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Philadelphia Eagles
The Philadelphia Eagles are a professional American football franchise based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The Eagles compete in the National Football

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National Football League franchise in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Philadelphia Eagles Current seasonEstablished July 8, 1933; 85 years ago (July 8, 1933)[1]
First season: 1933
Play in Lincoln Financial Field
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Headquartered in the NovaCare Complex
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania LogoWordmarkLeague/conference affiliations

National Football League (1933–present)

  • Eastern Division (1933–1949)
  • American Conference (1950–1952)
  • Eastern Conference (1953–1969)
    • Capitol Division (1967–1969)
  • National Football Conference (1970–present)
    • NFC East (1970–present)
Current uniformTeam colorsMidnight green, silver, black, white[2][3]
                   Fight songFly, Eagles FlyMascotSwoopPersonnelOwner(s)Jeffrey Lurie
Christina Weiss LurieChairmanJeffrey LurieCEOJeffrey LuriePresidentDon SmolenskiGeneral managerHowie Roseman (de facto)Head coachDoug PedersonTeam history
  • Philadelphia Eagles (1933–1942; 1944–present)
  • Phil-Pitt "Steagles" (1943)
Team nicknames
  • The Birds
  • The Iggles
ChampionshipsLeague championships (4)
  • NFL championships (pre-1970 AFL–NFL merger) (3)
    1948, 1949, 1960
  • Super Bowl championships (1)
    2017 (LII)
Conference championships (4)
  • NFL Eastern: 1960
  • NFC: 1980, 2004, 2017
Division championships (14)
  • NFL Eastern: 1947, 1948, 1949, 1960
  • NFC East: 1980, 1988, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2006, 2010, 2013, 2017
Playoff appearances (25)
  • NFL: 1947, 1948, 1949, 1960, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1981, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1992, 1995, 1996, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2006, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2013, 2017
Home fields
  • Baker Bowl (1933–1935)
  • Philadelphia Municipal Stadium (1936–1939, 1941)
  • Connie Mack Stadium (1940, 1942–1957)
  • Franklin Field (1958–1970)
  • Veterans Stadium (1971–2002)
  • Lincoln Financial Field (2003–present)

The Philadelphia Eagles are a professional American football franchise based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The Eagles compete in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the league's National Football Conference (NFC) East division. They are Super Bowl champions, having won Super Bowl LII; their first Super Bowl in franchise history, and their fourth NFL title overall, after winning the Championship Game in 1948, 1949, and 1960.

The franchise was established in 1933 as a replacement for the bankrupt Frankford Yellow Jackets, when a group led by Bert Bell secured the rights to an NFL franchise in Philadelphia. Bell, Chuck Bednarik, Bob Brown, Brian Dawkins, Reggie White, Steve Van Buren, Tommy McDonald, Greasy Neale, Pete Pihos, Sonny Jurgensen, Terrell Owens, and Norm Van Brocklin have been inducted to the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

The team has an intense rivalry with the New York Giants. This rivalry is the oldest in the NFC East and is among the oldest in the NFL. It was ranked by NFL Network as the number one rivalry of all-time and Sports Illustrated ranks it amongst the Top 10 NFL rivalries of all-time at number four,[4] and according to ESPN, it is one of the fiercest and most well-known rivalries in the American football community.[5] They also have a bitter rivalry with the Dallas Cowboys, which has become more high-profile since the 1960s, as well as a historic rivalry with the Washington Redskins. Their rivalry with the Pittsburgh Steelers is another bitter rivalry, roughly dating back to 1933, that mostly arises from the two teams' statuses as being from opposite ends of the same state.[6]

The team consistently ranks among the best in the league in attendance and has sold out every game since the 1999 season.[7][8] In a Sports Illustrated poll of 321 NFL players, Eagles fans were selected the most intimidating fans in the NFL.[9]

  • 1 Franchise history
    • 1.1 1931–1960
    • 1.2 1961–1975
    • 1.3 1976–1984
    • 1.4 1985–1993
    • 1.5 Lurie era (1994–present)
      • 1.5.1 Andy Reid era (1999–2012)
      • 1.5.2 2004 season and Super Bowl XXXIX
      • 1.5.3 2005–2012
      • 1.5.4 Chip Kelly era (2013–2015)
    • 1.6 Doug Pederson era (2016–present)
      • 1.6.1 2016
      • 1.6.2 2017: First Super Bowl Championship
  • 2 Season records
  • 3 Rivalries
    • 3.1 New York Giants
    • 3.2 Dallas Cowboys
    • 3.3 Washington Redskins
    • 3.4 Pittsburgh Steelers
  • 4 Logo and uniforms
  • 5 Training camp
  • 6 Fight song
  • 7 Fans
    • 7.1 Devotion
    • 7.2 Bad behavior
  • 8 Eagles cheerleaders
  • 9 Players
    • 9.1 Current roster
  • 10 Awards and honors
    • 10.1 Retired numbers
    • 10.2 Pro Football Hall of Famers
    • 10.3 Eagles Hall of Fame
    • 10.4 75th anniversary team
  • 11 Franchise records
    • 11.1 Passing
    • 11.2 Rushing
    • 11.3 Receiving
    • 11.4 Other
    • 11.5 Returning
    • 11.6 Defense
    • 11.7 Exceptional performances
  • 12 Coaches
    • 12.1 Current staff
  • 13 Radio and television
    • 13.1 Eagles radio affiliates
      • 13.1.1 Pennsylvania
      • 13.1.2 Delaware
      • 13.1.3 New Jersey
  • 14 Media and cultural reference
  • 15 See also
  • 16 Notes and references
  • 17 Sources
  • 18 External links
Franchise history Main article: History of the Philadelphia Eagles 1931–1960 "Concrete Charlie"

Midway through the 1931 season, the Frankford Yellow Jackets went bankrupt and were forced to cease operations.[10] After more than a year of searching for a suitable replacement, the NFL granted an expansion franchise to a syndicate headed by Bert Bell and Lud Wray and awarded them the franchise rights of the failed Yellow Jackets organization. The Bell-Wray group had to pay an entry fee of $3,500 (equal to $40,295 today) and assumed a total debt of $11,000 that was owed to three other NFL franchises.[11] Drawing inspiration from the Blue Eagle insignia of the National Recovery Administration—the centerpiece of President Franklin D. Roosevelt's New Deal[11]—Bell and Wray named the new franchise the Philadelphia Eagles. Neither the Eagles nor the NFL officially regard the two franchises as the same, citing the aforementioned period of dormancy. Furthermore, almost no Yellow Jackets players were on the Eagles' first roster. The Eagles, along with the Pittsburgh Steelers and the now-defunct Cincinnati Reds, joined the NFL as expansion teams.

In 1937, the Eagles moved to Shibe Park (renamed Connie Mack Stadium in 1954) and played their home games at the stadium through 1957, except for the 1941 season, which was played at Municipal Stadium, where they had played from 1936 to 1939.

To accommodate football at Shibe Park during the winter, management set up stands in right field, parallel to 20th Street. Some 20 feet high, these "east stands" had 22 rows of seats. The goalposts stood along the first base line and in left field. The uncovered east stands enlarged capacity of Shibe Park to over 39,000, but the Eagles rarely drew more than 25 to 30,000.[12]

The Eagles struggled over the course of their first decade, enduring repeated losing seasons. In December 1940, Pittsburgh Steelers owner Art Rooney sold his franchise to Alexis Thompson for $160,000 and then used half of the proceeds to buy a half interest in the Eagles from Bell, his longtime friend.[13] Soon after, Bell and Rooney traded the Eagles franchise to Thompson and moved it to Pittsburgh (as the "Steelers"), while Thompson moved the Steelers franchise to Philadelphia (as the "Eagles").[13]

In 1943, when manpower shortages stemming from World War II made it impossible to fill the roster, the team merged with the Pittsburgh Steelers forming the "Phil-Pitt Eagles" and were known as the "Steagles." (The merger, never intended as a permanent arrangement, was dissolved at the end of the 1943 season.) By the late 1940s, head coach Earle "Greasy" Neale and running back Steve Van Buren led the team to three consecutive NFL Championship Games, winning two of them in 1948 and 1949. Those two championships mark the Eagles as the only NFL team ever to win back-to-back championships by shutouts, defeating the Chicago Cardinals, 7–0, in 1948—in a blizzard—and the Los Angeles Rams, 14–0, in 1949.

After the 1957 season, the Eagles moved from Connie Mack Stadium to Franklin Field at the University of Pennsylvania. Franklin Field would seat over 60,000 for the Eagles, whereas Connie Mack had a capacity of 39,000.[14] The stadium switched from grass to AstroTurf in 1969. It was the first NFL stadium to use artificial turf.

In 1960, the Eagles won their third NFL championship, under the leadership of future Pro Football Hall of Famers Norm Van Brocklin and Chuck Bednarik; the head coach was Buck Shaw. The 1960 Eagles, by a score of 17–13, became the only team to defeat Vince Lombardi and his Green Bay Packers in the playoffs.

Dick Vermeil, Eagles head coach from 1976 to 1982 1961–1975

The Eagles had a decent 1961 season and then fell on hard times in 1962. Jerry Wolman, after consulting his longtime friend Brandon Sturrock, bought the franchise in 1963 from the "Happy Hundred", a group of investors who owned the team from 1949 to 1963, for $5,505,000 (equal to $44,075,902 today).[14]

In 1969, Leonard Tose bought the Eagles from Wolman for $16,155,000[15] (equal to $107,983,421 today), then a record for a professional sports franchise. Tose's first official act was to fire Coach Joe Kuharich after a disappointing 24–41–1 record during his five-year reign. He followed this by naming former Eagles receiving great Pete Retzlaff as General Manager and Jerry Williams as coach.

The Eagles defeated the Cowboys in the 1980 NFC Championship Game and earned their first Super Bowl appearance.

With the merger of the NFL and AFL in 1970, the Eagles were placed in the NFC East Division with their archrivals the New York Giants, the Washington Redskins, and the Dallas Cowboys. Their heated rivalry with the Giants is the oldest of the NFC East rivalries, dating all the way back to 1933 and is often named as one of the best rivalries in the NFL.[16][17]


In 1976, Dick Vermeil was hired from UCLA to coach the Eagles, who had only one winning season from 1962 to 1975.[18] Starting in 1978, head coach Dick Vermeil and quarterback Ron Jaworski led the team to four consecutive playoff appearances.

Vermeil's 1980 team won their first NFC East title. They were matched up against their hated rival the Dallas Cowboys in the NFC Championship game, which they won 20–7. However, the Eagles lost to the Oakland Raiders in Super Bowl XV in 1981. The following year, the Eagles were eliminated in the wildcard round at home against the New York Giants. In the aftermath of the disappointing and strike-shortened season of 1982, head coach Dick Vermeil resigned, claiming that he was "burned out". Vermeil was replaced by defensive coordinator Marion Campbell.

In January 1983, Tose announced that his daughter, Susan Fletcher, the Eagles' vice president and legal counsel, would eventually succeed him as primary owner of the Eagles. Then in 1984, rumors were circulating that Leonard Tose was thinking about moving the team to Phoenix, Arizona due to financial reasons.[citation needed]

1985–1993 This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

In 1985, Tose was forced to sell the Eagles to Norman Braman and Ed Leibowitz, highly successful automobile dealers from Florida, for a reported $65 million (equal to $148,140,470 today) to pay off his more than $25 million (equal to $56,977,104 today) in gambling debts at Atlantic City casinos.

Philadelphia football struggled through the Marion Campbell years of the mid-1980s and was marked by a malaise in fan participation. However, in the 1985 Supplemental draft, the Eagles acquired the rights to Memphis Showboats' elite pass rusher Reggie White. In 1986, the arrival of head coach Buddy Ryan and his fiery attitude rejuvenated team performance and ignited the fan base, but the Eagles failed to win a playoff game during Ryan's tenure. Possibly the worst of these losses was the so-called Fog Bowl in 1988 against the Chicago Bears, which happened to be Ryan's former team that he helped lead to a Super Bowl XX victory as defensive coordinator. Ryan was fired on January 7, 1991, after an upset home playoff loss to the Redskins. Offensive coordinator Rich Kotite was promoted to head coach three days later.

After All Pro defensive tackle Jerome Brown was killed in an automobile accident, the team and fanbase became dedicated to "bring it home for Jerome" in the 1992 season. Kotite did lead the Eagles to a playoff victory against the New Orleans Saints during the 1992 season, but they lost all-time sacks leader Reggie White to free agency in the offseason. Kotie's contract was not renewed after a disappointing 1994 season in which the Eagles went 7–9, losing their last seven games after starting the season 7–2. From 1988 to 1996, the Eagles qualified for the playoffs during six out of those nine seasons, but they won the NFC East only once, in 1988. Among the team's offensive stars during that period were quarterback Randall Cunningham, tight end Keith Jackson, and running back Herschel Walker. But the "Gang Green" defense is possibly what defined the team, led by Reggie White, Jerome Brown, Clyde Simmons, Seth Joyner, Wes Hopkins, Mike Golic, Byron Evans, Eric Allen, Andre Waters and Mark McMillian.

Lurie era (1994–present) This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Andy Reid speaks with Jeff Garcia in a game against the Redskins.

Jeffrey Lurie bought the Eagles on May 6, 1994 from then-owner Norman Braman for an estimated $185 million. The club is now estimated to be the 17th most valuable sports team, worth $1.314 billion, as valuated in 2014 by Forbes.[19]

In Lurie's first season as owner, the team only had 7 wins, but that was followed by a 10-win season in 1995. Besides the 10 wins and a playoff berth, 1996 was an eventful year. The uniforms changed from the classic shade of Kelly Green to a darker midnight green, quarterback Randall Cunningham left after 11 seasons, and future fan favorite 13-year starter Brian Dawkins was drafted in the 2nd round. After slipping to 6–9–1, and then to 3–13, head coach Ray Rhodes was fired after four seasons.

Andy Reid era (1999–2012) Jeffrey Lurie has been owner since 1994.

In 1999, the Eagles hired head coach Andy Reid and drafted quarterback Donovan McNabb. From 1999 until 2004, the team continually improved, going from 5–11 in 1999, returning to the playoffs in with an 11–5 record in 2000, being eliminated in the divisional round. Moreover, the Eagles played in four straight NFC Championship Games between 2001 and 2004. In 2001, the Eagles stayed at 11–5, beating the Buccaneers and Bears to advance to the NFC championship, where they lost to the St. Louis Rams. In 2002, the Eagles drafted running back Brian Westbrook, got the 1st round bye with the 2nd seed in the NFC with a 12–4 record, but the Tampa Bay Buccaneers got their revenge in the Championship and eliminated the Eagles. In 2003, they won the NFC's first seed, but Westbrook went down in Week 17, culminating in a loss to the Carolina Panthers in their 3rd straight NFC Championship.

2004 season and Super Bowl XXXIX

In 2004, the Philadelphia Eagles had their best season since 1960, going 13–1 before resting their starters and losing their next 2, clinching the number one seed for the second year in a row. McNabb set career highs, completing 64% of his passes for 3,875 yards, though he didn't play all 16 games. McNabb became the first quarterback ever to throw more than 30 touchdowns and fewer than 10 interceptions in a season. His success could be attributed to the fact that he had a reliable receiver, Terrell Owens, who got 1,200 yards and 14 touchdowns in 14 games. After defeating the Minnesota Vikings and Atlanta Falcons, the Eagles advanced to Super Bowl XXXIX, where they dueled the New England Patriots. Although McNabb threw 3 touchdown passes and 357 yards in the game, and the score was tied 14–14 going into the fourth quarter, the Patriots outscored the Eagles and scored ten straight points. McNabb completed a 30-yard touchdown pass, and the Eagles defense held the Patriots to a 3 and out, but a crucial interception with 46 seconds left on the clock secured their fate. The Patriots won 24–21.

2005–2012 Brian Dawkins was one of the premier safeties in the NFL, and earned him the role of Eagles' defensive captain, and a mainstay on the Eagles.[20]

The team took a step back in 2005 with a 6–10 record. McNabb had played with a sports hernia and a broken thumb, starting 4–2 but losing three in a row, before McNabb finally succumbs to injury and is out for the rest of the season. For obnoxious behavior and a feud with McNabb, Owens was suspended after 7 games, eventually being cut. In 2006, the team lost McNabb 10 games in and went into turmoil, but Westbrook stepped up, and the Eagles earned their fifth NFC East title under coach Reid, with a 10–6 record and a win in the wild card round, but they finished .500 in 2007. In 2008, the team won their 500th game, and they also drafted DeSean Jackson, a receiving threat when paired with McNabb.[21]

On January 11, 2009, the team defeated the defending Super Bowl champion New York Giants 23–11 en route to their sixth NFC Championship Game. In the NFC Championship, the Eagles made a rally, going from 24–6 at halftime to 25–24 with three minutes left in the fourth quarter, but they lost to the Arizona Cardinals by a score of 32–25 after quarterback Kurt Warner scored a last minute touchdown.

On August 13, 2009, the Eagles signed quarterback Michael Vick.[22] On December 6, 2009, Andy Reid became only the fifth coach in NFL history to win 100 or more games with a single team in a single decade (the other four are Tom Landry, Don Shula, Tony Dungy, and Bill Belichick, all Super Bowl winners).[23] McNabb finally had a complete receiving corps, between first round draft pick Jeremy Maclin, DeSean Jackson's 1,000 yard season, and Brent Celek ranking among the top 5 tight ends in the league. Without Brian Dawkins, defensive end Trent Cole stepped up and became the dominant force on defense with 12 sacks, earning him his second trip to the Pro Bowl and All-Pro honors. In 2009, the Eagles started 5–4, and then won six straight games. After a shutout against the Dallas Cowboys in week 17, the Eagles missed the first-round bye, but with a record of 11–5, they were the NFC's sixth seed. In their January 2010 wild card game, the Eagles played against their divisional foes for the second consecutive week, losing 34–14 to hand Dallas their first of two playoff wins since December 1996.

On March 5, 2010, Brian Westbrook was cut from the Eagles after eight seasons with the team. On April 4, 2010, the team traded long-time starting quarterback Donovan McNabb to the Washington Redskins in exchange for a second round draft pick.[24] Kevin Kolb was immediately named the starter, but after suffering a concussion in week 1 against the Packers, Vick took over as the starter. Vick led the Eagles to its sixth NFC East division title in ten seasons. With a record of 10–6 the Eagles clinched the third seed. In the wild card round, the Eagles lost 21–16 to eventual Super Bowl XLV champion Green Bay Packers.

The 2011 season for the Eagles was a major disappointment, as they only managed to finish 8–8 and miss the playoffs. In 2012, the Eagles started off winning three out of their four first games, but lost their next eight, and were eliminated from the playoff hunt. They only won one out of their last four games. After a loss to the New York Giants on December 30, 2012, longtime head coach Andy Reid was fired after fourteen seasons with the team.[25]

Chip Kelly era (2013–2015)

On January 16, 2013, the Eagles brought in University of Oregon head coach Chip Kelly to succeed Reid as head coach after a 4–12 season.[26] The Philadelphia Eagles named Michael Vick starting quarterback going into the 2013 season with much promise running Chip Kelly's fast-paced spread offense.

The 2013 season proved to be more successful for the Eagles. A hamstring injury took Michael Vick out after a 1–3 start, but his backup Nick Foles led the team to a 10–6 regular season record, and its seventh NFC East title in 13 seasons. Before throwing his first interception in Week 14, Foles threw 19 touchdowns, which was just one shy of the all-time NFL record of consecutive touchdowns without an interception to start a season, set earlier in the season by Peyton Manning. Foles also tied Manning for most touchdown passes in a single-game with seven against the Oakland Raiders which also made him the youngest player in NFL history to throw that many touchdowns in a game. Foles finished the regular season with 27 touchdown passes and only 2 interceptions, giving him the then-best TD-INT ratio in NFL history. (That record was later broken by Tom Brady, in the 2016 season.) He also finished with a 119.0 passer rating, third highest in league history behind only Aaron Rodgers in 2011 and Peyton Manning in 2004. He was also only the second quarterback in NFL history to have a game in which he topped 400 passing yards and a perfect passer rating. LeSean McCoy finished his Pro Bowl season as the league's top rusher with 1,607 rushing yards (also a franchise record) and 2,146 total yards from scrimmage, also best in the NFL. As a whole, the Eagles offense scored 51 touchdowns, most in franchise history passing the previous season high set back in 1948.

The Eagles opened the 2014 season winning their first three games and making NFL history as the only team ever to trail by ten or more points in their first three games and come back to win.[27] Nick Foles struggled with turnovers, but ultimately did well and led the Eagles to a 6–2 record, before breaking his collarbone, resulting in his job getting taken over by Mark Sanchez, who outplayed Foles despite facing more playoff teams. The Eagles held the divisional title from week one to week 15 against the Cowboys. After going 9–3 with their crucial win over Dallas, the Eagles lost their next 3, and a week after losing the NFC East title, they lost an upset against the 3–11 Redskins and were eliminated from playoff contention with the Cowboys' win over the Indianapolis Colts.

Following the 2014 season, Chip Kelly was given total control and made some controversial moves. He traded LeSean McCoy, who had become the team's all-time leading rusher after the 2014 season, for linebacker Kiko Alonso, a player Kelly coached at Oregon who had missed the entire 2014 season.[28] He also cut ten-year veteran and starter, Trent Cole, who was still a consistent threat on defense and was second only to legend Reggie White on the Eagles all-time sack list.[29] He also made a trade where the highly successful Nick Foles was traded for Sam Bradford, who had missed the entire 2014 season with an ACL tear.[30] Kelly tried to re-sign Jeremy Maclin, who had stepped up as the team's leading wide receiver, but he signed with the Kansas City Chiefs instead. However, the Eagles also acquired league leading rusher DeMarco Murray,[31] which not only helped the Eagles, but hurt their rivals, the Dallas Cowboys. They also obtained Super Bowl champion Byron Maxwell,[32] who left the Seattle Seahawks in free agency to sign a six-year, $63 million contract. The first two games of the season were disastrous, as they started 0–2. Bradford had a 2–4 TD-INT ratio, Maxwell was constantly beaten by Falcons receiver Julio Jones, and Murray was held to 11 yards on 21 carries. After Murray was injured, Ryan Mathews rushed for over 100 yards in a Week 3 win against the New York Jets. Kelly made Murray the unquestioned starter and although Murray's play improved over the season, he never regained his dominant form and was held to a career low 3.6 yards per carry average.

On December 29, 2015, with one game left in the season, head coach Chip Kelly was released by the Eagles after a 6–9 record. Offensive coordinator Pat Shurmur was named Interim Coach for the final game against the rival New York Giants, which Shurmur won 35–30.[33] Former player and current running backs coach Duce Staley was the first coach to be interviewed for the opening head coaching job on January 2, 2016.[34]

Doug Pederson era (2016–present) 2016 Carson Wentz made his debut in the 2016 season

The Eagles hired Chiefs offensive coordinator Doug Pederson as their next head coach on January 18, 2016. Eagles owner Jeffrey Lurie said in a statement:

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"Doug is a strategic thinker, a compelling leader and communicator, and someone who truly knows how to get the best out of his players. All of these factors were what initially attracted us to Doug and we believe that he is the right man to help us achieve our ultimate goal."

Pederson had been with the Chiefs for the preceding three years after spending the four seasons previous to those with the Eagles. He served as a quality control assistant for the Eagles in 2009 and 2010 before being promoted to quarterbacks coach for the 2011 and 2012 seasons. He was praised for his work with Chiefs quarterback Alex Smith over the preceding few seasons, particularly 2015, as the Chiefs moved into the top 10 in scoring offense.[35][36]

At the end of the 2015 season, the Eagles had the 13th pick in the 2016 NFL Draft. They traded Byron Maxwell, Kiko Alonso, and their pick to the Miami Dolphins for the #8 pick. Later, they traded the #8 pick, their third-round pick, their fourth-round pick, a 2017 first-round pick, and a 2018 second-round pick to the Cleveland Browns for the #2 pick and a 2017 fourth-round pick. They used the #2 pick to draft North Dakota State quarterback Carson Wentz. On September 3, 2016, the Eagles traded starting quarterback Sam Bradford to the Minnesota Vikings, who had lost Teddy Bridgewater for the season, for a 2017 first-round pick and a 2018 fourth-round pick. Following the trade, the Eagles named Wentz the starting quarterback for Week 1 of the 2016 season.[37] First-time head coach Pederson led the Eagles to a 3–0 start to the season. His rookie quarterback started with 5 touchdowns, no interceptions and over 255 yards per game. The Week 4 bye took a toll on the Eagles, and they lost four out of the next five games, including a loss to every rival team in their division. They also lost right tackle Lane Johnson to a 10-game suspension following the Week 5 loss against the Lions which damaged Carson Wentz's hot start. In those four games, their average margin of loss was just under 5 points.[38] Pederson and the Eagles won only three of their last seven games. Although Wentz started off the season well, the 6–5 quarterback finished with a TD–INT ratio of 8:7. The rookie head coach and rookie quarterback tandem led the Eagles to a 7–9 record, last in the division.

2017: First Super Bowl Championship

During the following offseason, the team made several acquisitions on the offensive side of the ball. The Eagles either traded or released notable players from the Chip Kelly era like Ryan Mathews, Matt Tobin, Allen Barbre, Jordan Matthews and Marcus Smith II. They signed more notable players to improve its wide receiver corps that have struggled the last two seasons like Alshon Jeffery and Torrey Smith, as well as two-time Super Bowl champion LeGarrette Blount. They also added veterans on defense such as Patrick Robinson, Chris Long, Corey Graham, Tim Jernigan and Ronald Darby. The team addressed its defense mostly in the draft, using its top three picks on defensive players. The Eagles drafted Derek Barnett with the 14th overall pick.

They opened the season on the road versus the Washington Redskins and won the game 30–17. The team lost to the Kansas City Chiefs the following week, 27–20, in Pederson's return to face Andy Reid. The Eagles then won six consecutive games, including a road victory against the Carolina Panthers, 28–23. On the morning of October 31, 2017, just before the NFL trade deadline, the Eagles sent a fourth-round pick to the Dolphins for star running back Jay Ajayi. The move immediately paid dividends for the Eagles heading into their next game versus the Denver Broncos, as Ajayi rushed for 77 yards on just eight attempts including a 46-yard touchdown near the end of the second quarter. The Eagles scored 51 points against the league's best defense, and entered their bye week with the best record in the league (8–1).

Coming off of the bye week, Philadelphia defeated their bitter enemies, the Dallas Cowboys, 37–9 and then routed the Chicago Bears 31–3.[28] The Eagles nine game win streak was snapped after a 24–10 against the Seahawks at CenturyLink Field. However, the Eagles bounced back in Week 14 road win versus the Los Angeles Rams. Carson Wentz left the game in the third quarter with a knee injury with a torn ACL, and backup Nick Foles would once again take over as starting quarterback.

Foles' first start was a comeback from a 20–7 deficit against the New York Giants as he scored four touchdowns and won the game 34–29. Foles struggled in the last two games of the season against the Oakland Raiders and the Cowboys, and threw a touchdown and two interceptions in that span. Despite this, the Eagles clinched home-field advantage after the win against Oakland in week 16.

In the playoffs, the Eagles opened as underdogs, the first time in history that a number 1 seed has opened up the postseason as an underdog. Foles would lead the Eagles past the Atlanta Falcons in the Divisional Round 15–10. In the NFC Championship, the Eagles annihilated the Minnesota Vikings 38–7, giving the nickname "Minneapolis Massacre", mocking the Minneapolis Miracle from their previous playoff victory. Foles had his best game since week 15 and threw for 352 passing yards and three touchdowns. The Eagles traveled to Minneapolis to compete in Super Bowl LII, their third attempt at a title, against Tom Brady and the New England Patriots in a rematch of Super Bowl XXXIX from 2005.

Foles in the Huddle before leaving the field prior to Super Bowl LII.

With Foles at the helm, Philadelphia started off the game strong, leading the Patriots 22–12 at halftime. New England's only lead was by one point in the fourth quarter, 33–32. The Eagles rallied back and scored an 11-yard touchdown to tight end Zach Ertz. The last score of the game was a 46-yard field goal by Jake Elliott to make the final score 41–33. The franchise won their first Super Bowl ever and their first championship since 1960. Foles won Super Bowl MVP going 28 out of 43 with 373 passing yards, three touchdowns, and an interception. Foles became the first backup quarterback to start and win a Super Bowl since his opponent Tom Brady won as the backup for Drew Bledsoe in 2002's Super Bowl XXXVI.

Season records Main article: List of Philadelphia Eagles seasons
  • Regular season record (all-time): 568–594–26
  • Playoff record (all-time): 22–21 (as of 2018)
  • Most points in a season: 474 points (2014)
  • NFL championships won: 4 (3 before the 1967 NFL-AFL merger created the Super Bowl)
  • Super Bowls won: 1
  • Passing leader (all-time): Donovan McNabb – 32,873 yards
  • Rushing leader (all-time): LeSean McCoy – 6,792 yards
  • Receiving leader (all-time): Harold Carmichael – 8,978 yards
  • Winningest coach (all-time): Andy Reid – 130 wins
  • Top player by approximate value (all-time): Donovan McNabb – 126 AV
Rivalries New York Giants Main article: Eagles–Giants rivalry

One of the NFL's oldest, this rivalry began on October 15, 1933[39] when the Giants defeated the newly founded Eagles 56–0. The all-time series is tied at 86–86–2. Three of the best known comebacks against the Giants are labeled as "Miracle In The Meadowlands – Herm Edwards", "Miracle In The Meadowlands II – Brian Westbrook" and "Miracle In The New Meadowlands – DeSean Jackson".

Dallas Cowboys Main article: Cowboys–Eagles rivalry

The Cowboys have been one of the Eagles' biggest rivals. The Eagles won the first game in this rivalry 27–25 on September 30, 1960. Dallas leads the all-time series 63–51–0. They have been close in recent years, with Dallas winning 12 games from 2006 to the present while the Eagles have also won 12. There is much hostility between the two teams' fan bases, with incidents such as the 1989 Bounty Bowl. The rivalry has even spilled over into Draft Weekend, with Cowboys legend Drew Pearson and Eagles legend David Akers exchanging insults at the opposing franchise in 2017 and 2018, respectively.[40][41]

Washington Redskins Main article: Eagles–Redskins rivalry

Not as big as the rivalries between the Giants and Cowboys, that with division rivals Washington Redskins is still fierce. It started in 1934 when the Washington Redskins were first known as the Boston Redskins; the Redskins defeated the Eagles 6–0, and lead the all-time series 85–76–6. The rivalry has been very even since 2010 overall. However, the Eagles swept the Redskins during the 2017 season for the first time since the 2013 season.

Pittsburgh Steelers Main article: Eagles–Steelers rivalry

The Eagles and Pittsburgh Steelers are both located in Pennsylvania and began play in 1933. From that season, through 1966, this was a major rivalry for both teams as both were part of the same division. In 1967, they were placed in separate divisions but remained in the same conference for three years. In 1970, the Steelers (along with the Cleveland Browns and Baltimore Colts) moved to the American Football Conference while the Eagles stayed with the rest of the old-line NFL teams in the National Football Conference. As a result, the Eagles and Steelers no longer played each other every year; instead, they are scheduled to meet once every four years in the regular season, the most recent meeting being in 2016 at Lincoln Financial Field, with the Eagles winning 34–3. The Steelers have lost nine straight games on the road against the Eagles dating back to 1966, which was also the start of the Super Bowl era. The Eagles lead the all-time series 47–28–3.

Logo and uniforms
See also: Uniform (American football) and footnote about Eagles' uniform numbers.[42]

For several decades, the Eagles' colors were kelly green, silver, and white. In 1954, the Eagles, along with the Baltimore Colts, became the second team ever in the NFL to put a logo on their helmets, with silver wings on a kelly green helmet. In 1969, the team wore two helmet versions: Kelly green with white wings in road games, and white with kelly green wings at home. From 1970 to '73, they wore the white helmets with Kelly green wings exclusively before switching back to Kelly green helmets with silver wings. By 1974, Joseph A. Scirrotto Jr. designed the silver wings took on a white outline, and this style on a kelly green helmet became standard for over two decades.

From 1948 to 1995, the team logo was an eagle in flight carrying a football in its claws, although from '69–72, the eagle took on a more stylized look. As the design was similar to the Apollo 11 emblem, and its moon-landing craft was dubbed Eagle, players wore the flight's mission patch on their jerseys during 1969.[citation needed]

In 1973, the team's name was added below the eagle, returning to its pre-1969 look.

However, both the logo and uniforms were radically altered in 1996. The primary kelly green color was changed to a darker shade, officially described as "midnight green." Silver was practically abandoned, as uniform pants moved to either white or midnight green. The traditional helmet wings were changed to a primarily white color, with silver and black accents. The team's logo combination (the eagle and club name lettering) also changed in 1996, with the eagle itself limited to a white (bald eagle) head, drawn in a less realistic, more cartoon-based style, and the lettering changing from calligraphic to block letters.

Since the 1996 alterations, the team has made only minor alterations, mostly relating to jersey/pant combinations worn during specific games. For example, in 1997, against the San Francisco 49ers, the team wore midnight green jerseys and pants for the first of only two occasions in team history. The second occasion was in 2002, during the final regular season game at Veterans Stadium, a win over the division-rival Washington Redskins. A year later, in the first two games of the 2003 season (both home losses to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and New England Patriots), the Eagles wore white jerseys with white pants. Since 2003, the white jerseys along with white pants have been worn during preseason games.

The 2003 season also saw the first (though only subtle) change to the 1996-style uniform. On both white and green jerseys, black shadows and silver trim were added to both the green and white numbering. The stripe on the pants changed from black-green-black to black-silver-green on the white pants, and from a solid black stripe to one stripe of black, another of silver, with one small white stripe in between for the midnight blue pants. The 2003 season also saw the team debut black alternate jerseys, with a green (instead of black) shadow on white numbers, and silver trim. These black jerseys have been worn for two selected home games each season (usually the first home game after bye week and the season finale). In the 2003 and 2004 regular season home finales, the team wore the green road pants with the black alternate jerseys, but lost each game. Since then, the Eagles have only worn the black jerseys with the white pants. However, due to the special 75th anniversary uniforms serving as the "alternates" for one game in 2007, the Eagles could not wear the alternate black jersey that season per league rules (alternate uniforms are permitted twice per season but only one can be used). The black jerseys with white pants, however, re-appeared for the 2008 Thanksgiving night game against the Arizona Cardinals. The black jerseys were most recently used in a December 21, 2016 game against the New York Giants, in which they won 24-19. From 2006 to 2013, the Eagles have only worn the alternate black jerseys once a season and for the last November home game, but did not use them in 2007, 2010, and 2011. For the 2007 and 2010 seasons, the Eagles used throwback uniforms in place of the black alternates for their anniversary to commemorate past teams. The team also started wearing black shoes exclusively in 2004. Since 2014, the Eagles have worn the black jersey twice per season. In 2016, they wore the black jersey three times.

To celebrate the team's 75th anniversary, the 2007 uniforms featured a 75th-season logo patch on the left shoulder. In addition, the team wore "throwback" jerseys in a 2007 game against the Detroit Lions. The yellow and blue jerseys, the same colors found on Philadelphia's city flag, are based on those worn by the Philadelphia Eagles in the team's inaugural season, and were the same colors used by the former Frankford Yellow Jackets franchise prior to their suspension of operations in 1931. The Eagles beat Detroit, 56–21.[43]

The Eagles wear their white jerseys at home for preseason games and daytime games in the first half of the regular season from September to mid-October when the temperature is warmer. In night contests in the first half of the regular season, the Eagles do not need to wear white at home since the temperature is cooler. However, there have been exceptions, such as the home opener against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 2003 and the Washington Redskins in 2007 that were played at night. In late October or beginning in November, the Eagles start to wear their colors at home (although they have done it earlier before), be it the midnight green jerseys or a third jersey. On one occasion the Eagles wore white at home after October in a meeting against the Dallas Cowboys on November 4, 2007 to make the Cowboys wear their road blue jerseys. Since moving to Lincoln Financial Field in 2003, the Eagles have worn white at home for at least their home opener, with the exceptions for the 2010 home opener (see next paragraph), the 2011 home opener against the New York Giants, the 2016 home opener against the Cleveland Browns, and the 2017 home opener against the Giants.

In the 2010 season against the Green Bay Packers, on September 12, 2010, the Eagles wore uniforms similar to the ones that were worn by the 1960 championship team in honor the 50th anniversary of that team.[44] In weeks 4 and 6 of the 2010 season, the Eagles wore their white jerseys in a match-up against the Washington Redskins and Atlanta Falcons respectively before reverting to their midnight green jerseys for the rest of their home games. For the 2011 season, the Eagles did not wear white for any of their home games.

For the 2012 season Nike took over from Reebok as the NFL's official apparel licensee, but the Eagles decided that they would not be adopting Nike's "Elite 51" uniform technology. Aside from the Nike logo replacing the Reebok logo, the only other change is the league-wide revision of the NFL shield on the uniform (replacing the NFL Equipment logo), other than that the uniforms essentially remain unchanged. The Eagles also revived their black alternate jersey.

For the 2013 season, the Eagles started to wear white pants, as an alternate to their green pants, with their white jerseys, in the regular season.

For the 2014 season the Eagles have officially adopted the "Elite 51″ style uniform from Nike. Recently the team has discussed bringing back the "Kelly Green" uniforms similar to the uniforms worn in the 1960 NFL Championship season and which were last worn in the 2010 season opener vs. Green Bay. Traditionally kelly green, silver and white had been the official team color until 1996 season when it switched to the current "Midnight Green" uniforms. But due to the NFL rules and restrictions having a team go through a waiting period before any major uniform changes and alterations can be made, it would most likely be quite some time before any uniform changes are officially made.

In Week 6 of 2014 against the New York Giants, the team introduced black pants to complement their black jerseys, giving them a blackout uniform set, the Eagles won the game 27–0. The victory was their first shutout in 18 years. The blackout uniform was most recently worn in a Week 16 victory, 19-10, against the Raiders in 2017. The Eagles are 6–3 in their blackout uniforms: winning three times against the Giants and once against each of the Minnesota Vikings, Denver Broncos, and Oakland Raiders, and losing against the Seattle Seahawks, Arizona Cardinals, and Green Bay Packers.

Training camp

The Eagles previously held their preseason training camp from the end of July through mid-August each year at Lehigh University in Bethlehem in the Lehigh Valley.[45] With the addition of head coach Chip Kelly, the Eagles in 2013, moved their training camp to the NovaCare Complex in Philadelphia.[46][47] Training camps were previously held at Chestnut Hill Academy in 1935, Saint Joseph's University in 1939 and 1943, Saranac Lake from 1946 to 1948, Hershey from 1951 to 1967, Albright College from 1968 to 1972, Widener University from 1973 to 1979, and West Chester University from 1980 to 1995.[47]

Fight song Further information: Fly, Eagles Fly

This fight song is heard during Eagles' home games after touchdowns and before the team is introduced prior to kickoff.

Fans Full house at "The Linc" for a playoff game in January 2011 An Eagles fan in attendance at U.S. Bank Stadium celebrates following the team's victory at Super Bowl LII. Eagles fans celebrating along Benjamin Franklin Parkway at the Super Bowl victory parade Devotion

Although the method may vary, studies that attempt to rank the 32 fan bases in the NFL consistently place Eagles fans among the best in the league, noting their "unmatched fervor."[48] Eagles fans have numerous dedicated web communities, ranking the Eagles just behind the Phillies as the dominant Philadelphia sports presence on the web.[49]

The American City Business Journals, which conducts a regular study to determine the most loyal fans in the NFL, evaluates fans based primarily on attendance-related factors,[50] and ranked Eagles fans third in both 1999[51] and 2006.[52] The 2006 study called the fans "incredibly loyal", noting that they filled 99.8% of the seats in the stadium over the previous decade.[53] Forbes placed the Eagles fans first in its 2008 survey,[54] which was based on the correlation between team performance and fan attendance.[55] placed Eagles fans fourth in the league in its 2008 survey, citing the connection between the team's performance and the mood of the city.[56] The last home game which was blacked out on television in the Philadelphia market as a result of not being sold out was against the Arizona Cardinals on Sunday, September 12, 1999, which was Andy Reid's first home game as new head coach of the Eagles.[citation needed]

The studies note that—win or lose—Eagles fans can be counted on to pack their stadium. As of August 2008, the team had sold out 71 consecutive games, and 70,000 were on the team's waiting list for season tickets.[56] Despite finishing with a 6–10 record in the 2005 season, the Eagles ranked second in the NFL in merchandise sales, and single-game tickets for the next season were sold out minutes after phone and Internet lines opened.[57]

Eagles fans have also been known to chant the famous, "E-A-G-L-E-S – Eagles!" at Flyers, Phillies, and 76ers games when the team is getting blown out late in a game and a loss is inevitable, signifying their displeasure with the given team's performance, and that they are instead putting their hope into the Eagles.

Bad behavior

Along with their fierce devotion, Eagles fans have a reputation for bad behavior and sports-related violence, especially when the team plays its rivals.[58] In If Football's a Religion, Why Don't We Have a Prayer?, Jereé Longman described the fans of the 700 Level of Veterans Stadium as having a reputation for "hostile taunting, fighting, public urination and general strangeness."[59] So many incidents occurred at a 1997 game against the 49ers that at the following home game, Judge Seamus McCaffery began presiding over a temporary courtroom at the stadium; 20 suspects came before him that day.[58] Fan behavior improved after the team's move to Lincoln Financial Field, and "Eagles Court" ended in December 2003.[60]

Eagles cheerleaders Eagles Cheerleaders doing a routine in 2008. Main article: Philadelphia Eagles Cheerleaders

The team also has its own cheerleading squad, which performs a variety of dance moves for the fans and the Eagles on the sideline.[61] The squad also releases a swimsuit calendar each year, and is the first squad in the league to release the calendar on the Android and iOS mobile systems.[62][63]

Players Main article: List of Philadelphia Eagles players Current roster Philadelphia Eagles roster
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  •  9 Nick Foles
  •  7 Nate Sudfeld
  • 11 Carson Wentz

Running backs

  • 33 Josh Adams
  • 49 Boston Scott
  • 28 Wendell Smallwood
  • 43 Darren Sproles

Wide receivers

  • 13 Nelson Agholor
  • 18 Shelton Gibson
  • 17 Alshon Jeffery
  • 80 Jordan Matthews
  • 19 Golden Tate
  • 14 Mike Wallace

Tight ends

  • 86 Zach Ertz
  • 88 Dallas Goedert
  • 82 Richard Rodgers
Offensive linemen
  • 79 Brandon Brooks G
  • 65 Lane Johnson T
  • 62 Jason Kelce C
  • 71 Jason Peters T
  • 69 Matt Pryor G
  • 73 Isaac Seumalo G
  • 72 Halapoulivaati Vaitai T
  • 67 Chance Warmack G
  • 61 Stefen Wisniewski G

Defensive linemen

  • 77 Michael Bennett DE
  • 91 Fletcher Cox DT
  • 55 Brandon Graham DE
  • 74 Daeshon Hall DE
  • 98 Bruce Hector DT
  • 90 Treyvon Hester DT
  • 93 Timmy Jernigan DT
  • 56 Chris Long DE
  • 94 Haloti Ngata DT
  • 57 D. J. Alexander OLB
  • 59 B. J. Bello OLB
  • 53 Nigel Bradham OLB
  • 47 Nathan Gerry OLB
  • 54 Kamu Grugier-Hill OLB
  • 58 Jordan Hicks MLB
  • 50 LaRoy Reynolds MLB

Defensive backs

  • 32 Rasul Douglas CB
  • 24 Corey Graham FS
  • 36 Deiondre' Hall FS
  • 48 Josh Hawkins CB
  • 27 Malcolm Jenkins SS
  • 22 Sidney Jones CB
  • 34 Cre'Von LeBlanc CB
  • 29 Avonte Maddox CB
  • 37 Tre Sullivan S

Special teams

  •  4 Jake Elliott K
  •  1 Cameron Johnston P
  • 45 Rick Lovato LS
Reserve lists
  • 26 Jay Ajayi RB (IR)
  • 96 Derek Barnett DE (IR)
  • -- Elie Bouka CB (IR)
  • 30 Corey Clement RB (IR)
  • 21 Ronald Darby CB (IR)
  • 10 Mack Hollins WR (IR)
  • 68 Jordan Mailata T (IR)
  • 42 Chris Maragos FS (PUP)
  • 23 Rodney McLeod FS (IR)
  • 31 Jalen Mills CB (IR)
  • 83 Joshua Perkins TE (IR)
  • 75 Josh Sweat DE (IR)
  • 51 Paul Worrilow OLB (IR)

Practice squad

  • 52 Asantay Brown LB
  • 63 Anthony Fabiano C
  • 78 Kaleb Johnson G
  • 38 Jeremiah McKinnon CB
  • 89 Braxton Miller WR
  • 84 Dorren Miller WR
  • 95 Joe Ostman DE
  • 35 Donnel Pumphrey RB
  • -- Will Tye TE
Rookies in italics

Roster updated December 15, 2018
Depth chart • Transactions
53 Active, 13 Inactive, 9 Practice squad

→ AFC rosters → NFC rosters
AFC .mw-parser-output .nobold{font-weight:normal}East
NFC East

Awards and honors Retired numbers Philadelphia Eagles retired numbers No. Player Position Years played 5 Donovan McNabb QB 1999–2009 15 Steve Van Buren HB 1944–1951 20 Brian Dawkins S 1996–2008 40 Tom Brookshier CB 1953–1961 44 Pete Retzlaff RB, WR, TE 1956–1966 60 Chuck Bednarik LB, C 1949–1962 70 Al Wistert OT 1943–1951 92 Reggie White(*) DE 1985–1992 99 Jerome Brown(*) DT 1987–1991


  • (*) Posthumous honors.
  • Despite not being retired, no one has worn Randall Cunningham's No. 12 since he left the Eagles in 1995,[64] LeSean McCoy's No. 25 since he left the team in 2015,[65] Jon Dorenbos' No. 46 since he left the team in 2017, or Brent Celek's No. 87 since he left the team in 2018.
Pro Football Hall of Famers Eagles legend Steve Van Buren Main article: List of Pro Football Hall of Fame inductees Eagles in the Pro Football Hall of Fame Players No. Name Positions Seasons Inducted No. Name Positions Seasons Inducted 60 Chuck Bednarik C–LB 1949–1962 1967 33 Ollie Matson RB 1964–1966 1972 76 Bob Brown OT 1964–1968 2004 25 Tommy McDonald WR 1957–1963 1998 80 Cris Carter WR 1987–1989 2013 85 James Arthur "Art" Monk WR 1995 2008 95 Richard Dent DE 1997 2011 35 Pete Pihos TE–DE 1947–1955 1970 89 Mike Ditka TE 1967–1968 1988 54 Jim Ringo C 1964–1967 1981 86 Bud Grant WR–DE 1951–1952 1994 11 Norm Van Brocklin QB 1958–1960 1971 56 Bill Hewitt End-FB 1937–1939, 1943 1971 15 Steve Van Buren HB 1944–1951 1965 87 Claude Humphrey DE 1979–1981 2014 92 Reggie White DE 1985–1992 2006 9 Sonny Jurgensen QB 1957–1963 1983 53 Alex Wojciechowicz C–DT 1946–1950 1968 80 James Lofton WR 1993 2003 20 Brian Dawkins S 1996-2008 2018 Coaches and Executives Name Positions Seasons Inducted Bert Bell Owner/Founder 1933–1940 1963 Wayne Millner Assistant Coach 1951 1968 Earle "Greasy" Neale Head Coach 1941–1950 1969 Mike McCormack Head Coach 1973–1975 1984 Eagles Hall of Fame See also: Category:American football museums and halls of fame.

In 1987, the Eagles Honor Roll was established. Every Eagles player who had by then been elected into the Pro Football Hall of Fame was among the inaugural induction class. By 2012, the Honor Roll had been retitled as the Eagles Hall of Fame.[66] Players are considered for induction three years after their retirement from the NFL, and there have been 41 inductees into the Eagles Hall of Fame as of 2015.[67]

Eagles Hall of Fame Year No. Name Position(s) Tenure 1987 60 Chuck Bednarik C–LB 1949–1962 — Bert Bell Founder-Owner 1933–1940 17 Harold Carmichael WR 1971–1983 56 Bill Hewitt TE–DE 1936–1939, 1943 9 Sonny Jurgensen QB 1957–1963 33 Ollie Matson RB 1964–1966 31 Wilbert Montgomery RB 1977–1984 — Earle "Greasy" Neale Head Coach 1941–1950 35 Pete Pihos TE–DE 1947–1955 54 Jim Ringo C 1964–1967 11 Norm Van Brocklin QB 1958–1960 15 Steve Van Buren HB 1944–1951 53 Alex Wojciechowicz C–DT 1946–1950 1988 66 Bill Bergey LB 1974–1980 25 Tommy McDonald WR 1957–1963 1989 40 Tom Brookshier CB 1954–1961 44 Pete Retzlaff TE 1956–1966 1990 22 Timmy Brown RB 1960–1967 1991 76 Jerry Sisemore OT 1973–1987 75 Stan Walters OT 1975–1983 1992 7 Ron Jaworski QB 1977–1986 1993 28 Bill Bradley S–P 1969–1976 1994 — Dick Vermeil Head Coach 1976–1982 1995 — Jim Gallagher Team Executive 1949–1995 82 Mike Quick WR 1982–1990 1996 99 Jerome Brown DT 1987–1991 1999 — Otho Davis Head Trainer 1973–1995 1948 NFL Championship team 1949 NFL Championship team 2004 76 Bob Brown OT 1964–1968 2005 92 Reggie White DE 1985–1992 2009 70 Al Wistert OT 1943–1951 12 Randall Cunningham QB–P 1985–1995 2011 21 Eric Allen CB 1988–1994 — Jim Johnson Defensive Coordinator 1999–2008 2012 — Leo Carlin Ticket Manager 1960–2015 20 Brian Dawkins S 1996–2008 23 Troy Vincent CB 1996–2003 2013 5 Donovan McNabb QB 1999–2009 2015 36 Brian Westbrook RB 2002–2009 55 Maxie Baughan LB 1960–1965 2016 54 Jeremiah Trotter LB 1998–2001, 2004–2006, 2009 - Merrill Reese Radio Play by Play 1977–Present 2017 2 David Akers K 1999- 2010 75th anniversary team
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Philadelphia Eagles 75th Anniversary Team (2007)
McNabb (QB)
Van Buren (RB)
Byars (FB)
Carmichael (WR)
McDonald (WR)
Pihos (TE)
Thomas (LT)
Key (LG)
Bednarik (C)
Andrews (RG)
Runyan (RT)
Simmons (DE)
White (DE)
J. Brown (DT)
Johnson (DT)
Bednarik (MLB)
Joyner (OLB)
Wojciechowicz (OLB)
Allen (CB)
Vincent (CB)
Waters (SS)
Dawkins (FS)
Special teams
T. Brown (KR)
Westbrook (PR)
Akers (PK)
Landeta (P)
Papale (ST)
Andy Reid
Franchise records Eagles Franchise Page

Passing Statistic Regular season Playoffs Rookie Career Season Game Career Season Game Season Game Completions 2801
Donovan McNabb 379
Carson Wentz
2016 37
Mark Sanchez
2014-12-20 @WAS
Sam Bradford
2015-12-26 WAS 341
Donovan McNabb 73
Donovan McNabb
2008 30
Donovan McNabb
2005-02-06 NNWE 379
Carson Wentz
2016 36
Carson Wentz
2016-12-04 @CIN Pass Attempts 4746
Donovan McNabb 607
Carson Wentz
2016 62
Randall Cunningham
1989-10-02 @CHI
Nick Foles
2014-10-26 @ARI 577
Donovan McNabb 121
Donovan McNabb
2008 54
Randall Cunningham
1988-12-31 @CHI 607
Carson Wentz
2016 60
Carson Wentz
2016-12-04 @CIN Passing Yards 32873
Donovan McNabb 3916
Donovan McNabb
2008 464
Donovan McNabb
2004-12-05 GNB 3752
Donovan McNabb 892
Donovan McNabb
2008 407
Randall Cunningham
1988-12-31 @CHI 3782
Carson Wentz
2016 381
Nick Foles
2012-12-09 @TAM Passing TDs 216
Donovan McNabb 33
Carson Wentz
2017 7
Nick Foles
2013-11-03 @OAK 24
Donovan McNabb 7
Donovan McNabb
2004 3
Ron Jaworski
1979-12-23 CHI
Rodney Peete
1995-12-30 DET
Donovan McNabb
2005-02-06 NNWE
2009-01-18 @ARI /> Nick Foles
2018-01-21 MIN
2018-02-04 NNWE 16
Carson Wentz
2016 3
Scott Tinsley
1987-10-11 @DAL
Donovan McNabb
2000-01-02 STL Intercepted 151
Ron Jaworski 26
Sonny Jurgensen
1962 6
Bobby Thomason
1956-10-21 CRD
Pete Liske
1971-09-26 DAL 17
Donovan McNabb 7
Ron Jaworski
1980 3
Ron Jaworski
1981-01-25 NOAK
Randall Cunningham
1988-12-31 @CHI
Donovan McNabb
2004-01-18 CAR
2005-02-06 NNWE 17
Davey O'Brien
1939 4
Randall Cunningham
1985-09-15 RAM
Scott Tinsley
1987-10-18 @GNB
Brad Goebel
1991-10-13 NOR Passer Rating 94.2+
Nick Foles 119.2#
Nick Foles
2013 158.3*
Donovan McNabb
2007-09-23 DET
Nick Foles
2013-11-03 @OAK 83.6#
Jeff Garcia 132.4*
Rodney Peete
1995 143.3*
Rodney Peete
1995-12-30 DET 79.3#
Carson Wentz
2016 131.7*
Scott Tinsley
1987-10-11 @DAL Sacked 422
Randall Cunningham 72
Randall Cunningham
1986 12
Donovan McNabb
2007-09-30 @NYG 48
Donovan McNabb 12
Donovan McNabb
2003 8
Donovan McNabb
2004-01-11 GNB 38
John Reaves
1972 7
Randall Cunningham
1985-09-29 NYG Yds/Pass Att 8.71+
Sonny Jurgensen 9.12#
Nick Foles
2013 16.29*
Sonny Jurgensen
1962-11-25 DAL 6.5#
Donovan McNabb
Randall Cunningham 10.2*
Norm Van Brocklin
1960 10.8*
Rodney Peete
1995-12-30 DET 6.73#
John Reaves
1972 12.47*
Randall Cunningham
1985-09-22 @WAS Pass Yds/Game 266.1+
Sam Bradford 278.6#
Donovan McNabb
2005 - 234.5#
Donovan McNabb 407*
Randall Cunningham
1988 - 242.7#
Nick Foles
2012 -

+ = min. 500 attempts, # = min. 100 attempts, ∗ = minimum 15 attempts,

Rushing Statistic Regular season Playoffs Rookie Career Season Game Career Season Game Season Game Rush Attempts 1465
Wilbert Montgomery 353
Ricky Watters
1996 35
Heath Sherman
1990-11-12 WAS 141
Wilbert Montgomery 68
Wilbert Montgomery
1980 26
Wilbert Montgomery
1979-12-23 CHI
1981-01-03 MIN
1981-01-11 DAL 182
Po James
1972 28
Charlie Garner
1994-10-09 WAS Rush Yards 6792
LeSean McCoy 1607
LeSean McCoy
2013 217
LeSean McCoy
2013-12-08 DET 591
Brian Westbrook 312
Wilbert Montgomery
1980 194
Wilbert Montgomery
1981-01-11 DAL 637
LeSean McCoy
2009 178
Bryce Brown
2012-11-26 CAR Rush Yds/Att 6.62
Randall Cunningham 7.98
Randall Cunningham
1990 11.63
Timmy Brown
1965-11-07 @CLE 5.86
Donovan McNabb 7.79
Brian Westbrook
2006 7.46
Wilbert Montgomery
1981-01-11 DAL 4.9
Bryce Brown
2012 9.37
Bryce Brown
2012-11-26 CAR Rushing TDs 69
Steve Van Buren 17
LeSean McCoy
2011 3
Wilbert Montgomery
1979-10-07 WAS
1982-12-19 HOU
LeSean McCoy
2010-09-19 @DET 6
Wilbert Montgomery 3
Wilbert Montgomery
Brian Westbrook
2006 2
Wilbert Montgomery
1981-01-03 MIN
1981-12-27 NYG 4
Ken Keller
LeSean McCoy
Bryce Brown
2012 2
Wilbert Montgomery
1977-12-18 NYJ
James Joseph
1991-11-04 NYG
Charlie Garner
1994-10-02 @SFO
Bryce Brown
2012-11-26 CAR
2012-12-02 @DAL Rush Yds/Game 79
Ricky Watters 100.4
LeSean McCoy
2013 - 74
Wilbert Montgomery 128.5
Brian Westbrook
2006 - 70.1
Mike Hogan
1976 -

∗ = minimum 15 attempts, # = min. 100 attempts, + = min. 500 attempts

Receiving Statistic Regular season Playoffs Rookie Career Season Game Career Season Game Season Game Receptions 589
Harold Carmichael 101
Zach Ertz
2018 14
Zach Ertz
2018-11-11 DAL 38
Chad Lewis 19
Brent Celek
2008 10
Brent Celek
2009-01-18 @ARI 81
Keith Jackson
1988 11
Junior Tautalatasi
1986-11-09 NYG Receiving Yds 8,978
Harold Carmichael 1409
Mike Quick
1983 237
Tommy McDonald
1961-12-10 NYG 465
Harold Carmichael 219
Alshon Jeffery
2018 146
Jeremy Maclin
2010-01-09 @DAL 912
DeSean Jackson
2008 177
Hank Baskett
2006-12-31 ATL Yds/Rec 19.16+
Tommy McDonald 21.44#
Ben Hawkins
1967 52.5*
DeSean Jackson
2010-12-12 @DAL 16.03#
Harold Carmichael 23.5*
Donte' Stallworth
2006 30.5*
Kevin Curtis
2009-01-18 @ARI 21.09
#Hank Baskett
2006 28.5*
Fred Barnett
1990-10-15 MIN Receiving TDs 79
Harold Carmichael 14
Terrell Owens
2004 4
Ben Hawkins
1969-09-28 PIT 6
Harold Carmichael 3
Harold Carmichael
Brent Celek
Alshon Jeffery
2018 2
Harold Carmichael
1979-12-23 CHI
Fred Barnett
1993-01-03 @NOR
Chad Lewis
2005-01-23 ATL
Brent Celek
2009-01-18 @ARI
Alshon Jeffery
2018-01-21 MIN 9
Calvin Williams
1990 2
(9 times) Rec Yds/Game 70.3+
DeSean Jackson 90.4#
Ben Hawkins
1967 - 66.4#
Harold Carmichael 146*
Jeremy Maclin
2009 - 64.3#
Don Looney
1940 -

∗ = minimum 4 receptions, # = min. 20 receptions, + = min. 200 receptions

Other Statistic Regular season Playoffs Rookie Career Season Game Career Season Game Season Game Total TDs 79
Harold Carmichael 20
LeSean McCoy
2011 4
Ben Hawkins
1969-09-28 PIT
Wilbert Montgomery
1978-09-10 @WAS
1979-10-07 WAS
Brian Westbrook
2008-11-27 ARI 6
Brian Westbrook
Wilbert Montgomery
Harold Carmichael 3
Harold Carmichael
Wilbert Montgomery
Duce Staley
Brian Westbrook
Brent Celek
Alshon Jeffery
2018 2
(8 times) 9
Calvin Williams
1990 3
Corey Clement
2017-11-05 DEN Yds from Scrimmage 9,785
Brian Westbrook 2146
LeSean McCoy
2013 249
Timmy Brown
1962-12-16 @STL 925
Brian Westbrook 443
Wilbert Montgomery
1980 208
Wilbert Montgomery
1981-01-11 DAL 878
Charle Young
1973 189
Bryce Brown
2012-11-26 CAR All Purpose Yds 12,049
Timmy Brown 2428
Timmy Brown
1963 341
Timmy Brown
1962-12-16 @STL 953
Brian Westbrook 443
Wilbert Montgomery
1980 208
Wilbert Montgomery
1981-01-11 DAL 940
Steve Van Buren
1944 231
Kevin Bowman
1987-10-11 @DAL Returning Statistic Regular season Playoffs Career Season Game Career Season Game Kick Returns 169
Timmy Brown 54
Allen Rossum
1999 8
Derrick Witherspoon
1996-11-24 @ARI
Allen Rossum
1999-11-21 IND
Quintin Demps
2008-11-09 NYG 22
Brian Mitchell 11
Brian Mitchell
2001 6
Brian Mitchell
2002-01-27 @STL Kick Ret Yds 4,483
Timmy Brown 1347
Allen Rossum
1999 253
Derrick Witherspoon
1996-11-24 @ARI 522
Brian Mitchell 239
Brian Mitchell
2001 128
Brian Mitchell
2002-01-27 @STL Yds/KR 27.74
Josh Huff 33.25
Steve Van Buren

Jake Elliott


J.R. Reed 26.8
Brian Mitchell
2002 31.25
Brian Mitchell
2003-01-19 TAM Kick Ret TDs 5
Timmy Brown 2
Timmy Brown
Derrick Witherspoon
1996 2
Timmy Brown
1966-11-06 DAL 0 Punt Returns 148
Wally Henry 54
Wally Henry
1981 9
Larry Marshall
1977-09-18 TAM 16
Brian Mitchell 8
Wally Henry
John Sciarra
1980 6
John Sciarra
1981-01-11 DAL Punt Ret Yds 1369
Brian Mitchell 567
Brian Mitchell
2002 140
Alvin Haymond
1968-10-06 @WAS 174
DeSean Jackson 122
DeSean Jackson
2008 109
DeSean Jackson
2009-01-04 @MIN Yds/PR 14.71
Ernie Steele 20.44
Ernie Steele
1942 33
Brian Mitchell
2002-11-25 @SFO 15.82
DeSean Jackson 17.43
DeSean Jackson
2008 21.8
DeSean Jackson
2009-01-04 @MIN Punt Ret TDs 4
DeSean Jackson
Darren Sproles 2
Brian Westbrook
DeSean Jackson
Darren Sproles
2014, 2015 1
(8 times) 0 Total Return Yds 4,997
Timmy Brown 1729
Brian Mitchell
2002 234
Vai Sikahema
1992-11-22 @NYG 657
Brian Mitchell 296
Brian Mitchell
2001 159
Brian Mitchell
2003-01-19 TAM Defense Statistic Regular season Playoffs Career Season Game Career Season Game Interceptions 34
Bill Bradley
Brian Dawkins
Eric Allen 11
Bill Bradley
1971 3
Don Burroughs
1961-12-03 @PIT
Nate Ramsey
1965-11-28 @STL
Jim Nettles
1965-12-12 @PIT
Joe Scarpati
1966-10-23 @NYG 5
Herm Edwards 3
Roynell Young
Damon Moore
2001 2
Herm Edwards
1981-01-03 MIN
Roynell Young
1981-01-03 MIN
Eric Allen
1993-01-03 @NOR
Damon Moore
2002-01-12 TAM Int Ret Yds 536
Bill Bradley 248
Bill Bradley
1971 114
Frank LeMaster
1975-12-21 @WAS 77
Damon Moore 77
Damon Moore
2001 59
Damon Moore
2002-01-12 TAM Int Ret TDs 5
Eric Allen 4
Eric Allen
1993 2
Eric Allen
1993-12-26 NOR 1
(6 times) Sacks (since 1982) 124
Reggie White 21
Reggie White
1987 4.5
Clyde Simmons
1991-09-15 @DAL
Hugh Douglas
1998-10-18 @SDG 4
Derrick Burgess
Hugh Douglas
Carl Hairston
Reggie White 3
Carl Hairston
Derrick Burgess
2004 2
Carl Hairston
1981-01-03 MIN
Hugh Douglas
2000-12-31 TAM
Derrick Burgess
2005-01-23 ATL
Darwin Walker
2007-01-13 @NOR Exceptional performances Statistic Career Season Playoff Games Rookie Games 300+ yard passing games 30
Donovan McNabb 6
Donovan McNabb
2004 3
Donovan McNabb 4
Carson Wentz
2016 100+ yard rushing games 26
Wilbert Montgomery 8
Wilbert Montgomery
Brian Westbrook
2006 2
Brian Westbrook 2
Don Johnson
Mike Hogan
Charlie Garner
Bryce Brown
2012 100+ yard receiving games 23
Pete Retzlaff 8
Terrell Owens
2004 2
Fred Barnett
Keith Jackson 4
Charle Young
1973 Games with 1+ TD scored 69
Harold Carmichael 13
LeSean McCoy
2011 5
Harold Carmichael
Duce Staley
Brian Westbrook 9
Calvin Williams
1990 Games with 2+ TD scored 18
Brian Westbrook 6
LeSean McCoy
2011 2
Wilbert Montgomery 2
Bryce Brown
Jordan Matthews
2014 Games with 3+ TD scored 7
Brian Westbrook 2
Pete Retzlaff
Wilbert Montgomery
Terrell Owens
Brian Westbrook
2007, 2008 - - Coaches Main article: List of Philadelphia Eagles head coaches Current staff Philadelphia Eagles staff
  • v
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Front office
  • Chairman/CEO – Jeffrey Lurie
  • President – Don Smolenski
  • Executive Vice President of Football Operations – Howie Roseman
  • Senior Football Advisor – Tom Donahoe
  • Vice President of Player Personnel – Joe Douglas
  • Director of Player Personnel – Andy Weidl
  • Vice President of Football Operations and Strategy – Alec Halaby
  • Senior Director of College Scouting – Anthony Patch
  • Director of College Scouting – Ian Cunningham
  • Assistant Director of College Scouting – Alan Wolking
  • Director of Pro Scouting – Dwayne Joseph
  • Assistant Director of Pro Scouting – Brandon Brown
  • Vice President of Football Administration – Jake Rosenberg
  • Director of Football Operations – Jon Ferrari
  • Director of Team Travel & Football Logistics – Dan Ryan
  • Player Personnel Executive – T.J. McCreight
  • National Scout – Patrick Stewart
  • Assistant Director of Football Analytics – Taylor Rajack
Head coaches
  • Head Coach – Doug Pederson
  • Assistant Head Coach/Running Backs – Duce Staley
Offensive coaches
  • Offensive Coordinator – Mike Groh
  • Quarterbacks – Press Taylor
  • Wide Receivers – Gunter Brewer
  • Assistant Wide Receivers – Carson Walch
  • Tight Ends – Justin Peelle
  • Offensive Line/Run Game Coordinator – Jeff Stoutland
  • Assistant Offensive Line/Tight Ends/Run Game – Eugene Chung
  • Offensive Quality Control/Assistant Quarterbacks – Spencer Phillips
  • Offensive Quality Control/Assistant Running Backs – Trent Miles
  • Offensive quality Control/Assistant Offensive Line – T.J. Paganetti
Defensive Coaches
  • Defensive Coordinator – Jim Schwartz
  • Defensive Line – Chris Wilson
  • Linebackers – Ken Flajole
  • Secondary – Cory Undlin
  • Safeties – Tim Hauck
  • Defensive Quality Control/Assistant Defensive Line – Phillip Daniels
  • Defensive Quality Control/Assistant Linebackers – Ryan Paganetti
  • Defensive Quality Control/Assistant Secondary – Dino Vasso
Special teams coaches
  • Special Teams Coordinator – Dave Fipp
  • Assistant Special Teams – Matthew Harper
Strength and conditioning
  • Head Strength Coach – Josh Hingst
  • Assistant Strength Coach – Keith Gray
  • Performance Nutrition Coordinator – Michael Minnis
  • Strength Assistant – Ben Wagner
  • Director of High Performance – Shaun Huls

→ Coaching staff
→ Management
→ More NFL staffs

AFC East
NFC East
Radio and television Main article: List of Philadelphia Eagles broadcasters Eagles radio affiliates Pennsylvania City Call Sign Frequency Easton WCTO 96.1 FM Levittown WBCB 1490 AM Philadelphia WTEL 610 AM WIP-FM 94.1 FM Pottsville WPPA 1360 AM Reading WEEU 830 AM Scranton WEJL 630 AM Sunbury WEGH 107.3 FM Williamsport WBZD-FM 93.3 FM York WSOX 96.1 FM

Delaware City Call Sign Frequency Milford WAFL 97.7 FM Wilmington WDEL 1150 AM New Jersey City Call Sign Frequency Atlantic City WPGG 1450 AM Millville WENJ 97.3 FM

Map of radio affiliates.

From 2008 through 2010, Eagles games were broadcast on both rock-formatted WYSP and sports-talk Sports Radio 610 WIP, as both stations are owned and operated by CBS Radio. In 2011, CBS dropped the music on WYSP, renaming it WIP-FM and making it a full simulcast of WIP. Later, 610 AM became a CBS Sports Radio national broadcast, and 94 WIP was broadcast on WIP FM. The Eagles extended their broadcasting contract with WIP-FM through 2024.[68]

Merrill Reese, who joined the Eagles in 1976, is the play-by-play announcer, and former Eagles wide receiver Mike Quick, who replaced the offense lineman Stan Walters beginning in 1998, is the color analyst. The post game show, which has consisted of many Philadelphia sports personalities, as of the 2014 season is hosted by Kevin Riley, a former Eagles linebacker and special-teamer, and Rob Ellis. Riley was the former post-game host for the show on 94 WYSP before the WIP change over; Rob Ellis hosts a weekly show nightly from 6–10 on 94.1 WIP-FM. No announcement was made prior to the start of preseason regarding who would be the host(s) for 2015.

In 2015, the preseason games are being televised on WCAU, the local NBC owned and operated station. Television announcers for these preseason games were not announced prior to the start of preseason. During the regular season, games are governed by the NFL's master broadcasting contract with FOX, CBS, NBC, and ESPN. Most games can be seen on FOX-owned WTXF-TV. When hosting an AFC team, those games can be seen on CBS-owned KYW-TV.

Media and cultural reference

In the book MASH: A Novel About Three Army Doctors, the character Captain Oliver Wendell "Spearchucker" Jones fictionally played for the Philadelphia Eagles, though in the movie this was changed to San Francisco.

The 1976 draw was the subject of the movie Invincible. The movie stars Mark Wahlberg as Vince Papale, a 30-year-old bartender and part-time school teacher, and also a diehard Eagles fan who became an Eagles player. The film differs slightly from true events as the selection process was invitation only, and Papale had at least some previous playing experience.[69] The film Silver Linings Playbook highlights the 2008 Philadelphia Eagles season. The film was critically acclaimed and nominated for several awards including 8 Academy Awards.

In the 1978 Academy Award-winning movie The Deer Hunter, the Eagles are referenced when Nick talks to Stan in the bar, saying: "Hey, I got a hundred bucks says the Eagles never cross the fifty in the next half and Oakland wins by 20!" Stan responds; "And I got an extra twenty says the Eagles' quarterback wears a dress!"[70]

The award-winning comedy series It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia starring Danny DeVito makes several references to the Philadelphia Eagles, most notably Season 3, Episode 2 – "The Gang Gets Invincible," the title being a reference to the Wahlberg film.[71]

See also
  • South Philadelphia Sports Complex
  • Sports in Philadelphia
  • The Michael Vick Project
  • Forbes' list of the most valuable sports teams
Notes and references
  1. ^ "Philadelphia Eagles Team Facts". Pro Football Hall of Fame. Retrieved October 2, cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  2. ^ "Team Information" (PDF). 2017 Philadelphia Eagles Media Guide. NFL Enterprises LLC. September 26, 2017. Retrieved May 15, 2018.
  3. ^ "Philadelphia Eagles Team Capsule" (PDF). 2018 Official National Football League Record and Fact Book. NFL Enterprises, LLC. August 9, 2018. Retrieved September 17, 2018.
  4. ^ "Top 10 NFL Rivalries Of All Time: No. 4 Giants-Eagles". Sports Illustrated. December 15, 2005. Retrieved September 17, 2017.
  5. ^ Chadiha, Jeffri (October 31, 2007). "Ranking the NFL's best rivalries: Where does Colts-Pats fit?". Retrieved April 12, 2008.
  6. ^ Bryan, Dave (September 20, 2016). "After 8 Straight Losses, Steelers Looking For Philadelphia Freedom Sunday Against Eagles". Retrieved September 17, 2017.
  7. ^ Fox, Ashley (January 4, 2014). "Fans always have Eagles' back". ESPN. Retrieved September 14, 2015.
  8. ^ Clark, Kevin (July 2, 2012). "Game Changer: NFL Scrambles to Fill Seats". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved September 14, 2015.
  9. ^ Smith, Howard (December 7, 2011). "NFL Players Poll: Most Intimidating Fans". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved September 14, 2015.
  10. ^ Lyons, 2010 pg. 81
  11. ^ a b Lyons, 2010 pg. 82
  12. ^ Kuklick, Bruce (1993). To Every Thing a Season: Shibe Park and Urban Philadelphia, 1909–1976. Princeton University Press. p. 86. ISBN 0-691-02104-X. Retrieved May 27, 2009.
  13. ^ a b See: History of the Pittsburgh Steelers#1940–41: A new name and a "new" team.
  14. ^ a b Didinger, Ray; Robert S. Lyons (2005). The Eagles Encyclopedia. Temple University Press. ISBN 1-59213-449-1.
  15. ^ "Year-by-Year History" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on January 29, 2006. Retrieved December 20, 2010.
  16. ^ Brookover, Bob (September 17, 2006). "The Birds' Biggest Rival—In a division of fierce foes, the Giants have battled the Eagles as tough as anyone". Philadelphia Inquirer. p. D1.
  17. ^ Brookover, Bob (November 6, 2008). "Eagles—Giants among top rivalries". Philadelphia Inquirer. p. D6.
  18. ^ "Eagles search ends with Vermeil". St Petersburg Times. February 9, 1976. Retrieved November 5, 2013.
  19. ^ "The World's Most Valuable Sports Teams No. 11 Philadelphia Eagles". July 12, 2011. Retrieved February 11, 2013.
  20. ^ Heath, John. "Denver's Brian Dawkins: An Ageless Wolverine". BroncoTalk. Retrieved April 24, 2012.
  21. ^ Dan Gelston (October 26, 2008). "Westbrook Helps Eagles Soar Above Falcons, Win 500th Game". NBC 10 Philadelphia. Retrieved February 11, 2013.
  22. ^ "Vick, Eagles agree to 2-year deal". August 14, 2009. Retrieved February 11, 2013.
  23. ^ "Eagles sign Reid through 2013". December 9, 2009. Retrieved February 11, 2013.
  24. ^ Maese, Rick (April 5, 2010). "Washington Redskins acquire quarterback Donovan McNabb from Philadelphia Eagles". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 5, 2010.
  25. ^ "Eagles fire Reid". USA Today. Philadelphia. December 30, 2012. Retrieved December 30, 2012.
  26. ^ "Eagles hire Chip Kelly as coach". January 16, 2013. Retrieved February 11, 2013.
  27. ^ Sports. Rocky Mount Telegram. Retrieved on August 6, 2016.
  28. ^ a b "Eagles Acquire LB Alonso For RB McCoy". March 10, 2015.
  29. ^ Patra, Kevin (March 10, 2015). "Indianapolis Colts to sign Trent Cole". Retrieved March 10, 2015.
  30. ^ Sessler, Marc. "Rams trading Sam Bradford to Eagles for Nick Foles". Retrieved March 10, 2015.
  31. ^ "It's Official: RB Murray Signs With Eagles". March 12, 2015. Retrieved March 12, 2015.
  32. ^ "CB Byron Maxwell joins Eagles via FA". Retrieved March 10, 2015.
  33. ^ "Eagles Release Head Coach Chip Kelly". December 29, 2015. Retrieved January 1, 2016.
  34. ^ Duce Staley interviews for Philadelphia Eagles' vacant coaching job. (January 2, 2016). Retrieved on August 6, 2016.
  35. ^ Wesseling, Chris (January 18, 2016). "Philadelphia Eagles hire Doug Pederson as coach". National Football League. Retrieved January 21, 2016.
  36. ^ "Eagles Name Doug Pederson Head Coach". Philadelphia Eagles. January 18, 2016. Retrieved January 21, 2016.
  37. ^ Reimer, Alex (September 5, 2016). "Carson Wentz will start for Eagles".
  38. ^ Pennington, Tom (November 11, 2016). "The Eagles Should Be Better Than 4-4". Retrieved April 25, 2017.
  39. ^ Philadelphia Eagles Media Guide Archived February 1, 2014, at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on August 6, 2016.
  40. ^
  41. ^
  42. ^ Berman, Zach (November 18, 2016). "What's in a number? Eagles tell their stories: Some are chosen, some are random". Philadelphia Media Network (Digital), LLC. Retrieved November 30, 2016. See also: National Football League uniform numbers.
  43. ^ "Eagles Unveil 75th Anniversary Plans". Philadelphia Eagles. April 25, 2007. Archived from the original on July 24, 2010. Retrieved December 20, 2010.
  44. ^ "Eagles Announce Plans to Honor 1960 Title Team". May 3, 2010. Archived from the original on July 30, 2012. Retrieved December 20, 2010.
  45. ^ "Training Camp,". Archived from the original on August 18, 2010. Retrieved December 20, 2010.
  46. ^ Eagles move training camp from Lehigh. (March 15, 2013). Retrieved on August 6, 2016.
  47. ^ a b Frank, Reuben (July 10, 2012). "Eagles to keep training camp at Lehigh in 2013". CSN Philly. Archived from the original on January 21, 2013. Retrieved July 10, 2012.
  48. ^ Woolsey, Matt (September 1, 2008). "In Depth: America's Most Die-Hard Football Fans". Forbes. Retrieved February 8, 2009.
  49. ^ Phillies Pass Eagles In Google Ranking. (July 2, 2011)
  50. ^ Thomas, G. Scott (September 4, 2006). "NFL Fan Loyalty: Methodology". Bizjournals. Archived from the original on May 26, 2008. Retrieved February 6, 2009.
  51. ^ George, John (February 5, 1999). "Proven: Eagles' fans are fanatics". Philadelphia Business Journal. Philadelphia; Pennsylvania. p. 3.
  52. ^ Thomas, G. Scott (September 4, 2006). "Full fan loyalty rankings". Bizjournals. Archived from the original on June 29, 2009. Retrieved February 6, 2009.
  53. ^ Thomas, G. Scott (September 4, 2006). "NFL Fan Support Rankings". Bizjournals. Archived from the original on December 26, 2009. Retrieved February 6, 2009.
  54. ^ Woolsey, Matt (September 1, 2008). "America's Most Die-Hard Football Fans". Forbes. Retrieved February 8, 2009.
  55. ^ Woolsey, Matt (September 1, 2008). "America's Most Die-Hard Football Fans: Methodology". Forbes. Retrieved February 8, 2009.
  56. ^ a b Mosley, Matt (August 29, 2008). "NFL's best fans? We gotta hand it to Steelers barely". ESPN. Retrieved August 30, 2008.
  57. ^ Berman, Zack (June 14, 2006). "Single Game Tickets Sold Out!". Archived from the original on December 9, 2008. Retrieved June 22, 2006.
  58. ^ a b Anderson, Dave (October 29, 2002). "To Eagles, Shockey Is Public Enemy No. 1". The New York Times. Retrieved December 23, 2012.
  59. ^ Longman, Jeré (2006). If Football's a Religion, Why Don't We Have a Prayer?. New York: HarperCollins Publishers. ISBN 978-0-06-084373-1.
  60. ^ "Court at Eagles' games is out of session Sunday". Sports Illustrated. Associated Press. December 6, 2003. Retrieved December 23, 2012.
  61. ^ "Cheerleaders". Philadelphia Eagles. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  62. ^ "Cheerleaders – Swimsuit Calendar". Philadelphia Eagles. Retrieved July 4, 2012.
  63. ^ "Eagles Cheerleaders Swimsuit – Android-apps op Google Play". November 28, 2011. Retrieved July 4, 2012.
  64. ^ Didinger, Ray (July 21, 2012). "Ray's QB Notes 4: Randall's No. 12 retired?". CSN Philly. Archived from the original on January 20, 2013. Retrieved August 3, 2012.
  65. ^ Gowton, Brandon Lee (October 31, 2017). "Eagles announce jersey number for Jay Ajayi". Retrieved 2018-08-21.
  66. ^ Weinberg, David (July 20, 2012). "Leo Carlin, Troy Vincent headed to Eagles Hall of Fame". Retrieved July 20, 2012.
  67. ^ "Eagles Hall of Fame Inductees" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on October 25, 2014. Retrieved August 2, 2014.
  68. ^ "Sportsradio WIP - Entercom Communications CEO David Field". Retrieved January 19, 2018.
  69. ^ Invincible on IMDb
  70. ^ Cimino, Michael. "The Deer Hunter Final Screenplay" (PDF). Retrieved January 19, 2018.
  71. ^ Savage, Fred (September 13, 2007). "The Gang Gets Invincible". IMDB. IMDB. Retrieved September 27, 2016.
  • Lyons, Robert S. (2010). On Any Given Sunday: A Life of Bert Bell. Philadelphia: Temple University Press. ISBN 978-1-59213-731-2. OCLC 607553558.
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Philadelphia Eagles.
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See also: Philadelphia Big 5 and City 6 College athletics
(NCAA Div. II)
  • Philadelphia University Rams
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Currently defunct teamsFurther information: Template:Defunct Philadelphia sports teamsMain article: Sports in Philadelphia
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NIKE Men's NFL Philadelphia Eagles Wentz Game Jersey Sport Teal/Black Size XX-Large
NIKE Men's NFL Philadelphia Eagles Wentz Game Jersey Sport Teal/Black Size XX-Large
Rep your favorite team and player in the NFL Game Men's Football Jersey, inspired by what they're wearing on the field and designed for total comfort.

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Franklin Sports NFL Philadelphia Eagles Youth Licensed Deluxe Uniform Set, Large
Franklin Sports NFL Philadelphia Eagles Youth Licensed Deluxe Uniform Set, Large
Warning: Helmet must not be used as protective equipment in football or any other sport Includes team logo helmet with chin strap, team logo jersey, team pants and iron-on number kit(#'s 0-9) Team jersey is 100% polyester-mesh, team pants are 100% double-knit polyester with elastic waistband and cuffs Fits most kids ages 10-12, Waist: 25-28", Chest: 30-34", Height: 54-60" Perfect as a costume or to show your team support on game day.

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Outerstuff Mens #11 Carson Wentz Philadelphia Eagles Player Jersey Green (L)
Outerstuff Mens #11 Carson Wentz Philadelphia Eagles Player Jersey Green (L)
Get the look of a tried and true football fan with this Philadelphia Eagles player jersey and let everyone know you're a die-hard Carson Wentz fan!

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NFL Philadelphia Eagles Women's Jersey T-Shirt Mesh Varsity Stripe Tee Shirt, Large , Green
NFL Philadelphia Eagles Women's Jersey T-Shirt Mesh Varsity Stripe Tee Shirt, Large , Green
Get ready for gameday and show off your team pride with this Women's mesh jersey Varsity stripe t-shirt with jock tag. This stylish shirt is cozy, loose fitting and very comfortable to wear. It features the official team logo on front, team name on the back and striped sleeves. You'll be ready to cheer on your team to another victory when you sport this jersey. NFL by Icer Brands is a re-introduction to the classic NFL fan gear. Boasting innovative design and fabric updates in fresh fits for today's stadium-goers. Styles will appeal across the gridiron lover's style spectrum, from the loud-and-proud to the classically minimal. Designed to sync up effortlessly with your everyday style. For fans, by fans.

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Zubaz NFL Philadelphia Eagles Men's Open Letter Logo Hoodie, X-Large, Black
Zubaz NFL Philadelphia Eagles Men's Open Letter Logo Hoodie, X-Large, Black
For over 27 years, the classic Zubaz products has stood out as the ultimate example of crazy style and unbelievable comfort. Your hardest decision will be choosing between the huge selection of prints and colors, have fun and welcome to the wonderful world of Zubaz!

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Icer Brands NFL Philadelphia Eagles Men's Jersey T-Shirt V-Neck Mesh Stripe Tee Shirt, X-Large, Green
Icer Brands NFL Philadelphia Eagles Men's Jersey T-Shirt V-Neck Mesh Stripe Tee Shirt, X-Large, Green
Show off your team pride and proudly represent your favorite team with NFL apparel by Icer Brands. Our collection is a re-introduction to the classic NFL fan gear. Boasting innovative design and fabric updates in fresh fits for today’s stadium-goers. Styles will appeal across the gridiron lover’s style spectrum, from the loud-and-proud to the classically minimal. For fans, by fans. Available in all your favorite teams, colors and sizes. Our exclusive collection of coaches jackets, sweatshirts, tees, jackets and pants are designed to sync up effortlessly with your everyday style.

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Unsigned Carson Wentz Philadelphia Black Custom Stitched Football Jersey Size XL New No Brands/Logos
Unsigned Carson Wentz Philadelphia Black Custom Stitched Football Jersey Size XL New No Brands/Logos
For sale is a custom Carson Wentz jersey, size is XL. Jersey has no brand names or logos. This is a custom jersey and was not manufactured by or in any manner associated with any professional sports league or manufacturer. This custom jersey carries no professional sports league designation. The item is intended to be an autographed collectible. Reference of team in the title is to allow the purchaser a point of association. The custom jersey displays the name and number of the player. This item in no way is affiliated with or connected to any professional sports organization. Size is XL unless otherwise noted.

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Icer Brands NFL Philadelphia Eagles Men's Fleece Hoodie Pullover Sweatshirt Embroidered, X-Large, Green
Icer Brands NFL Philadelphia Eagles Men's Fleece Hoodie Pullover Sweatshirt Embroidered, X-Large, Green
Wear your team pride with comfort and style in this men's long sleeve fleece pullover hoodie. Let everyone know where your allegiances lie with this sweatshirt made in your favorite NFL team's colors. This sweatshirt features high quality embroidered applique graphics of the official team logo and name on fromt. Also features a drawstring hoody, large kangaroo front pockets and rib cuffs on sleeves. It's perfect for gameday, exercise, casual wear or everyday use.

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Carson Wentz Philadelphia Eagles NFL Youth Green Home Mid-Tier Jersey (Youth X-Large 18-20)
Carson Wentz Philadelphia Eagles NFL Youth Green Home Mid-Tier Jersey (Youth X-Large 18-20)
Officially licensed by the NFL Carson Wentz Philadelphia Eagles Green Home Mid-Tier Youth Jersey

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