Definitions

Dan_Marino

Dan Marino

[muh-ree-noh]

Daniel Constantine Marino, Jr. (born September 15, 1961 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania) is a Polish-Italian American Hall of Fame quarterback who played for the Miami Dolphins in the National Football League. The last quarterback of the legendary Quarterback Class of 1983 to be taken in the first round, Marino became one of the most prolific quarterbacks in league history, holding or having held almost every major NFL passing record. Despite never being on a Super Bowl-winning team, he is recognized as one of the greatest quarterbacks in American football history. Remembered particularly for having a quick release and a powerful arm, Marino drove the Dolphins into the playoffs on numerous occasions.

Early years

Born in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, he is of Polish and Italian ancestry. During his Hall of Fame induction speech he joked with his best friend Sherman Junker about how he should not be a big time Vikings Fan, and that South Dakota is for Farmers. He attended St. Regis Catholic Elementary School before going to Central Catholic High School in Pittsburgh, where he also started in baseball, and won Parade All-American honors in football. As a high school ball player, Marino hit high school highs by throwing up to 95 mph. He was drafted by the Kansas City Royals baseball team in the 1979 amateur draft, but decided to play college football instead.

College career

Marino played college football at the University of Pittsburgh from the 1979 to the 1982 season. As a freshman in 1979, Marino led the Panthers in a 24-17 triumph over West Virginia in the Backyard Brawl with 252 yards and a field goal. Marino Threw for 256 yards and also rushed for 40 yards. He led the Panthers to a last-minute triumph over the Georgia Bulldogs in the 1982 Sugar Bowl by throwing the game-winning fieldgoal pass to tight end John Brown with less than a minute remaining, a play that is considered among the greatest in Pittsburgh sports history. The next season (his senior year) was considered a disappointment with regard to the preseason Heisman Trophy and national championship hype. His team lost the 1983 Cotton Bowl 7-3 to Southern Methodist and their "Pony Express" of Eric Dickerson and Craig James. Although he lost the Heisman Race, Marino's Panthers triumphed once again over rival West Virginia with a late touchdown drive to win 16-13 in one of the best games in the rivalry.

Marino's selection status in the 1983 NFL Draft plummeted after a subpar senior season at Pitt, and observations that knee injuries were hampering his mobility. Former Pitt teammate Bobby Watson alleged Marino's cocaine use at Pitt(though drug tests would prove otherwise), this also hampered his draft status. Watson stated that Marino asked him if he wanted to use cocaine with him at least three times. Five other quarterbacks, including Hall of Famers Jim Kelly and John Elway and less successful players Ken O'Brien, Tony Eason and Todd Blackledge, were drafted ahead of him.

Professional career

On Jan. 4, 1983, the Los Angeles Express made Marino the first draft pick in the history of the United States Football League; Marino might have signed with them had the money been right.

His hometown Pittsburgh Steelers were also rumored to be drafting him as a replacement for an aging Terry Bradshaw, but the team drafted defensive tackle Gabriel Rivera instead, feeling at the time that either Cliff Stoudt or Mark Malone (both already on the roster, with Stoudt eventually named the starter for the 1983 season) would effectively replace Bradshaw.

The defending AFC Champions Miami Dolphins chose Marino with the 27th pick in the NFL draft. After starting the season as a backup to incumbent starter David Woodley and seeing action twice off the bench to relieve an ineffective Woodley, Marino was given his first NFL start in Week 6 versus the Buffalo Bills at the Orange Bowl. Marino and Miami lost that game 38–35 in OT. He posted a 96.0 passer rating- a rookie record until it was broken by Ben Roethlisberger's 98.1. He was selected to the Pro Bowl in his rookie year and became the first rookie QB to start in a Pro Bowl game. However, Marino's NFL first season ended in disappointment, as the Dolphins were upset by the Seattle Seahawks 27-20 in a rain-soaked game full of Miami turnovers. Marino looked shaky in that game, mostly due to a sprained knee he had suffered three weeks prior versus Houston, an injury that caused him to miss the last two regular season games. Those two games would be the last non-strike games he would miss until he tore his Achilles tendon in 1993, a streak of 145 consecutive non-strike games.

The following year, Marino would have one of the greatest seasons in NFL history. In a year where Marino was named the NFL's Most Valuable Player, he would break six NFL season passing records including the records for most TD passes (48) in a season (since broken by Peyton Manning in 2004 with 49 and Tom Brady in 2007 with 50) and most passing yards (5,084) in a season. Miami's passing attack would propel the Dolphins to a 14–2 regular season record and secure them home field advantage in the playoffs, where they avenged their playoff loss the previous season to Seattle 31–10 and defeated the Pittsburgh Steelers in the AFC title game 45–28.

In Super Bowl XIX Marino and the Dolphins met Joe Montana and the San Francisco 49ers in a battle of Western Pennsylvania-bred quarterbacks. (The area is known as the "Cradle of Quarterbacks", and many quarterbacks from the region have gone on to success in the NFL.) The Dolphins, who had 74 rush attempts in the previous two weeks, called only 8 hand-offs, placing their chances squarely on Marino. He finished the game with 29 out of 50 pass completions for 318 yards, 1 touchdown, and 2 interceptions. The 38–16 loss ended up being Marino's only Super Bowl appearance.

After the Super Bowl loss, Marino's Dolphins went 12–-4. On December 2, 1985 Marino completed 14 of 27 passes for 270 yards and three touchdown passes and triumphed 38–24 over the 12–0 Chicago Bears (thus ensuring that the 1972 Miami Dolphins would remain the only team to go undefeated in a season) in the highest rated Monday Night Football telecast in history. He also brought the Dolphins back to the AFC Championship game the following year, losing in Miami to New England in another game in which wet conditions made the Dolphins turnover prone. New England intercepted Marino twice and recovered four fumbles en route to a 31-14 win over the Dolphins, their first win in the Miami Orange Bowl since 1966.

With Marino at the helm, the Dolphins were perennial playoff contenders, reaching the post-season in 10 of Marino's 17 seasons. In 1992 he made his final appearance in an AFC Championship Game, losing to arch-rival Jim Kelly and the Buffalo Bills, 29-10. Kelly's Bills knocked Marino out of the playoffs three times between 1990 and 1995.

The following year, 1993, Miami was strongly favored at the start of the year to make it back to the AFC championship game and possibly the Super Bowl. However, disaster struck Marino and the Dolphins in Cleveland. After throwing a swing pass, Marino, who was untouched on the play, crumpled to the ground in pain with a torn Achilles tendon and was out for the season. Marino would say later "I felt like I'd been shot". Complicating matters was that in Marino's absence, backup quarterback Scott Mitchell had an impressive series of starts before suffering an injury of his own. As a result, for the first time in a decade, Miami had a quarterback controversy in the media and amongst fans: keep the younger Mitchell (who was a free agent after the season) or the proven veteran Marino, who it was feared wouldn't be the same after the injury.

In the end, Miami, after being knocked out of the 1993 playoffs, decided to cast their lot with Marino. Mitchell signed a free-agent contract with the Detroit Lions and as insurance, Miami signed Cleveland Browns QB Bernie Kosar. Wearing a special shoe and with a right calf that was visibly atrophied, Marino was once again the starting QB at the start of the 1994 season.

In 1994, a season where Marino's viability was very much a question mark from the outset, two of his signature games took place. The first was the opener, a home game versus the New England Patriots and their upstart quarterback Drew Bledsoe, who drew more than a few comparisons to a young Marino. It had rained heavily that day, and the baseball infield used by the Florida Marlins was muddy as a result. Despite the conditions, the two quarterbacks put up a combined 894 yards and nine touchdowns through the air, with Miami winning a 39–35 shootout. The other was the comeback win on the road against the New York Jets, a game famous for Marino's execution of a fake spike for the winning touchdown pass, a stunt known simply as "The Clock Play". Miami went 10–6 that year, winning the division and defeating the Montana-led Kansas City Chiefs at home before losing a heart breaker at the San Diego Chargers 22–21 the following week after leading 21–6 at halftime. That season, Marino passed for 4435 yards and was named the NFL's Comeback Player of the Year.

Marino went no further than the divisional round of the playoffs through the remainder of his career. Longtime coach Don Shula resigned after the 1995 season. He was replaced by Jimmy Johnson, whose ball-control philosophy had worked to the tune of two championships with the Dallas Cowboys and who guaranteed a Super Bowl win in Miami. Johnson attempted to emphasize Miami's ground game, but in his four seasons as coach of the Dolphins he never found a running back, despite trying several players at the position.

Now more injury prone and less consistent than he had been at the peak of his abilities, Marino's decline became evident at a Thanksgiving game in 1999 versus the Cowboys. In his first game back after missing a month due to injury, Marino threw five interceptions in the Dolphins 20-0 loss. The Dolphins then proceeded to back into the playoffs by losing four out of their next five games to finish the season at 9–7.

Marino's final win was his first playoff road win and his 37th comeback win, as the Dolphins defeated the Seattle Seahawks 20–17 in January 2000 in the final football game ever in the Kingdome. In the next round, also on the road, Marino and the Dolphins were demolished 62–-7 by the Jacksonville Jaguars. Marino was replaced by backup Damon Huard in the second half, an ignominious end to a spectacular career. However, he did leave the game on a high note, leading the Dolphins on an 80-yard scoring drive and throwing a 20-yard touchdown pass to receiver Oronde Gadsden with 20 seconds left in the half.

The Jacksonville loss thus put Marino's playoff record at a mediocre 8–10.

Before the 2000 season, Marino decided to retire, after declining offers from Minnesota, Tampa Bay and his hometown of Pittsburgh when the Dolphins declined his option on his contract. When asked at his retirement press conference why he decided to retire, he responded:

That is a good question. Boy, I really struggled with this. This has been the toughest month of my life as far as dealing with playing football or retiring. After the season, I pretty much thought that I was not going to play anymore and I felt that way for a while and I think it was because of the physical aspects of the game. It kept coming back to how my legs felt during last season, going through the neck injury; not knowing whether I was going to be able to throw the football, and family reasons also, but Claire and the kids, they were great. They wanted me to play, be honest with you. Really, it was my decision, a family decision and a health decision.

Marino later admitted that he seriously considered the offer from the Vikings, but that he turned it down not because of his arm, but because he wasn't sure that his legs could take another season. He also appreciated the fact that unlike many of his contemporaries, he got to play his entire career with one team.

During Marino's professional career (1983–1999) in Miami, he was one of the most skilled and revered quarterbacks in the game. Marino's release was incredibly quick, one of his most important weapons. Also, despite the fact that he was not known for his scrambling ability (he averaged less than 1 yard per carry on his 301 career rushing attempts), Marino possessed an uncanny awareness in the pocket, often sliding a step or two to avoid the pass rush. He has the third most fourth quarter comebacks (37) in the history of the NFL, and the third most wins by a starting quarterback (147). John Elway and Brett Favre are ahead in both stats.

The last game that Marino had won was a Wild-Card Game against the Seattle Seahawks in the Kingdome in 2000

Marino was selected to play in nine Pro Bowls (1983-87, 1991-92, 1994-95), seven times as a starter, but due to injuries he only played in two of the games (1984, 1992). (Marino usually had knee surgery following every season.) He was named first- or second-team All-Pro eight times and earned All-AFC honors six times.

In 1999, Marino was ranked number 27 on The Sporting News' list of the 100 Greatest Football Players, making him the highest-ranking Dolphins player.

Life after football

On Sunday, September 17, 2000, at halftime of the Dolphins-Baltimore Ravens game at Pro Player Stadium, Dan Marino’s jersey number, 13, was retired. The only other Dolphins jersey number retired at the time was Bob Griese's #12. Since then #39, Larry Csonka, has been retired as well. Marino joined the Dolphins Honor Roll the same day. In a year of accolades from the franchise he led so long and so well, the Dolphins also installed a life-size bronze statue of Marino at Pro Player Stadium (now Dolphin Stadium) and renamed Stadium Street, Dan Marino Boulevard.

In 2003, Marino was honored for his outstanding NCAA career at Pitt with an induction into the College Football Hall of Fame.

In early 2004, Dan Marino briefly returned to the Miami Dolphins as Senior Vice President of Football Operations, but resigned from the newly-created position only three weeks later, saying that the role was not in the best interest of either his family or the Dolphin organization.

Marino was a first-ballot selection to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2005. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame on August 7 2005 and was introduced by his oldest son, Daniel. During his induction speech, Dan threw "one last pass" to former teammate Mark Clayton, who was sitting in the audience (Marino had intended to throw the ball to Clayton as the two had planned the action prior to the event).

Presently, Marino lives with his wife, Claire, and six (four by birth, and two by adoption) children in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. He also has vacation homes in Kiawah Island, South Carolina, San Francisco, California and Laramie, Wyoming

During the football season Marino is a commentator for both CBS's The NFL Today show and HBO's Inside the NFL.

Marino also acted in the 1994 comedy Ace Ventura: Pet Detective alongside Jim Carrey and Courteney Cox (he played himself) and made a cameo appearance in the Adam Sandler film Little Nicky where he asked Satan for a Super Bowl ring. He even guest-starred as himself in The Simpsons episode Sunday, Cruddy Sunday (first aired January 31 1999). Marino also had cameo roles in Holy Man and Bad Boys II. He also worked as a project consultant on Any Given Sunday, and some observers noticed a resemblance between him and Dennis Quaid's character, Jack Rooney. In fact, Rooney's house in the film is Marino's house in real life. The music world marked another appearance for Marino, when he was featured in a video by Hootie and the Blowfish.

Marino opened two restaurants in South Florida called Dan Marino's Town Tavern, with one location in Coral Springs and one on Las Olas Boulevard in Fort Lauderdale. The name changed around 2005 to Dan Marino's Fine Food and Spirits. By 2006, both original locations had closed, but, as of January, 2007, the restaurant had opened other locations in Miami, St. Petersburg, Las Vegas, NV, and Orlando. The Orlando location was closed and scheduled to re-open sometime in early 2007.

Marino is currently featured in advertisement campaigns for Hooters, NutriSystem weight loss programs , Maroone car dealerships, Papa John's, and Empi Select (a TENS device) Previously, Marino endorsed Isotoner gloves and FirstPlus Mortgage who he later filed suit against

In 1998, Marino co-owned a NASCAR Winston Cup racing team with driver Bill Elliott. The team's car number was #13, Marino's uniform number, and had primary sponsorship from FirstPlus Mortgage, whose company colors, coincidentally, were turquoise, orange, and white, the same as the Miami Dophins. The team chose rookie driver Jerry Nadeau to pilot the car at the start of the season; he was later released and the team went through a rotation of drivers. The team failed to qualify for several races, but did post a top-5 finish at Phoenix International Raceway late in the season with Ted Musgrave driving. The team only lasted the 1998 season and closed afterwards.

On April 27, 2008, Marino received an honorary doctorate degree in broadcast journalism from his Alma Mater, The University of Pittsburgh. Marino also delivered the Class of 2008 commencement speech.

Dan Marino Foundation

The Dan Marino Foundation, was established in 1992 by Marino and his wife, Claire, after their son, Michael, was diagnosed with autism. The foundation has distributed over $7 million to research, services and treatment programs serving children with neurodevelopment disabilities. The Dan Marino Center, which opened in 1995 along with the Miami Children's Hospital, is an integrated neurodevelopmental center specializing in the diagnosis and treatment of children at risk for developmental and psychological problems. The center saw more than 48,000 children last year alone.

Marino has teamed with other celebrities to raise awareness about autism spectrum disorders, including fellow NFL great Doug Flutie, whose son also has an autism diagnosis.

On November 7, 2005, the National Basketball Association's Miami Heat honored Marino's charitable works and recognized his service to South Florida with a halftime tribute, including a large donation to the Marino Foundation. Though a Heat jersey with his name and #13 was unveiled, this did not constitute retirement of his number by the Heat.

NFL records set by Dan Marino

(Note: This list documents records set by Dan Marino. Some of the records have since been broken.)

  • Most Attempts, Career: 8,358 (surpassed by Brett Favre in 2007)
  • Most Completions, Career: 4,967 (surpassed by Brett Favre in 2006)
  • Most Yards Passing, Career: 61,361 (surpassed by Brett Favre in 2007)
  • Most Touchdown Passes, Career: 420 (surpassed by Brett Favre in 2007)
  • Most Yards Passing, Season: 5,084 in 1984
  • Most Touchdown Passes, Season: 48 (surpassed by Peyton Manning (49) in 2004 and by Tom Brady (50) in 2007)
  • Most Games, 400 or more Yards Passing, Career: 13
  • Most Games, 400 or more Yards Passing, Season: 4 in 1984
  • Most Games, 300 or more Yards Passing, Career: 63
  • Most Seasons, 3,000 or more Yards Passing: 13 (1984-92, 1994-95, 1997-98) (surpassed by Brett Favre in 2005)
  • Most Consecutive Seasons, 3,000 or more Yards Passing: 9 (1984-92) (surpassed by Brett Favre in 2001)
  • Most Games, Four or more Touchdown Passes, Career: 21
  • Most Games, Four or more Touchdown Passes, Season: 6 in 1984
  • Most Games, Three or more Touchdown Passes, Career: 62 (surpassed by Brett Favre in 2007)
  • Lowest Percentage, Passes Intercepted, Rookie Season: 2.03 in 1983 (296-6) [surpassed by Charlie Batch, Detroit, 1.98 in 1998 (303-6)]
  • Most Seasons Leading League, Attempts: 5 (1984, 1986, 1988, 1992, 1997)
  • Most Seasons Leading League, Completions: 6 (1984-86, 1988, 1992, 1997)
  • Most Seasons, 40 or more Touchdown Passes: 2 (1984, 1986)
  • 100 TD Passes in Fewest Number of Games to Start Career: 44 (9/7/1986 at San Diego)
  • 200 TD passes in Fewest Number of Games to Start Career: 89 (9/17/1989 at New England)
  • 300 TD passes in Fewest Number of Games to Start Career: 157 (9/4/1994 vs. New England)
  • Highest TD-INT differential: +168

NFL records tied

  • Most Seasons Leading League, Yards Gained: 5 (1984-86, 1988, 1992) with Sonny Jurgensen (Philadelphia, 1961-62; Washington, 1966-67, 1969)
  • Most Consecutive Seasons Leading League, Completions: 3 (1984-86) with George Blanda (Houston, 1963-65)
  • Most Consecutive Games, 400 or more Yards Passing: 2 (1984) with Dan Fouts (San Diego, 1982), Phil Simms (N.Y. Giants, 1985), and Billy Volek (Tennessee, 2004)
  • Most Wins against one team: 22 against the Indianapolis Colts (surpassed by Brett Favre against the Detroit Lions in 2007)

Career Stats

Regular Season

 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
  
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 Year   Team
G
W
Comp
Att
Pct
Yds
YPA
Long
Td
Int
Rate
RAtt
RYds
RAvg
RTd
1983 Miami
11
7
173
296
58.4
2210
7.5
85
20
6
96.0
28
45
1.6
2
1984 Miami
16
14
362
564
64.2
5,084
9.0
80
48
17
108.9
28
-7
-0.3
0
1985 Miami
16
12
336
567
59.3
4,137
7.3
73
30
21
84.1
26
-24
-0.9
0
1986 Miami
16
8
378
623
60.7
4,746
7.6
85
44
23
92.5
12
-3
-0.3
0
1987 Miami
13
7
263
444
59.2
3,245
7.3
59
26
13
89.2
12
-5
-0.4
1
1988 Miami
16
6
354
606
58.4
4,434
7.3
80
28
23
80.8
20
-17
-0.9
0
1989 Miami
16
8
308
550
56.0
3,997
7.3
78
24
22
76.9
14
-7
-0.5
2
1990 Miami
16
12
306
531
57.6
3,563
6.7
69
21
11
82.6
16
29
1.8
0
1991 Miami
16
8
318
549
57.9
3,970
7.2
54
25
13
85.8
27
32
1.2
1
1992 Miami
16
11
330
554
59.6
4,116
7.4
62
24
16
85.1
20
66
3.3
0
1993 Miami
5
4
91
150
60.7
1,218
8.1
80
8
3
95.9
9
-4
-0.4
1
1994 Miami
16
10
385
615
62.6
4,453
7.2
64
30
17
89.2
22
-6
-0.3
1
1995 Miami
14
9
309
482
64.1
3,668
7.6
67
24
15
90.8
11
14
1.3
0
1996 Miami
13
7
221
373
59.2
2,795
7.5
74
17
9
87.8
11
-3
-0.3
0
1997 Miami
16
9
319
548
58.2
3,780
6.9
55
16
11
80.7
18
-14
-0.8
0
1998 Miami
16
10
310
537
57.7
3,497
6.5
61
23
15
80.0
21
-3
-0.1
1
1999 Miami
11
5
204
369
55.3
2,448
6.6
62
12
17
67.4
6
-6
-1.0
0
Career
G
W
Comp
Att
Pct
Yds
YPA
Long
TD
Int
Rate
RAtt
RYds
RAvg
RTds
17 Years
242
147
4,967
8,358
59.4
61,361
7.3
85
420
252
86.4
301
87
0.3
9
League Leader NFL Record

  • Named NFL Most Valuable Player (1984).
  • Played 242 games, starting 240 of them.
  • First QB in NFL history to have six 4,000-yard seasons (1984–86, 1988, 1992, 1994; surpassed by Peyton Manning in 2006).
  • Only QB in NFL history to pass for 5,000 or more yards in a single season (5,084 in 1984).
  • Only QB in NFL history to throw 40+ TD passes in a season twice (48 in 1984, 44 in 1986)…only 3 other QB's have done it once.
  • Led 37 fourth-quarter comeback victories, third all-time to John Elway (47) and Brett Favre (40).
  • Holds Dolphins team record for most seasons played (17).
  • Had 116 wins under Don Shula – the most by a head coach/quarterback combination in NFL history.
  • Won the AFC Offensive Player of the Week honor 18 times in the regular season (and 20 times overall, including playoffs).
  • Compiled a 147-93 regular-season record as a starter, third best all-time.
  • Of his 63 career games with 300+ yards passing, 11 came against the Jets(including his final 300-yd game); he had 8 against the Colts(who were in the AFC EAST during Marino's career), and 7 apiece against the Patriots and Bills…meaning Marino picked up 33 of his 63 career 300-yd performances against division foes. Incredibly, of Marino's 13 career games with 400+ passing yards, 4 came against the Jets…the other 9 came against 9 different teams. For the record, Marino was 1-3 when throwing for 400+ yards against the Jets, 7–2 against everyone else.
  • For perspective, his 61,361 career passing yards is the equivalent of having passed his way across the state of Rhode Island.

Playoff Stats



 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
  
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
   
 
 Year   Team
G
W
Comp
Att
Pct
Yds
YPA
Long
Td
Int
Rate
RAtt
RYds
RAvg
RTd
1983 Miami
1
0
15
25
60.0
193
7.5
2
2
0
0
0.0
0
1984 Miami
3
2
71
116
61.2
1001
8.6
8
5
1
0
0.0
0
1985 Miami
2
1
45
93
48.4
486
5.2
3
3
1
0
0.0
0
1990 Miami
2
1
42
79
53.2
544
6.9
5
2
5
-1
-0.2
1
1992 Miami
2
1
39
74
52.7
335
4.5
4
2
1
-2
-0.5
0
1994 Miami
2
1
46
67
68.7
519
7.7
5
0
2
4
2.0
0
1995 Miami
1
0
33
64
51.6
422
6.6
2
3
1
0
0.0
0
1997 Miami
1
0
17
43
39.5
141
3.3
0
2
1
2
2.0
0
1998 Miami
2
1
49
71
69.0
478
7.2
1
3
1
-1
-1.0
0
1999 Miami
2
1
28
55
50.9
291
7.4
2
2
2
-1
-0.5
0
Career
G
W
Comp
Att
Pct
Yds
YPA
Long
TD
Int
Rate
RAtt
RYds
RAvg
RTds
10 Years
18
8
385
687
56.0
4,510
6.6
32
24
15
1
0.07
1

Stats Unknown

Notes and references

External links

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