless streak.[33] The lone highlight of the season was a 45-13 drubbing of the Montreal Machine, but the Monarchs finished the season 2-7-1 and at the bottom of the European division.[33] His numbers were down slightly from his MVP season a year earlier; he finished the season with 1,966 yards, and 11 touchdowns to 12 interceptions.[34] Although the league suspended play after the 1992 season, Gelbaugh did not want to return anyway, citing the stress of two seasons in one year as too much.[30] Seattle Seahawks: 1992–1996[edit] Gelbaugh joined the Seahawks for the 1992 season, planning to be the third-string quarterback behind Dan McGwire and Kelly Stouffer.[35] His first appearance came in relief of McGwire in week 7 against the Dallas Cowboys, but he threw an interception that was returned for a touchdown, and the Seahawks lost 27-0.[36][37] With McGwire on injured reserve and Stouffer injured, Gelbaugh got the start the following week against the Los Angeles Raiders, but the Seahawks were shut out for the second consecutive week.[38] He started the next two games, both Seahawks losses, while waiting for Stouffer to return from his shoulder injury.[30] His next action would come in relief of Stouffer against the Denver Broncos, and he would lead the team to an improbable comeback on Monday Night Football, throwing a game-tying touchdown on the final play of regulation.[39] The Seahawks would win the game in overtime on John Kasay's 32-yard game winner; Gelbaugh finished the evening with 164 yards and a touchdown in less than a full quarter's work.[39] He would continue to trade time with Stouffer for the rest of the season, but the Seahawks were unable to win any more games, and finished the season with the fewest points scored in a 16-game season in league history.[40] Although Gelbaugh was resigned for the 1993 season,[41] his only appearance came in relief of injured starter Rick Mirer in the fourth quarter of a game against the New England Patriots.[42] He then spent two years on the bench, only making a brief appearance in the 1994 season finale.[43] In 1996, he started the last regular season game against the Raiders, but was injured on the second series of downs after tearing a groin muscle.[44] Gelbaugh retired after the 1996 season. Personal life[edit] Gelbaugh's nickname while playing was "Blueprint", due to his knowledge of many different offenses.[45] He is the Senior Vice President at Kalmia, an interior construction company in Maryland.[46] Stan is married to Denise Del Vecchio Gelbaugh. He has 2 children, Paul and Elizabeth, 3 step-sons, Andrew, Patrick and Sam and a grandson Wyatt. References[edit]

^ David Funk (2008-11-10). "FSD History Flashback: November 10, 1984". Bleacher Report. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Murray, Ken (1991-12-08). "After long travels, Gelbaugh taking wing for Phoenix". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ "Maryland Gains Title in A.C.C." The New York Times. Associated Press. 1985-11-30. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ "1985 Cherry Bowl". Syracuse University. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ "Dream Comes True, Syracuse Loses". Los Angeles Times. 1985-12-22. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ "University of Maryland Passing Records". University of Maryland, College Park. Archived from the original on 2012-03-16. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ "Stan Gelbaugh". Database Football. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ "Transactions". The New York Times. 1986-08-19. Retrieved 2010-03-04. (subscription required) ^ a b "The Cardinal to Watch: Gelbaugh: Surviving is Name of Game". Washington Post. 1991-12-08. Retrieved 2010-03-04. (subscription required) ^ Vanstone, Rob (2009-10-26). "Clermont tried to sell his catch". Regina Leader-Post. [dead link] ^ "Transactions". The New York Times. 1986-11-19. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ "Stan Gelbaugh: Career Stats". National Football League. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ Eskenazi, Gerald (1991-11-25). "Sidelines: Image is Everything: Gelbaugh Makes it By Selling Himself". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b c d Rosenthal, Ken (1991-04-16). "Gelbaugh gets best of bargain". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b c Stellino, Vito (1991-05-05). "Stardom in WLAF rekindles NFL ambitions for ex-Terp Gelbaugh". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ " London
beats Frankfurt in First W.L.A.F. Contest". The New York Times. Associated Press. 1991-03-24. Retrieved 2010-03-04.  ^ a b Williams, Andre (1991-07-03). "Gelbaugh, victim of success, has no NFL suitors". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ "W.L.A.F. - 46,952 Watch Knights Lose". The New York Times. Associated Press. 1991-04-01. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ Applebome, Peter (1991-04-21). "Can the Fire Catch On in Birmingham?". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ "Results Plus". The New York Times. 1991-04-29. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b Smith, Timothy W. (1991-05-30). "W.L.A.F. Archrivals are Archenemies". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b c Stan Gelbaugh player card. 1991 Pro Set, card no. 704. ^ Smith, Timothy W. (1991-05-09). "7-and-0 Monarchs Stir a Loyal Uprising". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ Smith, Timothy W. (1991-06-03). "Knights Guilty; Sentence is Vacation". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-05. [dead link] ^ "The Spectacle's the Thing as Monarchs Capture Title". The New York Times. 1991-06-10. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b c Stellino, Vito (1991-07-13). "Gelbaugh Free to Sign with NFL; WLAF Waives Fee for Top Quarterback". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b Stellino, Vito (1991-07-30). "NFL Passes on Gelbaugh, who catches on in CFL". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b c " Stan Gelbaugh 1991 Game Log". Pro Football Reference. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ Stellino, Vito (1991-12-09). "Gelbaugh's top day turns to evening of discontent". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b c d Stellino, Vito (1992-11-06). "Throwing on run has become way of life for Seahawks' Gelbaugh 9-team lands him start". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ "Seattle Signs Gelbaugh". The New York Times. Associated Press. 1992-02-14. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ Waite, Teresa L. (1992-03-23). "Knights Suffer the Effects of Too Many Turnovers". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b "1992 London Monarchs
London Monarchs
Schedule & Results". The Football Database. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ " Stan Gelbaugh Career Stats". The Football Database. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ Smith, Craig (1992-10-10). "For Stan Gelbaugh, Patience is a Virtue". Seattle Times. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ " Stan Gelbaugh 1992 Game Log". Pro Football Reference. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ "Eagles' Secondary Vanishes". The New York Times. 1992-10-12. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ "Elway Rallies Broncos Again". The New York Times. 1992-10-19. Retrieved 2010-03-05.  ^ a b Kelley, Steve (1992-12-02). "Gelbaugh rolls credits, finally reaches TV stardom". Seattle Times. Retrieved 2010-03-07.  ^ "A Bolt Out of the Blue; Chargers Best in West". The New York Times. Associated Press. 1992-12-28. Retrieved 2010-03-07.  ^ "Transactions". The New York Times. 1993-07-15. Retrieved 2010-03-07.  ^ Eskenazi, Gerald (1993-09-20). "Mirer Hurt, Bledsoe Beat in the Battle of the Rookies". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-07.  ^ "Mirer May Be Out". The New York Times. Associated Press. 1996-12-19. Retrieved 2010-03-07.  ^ Berkow, Ira (1997-12-07). "First the Heisman, then Pink Slips". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-03-07.  ^ Stone, Larry (1996-11-22). "Gelbaugh moves up to second fiddle - Seahawks QB keeps perspective". Seattle Times. Retrieved 2010-03-07.  ^ Cooley, Joshua. "Bullis just asks the pro". Maryland Gazette. Archived from the original on 2004-10-31. Retrieved 2010-03-07. 

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Maryland Terrapins starting quarterbacks

William W. Skinner
William W. Skinner
(1892) Howard Strickler (1893) George Harris (1894) No team (1895) Frank Kenly
Frank Kenly
(1896–1898) Earl Sappington (1899) DuVal Dickey (1900) Tom Bryan (1901) Joshua Matthews (1902) Edmund Mayo (1903) J. V. Gill (1904) Harold Caul (1905) Curley Byrd
Curley Byrd
(1906–1907) Jack Crapster (1908) Burton Shipley
Burton Shipley
(1909–1912) Mike Knode
Mike Knode
(1913–1915) Jamie Smith (1916) Ray Knode
Ray Knode
(1916–1919) Johnny Groves (1920–1923) Bill Supplee
Bill Supplee
(1924) Kirkland Besley
Kirkland Besley
(1924) Edward Tenney (1925) Gordon Kessler (1926–1928) William W. Evans
William W. Evans
(1929–1930) Al Woods (1930–1932) George V. Chalmers
George V. Chalmers
(1931) Ray Poppelman
Ray Poppelman
(1930–1932) Dick Nelson (1933) Norwood Sothoron
Norwood Sothoron
(1934) Jack Stonebraker (1935) Coleman Headley (1935) Charlie Weidinger (1936–1938) Mearle DuVall (1939–1940) Tommy Mont
Tommy Mont
(1941–1942) Joe Makar (1943) Sal Fastuca (1944) Vic Turyn (1945–1948) Stan Lavine (1949) Jack Scarbath (1950–1952) Bob DeStefano (1950) Bernie Faloney
Bernie Faloney
(1953) Charlie Boxold (1953–1954) Frank Tamburello (1955) John Fritsch (1956) Bob Rusevlyan (1957–1958) Dale Betty (1959–1960) Dick Novak (1959–1961) Dick Shiner (1961–1963) Ken Ambrusko (1964) Phil Petry (1964–1965) Alan Pastrana
Alan Pastrana
(1966–1968) Chuck Drimal (1967) Jim Sniscak (1967) Dennis O'Hara (1969) Jeff Shugars (1969–1970) Al Neville (1971–1973) Bob Avellini (1972–1974) Mark Manges (1975–1977) Larry Dick (1975–1977) Tim O'Hare (1978) Bob Milkovich (1979) Mike Tice
Mike Tice
(1979–1980) Brent Dewitz (1981) Boomer Esiason
Boomer Esiason
(1981–1983) Stan Gelbaugh (1984–1985) Frank Reich (1984) Dan Henning (1986–1987) Neil O'Donnell (1988–1989) Scott Zolak
Scott Zolak
(1990) Jim Sandwisch (1991) John Kaleo (1991–1992) Scott Milanovich (1993–1995) Kevin Foley (1993–1994) Brian Cummings (1995–1997) Ken Mastrole (1996–1998) Randall Jones (1998) Latrez Harrison (1999) Calvin McCall (1999–2000) Shaun Hill
Shaun Hill
(2000–2001) Scott McBrien (2002–2003) Joel Statham (2004–2005) Sam Hollenbach (2004–2006) Jordan Steffy (2007–2008) Chris Turner (2007–2009) Jamarr Robinson (2009–2010) Danny O'Brien (2010–2011) C. J. Brown (2011, 2013–2014) Perry Hills (2012, 2015–2016) Caleb Rowe (2012–2013, 2015) Shawn Petty (2012) Tyrrell Pigrome (2016–2017) Max Bortenschlager (2016–2017) Kasim Hill (2017)

v t e

Dallas Cowboys
Dallas Cowboys
1986 NFL draft selections

Mike Sherrard Darryl Clack Mark Walen Max Zendejas Thornton Chandler Stan Gelbaugh Lloyd Yancey Johnny Holloway Topper Clemons John Ionata Bryan Chester Garth Jax Chris Duliban Tony Flack

v t e

London Monarchs
London Monarchs
starting quarterbacks

John Witkowski (1991) Stan Gelbaugh (1991–1992) Fred McNair (1992) Brad Johnson (1995) Preston Jones (1996) Stan White (1997) Charles Puleri (1997) Wally Richardson (1998) Josh LaRocca (1998)

v t e

Chicago / St. Louis / Phoenix / Arizona Cardinals starting quarterbacks

Paddy Driscoll (1920–1925) Arnold Horween
Arnold Horween
(1922–1924) Hal Erickson (1926–1928) Roddy Lamb (1927) Don Hill (1929) Bunny Belden (1930) Walt Holmer (1931–1932) Joe Lillard (1933) Phil Sarboe (1934–1935) Pug Vaughan (1936) Pat Coffee (1937) Jack Robbins (1938–1939) Hugh McCullough (1940) Ray Mallouf (1941) Bud Schwenk (1942) Ronnie Cahill (1943) John Grigas (1944) Vince Oliver (1945) Paul Collins (1945) Paul Christman
Paul Christman
(1945–1949) Ray Mallouf (1948) Virgil Eikenberg (1948) Jim Hardy
Jim Hardy
(1949–1951) Frank Tripucka
Frank Tripucka
(1950–1952) Charley Trippi
Charley Trippi
(1951–1952) Don Panciera (1952) Jim Root (1953, 1956) Steve Romanik (1953–1954) Ray Nagel (1953) Lamar McHan (1954–1958) Ogden Compton (1955) Mack Reynolds (1958) King Hill (1959–1960) John Roach (1959–1960) George Izo (1960) Sam Etcheverry
Sam Etcheverry
(1961–1962) Ralph Guglielmi
Ralph Guglielmi
(1961) Charley Johnson (1962–1966, 1968–1969) Buddy Humphrey (1965) Terry Nofsinger (1966) Jim Hart (1967–1981, 1983) Gary Keithley (1973) Pete Beathard (1971) Tim Van Galder (1972) Gary Cuozzo (1972) Steve Pisarkiewicz (1978–1979) Mike Loyd (1980) Neil Lomax (1981–1988) Cliff Stoudt (1986, 1988) Shawn Halloran (1987) Sammy Garza (1987) Gary Hogeboom (1989) Tom Tupa (1989, 1991) Timm Rosenbach (1989–1990, 1992) Stan Gelbaugh (1991) Chris Chandler
Chris Chandler
(1991–1993) Steve Beuerlein (1993–1994) Jay Schroeder
Jay Schroeder
(1994) Jim McMahon
Jim McMahon
(1994) Dave Krieg (1995) Boomer Esiason
Boomer Esiason
(1996) Kent Graham (1996–1997) Jake Plummer
Jake Plummer
(1997–2002) Stoney Case (1997) Dave Brown (1999–2000) Jeff Blake (2003) Josh McCown
Josh McCown
(2003–2005) Shaun King (2004) John Navarre (2004) Kurt Warner
Kurt Warner
(2005–2009) Matt Leinart
Matt Leinart
(2006–2007, 2009) Derek Anderson (2010) John Skelton (2010–2012) Max Hall
Max Hall
(2010) Kevin Kolb
Kevin Kolb
(2011–2012) Ryan Lindley
Ryan Lindley
(2012, 2014) Brian Hoyer
Brian Hoyer
(2012) Carson Palmer
Carson Palmer
(2013–2017) Drew Stanton
Drew Stanton
(2014, 2016–present) Blaine Gabbert
Blaine Gabbert

v t e

Seattle Seahawks
Seattle Seahawks
starting quarterbacks

Jim Zorn
Jim Zorn
(1976–1983) Steve Myer (1977) Dave Krieg (1981–1991) Gale Gilbert (1986) Bruce Mathison (1987) Jeff Kemp (1987–1988, 1991) Kelly Stouffer (1988–1989, 1991–1992) Stan Gelbaugh (1992, 1996) Dan McGwire (1991–1992, 1994) Rick Mirer (1993–1996) John Friesz (1995–1998) Warren Moon
Warren Moon
(1997–1998) Jon Kitna
Jon Kitna
(1997–2000) Glenn Foley (1999) Brock Huard (2000) Matt Hasselbeck
Matt Hasselbeck
(2001–2010) Trent Dilfer
Trent Dilfer
(2001–2002, 2004) Seneca Wallace
Seneca Wallace
(2006, 2008–2009) Charlie Frye
Charlie Frye
(2008) Charlie Whitehurst
Charlie Whitehurst
(2010–2011) Tarvaris Jackson
Tarvaris Jackson
(2011) Russell Wilso