Troy Aikman
Troy Aikman
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Troy Aikman
Troy Kenneth Aikman (born November 21, 1966) is a former American football quarterback who played for the Dallas Cowboys in the National Football League

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Troy Aikman No. 8Position: QuarterbackPersonal informationBorn: (1966-11-21) November 21, 1966 (age 51)
West Covina, CaliforniaHeight: 6 ft 4 in (1.93 m)Weight: 220 lb (100 kg)Career informationHigh school: Henryetta (OK)College: Oklahoma, UCLANFL Draft: 1989 / Round: 1 / Pick: 1Career history
  • Dallas Cowboys (1989–2000)
Career highlights and awards
  • 3× Super Bowl champion (XXVII, XXVIII, XXX),
  • Super Bowl MVP (XXVII)
  • 6× Pro Bowl (1991–1996)
  • First-team All-Pro (1993)
  • Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year (1997)
  • Dallas Cowboys Ring of Honor
  • National champion (1985)
  • Davey O'Brien Award (1988)
  • Consensus All-American (1988)
  • UCLA Bruins No. 8 retired
Career NFL statistics Pass attempts: 4,715Pass completions: 2,898Percentage: 61.5TD–INT: 165–141Passing yards: 32,942Passer rating: 81.6 Player stats at NFL.com Player stats at PFR Pro Football Hall of Fame College Football Hall of Fame

Troy Kenneth Aikman (born November 21, 1966) is a former American football quarterback who played for the Dallas Cowboys in the National Football League (NFL). The number one overall draft pick in 1989, Aikman played twelve consecutive seasons as quarterback with the Cowboys. During his career he was a six-time Pro Bowl selection, led the team to three Super Bowl victories, and was the MVP of Super Bowl XXVII. Aikman was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2006[1] and to the College Football Hall of Fame on December 9, 2008 in New York City.[2]

Currently he works as a television sportscaster for the Fox network. He is also a former joint owner of the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series racing team Hall of Fame Racing along with fellow former Cowboys quarterback Roger Staubach, and was a part-owner of the San Diego Padres.[3][4]

Contents
  • 1 Early life
  • 2 College career
    • 2.1 Oklahoma Sooners (1984–1985)
    • 2.2 UCLA Bruins (1986–1988)
  • 3 Professional career
    • 3.1 Dallas Cowboys (1989–2000)
  • 4 Career statistics
  • 5 Post-retirement activities
    • 5.1 Hall of Fame Racing
  • 6 Personal life
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links
Early life

Aikman was born on November 21, 1966. He grew up in Cerritos, California. At the age of 12, Aikman's family moved to Henryetta, Oklahoma, where he played football at Henryetta High School, where he would earn All-State honors.[5] Aikman also won the 1983 Oklahoma high school state championship in Typing.[6]

College career Oklahoma Sooners (1984–1985)

The New York Mets offered Aikman a contract out of high school, but instead of playing baseball he chose to pursue football and attended the University of Oklahoma under head coach Barry Switzer.[7]

In 1984, he became the first freshman to start at quarterback for Oklahoma since World War II. In 1985, his first full season as a collegiate starter,[7] Aikman led the Sooners to victories over Minnesota, Kansas State, and #17 Texas in the Red River Shootout before losing to the Miami Hurricanes as he left the game with a broken leg. He also lost to his future teammate, Michael Irvin and future head coach, Jimmy Johnson, who also scouted him when he was the head coach of Oklahoma State.[8]

On October 19, Miami's Jerome Brown broke through the offensive line, sacked Aikman on the Sooner 29-yard line and broke Aikman's ankle. Aikman, who had been six of eight passing for 131 yards, would be lost for the season. Switzer and offensive coordinator Jim Donnan were forced to switch back to the wishbone offense under freshman quarterback Jamelle Holieway. The team went on to win the 1985 National Championship. With Holieway established as the starting quarterback at OU, Aikman decided to transfer to UCLA.[9]

UCLA Bruins (1986–1988)

Barry Switzer oversaw Aikman's transfer to UCLA, a program under Terry Donahue that was more conducive to a passing quarterback. He had to sit out one year due to college transfer rules but went on to lead the Bruins to a 20-4 record over two seasons.[7][9]

As a junior, he earned the Pac-10 Offensive Player of the Year. Aikman led the Bruins to a 10–2 record and the 1987 Aloha Bowl, where they beat the Florida Gators 20-16.[7][10][11]

As a senior, Aikman won the 1988 Davey O'Brien Award as the nation's top quarterback, a first for UCLA.[7] He was a Consensus All-American, the UPI West Coast Player of the Year, the Washington DC Club QB of the Year, a finalist for the 1988 AFCA "Coaches Choice" Player of the year award, and finished third in voting for the 1988 Heisman Trophy. UCLA matched the victory total from the previous season under Aikman, going 10-2 and losing only to USC and Washington State. The 1988 season culminated with a 17-3 Bruins victory over the Arkansas Razorbacks in the 1989 Cotton Bowl Classic, which was played in Dallas.[7] The Dallas media spent most of the Cotton Bowl Classic week promoting Aikman as the "next quarterback of the Cowboys," and much was made of Tom Landry watching Aikman practice during the Bruins' workouts at Texas Stadium. Aikman finished his career as the number two career passing leader in UCLA history.[10][11] In 2008, he was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame.[12] On November 28, 2014, UCLA retired his #8 jersey at halftime against Stanford.

Professional career Dallas Cowboys (1989–2000)

Aikman was the first overall pick in the 1989 NFL Draft, by the Dallas Cowboys.[7] On February 25, 1989, new owner Jerry Jones fired Tom Landry and replaced him with Jimmy Johnson. A few months later, in the NFL's supplemental draft, Johnson drafted Steve Walsh, who played for Johnson at the University of Miami. Aikman won the starting quarterback job, and Walsh was traded early in the 1990 season.

Aikman played his first NFL preseason game on August 26, 1989, against the Denver Broncos.[13] His NFL debut started with a 28–0 loss to the New Orleans Saints. The following week, Aikman threw his first touchdown pass, a 65-yard completion to Michael Irvin, but the Atlanta Falcons intercepted two passes and won. In a game against the Arizona Cardinals, he threw for 379 yards to set an NFL rookie record.[7] Aikman finished 1989 with a 0–11 record as a starter, completing 155 of 293 passes for 1,749 yards, 9 touchdowns and 18 interceptions.

Following Aikman's rookie season, Dallas selected Florida Gators RB Emmitt Smith in the first round of the 1990 NFL Draft. With Smith and Irvin, Aikman led the Cowboys to a 7–7 record in the 1990 season, but was injured in the 15th game, against the Philadelphia Eagles. The Cowboys would go on to lose that game and the following week against the Atlanta Falcons with backup QB Babe Laufenberg, missing the final playoff wild card spot by one game.

In 1991, Aikman led the Cowboys to a 6–4 record in the first 10 games and had the Cowboys ahead in week 12 against undefeated Washington Redskins when he was injured. Steve Beuerlein replaced Aikman, and Dallas finished the season 5–0 and earned the #5 playoff seed. Beuerlein went on to lead the Cowboys to a road upset over the #4 seed Chicago Bears in the Wild Card round. With the Cowboys losing 17-6 at halftime the following week against the Detroit Lions in the NFC Divisional Playoff game, Aikman was inserted to start the third quarter, but was unable to provide a spark as the Cowboys lost, 38–6. Aikman was selected to the first of six consecutive Pro Bowls.[7]

In 1992, Aikman set career highs in completions (302), passing yards (3,445) and touchdown passes (23), and led the Cowboys to a team record 13 regular season victories and the second best record in the NFC. During the playoffs, Aikman broke Joe Montana's record of 83 passes without an interception by throwing 89.[7] The Cowboys defeated the Eagles at home in the Division Playoffs and squared off against the 49ers in the NFC Championship, a matchup that featured the two best teams in the NFC. The Cowboys won, 30–20, with Aikman completing two game changing completions to send the Cowboys to their first Super Bowl appearance since 1979. In Super Bowl XXVII against the Buffalo Bills, Aikman led the Cowboys to a 52-17 victory (coincidentally the game was played in his alma mater's home stadium, the Rose Bowl).[7] Aikman was named Super Bowl MVP after completing 22-of-30 passes for 273 yards and 4 touchdowns.[7]

Troy Aikman jersey shown at Pro Football Hall of Fame in Canton, OH

In 1993, Dallas finished 12–4, the best record in the NFC. In the playoffs, Aikman again guided Dallas to home playoff victory, this time over a young, upstart Green Bay Packers squad led by QB Brett Favre, who was in his first full season as a starting QB. Aikman then shredded the 49ers secondary in the NFC Championship 38–21, before leaving the game with a concussion after 49ers DT Dana Stubblefield's knee hit Aikman's head.[14] In Super Bowl XXVIII, Aikman was kept out of the end zone, but a combination of key turnovers by the Bills offense and the running of Emmitt Smith helped lead to a 30–13 victory for the Cowboys.

Following Super Bowl XXVIII, Aikman spoke of still feeling the ill effects of the concussion he suffered against the 49ers in the NFC Championship. Aikman spoke afterwards of how he did not remember anything about Super Bowl XXVIII, let alone playing in the game.[7]

Head coach Jimmy Johnson left the team on March 29, 1994, and Jerry Jones hired Barry Switzer, Aikman's former college coach at Oklahoma. The Cowboys finished with the second best record in the NFC, (behind the 49ers) and Aikman again missed playing time due to injuries. Dallas won their Divisional Playoff game against Green Bay 35-9, but fell to the 49ers in the NFC Championship, 38–28.

In 1995, Aikman passed for over 3,300 yards as the Cowboys once again finished with the best record in the NFC, with the 49ers having the second best record. Aikman was knocked out of a highly anticipated rematch between Dallas and San Francisco when 49ers' Stubblefield landed on Aikman, forcing his knee to hit the turf. After a playoff loss at home by the 49ers to the Packers, the Cowboys hosted the Packers in the NFC Championship and, for the third straight season, knocked the Packers out of the playoffs, this time by a 38–27 score, to earn their third Super Bowl appearance in four years. Dallas won Super Bowl XXX against the Pittsburgh Steelers 27–17, with Aikman throwing one touchdown pass.

In 1996, despite offensive troubles, Aikman again helped lead Dallas to another NFC East Division title and a home game for the Wild Card playoff round, a 40–15 drubbing of the Minnesota Vikings. The following week, Dallas fell in the Divisional Playoffs to Carolina, 26–17, and the Cowboys would not win another playoff game for thirteen years.

In 1997, Aikman became the first quarterback in Cowboys' history to have three straight 3,000-yard seasons, but the team finished 6–10 and missed the playoffs for the first time since 1990. Switzer suffered the first losing season of his career, and resigned at the end of the season.

1998 was a rebound year for Aikman and Cowboys, and despite missing five games, Aikman again helped lead Dallas back to the NFC East title and the playoffs. Dallas was stunned at home in the Wild Card game as the #6 seed Arizona Cardinals won, 20–7.

The 1999 season started off with a bang for Aikman and the Cowboys as they squared off against the Redskins. Aikman fired a career-high five touchdown passes, including the game winner in OT to beat Washington. 1999 also marked the final playoff appearance for Aikman, and the final season the trio of Aikman, Irvin and Emmitt Smith would play together. Dallas finished 8–8 and lost in the Wild Card playoff game at Minnesota, 27–10.

The 2000 season was Aikman's final season as a professional football player. Aikman suffered from several concussions during the season, and a revolving door at QB took place between Aikman and former Eagles QB Randall Cunningham. Aikman's final game was at home against the Washington Redskins. He was hit by linebacker LaVar Arrington and suffered the tenth and final concussion of his career.

During the 2001 offseason, Aikman was waived a day before he was due a $70 million/7-year contract extension, and ultimately announced his retirement on April 9, after failing to find another team. He ended his career as the Cowboys' all-time leading passer (32,942 yards). 90 of his 94 career wins were in the 1990s and were the most by any quarterback in any decade until Peyton Manning surpassed him in the 2000s with 115 wins. Presently, Aikman is third on that list, also trailing Tom Brady (97).[7][15]

During a late December 2013 radio interview, Aikman said the real reason he retired was due to persistent back issues he had in his final season. Aikman explained that he had back surgery in the offseason following Super Bowl XXVII with no complications but by the time he reached his final season he was constantly getting treatment for back pain. While the hit by Arrington ended his 2000 season, he claims it was the back pain and not that concussion that ended his career.[16]

Career statistics NCAA Collegiate Career Stats Season Passing Rushing Comp Att Yards Pct. TD Int QB Rating Att Yards Avg TD Oklahoma Sooners 1984 6 20 41 30 0 3 17.2 12 18 1.5 1 1985 27 47 442 57.4 1 1 139.2 49 93 1.9 0 UCLA Bruins 1986 Did Not Play – Transfer 1987 178 273 2,527 65.2 17 8 157.6 79 −87 −1.1 2 1988 228 354 2,771 64.4 24 9 147.4 78 83 1.1 1 NCAA Career Totals 439 694 5,781 63.3 42 21 142.3 218 107 .49 4 NFL Career Passing Statistics Dallas Cowboys Year GP Att Com Pct Yds TD Int Long QB Rating 1989 11 293 155 52.9 1,749 9 18 75 55.7 1990 15 399 226 56.6 2,579 11 18 61 66.6 1991 12 363 237 65.3 2,754 11 10 61 86.7 1992 16 473 302 63.8 3,445 23 6 87 89.5 1993 14 392 271 69.1 3,100 15 6 80 99.0 1994 14 361 233 64.5 2,676 13 12 90 84.9 1995 16 432 280 64.8 3,304 16 7 50 93.6 1996 15 465 296 63.7 3,126 12 13 61 80.1 1997 16 518 292 56.4 3,283 19 12 64 78.0 1998 11 315 187 59.4 2,330 12 5 67 88.5 1999 14 442 263 59.5 2,964 17 12 90 81.1 2000 11 262 156 59.5 1,632 7 14 48 64.3 NFL Career Totals 165 4,715 2,898 61.5 32,942 165 141 90 81.6 Super Bowl Statistics Super Bowls Comp Att Pct Yards TDs INTs Rate Result XXVII 22 30 73.4 273 4 0 140.7 W 52–17 XXVIII 19 27 70.4 207 0 1 77.2 W 30–13 XXX 15 23 65.3 209 1 0 108.8 W 27–17 Totals 56 80 70.0 689 5 1 111.9 W/L Record 3–0

Key to Abbreviations
GP = Games Played
Att = Passes attempted
Com = Passes Completed
Pct = Completion percentage
Yds = Yards
TD =Touchdowns
Int = Interceptions
Long = Longest Pass Play of season
QB Rating = Passer rating
W/L Record = Super Bowl/Postseason Won/Loss Record

Post-retirement activities

After his retirement from professional football as a player, Aikman joined Fox's NFC telecasts as a color commentator for the 2001 season. A year later, he was named to the network's lead announcing crew, teaming with Joe Buck and (from 2002–2004) Cris Collinsworth. Aikman received an Emmy Award nomination for his television work in 2004 and has helped broadcast five Super Bowls (XXXIX, XLII, XLV, XLVIII, and LI) to date.

Aikman in 2016.

Aikman also hosts a weekly sports radio show which airs on Thursday from 7 to 8 p.m. ET on Sporting News Radio, and appears weekly during the football season on the Dunham & Miller morning show on Dallas sports talk radio station 1310 The Ticket. He was a public spokesman for Acme Brick throughout his career. He is also the chairman of the Troy Aikman Foundation, a charity to benefit children that has recently focused on building playplaces for children's hospitals. The Agency Sports Management & Marketing handles Aikman's marketing activities, where Jordan Bazant is his lead agent.

Aikman, who in 1999 was ranked No. 95 on The Sporting News' list of the 100 Greatest Football Players, has been the official Wing Stop spokesman for several years. He appeared in the Simpsons episode "Sunday, Cruddy Sunday" alongside former Miami Dolphins quarterback Dan Marino, he participated in the 2001 and 2011 videos honoring Billy Graham's 83rd and 93rd birthdays, and he was invited to be on Dancing with the Stars but turned it down.

On September 19, 2005, at halftime of the Cowboys-Redskins game (broadcast on Monday Night Football), Aikman was inducted into the Dallas Cowboys Ring of Honor with his longtime teammates Michael Irvin and Emmitt Smith. On August 5, 2006, Aikman was one of six players inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. When he accepted the honor, the ever-modest Aikman commented that he was merely a beneficiary of the Cowboys' system and being tripled with subsequent Hall-of-Famers Irvin and Smith.

At another halftime ceremony, this one on February 7, 2009 at the UCLA-Notre Dame basketball game, Aikman's induction into the College Hall of Fame was honored. Aikman announced he had completed course work to finish his degree in sociology. He participated in UCLA's 2009 Sociology Department commencement ceremony with current quarterback Kevin Craft and former linebacker Marcus Reece, who also came back to finish his college education. Former UCLA quarterback John Sciarra was keynote speaker at the ceremony.[17]

On February 9, 2010, Aikman became a member of the National Football Foundation Board of Directors.

As of fall 2010, Aikman is a co-spokesman for Rent-a-Center, along with Hulk Hogan.

In fall 2011, Aikman became a part of the Oxford Preparatory Academy Charter School Advisory Board in Southern California.

In November 2013, Aikman was named as a 2014 recipient of the NCAA Silver Anniversary Award, given annually to six former college athletes 25 years after the end of their college athletics careers.[18]

In March 2014, Aikman was announced as a partner and spokesman for IDLife.

Hall of Fame Racing

In late 2005, Aikman together with another former Cowboys quarterback, Roger Staubach, established Hall of Fame Racing with Terry Labonte and Tony Raines co-driving the #96 DLP HDTV Chevrolet in the NASCAR NEXTEL Cup Series in 2006 (the race car's number was derived by multiplying Aikman's Cowboy jersey number 8 by Staubach's jersey number 12). Raines drove for Aikman full-time in 2007, and J.J. Yeley and Brad Coleman drove the car in 2008. He has invited some of the current and former Dallas Cowboys players Drew Bledsoe, Terry Glenn, Roy Williams, and others to test drive NASCAR race cars at Texas Motor Speedway.

Personal life

Aikman, once named the most eligible bachelor in Dallas by Texas Monthly, dated country singer Lorrie Morgan.[19] He married former Cowboys publicist Rhonda Worthey on April 8, 2000, in Plano, Texas.[20] Worthey, who has a daughter from a previous marriage named Rachel. She and Aikman have two daughters: Jordan Ashley Aikman (born August 24, 2001), who plays lacrosse in high school, and Alexa Marie Aikman (born July 30, 2002).[21] The couple announced their separation on January 24, 2011.[22] Their divorce became final April 12, 2011.[23] On June 2, 2017, Aikman announced his engagement to high-end fashion retailer Catherine "Capa" Mooty[24] on Instagram.[25] Mooty has two sons by her ex-husband, lawyer Jerry Mooty,[26] who is the nephew of Cowboys' owner, Jerry Jones.[27] Troy Aikman and Catherine "Capa" Mooty married on September 2, 2017 in Santa Barbara, California.[28]

References
  1. ^ "Hall of Famers". Pro Football Hall of Fame. 2006. 
  2. ^ "Aikman enshrined into College Football Hall of Fame". Dallas Morning News. 2009-07-18. [dead link]
  3. ^ Page, Eric S. "New Padres Owners Take the Field". NBC San Diego. Retrieved 2010-09-20. 
  4. ^ Center, Bill. "Padres sold to group headed by O'Malley heirs". San Diego Union Tribune. Retrieved 2017-06-27. 
  5. ^ Enterprises, Aikman. "Aikman Enterprises > Home". 
  6. ^ "How Troy Aikman Became Oklahoma's 1983 High School Typing Champion". Dallas Morning News. 2017-09-25. 
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Jensen, Jeffry (2002) . Dawson, Dawn P, ed. Great Athletes. 1 (Revised ed.). Salem Press. pp. 20–22. ISBN 978-1-58765-008-6. 
  8. ^ Addicted To Documentary (2018-03-24), A Football Life - Troy Aikman, retrieved 2018-07-30 
  9. ^ a b "Troy Aikman Official College Football Site". Aikman.com. 2007. Archived from the original on February 22, 2007. 
  10. ^ a b "BruinGold.com Season Statistics". Bruingold.com. 2007. 
  11. ^ a b "BruinGold.com Aikman Page". Bruingold.com. 2007. 
  12. ^ "Cannon, Aikman, Holtz lead 15 into Hall of Fame". ESPN.com. 2008. 
  13. ^ "RARE 1989 Dallas Cowboys 🏈 Broncos Ticket Stub TROY AIKMAN 1st NFL Game PSA 5 - eBay". eBay. 
  14. ^ Frontline. "How One Client's Concussion Shook the Real "Jerry Maguire"". PBS. Retrieved October 9, 2013. 
  15. ^ "Hall of Famers » TROY AIKMAN". Profootballhof.com. Retrieved 2010-09-20. 
  16. ^ "Troy Aikman offers cautionary tale for Cowboys QB Tony Romo". espn.com. 2013-12-27. Retrieved 2014-01-05. 
  17. ^ Brian Dohn, "Former Bruin Aikman gets another completion -- his degree" Archived August 26, 2010, at the Wayback Machine., Los Angeles Daily News, February 5, 2009
  18. ^ "NCAA names 2014 Silver Anniversary Award winners" (Press release). NCAA. November 14, 2013. Retrieved January 27, 2014. 
  19. ^ "Split Formation: Singer, Cowboys Quarterback Part". Orlando Sentinel. January 21, 1994. 
  20. ^ Crissey, Mike. "Cowboy quarterback, former staffer, are wed". Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04. 
  21. ^ "The Real Housewives of Dallas". WordPress Newspaper. Retrieved October 2, 2013. 
  22. ^ Troy Aikman and wife separate Archived January 28, 2011, at the Wayback Machine., January 25, 2011 www.wfaa.com, Includes video of television news report. Retrieved February 6, 2011. Archived October 1, 2009, at WebCite
  23. ^ "Troy Aikman". TMZ Sorts. Retrieved October 2, 2013. 
  24. ^ "Sophisticated Shopping On Wheels? You Bet. Meet LuxeLiner" (November 26, 2012) D Magazine July 1, 2017
  25. ^ Grosbard, Adam (June 2, 2017). "Cowboys great Troy Aikman pops the question on vacation in Italy". Dallas News. 
  26. ^ "Relationship Goals! Capa Mooty Is Officially Engaged To Boyfriend Troy Aikman" liverampup.com July 1, 2017
  27. ^ "Troy Aikman Engaged To Girlfriend Capa Mooty" (June 3, 2017) bustedcoverage.com July 1, 2017
  28. ^ Peppard, Allan (3 September 2017). "Troy Aikman weds fiancee Capa Mooty in California beach ceremony". Dallas Morning News. Retrieved 3 September 2017. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Troy Aikman.
  • Troy Aikman at the Pro Football Hall of Fame
  • Troy Aikman on Twitter
  • Career statistics and player information from NFL.com · Pro-Football-Reference
  • Troy Aikman on IMDb
Troy Aikman—awards, championships, and honors
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Oklahoma Sooners starting quarterbacks
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1985 Oklahoma Sooners football—consensus national champions
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Davey O'Brien Award winners
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Pac-12 Player of the Year winnersOverall (1975–1982)
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Offensive (1983–present)
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  • 1990 Emtman and D. Lewis
  • 1991 Emtman
  • 1992 Hoffmann
  • 1993 Waldrop
  • 1994 Fields
  • 1995 Bruschi
  • 1996 Chorak
  • 1997 Tillman
  • 1998 Claiborne
  • 1999 O'Neal
  • 2000 Archuleta
  • 2001 R. Thomas
  • 2002 Suggs
  • 2003 Ball
  • 2004 Cody and Swancutt
  • 2005 Ngata and Robinson
  • 2006 Hughes
  • 2007 Ellis
  • 2008 Maualuga
  • 2009 Price
  • 2010 Paea
  • 2011 Kendricks
  • 2012 Sutton
  • 2013 Sutton
  • 2014 Wright
  • 2015 Buckner
  • 2016 Jackson
  • 2017 Vea
Freshman (1999–2008)
  • 1999 Kelly
  • 2000 Suggs
  • 2001 T. Johnson and R. Williams
  • 2002 M. Williams
  • 2003 Browner
  • 2004 Miller
  • 2005 Perry and M. Thomas
  • 2006 Byrd, Mays and Verner
  • 2007 Locker
  • 2008 Rodgers
Freshman Offensive (2009–present)
  • 2009 James
  • 2010 Woods
  • 2011 D. Thomas and Lee
  • 2012 Mariota
  • 2013 Jack
  • 2014 Freeman
  • 2015 Rosen
  • 2016 Darnold
  • 2017 Taylor and Little
Freshman Defensive (2009–present)
  • 2009 Burfict
  • 2010 Onyeali
  • 2011 D. Bailey
  • 2012 L. Williams
  • 2013 Jack
  • 2014 Jackson
  • 2015 C. Smith
  • 2016 Rapp
  • 2017 Schooler
  • v
  • t
  • e
1988 College Football All-America Team consensus selectionsOffense
  • QB Steve Walsh & Troy Aikman
  • RB Barry Sanders
  • RB Anthony Thompson
  • RB Tim Worley
  • WR Jason Phillips
  • WR Hart Lee Dykes
  • TE Marv Cook
  • OL Tony Mandarich
  • OL Anthony Phillips
  • OL Mike Utley
  • OL Mark Stepnoski
  • C Jake Young
  • C John Vitale
Defense
  • DL Mark Messner
  • DL Tracy Rocker
  • DL Wayne Martin
  • DL Frank Stams
  • DL Bill Hawkins
  • LB Derrick Thomas
  • LB Broderick Thomas
  • LB Mike Stonebreaker
  • DB Deion Sanders
  • DB Donnell Woolford
  • DB Louis Oliver
  • DB Darryl Henley
Special teams
  • PK Kendall Trainor
  • P Keith English
  • v
  • t
  • e
National Football League Draft number one overall picks
  • Berwanger
  • Francis
  • C. Davis
  • Aldrich
  • Cafego
  • Harmon
  • Dudley
  • Sinkwich
  • Bertelli
  • Trippi
  • Dancewicz
  • Fenimore
  • Gilmer
  • Bednarik
  • Hart
  • Rote
  • Wade
  • Babcock
  • B. Garrett
  • Shaw
  • Glick
  • Hornung
  • Hill
  • Duncan
  • Cannon
  • Mason
  • E. Davis
  • Baker
  • Parks
  • Frederickson
  • Nobis
  • Bu. Smith
  • Yary
  • Simpson
  • Bradshaw
  • Plunkett
  • Patulski
  • Matuszak
  • Jones
  • Bartkowski
  • Selmon
  • Bell
  • Campbell
  • Cousineau
  • B. Sims
  • Rogers
  • K. Sims
  • Elway
  • Fryar
  • Br. Smith
  • Jackson
  • Testaverde
  • Bruce
  • Aikman
  • George
  • Maryland
  • Emtman
  • Bledsoe
  • Wilkinson
  • Carter
  • Johnson
  • Pace
  • P. Manning
  • Couch
  • Brown
  • Vick
  • Carr
  • Palmer
  • E. Manning
  • A. Smith
  • Williams
  • Russell
  • Long
  • Stafford
  • Bradford
  • Newton
  • Luck
  • Fisher
  • Clowney
  • Winston
  • Goff
  • M. Garrett
  • Mayfield
  • v
  • t
  • e
1989 NFL draft first-round selections
  • Troy Aikman
  • Tony Mandarich
  • Barry Sanders
  • Derrick Thomas
  • Deion Sanders
  • Broderick Thomas
  • Tim Worley
  • Burt Grossman
  • Sammie Smith
  • Eric Hill
  • Donnell Woolford
  • Trace Armstrong
  • Eric Metcalf
  • Jeff Lageman
  • Andy Heck
  • Hart Lee Dykes
  • Joe Wolf
  • Brian Williams
  • Wayne Martin
  • Steve Atwater
  • Bill Hawkins
  • Andre Rison
  • David Williams
  • Tom Ricketts
  • Louis Oliver
  • Cleveland Gary
  • Shawn Collins
  • Keith DeLong
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys first-round draft picks
  • Lilly
  • Jordan
  • Appleton
  • Morton
  • Niland
  • Homan
  • C. Hill
  • D. Thomas
  • To. Smith
  • B. Thomas
  • DuPree
  • E. Jones
  • Young
  • R. White
  • Henderson
  • Kyle
  • Dorsett
  • Bethea
  • Shaw
  • Richards
  • R. Hill
  • Jeffcoat
  • Cannon
  • Brooks
  • Sherrard
  • Noonan
  • Irvin
  • Aikman
  • E. Smith
  • Maryland
  • Harper
  • Pritchett
  • K. Smith
  • R. Jones
  • Carver
  • LaFleur
  • Ellis
  • Ekuban
  • R. Williams
  • Newman
  • Ware
  • Spears
  • Carpenter
  • Spencer
  • F. Jones
  • Jenkins
  • Bryant
  • Ty. Smith
  • Claiborne
  • Frederick
  • Martin
  • B. Jones
  • Elliott
  • Charlton
  • Vander Esch
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys 1989 NFL draft selections
  • Troy Aikman
  • Steve Wisniewski
  • Daryl Johnston
  • Mark Stepnoski
  • Rhondy Weston
  • Tony Tolbert
  • Keith Jennings
  • Willis Crockett
  • Jeff Roth
  • Kevin Peterson
  • Charvez Foger
  • Tim Jackson
  • Rod Carter
  • Randy Shannon
  • Scott Ankrom
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys starting quarterbacks
  • Eddie LeBaron (1960–1963)
  • Don Meredith (1960–1968)
  • Don Heinrich (1960)
  • John Roach (1964)
  • Jerry Rhome (1965–1966)
  • Craig Morton (1965, 1967–1972)
  • Roger Staubach (1969–1971, 1973–1979)
  • Clint Longley (1975)
  • Danny White (1978, 1980–1987)
  • Glenn Carano (1981)
  • Gary Hogeboom (1984–1985)
  • Steve Pelluer (1986–1988)
  • Reggie Collier (1986)
  • Kevin Sweeney (1987–1988)
  • Troy Aikman (1989–2000)
  • Steve Walsh (1989)
  • Babe Laufenberg (1990)
  • Steve Beuerlein (1991)
  • Bernie Kosar (1993)
  • Jason Garrett (1993–1994, 1998–1999)
  • Rodney Peete (1994)
  • Wade Wilson (1996)
  • Randall Cunningham (2000)
  • Anthony Wright (2000–2001)
  • Quincy Carter (2001–2003)
  • Ryan Leaf (2001)
  • Clint Stoerner (2001)
  • Chad Hutchinson (2002)
  • Vinny Testaverde (2004)
  • Drew Henson (2004)
  • Drew Bledsoe (2005–2006)
  • Tony Romo (2006–2015)
  • Brad Johnson (2008)
  • Jon Kitna (2010)
  • Stephen McGee (2010)
  • Kyle Orton (2013)
  • Brandon Weeden (2014–2015)
  • Matt Cassel (2015)
  • Kellen Moore (2015)
  • Dak Prescott (2016–present)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year Award
  • 1970: Unitas
  • 1971: Hadl
  • 1972: Lanier
  • 1973: Dawson
  • 1974: Blanda
  • 1975: Anderson
  • 1976: Harris
  • 1977: Payton
  • 1978: Staubach
  • 1979: Greene
  • 1980: Carmichael
  • 1981: Swann
  • 1982: Theismann
  • 1983: Benirschke
  • 1984: Lyons
  • 1985: Stephenson
  • 1986: Williams
  • 1987: Duerson
  • 1988: Largent
  • 1989: Moon
  • 1990: Singletary
  • 1991: Muñoz
  • 1992: Elway
  • 1993: Thomas
  • 1994: Seau
  • 1995: Esiason
  • 1996: Green
  • 1997: Aikman
  • 1998: Marino
  • 1999: Carter
  • 2000: Flanigan & Brooks
  • 2001: Bettis
  • 2002: Vincent
  • 2003: Shields
  • 2004: Dunn
  • 2005: P. Manning
  • 2006: Brees & Tomlinson
  • 2007: Taylor
  • 2008: Warner
  • 2009: Waters
  • 2010: Williams
  • 2011: Birk
  • 2012: Witten
  • 2013: Tillman
  • 2014: Davis
  • 2015: Boldin
  • 2016: Fitzgerald & E. Manning
  • 2017: Watt
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys Super Bowl XXVII champions
  • 2 Lin Elliott
  • 4 Mike Saxon
  • 7 Steve Beuerlein
  • 8 Troy Aikman (MVP)
  • 20 Ray Horton
  • 22 Emmitt Smith
  • 23 Robert Williams
  • 24 Larry Brown
  • 26 Kevin Smith
  • 27 Curvin Richards
  • 28 Darren Woodson
  • 29 Kenneth Gant
  • 30 Issiac Holt
  • 31 Thomas Everett
  • 34 Tommie Agee
  • 37 James Washington
  • 39 Derrick Gainer
  • 40 Bill Bates
  • 47 Clayton Holmes
  • 48 Daryl Johnston
  • 50 Bobby Abrams
  • 51 Ken Norton Jr.
  • 52 Mickey Pruitt
  • 53 Mark Stepnoski
  • 55 Robert Jones
  • 57 Vinson Smith
  • 58 Dixon Edwards
  • 61 Nate Newton
  • 63 John Gesek
  • 66 Kevin Gogan
  • 67 Russell Maryland
  • 68 Frank Cornish
  • 70 Dale Hellestrae
  • 71 Mark Tuinei
  • 73 Danny Noonan
  • 75 Tony Casillas
  • 76 Alan Veingrad
  • 77 Jim Jeffcoat
  • 78 Leon Lett
  • 79 Erik Williams
  • 80 Alvin Harper
  • 81 Alexander Wright
  • 82 Jimmy Smith
  • 83 Kelvin Martin
  • 84 Jay Novacek
  • 87 Alfredo Roberts
  • 88 Michael Irvin
  • 89 Derek Tennell
  • 90 Tony Hill
  • 92 Tony Tolbert
  • 94 Charles Haley
  • 95 Chad Hennings
  • 97 Jimmie Jones
  • 98 Godfrey Myles
  • 99 Greg Briggs
  • Head coach: Jimmy Johnson
  • Coaches: Hubbard Alexander
  • Joe Avezzano
  • Joe Brodsky
  • Dave Campo
  • Butch Davis
  • Robert Ford
  • Steve Hoffman
  • Bob Slowik
  • Norv Turner
  • Dave Wannstedt
  • Tony Wise
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys Super Bowl XXVIII champions
  • 3 Eddie Murray
  • 8 Troy Aikman
  • 17 Jason Garrett
  • 18 Bernie Kosar
  • 19 John Jett
  • 22 Emmitt Smith (MVP)
  • 23 Robert Williams
  • 24 Larry Brown
  • 25 Derrick Lassic
  • 26 Kevin Smith
  • 27 Thomas Everett
  • 28 Darren Woodson
  • 29 Kenneth Gant
  • 31 Brock Marion
  • 34 Tommie Agee
  • 37 James Washington
  • 38 Chris Hall
  • 39 Derrick Gainer
  • 40 Bill Bates
  • 41 Dave Thomas
  • 43 Elvis Patterson
  • 44 Lincoln Coleman
  • 46 Joe Fishback
  • 48 Daryl Johnston
  • 50 Bobby Abrams
  • 51 Ken Norton Jr.
  • 53 Mark Stepnoski
  • 55 Robert Jones
  • 56 John Roper
  • 58 Dixon Edwards
  • 59 Darrin Smith
  • 61 Nate Newton
  • 62 James Parrish
  • 63 John Gesek
  • 65 Ron Stone
  • 66 Kevin Gogan
  • 67 Russell Maryland
  • 68 Frank Cornish
  • 70 Dale Hellestrae
  • 71 Mark Tuinei
  • 75 Tony Casillas
  • 77 Jim Jeffcoat
  • 78 Leon Lett
  • 79 Erik Williams
  • 80 Alvin Harper
  • 81 Tim Daniel
  • 82 Jimmy Smith
  • 83 Joey Mickey
  • 84 Jay Novacek
  • 85 Kevin Williams
  • 86 Tyrone Williams
  • 88 Michael Irvin
  • 89 Scott Galbraith
  • 89 Jim Price
  • 89 Kelly Blackwell
  • 91 Matt Vanderbeek
  • 92 Tony Tolbert
  • 94 Charles Haley
  • 95 Chad Hennings
  • 97 Jimmie Jones
  • 98 Godfrey Myles
  • Head coach: Jimmy Johnson
  • Coaches: Hubbard Alexander
  • Joe Avezzano
  • John Blake
  • Joe Brodsky
  • Dave Campo
  • Butch Davis
  • Jim Eddy
  • Robert Ford
  • Steve Hoffman
  • Hudson Houck
  • Norv Turner
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys Super Bowl XXX champions
  • 8 Troy Aikman
  • 10 Jon Baker
  • 11 Wade Wilson
  • 17 Jason Garrett
  • 18 Chris Boniol
  • 19 John Jett
  • 20 Sherman Williams
  • 21 Deion Sanders
  • 22 Emmitt Smith
  • 23 Robert Bailey
  • 24 Larry Brown (MVP)
  • 25 Scott Case
  • 26 Kevin Smith
  • 27 Greg Tremble
  • 28 Darren Woodson
  • 29 Alundis Brice
  • 31 Brock Marion
  • 36 Dominique Ross
  • 38 David Lang
  • 40 Bill Bates
  • 42 Charlie Williams
  • 43 Greg Briggs
  • 47 Clayton Holmes
  • 48 Daryl Johnston
  • 52 Jim Schwantz
  • 53 Ray Donaldson
  • 54 Darryl Hardy
  • 54 Anthony Fieldings
  • 55 Robert Jones
  • 56 Reggie Barnes
  • 58 Dixon Edwards
  • 59 Darrin Smith
  • 60 Derek Kennard
  • 61 Nate Newton
  • 65 Ron Stone
  • 67 Russell Maryland
  • 68 Michael Batiste
  • 69 George Hegamin
  • 70 Dale Hellestrae
  • 71 Mark Tuinei
  • 73 Larry Allen
  • 78 Leon Lett
  • 79 Erik Williams
  • 81 Ed Hervey
  • 82 Cory Fleming
  • 83 Kendell Watkins
  • 84 Jay Novacek
  • 85 Kevin Williams
  • 86 Eric Bjornson
  • 87 Billy Davis
  • 88 Michael Irvin
  • 90 Oscar Sturgis
  • 91 Darren Benson
  • 92 Tony Tolbert
  • 94 Charles Haley
  • 95 Chad Hennings
  • 96 Shante Carver
  • 98 Godfrey Myles
  • 99 Hurvin McCormack
  • Head coach: Barry Switzer
  • Coaches: Hubbard Alexander
  • Joe Avezzano
  • Craig Boller
  • Joe Brodsky
  • Dave Campo
  • Jim Eddy
  • Robert Ford
  • Steve Hoffman
  • Hudson Houck
  • Ernie Zampese
  • Mike Zimmer
  • v
  • t
  • e
Super Bowl champion starting quarterbacks
  • I: Starr
  • II: Starr
  • III: Namath
  • IV: Dawson
  • V: Unitas
  • VI: Staubach
  • VII: Griese
  • VIII: Griese
  • IX: Bradshaw
  • X: Bradshaw
  • XI: Stabler
  • XII: Staubach
  • XIII: Bradshaw
  • XIV: Bradshaw
  • XV: Plunkett
  • XVI: Montana
  • XVII: Theismann
  • XVIII: Plunkett
  • XIX: Montana
  • XX: McMahon
  • XXI: Simms
  • XXII: Williams
  • XXIII: Montana
  • XXIV: Montana
  • XXV: Hostetler
  • XXVI: Rypien
  • XXVII: Aikman
  • XXVIII: Aikman
  • XXIX: Young
  • XXX: Aikman
  • XXXI: Favre
  • XXXII: Elway
  • XXXIII: Elway
  • XXXIV: Warner
  • XXXV: Dilfer
  • XXXVI: Brady
  • XXXVII: Johnson
  • XXXVIII: Brady
  • XXXIX: Brady
  • XL: Roethlisberger
  • XLI: P. Manning
  • XLII: E. Manning
  • XLIII: Roethlisberger
  • XLIV: Brees
  • XLV: Rodgers
  • XLVI: E. Manning
  • XLVII: Flacco
  • XLVIII: Wilson
  • XLIX: Brady
  • 50: P. Manning
  • LI: Brady
  • LII: Foles
  • v
  • t
  • e
Super Bowl MVP Award
  • I: Starr
  • II: Starr
  • III: Namath
  • IV: Dawson
  • V: Howley
  • VI: Staubach
  • VII: Scott
  • VIII: Csonka
  • IX: Harris
  • X: Swann
  • XI: Biletnikoff
  • XII : Martin & White
  • XIII: Bradshaw
  • XIV: Bradshaw
  • XV: Plunkett
  • XVI: Montana
  • XVII: Riggins
  • XVIII: Allen
  • XIX: Montana
  • XX: Dent
  • XXI: Simms
  • XXII: Williams
  • XXIII: Rice
  • XXIV: Montana
  • XXV: Anderson
  • XXVI: Rypien
  • XXVII: Aikman
  • XXVIII: E. Smith
  • XXIX: Young
  • XXX: Brown
  • XXXI: Howard
  • XXXII: Davis
  • XXXIII: Elway
  • XXXIV: Warner
  • XXXV: Lewis
  • XXXVI: Brady
  • XXXVII: Jackson
  • XXXVIII: Brady
  • XXXIX: Branch
  • XL: Ward
  • XLI: P. Manning
  • XLII: E. Manning
  • XLIII: Holmes
  • XLIV: Brees
  • XLV: Rodgers
  • XLVI: E. Manning
  • XLVII: Flacco
  • XLVIII: M. Smith
  • XLIX: Brady
  • 50: Miller
  • LI: Brady
  • LII: Foles
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys
  • Founded in 1960
  • Based in Arlington, Texas
  • Headquartered in Frisco, Texas
Franchise
  • Franchise
  • History
  • Coaches
  • Players
  • Seasons
  • Expansion draft
  • Draft history
  • Starting quarterbacks
  • First-round draft picks
  • Ford Center at The Star
Stadiums
  • Cotton Bowl
  • Texas Stadium
  • AT&T Stadium
Culture
  • NFL on Thanksgiving Day
  • America's Team
  • Cheerleaders
  • Doomsday Defense
  • Crazy Ray
  • Rowdy
  • Jerry Jones
  • Black Sunday (film)
  • King of the Hill
Lore
  • Tom Landry
  • Tex Schramm
  • Captain Comeback
  • Ice Bowl
  • Hail Mary
  • The Catch
  • Herschel Walker trade
  • Dirty Dozen
  • Ring of Honor
  • Bounty Bowl series
Rivalries
  • New York Giants
  • Philadelphia Eagles
  • Washington Redskins
  • Green Bay Packers
  • San Francisco 49ers
  • Pittsburgh Steelers
  • Houston Oilers/Texans
Division championships (23)
  • 1967
  • 1968
  • 1969
  • 1970
  • 1971
  • 1972
  • 1973
  • 1976
  • 1977
  • 1978
  • 1979
  • 1981
  • 1985
  • 1992
  • 1993
  • 1994
  • 1995
  • 1996
  • 1998
  • 2007
  • 2009
  • 2014
  • 2016
Conference championships (10)
  • 1966
  • 1967
  • 1970
  • 1971
  • 1975
  • 1977
  • 1978
  • 1992
  • 1993
  • 1995
League Championships (5)
  • 1971 (VI)
  • 1977 (XII)
  • 1992 (XXVII)
  • 1993 (XXVIII)
  • 1995 (XXX)
Media
  • Broadcasters
  • Radio network
  • KRLD-FM
  • Brad Sham
  • Babe Laufenberg
Current league affiliations
  • League: National Football League
  • Conference: National Football Conference
  • Division: East Division
Seasons (58)
  • 1960
  • 1961
  • 1962
  • 1963
  • 1964
  • 1965
  • 1966
  • 1967
  • 1968
  • 1969
  • 1970
  • 1971
  • 1972
  • 1973
  • 1974
  • 1975
  • 1976
  • 1977
  • 1978
  • 1979
  • 1980
  • 1981
  • 1982
  • 1983
  • 1984
  • 1985
  • 1986
  • 1987
  • 1988
  • 1989
  • 1990
  • 1991
  • 1992
  • 1993
  • 1994
  • 1995
  • 1996
  • 1997
  • 1998
  • 1999
  • 2000
  • 2001
  • 2002
  • 2003
  • 2004
  • 2005
  • 2006
  • 2007
  • 2008
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2011
  • 2012
  • 2013
  • 2014
  • 2015
  • 2016
  • 2017
  • 2018
Championship seasons in bold
  • v
  • t
  • e
Dallas Cowboys Ring of Honor
1975
Bob Lilly
1976
Don Meredith
Don Perkins
1977
Chuck Howley
1981
Mel Renfro
1983
Roger Staubach
1989
Lee Roy Jordan
1993
Tom Landry
1994
Tony Dorsett
Randy White
2001
Bob Hayes
2003
Tex Schramm
2004
Cliff Harris
Rayfield Wright
2005
Troy Aikman
Emmitt Smith
Michael Irvin
2011
Drew Pearson
Charles Haley
Larry Allen
2015
Darren Woodson
  • v
  • t
  • e
Pro Football Hall of Fame Class of 2006
  • Troy Aikman
  • Harry Carson
  • John Madden
  • Warren Moon
  • Reggie White
  • Rayfield Wright
  • v
  • t
  • e
Members of the Pro Football Hall of FameQuarterbacksPre-modern era
  • Baugh
  • Clark
  • Conzelman
  • Driscoll
  • Friedman
  • Herber
  • Luckman
  • A. Parker
Modern era
  • Aikman
  • Blanda
  • Bradshaw
  • L. Dawson
  • Elway
  • Favre
  • Fouts
  • Graham
  • Griese
  • Jurgensen
  • J. Kelly
  • Layne
  • Marino
  • Montana
  • Moon
  • Namath
  • Stabler
  • Starr
  • Staubach
  • Tarkenton
  • Tittle
  • Unitas
  • Van Brocklin
  • Warner
  • Waterfield
  • Young
Running backsPre-modern era
  • Battles
  • Canadeo
  • Dudley
  • Grange
  • Guyon
  • Hinkle
  • Lambeau
  • Leemans
  • McAfee
  • McNally
  • Nagurski
  • Nevers
  • Pollard
  • Strong
  • Thorpe
  • Van Buren
Modern era
  • M. Allen
  • Bettis
  • J. Brown
  • Campbell
  • Csonka
  • T. Davis
  • Dickerson
  • Dorsett
  • Faulk
  • Gifford
  • Harris
  • Hornung
  • J. H. Johnson
  • L. Kelly
  • F. Little
  • Martin
  • Matson
  • McElhenny
  • Moore
  • Motley
  • Payton
  • Perry
  • Riggins
  • B. Sanders
  • Sayers
  • Simpson
  • E. Smith
  • Jim Taylor
  • T. Thomas
  • Tomlinson
  • Trippi
  • Walker
Wide receivers /
endsPre-modern era
  • Badgro
  • Chamberlin
  • Flaherty
  • Halas
  • Hewitt
  • Hutson
  • Millner
Modern era
  • Alworth
  • Berry
  • Biletnikoff
  • T. Brown
  • Carter
  • Fears
  • Harrison
  • Hayes
  • Hirsch
  • Irvin
  • Joiner
  • Largent
  • Lavelli
  • Lofton
  • Maynard
  • McDonald
  • Mitchell
  • Monk
  • Moss
  • Owens
  • Pihos
  • Reed
  • Rice
  • Stallworth
  • Swann
  • C. Taylor
  • Warfield
Tight ends
  • Casper
  • Ditka
  • Mackey
  • Newsome
  • C. Sanders
  • Sharpe
  • J. Smith
  • Winslow
Offensive
linemen
  • L. Allen
  • B. Brown
  • R. Brown
  • Creekmur
  • D. Dawson
  • DeLamielleure
  • Dierdorf
  • Gatski
  • Gregg
  • Grimm
  • Hannah
  • Hickerson
  • S. Jones
  • W. Jones
  • Kramer
  • Langer
  • L. Little
  • Mack
  • Matthews
  • McCormack
  • McDaniel
  • Mix
  • Munchak
  • Muñoz
  • Ogden
  • Otto
  • Pace
  • J. Parker
  • Ringo
  • Roaf
  • Shaw
  • Shell
  • Shields
  • Slater
  • St. Clair
  • Stanfel
  • Stephenson
  • Tingelhoff
  • Upshaw
  • Webster
  • Wright
  • Yary
  • Zimmerman
Pre-modern era
two-way players
  • Edwards
  • Fortmann
  • Healey
  • Hein
  • Henry
  • Hubbard
  • Kiesling
  • Kinard
  • Lyman
  • Michalske
  • Musso
  • Owen
  • Stydahar
  • Trafton
  • Turner
  • Wojciechowicz
Defensive
linemen
  • Atkins
  • Bethea
  • Buchanan
  • Culp
  • W. Davis
  • Dean
  • Dent
  • Doleman
  • Donovan
  • Eller
  • Ford
  • J. Greene
  • Haley
  • Hampton
  • Humphrey
  • D. Jones
  • Jordan
  • Kennedy
  • Lilly
  • Long
  • Marchetti
  • Nomellini
  • Olsen
  • Page
  • Randle
  • Robustelli
  • Sapp
  • Selmon
  • B. Smith
  • Stautner
  • Strahan
  • Ja. Taylor
  • Weinmeister
  • Ra. White
  • Re. White
  • Willis
  • Youngblood
Linebackers
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  • VIAF: 68138051


Legends Never Die Troy Aikman Framed Photo Collage, 11x14-Inch
Legends Never Die Troy Aikman Framed Photo Collage, 11x14-Inch
This beautifully matted collector's photo presentation is an 11" x 14" collage. It contains an 8" x 10" photo offset with an additional 3" x 5" photo, coupled with a bio. All photos and bio are bevel-cut and double matted under glass. These quality collectors pieces are designed for visual appeal. This piece comes framed in a beautifully sculpted black lacquered frame. A unique collectible for any fan and they make a great gift as well.

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$18.57



TOPPS TRADED EMMITT SMITH TROY AIKMAN MICHAEL IRVIN PRO SET 3 ROOKIE CARD GEM 10 DALLAS SUPER BOWL CHAMPS
TOPPS TRADED EMMITT SMITH TROY AIKMAN MICHAEL IRVIN PRO SET 3 ROOKIE CARD GEM 10 DALLAS SUPER BOWL CHAMPS
TOPPS EMMITT SMITH TROY AIKMAN AND MICHAEL IRVIN PRO SET 3 ROOKIE CARD GEM MINT 10 COWBOYS CHAMPS! YOU WILL RECEIVE ALL 3 CARDS SHOWN!!!

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Framed Troy Aikman, Emmit Smith, and Michael Irvin Autograph Replica Print
Framed Troy Aikman, Emmit Smith, and Michael Irvin Autograph Replica Print
Whether you are a fan of Pro Football or you have one in your life, everyone will enjoy this high quality framed 8x10 glossy print depicting Troy Aikman, Emmit Smith, and Michael Irvin. This item would make a great addition to your bar, sitting room, or office and makes a great gift for all people throughout the year. The original photo used to make this print was signed by Troy Aikman, Emmit Smith, and Michael Irvin. This memorabilia item is a mass-produced photo that bears a printed signature. The signature is part of the manufacturing process and therefore your picture is not an originally autographed item.

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$39.99



Encore Select 521-09 NFL Dallas Cowboys Legends Troy Aikman and Emmit Smith Stat Plaque with Photo, 12-Inch by 15-Inch
Encore Select 521-09 NFL Dallas Cowboys Legends Troy Aikman and Emmit Smith Stat Plaque with Photo, 12-Inch by 15-Inch
The Encore Select 521-09 Cowboy Legends: Troy Aikman And Emit Smith 12X15 Stat Plaque captures an authentic moment in sports history. Comes framed and ready to hang. Make your friends and family jealous with this great piece of sports memorabilia. This 12x15 stat plaque features Cowboy legends Troy Aikman and Emit Smith. It is delivered to you completely ready to hang on your wall. Encore Select offers a full line of products including baseballs, footballs, basketballs, jerseys and other hand-signed memorabilia. Every autographed item we sell comes with a certificate of authenticity with the Encore Select Official hologram. In addition to top athlete apparel, Encore also develops sports, political and themed merchandise. Encore offers a "full service" stop for all custom apparel, including logos and art design.

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$29.72



1989 Topps Traded Football TROY AIKMAN, RC "Rookie Card" #70T, NM-MT, Dallas Cowboys
1989 Topps Traded Football TROY AIKMAN, RC "Rookie Card" #70T, NM-MT, Dallas Cowboys
Card is in NM/MT condition, shipped in toploader.

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Forever Collectibles TROY AIKMAN DALLAS COWBOYS RETIRED PLAYERS BOBBLEHEAD
Forever Collectibles TROY AIKMAN DALLAS COWBOYS RETIRED PLAYERS BOBBLEHEAD
Troy Aikman (Dallas Cowboys) 2017 NFL Legends Series 3 Bobblehead by FOCO

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$39.95



Legends of the Dallas Cowboys: Tom Landry, Troy Aikman, Emmitt Smith, and Other Cowboys Stars (Legends of the Team)
Legends of the Dallas Cowboys: Tom Landry, Troy Aikman, Emmitt Smith, and Other Cowboys Stars (Legends of the Team)
Five Super Bowl titles, fifteen Hall of Famers, and a litany of legendary players, characters, and games later, the Dallas Cowboys franchise has cemented itself among the most successful in all of sports and, with a fan base that extends all over the world, among the most well known.Legends of the Dallas Cowboys takes an in-depth look at some of the legends who have shaped the Cowboys’ identity, beginning with Tom Landry, the man who was hired before Clint Murchison had been awarded a team and who is still the franchise’s enduring image. Also included is Tex Schramm, under whom the Cowboys had twenty straight winning seasons and who is considered the most forward-thinking NFL executive ever, as well as Randy White, Ed “Too Tall” Jones, Bob Lilly, Lee Roy Jordan, Mel Renfro, and more. Also included are innovators such as Bob Hayes, who forced the creation of the zone defense, and Michael Irvin and Thomas “Hollywood” Henderson, who forced the creation of behavioral clauses in contracts. Each of the legends played his own unique role in shaping the lore of one of sports’ greatest franchises, a franchise that began humbly on a winter day in Miami and is now a model of success.

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$18.77
-$6.22(-25%)



C&I Collectables NFL Dallas Cowboys Troy Aikman 8 Card Plaque
C&I Collectables NFL Dallas Cowboys Troy Aikman 8 Card Plaque
C&I Collectables NFL Dallas Cowboys Troy Aikman 8 Card Plaque

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$29.99



Troy Aikman Mug - Jersey Number Football Coffee Cup
Troy Aikman Mug - Jersey Number Football Coffee Cup
Troy Aikman Mug - Jersey Number Football Coffee Cup

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Framed Big 3 Autograph Replica Print - Michael Irvin, Emmit Smith, and Troy A...
Framed Big 3 Autograph Replica Print - Michael Irvin, Emmit Smith, and Troy A...
Whether you are a football fan or you have a sports fan in your life, everyone will enjoy this framed 8x10 glossy print of greats Michael Irvin, Emmit Smith, and Troy Aikman. This item would make a great addition to your bar, sports room, or office and makes a great gift for fans throughout the year. The original image used to make this print was signed by all three, Michael Irvin, Emmit Smith, and Troy Aikman. This memorabilia item is a mass-produced photo that bears a printed signature. The signature is part of the manufacturing process and therefore your picture is not an originally autographed item.This item is sold and ships exclusively by Framed Sport Prints located in the United States of America.

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$39.99


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