The Info List - Steve McNair

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Stephen LaTreal McNair (February 14, 1973 – July 4, 2009),[1] nicknamed Air McNair,[2][3] was an American football
American football
quarterback in the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL). He spent most of his career with the Houston / Tennessee
Oilers / Titans and also played for the Baltimore Ravens.[4] McNair played college football at Alcorn State in Lorman, Mississippi, where he won the 1994
Walter Payton Award
Walter Payton Award
as the top player in NCAA Division I-AA. He was drafted third overall by the NFL's Houston Oilers in 1995, becoming the team's regular starting quarterback in 1997, their first season in Tennessee
(though he started six games over the prior two seasons in Houston), and remained the starting quarterback for the Titans through 2005. After the 2005 season, McNair was traded to the Baltimore Ravens, with whom he played for two seasons before retiring after thirteen NFL seasons.[5] McNair led the Titans to the playoffs four times, and the Ravens once, and played in Super Bowl XXXIV
Super Bowl XXXIV
with the Titans. McNair was selected to the Pro Bowl
Pro Bowl
three times, and was an All-Pro and Co-MVP in 2003, all as a Titan.[6] On July 4, 2009, McNair was fatally shot by his mistress, Sahel Kazemi, in a murder–suicide.[7]


1 Early life 2 College career 3 Professional career

3.1 Houston / Tennessee
Oilers / Titans 3.2 Baltimore Ravens 3.3 College & NFL statistics

4 Personal life 5 Death 6 References 7 External links

Early life[edit] McNair was born in a small tin roofed house in Mount Olive, Mississippi, and attended Mount Olive High School as a freshman in the fall of 1987, where he played football, baseball, and basketball in addition to running track. As a junior, McNair led the Mount Olive Pirates to the state championship. McNair also played free safety in high school, and in 1990 alone, he intercepted fifteen passes, raising his career total to 30, which tied the mark established by Terrell Buckley at Pascagoula High School.[8] An All-State selection, McNair was named an All-American by Super Prep magazine.[8] The Seattle Mariners
Seattle Mariners
drafted him in the 35th round of the 1991
MLB amateur draft.[9] College career[edit] McNair was initially offered a full scholarship to the University of Florida to play running back, but wanting to play quarterback, McNair chose Alcorn State University, a Historically Black University which competes in the NCAA's Division I-AA (now known as the Football Championship Subdivision) Southwestern Athletic Conference
Southwestern Athletic Conference
(SWAC). In 1992, McNair threw for 3,541 yards and 29 touchdowns, and ran in for 10 more scores. The Braves fashioned a record of 7–4, including a last-second victory in their rematch with Grambling. In that contest, McNair returned from an injury and helped Alcorn State, trailing late in the final period, move deep into Tigers' territory. Then, despite a leg injury, he tucked the ball under his arm and dove into the end zone for the winning touchdown. The victory over Grambling helped the Braves qualify for the I-AA playoffs where they faced off against then-Northeast Louisiana, falling 78-27 to the Indians on November 21, 1992. McNair helped Alcorn State to another good year in 1993, as the Braves upped their record to 8–3 while McNair threw for more than 3,000 yards and 30 touchdowns. He was also named First-Team All-SWAC for the third year in a row. In his senior season, McNair gained 6,281 combined yards rushing (904) and passing (5,377), along with 56 touchdowns. In the process, he surpassed more than a dozen records and was named an All-American. In addition, McNair won the Walter Payton Award
Walter Payton Award
as the top I-AA player and finished third in the Heisman Trophy voting behind Rashaan Salaam and Ki-Jana Carter. McNair set career records for the Football Championship Series with 14,496 passing yards, as well as the division record for total offensive yards with 16,823 career yards.[5] The records still stand.[5] He was a member of the fraternity Omega Psi Phi, highlighting his allegiance by tattooing "Omega Man" on his arm.[8] Professional career[edit] Houston / Tennessee
Oilers / Titans[edit] With the third overall pick in the 1995 NFL Draft, the Houston Oilers and new head coach Jeff Fisher
Jeff Fisher
selected McNair, making him at the time the highest drafted African-American quarterback in NFL history and signing him to a seven-year contract. McNair did not see his first action until the last two series of the fourth quarter in a November game versus the Cleveland Browns. Late in the season, he also appeared briefly against the Detroit Lions
Detroit Lions
and New York Jets. In 1996, McNair remained a backup to Chris Chandler
Chris Chandler
until starting a game on December 8 in Week 15 against the Jacksonville Jaguars.[10] McNair's first season as the Oilers' starter in 1997 (the team's first year in Tennessee) resulted in an 8–8 record for the team, which played its home games at the Liberty Bowl in Memphis, Tennessee. McNair's 2,665 passing yards were the most for the Oilers in a season since Warren Moon
Warren Moon
in 1993, and his 13 interceptions were the fewest for a single season in franchise history. He also led the team in rushing touchdowns with eight and ranked second behind running back Eddie George
Eddie George
with 674 yards on the ground, the third-highest total for a quarterback in NFL history. In 1998, McNair set career passing highs with 492 attempts, 289 completions, 3,228 yards and 15 touchdowns for the Oilers, now competing in Nashville. He also cut his interceptions to ten, helping his quarterback rating climb to 80.1. The team officially changed its name from Oilers to Titans for the 1999 season as they debuted a new stadium, Adelphia Coliseum. Early in the 1999 season, McNair was diagnosed with an inflamed disk following Tennessee's 36–35 win over the Cincinnati Bengals, and needed surgery. In his stead entered Neil O'Donnell, a veteran who had guided the Pittsburgh Steelers
Pittsburgh Steelers
to the Super Bowl four years earlier. Over the next five games, O'Donnell led the Titans to a 4–1 record. McNair returned against the St. Louis Rams, and with McNair starting, Tennessee
won seven of its last nine games, good for a record of 13–3 and second place in the AFC Central. Tennessee
opened the playoffs at home against the Buffalo Bills
Buffalo Bills
in a Wild Card game, winning on the "Music City Miracle" and eventually advancing to Super Bowl XXXIV
Super Bowl XXXIV
in a re-match with the Rams. On the final play of the game, a McNair pass to Kevin Dyson was complete, but Dyson was unable to break the plane of the goal line, giving the Rams the win. McNair signed a new six-year contract after the 1999 season worth US$47 million.[11] Following a 13–3 season in 2000 which ended in a playoff loss to the Baltimore Ravens, the 28-year-old McNair put together his most productive year as a pro in 2001. In 2001, McNair registered career passing highs in yards (3,350), completions (264), touchdowns (21) and quarterback rating (90.2). He was also the team's most effective rusher, tying George for the club lead with five scores. Named to the Pro Bowl
Pro Bowl
for the first time, McNair sat out the game due to a shoulder injury.[12] In 2002, Tennessee
finished the regular season 11-5 and reached the playoffs. In the divisional playoff contest against the Pittsburgh Steelers, McNair threw for a career postseason high 338 yards and two touchdowns, with two interceptions, while rushing for 29 yards and another score on the ground. The game had a controversial finish when, after missing a game-winning field goal at the end of regulation time and a second failed kick in overtime was negated because of a controversial running-into-the-kicker penalty on Pittsburgh's Dewayne Washington, kicker Joe Nedney
Joe Nedney
won the game from 26 yards out 2:15 into overtime. Steelers coach Bill Cowher
Bill Cowher
said that he called a timeout before the winning kick took place. McNair and the Titans reached the AFC Championship game but were unable to reach the Super Bowl, losing to the Oakland Raiders
Oakland Raiders
41-24. Between the 2002 and 2003 seasons, McNair was arrested for DUI and illegal gun possession (in May 2003). His blood alcohol was above 0.10, and a 9-mm handgun had been sitting in the front of the car.[13] All charges related to the incident were later dropped.[5] In December of the 2003 season, an injured calf and ankle kept McNair on the sidelines for two games, though he still finished with the best numbers of his career, including 3,215 passing yards, 24 touchdown passes, just seven interceptions,[14] and a quarterback rating of 100.4. The Titans ended at 12–4, the same record as the Colts, but Indianapolis took the AFC South division championship by virtue of its two victories over Tennessee. McNair and Colts quarterback Peyton Manning were named co-NFL MVPs following the 2003 season, which ended the Titans' season in a playoff loss to the New England Patriots. McNair finished the 2003 season as the league leader in passer rating and became the youngest player in NFL history to pass for 20,000 yards and run for 3,000 yards. McNair missed the 2004 season's fourth game with a bruised sternum, an injury suffered the previous week against Jacksonville,[15] and played in only five more games that season. In 2005, he played in 14 games because of a back injury. This series of season-ending injuries prompted the Titans to make the business decision of locking McNair out of team headquarters in the 2006 offseason. The team would not let him rehab in its building because it feared an injury would force the franchise to pay him $23.46 million (his contract had been restructured so often that his salary cap reached a hard-to-manage amount). The Players Association's filed a grievance on his behalf, for which an arbitrator ruled that the team violated its contract, opening the possibility for a trade.[16] Baltimore Ravens[edit]

McNair seen being tackled during an October 2006 game against the San Diego Chargers.

Following the 2005 season, on April 30, 2006, the Titans allowed McNair and his agent, James "Bus" Cook, to speak with the Ravens to try to work out a deal.[17] On May 1, 2006, the Baltimore Sun
Baltimore Sun
reported that the Baltimore Ravens
Baltimore Ravens
might wait for McNair to be released by the Titans during free agency.[citation needed] Speculation was that the Titans might hold onto McNair until the week before training camp in late July if the Ravens didn't come up with a satisfactory trade offer for McNair according to a league source.[18] However, on June 7, 2006, the two teams worked out a deal to send McNair to the Ravens for a 4th-round pick in the 2007 NFL Draft. On June 8, McNair flew to Baltimore, passed a physical, and was announced as the newest member of the Ravens.[17] The 2006 season saw McNair start each game for the Ravens, missing only portions of two games. In the week 14 game against the Kansas City Chiefs, McNair threw the longest regular-season touchdown pass in the Ravens' history, when he threw an 89-yard touchdown pass to receiver Mark Clayton,[19] McNair helped Baltimore to a 13–3 record and an AFC North Championship. McNair started at quarterback in his first playoff game as a Raven when his team faced the Colts on January 13, 2007. McNair was 18 of 29 for 173 yards with no touchdowns and two interceptions, as the Ravens lost 15–6. On May 9, 2007 McNair was a passenger in a car that was pulled over for suspicion of drunk driving. Both the driver of the vehicle, his brother-in-law, and McNair were arrested for driving under the influence. Under Tennessee
law, one can still be arrested for DUI even as a passenger in one's own car and the driver is believed to be under the influence. McNair owned the pick-up truck involved and was charged with DUI by consent.[20] The charges were dropped on July 10, 2007.[21] In 2007, McNair did not play in Week 2 against the Jets which the Ravens won 20–13. He also did not play the full game in Week 3, however, the game was won by the Ravens, 26–23. McNair missed nine more games during the rest of the season, including getting pulled after taking many hits from Steelers' linebacker James Harrison in Week 9, and fumbling the ball twice. McNair only started six games for the Ravens in 2007. After thirteen seasons in the NFL, McNair announced his retirement from professional football in April 2008.[22] In July 2012, McNair was named the thirty-fifth greatest quarterback of the NFL's post-merger era, according to Football Nation. [23] College & NFL statistics[edit]

Year Team G Cmp Att Pct Yds Long Yds/att TD Rush Gain Rate

1991 Alcorn State 10 189 338 55.9 2,895 ? 8.57 24 57 242 ?

1992 Alcorn State 11 231 419 55.1 3,541 ? 8.45 29 92 516 ?

1993 Alcorn State 11 204 ? ? 3,197 ? ? 22 107 633 ?

1994 Alcorn State 11 356 612 58.2 5,377 ? 8.79 47 128 904 ?

Year Team G Cmp Att Pct Yds Long Yds/att TD Int Fmb Rate

1995 HOU 4 41 80 51.3 569 53 7.11 3 1 2 81.7

1996 HOU 9 88 143 61.5 1,197 83 8.37 6 4 5 90.6

1997 TEN 16 216 415 52.0 2,665 55 6.42 14 13 9 70.4

1998 TEN 16 289 492 58.7 3,228 47 6.56 15 10 4 80.1

1999 TEN 11 187 331 56.5 2,179 65 6.58 12 8 2 78.6

2000 TEN 16 248 396 62.6 2,847 56 7.19 15 13 5 83.2

2001 TEN 15 264 431 61.3 3,350 71 7.77 21 12 1 90.2

2002 TEN 16 301 492 61.2 3,387 55 6.88 22 15 6 84.0

2003 TEN 14 250 400 62.5 3,215 73 8.04 24 7 7 100.4

2004 TEN 8 129 215 60.0 1,343 37 6.25 8 9 3 73.1

2005 TEN 14 292 476 61.3 3,161 57 6.64 16 11 6 82.4

2006 BAL 16 295 468 63.0 3,050 87 6.52 16 12 3 82.5

2007 BAL 6 133 205 64.9 1,113 30 5.43 2 4 6 73.9


161 2,733 4,544 60.1 31,304 87 6.9 174 119 59 82.8

[24] [25] Personal life[edit] McNair was married to Mechelle McNair[26] from June 21, 1997 until his death. He split his time between a farm in Mississippi and Nashville, Tennessee.[5] McNair had two sons by Mechelle: Tyler and Trenton; and two sons – Steve LaTreal McNair, Jr. and Steven O'Brian Koran McNair – by two other women.[27] McNair earned the nickname "Air McNair" in high school. He opened his own restaurant in Nashville, which he named Gridiron9.[28] Death[edit] On July 4, 2009, McNair was found dead from multiple gunshot wounds, along with the body of a young woman named Sahel "Jenni" Kazemi, in a condominium rented by McNair, at 105 Lea Avenue in downtown Nashville.[29] Kazemi and McNair were previously involved with each other romantically. The day of the shooting, text messages between the pair were exchanged proclaiming their love to one another in which Kazemi texted the victim "u love me" in which McNair replied "I love you baby."[30] There was also a conversation about financial issues where McNair transferred $2000 to Kazemi who claimed she was "stressed" and she needed to pay her phone bill. McNair then offered to come over to check on her after she said her chest felt heavy. The night of his death, McNair put his children to bed, then at 11:00 pm he texted Kazemi "On my way."[30] McNair had been shot twice in the body and twice in the head, with only one of the shots coming from closer than three feet.[31][32][33] McNair was believed to have been asleep on the couch when the shooting occurred. After killing him, Kazemi sat on the couch beside him and shot herself in the temple.[34] The bodies were discovered by McNair's friends Wayne Neely and Robert Gaddy, who called 911.[35] The Nashville police declared McNair's death a murder-suicide, with Kazemi as the perpetrator[36] and McNair as the victim.[37] The 9mm gun used was found under Kazemi's body and later tests revealed "trace evidence of (gunpowder) residue on her left hand."[36] Kazemi had a worsening financial situation and also suspected that McNair was in another extramarital relationship.[38][39] McNair had been having an affair with the 20-year-old Kazemi in the months prior to their deaths.[40][41] Two days before their deaths, Kazemi was pulled over in a black 2007 Cadillac Escalade
Cadillac Escalade
in Nashville with McNair in the passenger seat and Vent Gordon, a chef at a restaurant McNair owned, in the back seat. The vehicle was registered in the names of both McNair and Kazemi. She was charged with driving under the influence of alcohol.[29] McNair was not arrested, instead leaving in a taxi with Gordon, despite Kazemi repeatedly asking the arresting officer to tell McNair to come to the police car to talk to her. However, McNair later bailed Kazemi out of jail.[42] Police later stated that after release from jail, Kazemi purchased the gun from a convicted murderer she met while looking for a buyer for her Kia.[43] Titans owner Bud Adams
Bud Adams
released a statement regarding McNair:[44]

“ We are saddened and shocked to hear the news of Steve McNair's passing today. He was one of the finest players to play for our organization and one of the most beloved players by our fans. He played with unquestioned heart and leadership and led us to places that we had never reached, including our only Super Bowl. Our thoughts and prayers are with his family as they deal with his untimely passing. ”

In a statement to the AP, Ozzie Newsome, executive vice president and general manager of the Baltimore Ravens, stated:[31][45]

“ This is so, so sad. We immediately think of his family, his boys. They are all in our thoughts and prayers. What we admired most about Steve when we played against him was his competitive spirit, and we were lucky enough to have that with us for two years. He is one of the best players in the NFL over the last 20 years... ”

The Titans held a two-day memorial at LP Field
LP Field
on July 8 and 9, 2009, where fans could pay their last respects to McNair. Highlights from his career were played throughout each day and fans were able to sign books that were later given to the McNair family. During the 2009 NFL season, every member of the Titans wore a commemorative "9" sticker placed on the back of each helmet to honor McNair. Funeral services were held for McNair at the Reed Green Coliseum on the campus of the University of Southern Mississippi on July 11; he was buried at Griffith Cemetery in Prentiss, Mississippi. McNair died without a last will and testament, and his assets were frozen pending probate of his estate.[46] In October 15, 2010, it was reported that McNair's widow went to a Nashville judge and asked that at least a portion of the assets be unfrozen for his children's care and expenses until the estate matters were resolved in court. The judge agreed and each of the four children received $500,000.[47] References[edit]

^ Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Found Dead. WTVF, July 4, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-04. ^ "Remembering "Air McNair" – NCAA Football". Sporting News. Retrieved November 20, 2010.  ^ "Remembering Air McNair". CBS News.  ^ Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Stats, News, Photos. ESPN.com. Retrieved July 8, 2009. ^ a b c d e Shooting Unveils Very Different Sides of Ex-NFL Quarterback
Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Archived October 26, 2012, at the Wayback Machine.. Fox News, July 6, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-06. ^ "McNair helped bring stability and success to vagabond franchise". NFL.com. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ "Sahel Kazemi: A study in the woman police say killed McNair a year ago". ESPN. July 4, 2010. Retrieved December 22, 2013.  ^ a b c "The Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Foundation". Officialstevemcnair.com. February 14, 1973. Retrieved November 20, 2010.  ^ "MLB Amateur Draft Picks with the Name Matching: mcnair".  ^ " Jacksonville Jaguars
Jacksonville Jaguars
at Houston Oilers
Houston Oilers
- December 8th, 1996 - Pro-Football-Reference.com". Pro-Football-Reference.com.  ^ Notes: Favre backs McNair; Leinart hires Condon. USA Today, April 22, 2006. Retrieved 2009-07-04. ^ The Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Foundation, Biography. Retrieved July 4, 2009. ^ Judge: Officer didn't have 'sufficient basis' to stop McNair for DUI. CBSSports.com, July 22, 2004. Retrieved 2009-07-04. ^ Rank, Adam (February 10, 2014). "NFL players from historically black colleges". National Football League. Retrieved February 27, 2014.  ^ McNair hospitalized with bruised sternum. UPI, September 27, 2004. Retrieved 2009-07-04. ^ "McNair visits Titans, doesn't have animosity over parting – NFL". ESPN.com. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ a b Walker, Teresa M. McNair introduced as Ravens' new starting QB. USA Today, June 8, 2006. Retrieved 2009-07-04. ^ Clayton, John. McNair could have playoff impact in Baltimore. ESPN.com, May 24, 2006. Retrieved 2009-07-04. ^ A Look Back at the Career of Steve McNair:Career Highlights, 2006 Baltimore www.titansonline.com ^ Hensley, Jamison (May 10, 2007). "Ravens' McNair arrested on DUI charge". Baltimore Sun. Archived from the original on May 12, 2007.  ^ Walker, Teresa M., DUI charge against McNair dropped (July 18, 2007), Associated Press, Retrieved on July 26, 2007. ^ "McNair Says Goodbye to Ravens, NFL". Baltimoreravens.com. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ "Top 100 Modern Quarterbacks: 40-21". Football Nation. July 26, 2012. Archived from the original on October 30, 2012.  ^ " Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Stats". ESPN Internet Ventures. Retrieved March 10, 2014.  ^ "#1 Steve McNair". Alcorn State University. Retrieved December 3, 2017.  ^ "The Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Foundation, Biography". Officialstevemcnair.com. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ "McNair's estate not a problem". ESPN.com. Associated Press. July 29, 2009. Retrieved June 9, 2010.  ^ "Former Titans' QB opens Nashville restaurant". WKRN News 2. July 1, 2009.  ^ a b Kate Howard; Jaime Sarrio; Chris Echegaray (July 4, 2009). " Steve McNair
Steve McNair
and Sahel Kazemi killed". The Tennessean. Nashville, Tennessee. Retrieved July 5, 2009.  ^ a b Saltzman, Sammy (October 20, 2009). "Sahel Kazemi and Steve McNair Final Texts Show Worries of Love and Money". CBS News. Retrieved September 28, 2016.  ^ a b Miller, Teresa M. (July 5, 2009). "Tenn. police rule ex-QB McNair's death a homicide". Archived from the original on July 8, 2009.  ^ "Autopsy planned for slain NFL star Steve McNair". Reuters. July 5, 2009.  ^ Blake Farmer (July 5, 2009). " Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Found Dead". WPLN–FM. Nashville, Tennessee: WPLN-FM. Retrieved July 5, 2009.  ^ "ESPN A Football Life – The tragic passing of Steve McNair". ESPN.com. NFL Films. Retrieved 28 May 2016.  ^ "[NFL] Police Release 911 Tapes In Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Case". Gridironfans.com. Archived from the original on July 11, 2011. Retrieved November 20, 2010.  ^ a b "Police Declare Murder-Suicide in Steve McNair
Steve McNair
case". The Tennessean. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ Fleeman, Mike. Coroner: Steve McNair
Steve McNair
a Victim of Murder-Suicide People, July 8, 2009. Retrieved August 1, 2009. ^ "Yahoo! Sports – Sports News, Scores, Rumors, Fantasy Games, and more". Sports.yahoo.com. Retrieved November 20, 2010.  ^ "Official Newsletter of the Metro Nashville Police Department, July 10, 2009" (PDF). Police.nashville.org. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ The News Journal, Police: Steve McNair
Steve McNair
death is apparent murder-suicide ^ Kate Howard (July 7, 2009). "Woman's gun ID'd in Steve McNair
Steve McNair
death, but questions linger". USA Today. Retrieved July 7, 2009.  ^ "The New York Post: QB GAVE GAL A GOODBYE DISS". New York Post. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ "The Clarion-Ledger: Police: Kazemi bought gun found at scene". The Clarion-Ledger. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ Statement From Titans Owner K.S. 'Bud' Adams, Jr. Regarding Steve McNair. TitansOnline.com, July 4, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-04. ^ Former QB Steve McNair
Steve McNair
Found Murdered baltimoreravens.com ^ Steve McNair
Steve McNair
and the Perils of Dying Without a Will, accessed 12 September 2017 ^ "Judge Gives McNair's Widow, Children $500k each". Miami Herald. Associated Press. October 15, 2010.  access-date= requires url= (help)

External links[edit]

External video

McNair at Alcorn State

McNair with the Tennessee

McNair's retirement press conference

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Steve McNair

Career statistics and player information from NFL.com • ESPN • CBS Sports • Yahoo! Sports • SI.com • Pro-Football-Reference • Rotoworld Steve McNair
Steve McNair
at Find a Grave

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"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

Walter Payton Award
Walter Payton Award

1987: Gamble 1988: Meggett 1989: Friesz 1990: Dean 1991: Martin 1992: Payton 1993: Nussmeier 1994: McNair 1995: Dickenson 1996: Amerson 1997: Finneran 1998: Azumah 1999: Peterson 2000: Ivory 2001: Westbrook 2002: Romo 2003: Branch 2004: Campbell 2005: Meyer 2006: Santos 2007: Foster 2008: Edwards 2009: Edwards 2010: Moses 2011: Mitchell 2012: Heinicke 2013: Garoppolo 2014: Robertson 2015: Kupp 2016: Briscoe 2017: Briscoe

v t e

1995 NFL draft first-round selections

Ki-Jana Carter Tony Boselli Steve McNair Michael Westbrook Kerry Collins Kevin Carter Mike Mamula Joey Galloway Kyle Brady J. J. Stokes Derrick Alexander Warren Sapp Mark Fields Ruben Brown Ellis Johnson Hugh Douglas Tyrone Wheatley Napoleon Kaufman James Stewart Luther Elliss Rashaan Salaam Tyrone Poole Ty Law Korey Stringer Billy Milner Devin Bush Mark Bruener Derrick Brooks Blake Brockermeyer Craig Powell Trezelle Jenkins Craig Newsome

v t e

Houston Oilers
Houston Oilers
1995 NFL Draft
1995 NFL Draft

Steve McNair Anthony Cook Chris Sanders Rodney Thomas Torey Hunter Michael Roan Gary Walker Hicham El-Mashtoub C. J. Richardson

Draft years 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017

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Houston / Tennessee
Oilers / Titans first-round draft picks

Cannon Ditka Jacobs Brabham Appleton Elkins Nobis Regner Webster Pritchard Wilkerson Pastorini Sampson Amundson Matuszak Brazile Hardeman Towns Campbell Munchak Matthews Steinkuhler R. Johnson Childress Everett Jeffires Highsmith White Williams Lathon Hopkins Ford McNair George Holmes Dyson Kearse Bulluck Haynesworth Woolfolk Jones Young Griffin C. Johnson Britt Morgan Locker Wright Warmack Lewan Mariota Conklin Davis Jackson

v t e

Associated Press
Associated Press
NFL Most Valuable Player
NFL Most Valuable Player
Award winners

1957: J. Brown 1958: J. Brown 1959: Unitas 1960: Van Brocklin 1961: Hornung 1962: J. Taylor 1963: Tittle 1964: Unitas 1965: J. Brown 1966: Starr 1967: Unitas 1968: Morrall 1969: Gabriel 1970: Brodie 1971: Page 1972: L. Brown 1973: Simpson 1974: Stabler 1975: Tarkenton 1976: Jones 1977: Payton 1978: Bradshaw 1979: Campbell 1980: Sipe 1981: Anderson 1982: Moseley 1983: Theismann 1984: Marino 1985: Allen 1986: L. Taylor 1987: Elway 1988: Esiason 1989: Montana 1990: Montana 1991: Thomas 1992: Young 1993: Smith 1994: Young 1995: Favre 1996: Favre 1997: Favre & Sanders 1998: Davis 1999: Warner 2000: Faulk 2001: Warner 2002: Gannon 2003: Manning & McNair 2004: Manning 2005: Alexander 2006: Tomlinson 2007: Brady 2008: Manning 2009: Manning 2010: Brady 2011: Rodgers 2012: Peterson 2013: Manning 2014: Rodgers 2015: Newton 2016: Ryan 2017: Brady

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Houston Oilers
Houston Oilers
/ Tennessee
Oilers / Tennessee Titans
Tennessee Titans
starting quarterbacks

George Blanda
George Blanda
(1960–1966) Jacky Lee (1960–1961, 1963, 1967) Don Trull (1964–1966, 1968–1969) Buddy Humphrey (1966) Pete Beathard (1967–1969) Bob Davis (1967–1969) Charley Johnson (1970–1971) Jerry Rhome (1970) Dan Pastorini
Dan Pastorini
(1971–1979) Lynn Dickey
Lynn Dickey
(1971, 1973–1974) Kent Nix (1972) John Hadl (1976–1977) Gifford Nielsen (1979, 1981–1983) Ken Stabler
Ken Stabler
(1980–1981) John Reaves (1981) Archie Manning
Archie Manning
(1982–1983) Oliver Luck
Oliver Luck
(1983, 1985–1986) Warren Moon
Warren Moon
(1984–1993) Brent Pease (1987) Cody Carlson (1988, 1990, 1992–1994) Billy Joe Tolliver
Billy Joe Tolliver
(1994) Bucky Richardson (1994) Chris Chandler
Chris Chandler
(1995–1996) Steve McNair
Steve McNair
(1995–2005) Will Furrer (1995) Neil O'Donnell (1999–2001, 2003) Billy Volek
Billy Volek
(2003–2005) Matt Mauck (2005) Vince Young
Vince Young
(2006–2010) Kerry Collins
Kerry Collins
(2006–2010) Rusty Smith (2010) Matt Hasselbeck
Matt Hasselbeck
(2011–2012) Jake Locker
Jake Locker
(2012–2014) Ryan Fitzpatrick
Ryan Fitzpatrick
(2013) Charlie Whitehurst
Charlie Whitehurst
(2014) Zach Mettenberger
Zach Mettenberger
(2014–2015) Marcus Mariota
Marcus Mariota
(2015–present) Matt Cassel
Matt Cassel

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Baltimore Ravens
Baltimore Ravens
starting quarterbacks

Vinny Testaverde
Vinny Testaverde
(1996–1997) Eric Zeier
Eric Zeier
(1997–1998) Jim Harbaugh
Jim Harbaugh
(1998) Scott Mitchell (1999) Stoney Case (1999) Tony Banks (1999–2000) Trent Dilfer
Trent Dilfer
(2000) Elvis Grbac
Elvis Grbac
(2001) Randall Cunningham (2001) Chris Redman
Chris Redman
(2002) Jeff Blake (2002) Kyle Boller
Kyle Boller
(2003–2005, 2007) Anthony Wright (2003, 2005) Steve McNair
Steve McNair
(2006–2007) Troy Smith
Troy Smith
(2007) Joe Flacco
Joe Flacco
(2008–present) Matt Schaub
Matt Schaub
(2015) Jimmy Clausen
Jimmy Clausen
(2015) Ryan Mallett
Ryan Mallett

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 184587