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David Woodley
David Eugene Woodley (October 25, 1958 – May 4, 2003) was an American football
American football
player, a quarterback in the National Football League for the Miami Dolphins
Miami Dolphins
(1980–1983), and the Pittsburgh Steelers (1984–1985).[1][2][3] He played college football at Louisiana State University.Contents1 Early years 2 NFL career2.1 Miami Dolphins 2.2 Pittsburgh Steelers3 Death 4 References 5 External linksEarly years[edit] Born and raised in Shreveport, Louisiana, Woodley was the fifth of seven children of attorney John Woodley and Hazel (Iles) Woodley.[4] He was a three-year starter and all-state quarterback for Byrd High School in Shreveport and graduated in 1976
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David E. Woodley
David Edwin Woodley is an Australian theatre, television and film actor, director and writer. Career[edit] He began his career as a stage actor in Brisbane, Australia performing under the direction of renown Shakespearean director Bryan Nason AM. Woodley toured with local theatre company Grin and Tonic.[1] before again performing under the direction of Bryan Nason in dual roles as Ea and Utnapishtim, in The Royal Queensland Theatre Company's production of Gilgamesh. Believing the UK produced most exceptional actors, Woodley moved to England to undertake drama studies at St Catherine's Drama Studio in Guildford, Surrey, UK under the direction of June and Adrian Cooper
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1982 NFL Season
The 1982 NFL season was the 63rd regular season of the National Football League. A 57-day-long players' strike reduced the 1982 season from a 16-game schedule per team to an abbreviated nine game schedule. Because of the shortened season, the NFL adopted a special 16-team playoff tournament; division standings were ignored (although each division except the NFC West sent at least two teams to the playoffs, and the NFC Central sent four of five). Eight teams from each conference were seeded 1–8 based on their regular season records. Two teams qualified for the playoffs despite losing records (the Cleveland Browns
Cleveland Browns
and the Detroit Lions)
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1981 San Diego Chargers Season
The 1981 San Diego Chargers season began with the team trying to improve on their 11–5 record in 1980. In the playoffs they beat the Dolphins in a game known as the Epic in Miami and lost to the Bengals in a game known as the Freezer Bowl. 1981 was the second straight season in which the Chargers reached the AFC Championship Game,[3] as well as their second consecutive loss. Running back Chuck Muncie enjoyed his best season, running for 1,144 yards and 19 touchdowns, tying the then-NFL season record for rushing touchdowns.[4][5] During this season, the Chargers lost two key players by way of trade. Before Week 3, wide receiver John Jefferson was dealt to the Green Bay Packers, while defensive end Fred Dean would be dealt to the eventual Super Bowl champion San Francisco 49ers by Week 5
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American Football Conference
The American Football Conference
American Football Conference
(AFC) is one of the two conferences of the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL), the highest professional level of American football
American football
in the United States. This conference and its counterpart, the National Football Conference
National Football Conference
(NFC), currently contain 16 teams each, making up the 32 teams of the NFL. Both conferences were created as part of the 1970 merger with the rival American Football League (AFL), with all ten of the former AFL teams and three NFL teams forming the AFC, and the remaining thirteen NFL clubs forming the NFC
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Super Bowl
The Super Bowl
Super Bowl
is the annual championship game of the National Football League (NFL). The game is the culmination of a regular season that begins in the late summer of the previous calendar year. Normally, Roman numerals
Roman numerals
are used to identify each game, rather than the year in which it is held. For example, Super Bowl I
Super Bowl I
was played on January 15, 1967, following the 1966 regular season. The sole exception to this naming convention tradition occurred with Super Bowl 50, which was played on February 7, 2016, following the 2015 regular season, and the following year, the nomenclature returned to Roman numerals for Super Bowl
Super Bowl
LI, following the 2016 regular season
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Pro Football Hall Of Fame
The Pro Football Hall of Fame
Pro Football Hall of Fame
is the hall of fame for professional American football, located in Canton, Ohio. Opened in 1963, the Hall of Fame enshrines exceptional figures in the sport of professional football, including players, coaches, franchise owners, and front-office personnel, almost all of whom made their primary contributions to the game in the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL); the Hall inducts between four and eight new enshrinees each year
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1979 Wake Forest Demon Deacons Football Team
The 1979 Wake Forest Demon Deacons football team was an American football team that represented Wake Forest University during the 1979 NCAA Division I-A football season
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1979 LSU Tigers Football Team
The 1979 LSU Tigers football
LSU Tigers football
team represented Louisiana State University (LSU) during the 1979 NCAA Division I-A football season. Under head coach Charles McClendon, the Tigers had a record of 7–5 with a Southeastern Conference
Southeastern Conference
record of 4–2. It was McClendon's 18th and final season as head coach at LSU. Bo Rein, who led NC State to the 1979 Atlantic Coast Conference championship, was hired six days after the regular season finale, but McClendon and his staff coached the Tangerine Bowl vs
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1983 New Orleans Saints Season
The 1983 New Orleans Saints season was the team's 17th as a member of the National Football League. They improved on their previous season's output of 4–5, winning eight games.[1] Despite the improvement, the team failed to qualify for the playoffs for the seventeenth consecutive season. With an 8-7 record going into the final game of the season at the Superdome against the Los Angeles Rams, the Saints, with a win, would have finished with their first winning season and their first playoff berth. However, Rams kicker Mike Lansford kicked a 42-yard field goal with :06 left to defeat the Saints 26-24, and advance to the playoffs
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Charles McClendon
Charles Youmans McClendon (October 17, 1923 – December 6, 2001), also known as "Cholly Mac", was an American football
American football
player and coach. He served at the head coach at Louisiana State University
Louisiana State University
from 1962 to 1979. McClendon was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame
College Football Hall of Fame
in 1986.[1]Contents1 Early years 2 Coaching career 3 Later years 4 Head coaching record 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksEarly years[edit] McClendon was born on October 17, 1923 in Lewisville, Arkansas. He played college football under Bear Bryant
Bear Bryant
at the University of Kentucky. Coaching career[edit] McClendon's first coaching job was as an assistant at Vanderbilt University in 1952. In 1953, he came to LSU as an assistant under head coach Gaynell Tinsley
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Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Nickname(s): Red Stick, The Capital City, B.R., Choppa City,Location of Baton Rouge in East Baton Rouge Parish, Louisiana.Baton Rouge, LouisianaLocation in Louisiana, United States
United States
& North America Show map of LouisianaBaton Rouge, LouisianaBaton Rouge, Louisiana
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College Football
College football
College football
is American football
American football
played by teams of student athletes fielded by American universities, colleges, and military academies, or Canadian football
Canadian football
played by teams of student athletes fielded by Canadian universities. It was through college football play that American football
American football
rules first gained popularity in the United States. Unlike most other sports in North America, no minor league farm organizations exist in American or Canadian football. Therefore, college football is generally considered to be the second tier of American football
American football
in the United States and Canadian football
Canadian football
in Canada; one step ahead of high school competition, and one step below professional competition
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National Football League
The National Football League
National Football League
(NFL) is a professional American football league consisting of 32 teams, divided equally between the National Football Conference (NFC) and the American Football Conference
American Football Conference
(AFC). The NFL is one of the four major professional sports leagues in North America, and the highest professional level of American football
American football
in the world.[3] The NFL's 17-week regular season runs from early September to late December, with each team playing 16 games and having one bye week
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American Football
American football, referred to as football in the United States and Canada[citation needed] and also known as gridiron,[nb 1] is a team sport played by two teams of eleven players on a rectangular field with goalposts at each end. The offense, which is the team controlling the oval-shaped football, attempts to advance down the field by running with or passing the ball, while the defense, which is the team without control of the ball, aims to stop the offense's advance and aims to take control of the ball for themselves. The offense must advance at least ten yards in four downs, or plays, and otherwise they turn over the football to the defense; if the offense succeeds in advancing ten yards or more, they are given a new set of four downs. Points are primarily scored by advancing the ball into the opposing team's end zone for a touchdown or kicking the ball through the opponent's goalposts for a field goal
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Passer Rating
Passer rating (also known as quarterback rating, QB rating, or passing efficiency in college football) is a measure of the performance of passers, primarily quarterbacks, in American football
American football
and Canadian football.[1] There are two formulae currently in use: one used by both the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL) and Canadian Football League
Canadian Football League
(CFL), and the other used in NCAA football. Passer rating is calculated using a player's passing attempts, completions, yards, touchdowns, and interceptions. Since 1973, passer rating has been the official formula used by the NFL to determine its passing leader.[2] Passer rating in the NFL is on a scale from 0 to 158.3
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