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Super Bowl XIV


Pittsburgh Steelers

Main article: 1979 Pittsburgh Steelers season

The Steelers won the AFC Central with a 124 regular season record, and advanced to their second consecutive Super Bowl and their fourth appearance in the last six seasons. Pittsburgh appeared to be even better than what they were in their three previous Super Bowl victories. They led the league with 6,258 yards in total offense, an average of 391 yards per game and just 31 yards short of an NFL record. The team also led the league in scoring with 412 points.

Pittsburgh Quarterback Terry Bradshaw had another fine season as the leader of the Steelers offense, throwing for 3,724 yards and 26 touchdowns during the regular season (but he did throw 25 interceptions). Wide receiver John Stallworth was his top target with 70 receptions for 1,183 yards and 8 touchdowns, while wide receiver Lynn Swann caught 41 passes for 808 yards, an average of 19.7 yards per catch. Steelers starting tight end Bennie Cunningham, who missed most of the previous season due to injuries, was also a big contributor with 36 receptions for 512 yards.

Running back Franco Harris was the Steelers leading rusher for the 8th consecutive season with 1,186 yards and 11 touchdowns. He also recorded his 7th consecutive season with more than 1,000 yards, tying an NFL record set by Jim Brown. Harris also had his best year as a receiver out of the backfield, catching a career high 36 passes for a career high 291 yards and another touchdown. Fullback Rocky Bleier also had another superb season, providing Harris with excellent blocking while also contributing 711 combined rushing and receiving yards. And Running back Sidney Thornton also emerged as a big threat with 816 total yards and averaging 5 yards per carry. Pittsburgh also had a solid offensive line, led by center Mike Webster.

The Steelers “Steel Curtain” defense finished the regular season as the top rated defense in the AFC, limiting opponents to only 4,621 offensive yards. Up front, linemen Joe Greene and L.C. Greenwood terrorized opposing quarterbacks and rushers. And linebackers Jack Lambert and Jack Ham excelled at run stopping and pass coverage, combining for 8 interceptions. The Steelers also had a fine secondary, led by defensive backs Mel Blount, who recorded 3 interceptions, and Donnie Shell, who had 5. In a game against the Seahawks during the regular season, Pittsburgh’s defensive unit allowed an NFL record negative 7 yards total offense and only one first down in their 24-0 victory.

Los Angeles Rams

Main article: 1979 Los Angeles Rams season

Adversity hovered over the Rams long before the season began. During the off-season, in a mysterious accident, owner Carroll Rosenbloom drowned, and a power struggle ensued between Carroll’s son, Steve Rosenbloom, and his second wife, Georgia Frontiere. Georgia eventually gained control of the team and fired her stepson. Prior to Carroll Rosenbloom’s death, the Rams had already announced their intentions to leave the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum and move to Anaheim Stadium in Orange County for the 1980 season.

The Rams barely outscored their opponents in total points, 323 to 309, and finished the regular season with a 9-7 record, the worst ever by a team who advanced to the Super Bowl (that record was later tied by the Arizona Cardinals in Super Bowl XLIII). The team was plagued with injuries during the regular season, including the loss of their starting quarterback Pat Haden. His replacement, Vince Ferragamo, completed less than 50 percent of his passes and threw twice as many interceptions (10) as touchdowns (5). But he still led the Rams to victory in 6 of their last 7 games.

The Rams gained 6,006 total yards of offense during the regular season, ranking second in the league. The team’s main offensive weapon was running back Wendell Tyler, who rushed for 1,109 yards, caught 32 passes for 308 yards, and scored 10 touchdowns. Tyler’s rushing yards came off just 218 rushing attempts, giving him a league leading 5.1 yards per carry average. Fullback Cullen Bryant provided Tyler with excellent blocking while also gaining 846 total yards and scoring 5 touchdowns. Wide receiver Preston Dennard was the team’s main deep threat, catching 43 passes for 766 yards and 4 touchdowns. The offensive line, led by tackle Doug France, Jackie Slater and guard Dennis Harrah, paved the Rams running attack to 4th in the NFC during the season despite injuries. They also gave up only 29 sacks.

But the Rams main strength was their defense which featured defensive end Jack Youngblood, who made the Pro Bowl for the 7th year in a row and was playing with a broken leg, and lightning-quick Fred Dryer on the opposite end. Behind them, the Rams had 2 outstanding linebackers: Jack “Hacksaw” Reynolds, and Jim Youngblood (no relation to Jack), who had recorded 5 interceptions and returned 2 for touchdowns. The Rams also had a solid secondary, led by free safety Nolan Cromwell who also grabbed 5 interceptions.


For more details on this topic, see NFL playoffs, 1979-80.

In the playoffs, the Rams avenged the previous year’s NFC Championship Game shutout loss to the Dallas Cowboys by beating them 2119. Then they beat the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in the NFC Championship Game, 90, scoring only three field goals.

Meanwhile, the Steelers went on to defeat the Miami Dolphins, 3414, and the Houston Oilers, 2713, in the playoffs. During those two playoff games, the Pittsburgh defense limited running backs Larry Csonka and Earl Campbell, respectively, to a combined total of only 35 rushing yards. Campbell was the league’s rushing leader during the regular season with 1,697 yards, but could only gain 15 yards against the Steelers in the AFC Championship Game.

Super Bowl pregame news and notes

Pittsburgh was heavily favored to win Super Bowl XIV and become the first team to win 4 Super Bowls. Most people did not think that the Rams even belonged on the same field with the Steelers. In fact, Sports Illustrated had called the NFC Championship Game a game for losers, played by losers. One sports writer sarcastically suggested that Bradshaw throw left-handed and the Rams should be allowed to play with 12 men on the field to make the Super Bowl more competitive.

However, Pittsburgh themselves were not taking their opponents lightly. In their previous meetings, the Rams held a 1212 all-time record over the Steelers, including wins in 1971, 1975, and 1978.

Bradshaw became the second quarterback to start four Super Bowls, joining his counterpart from Super Bowls X and XIII Roger Staubach.

Television and entertainment

CBS televised the game in the United States with play-by-play announcer Pat Summerall and color commentator Tom Brookshier. One of the guest analysts for the network’s studio pregame show was former Oakland Raiders coach John Madden; he impressed CBS executives so much that he replaced Brookshier as lead game analyst the following season.

The Los Angeles Unified School District All-City Band played during the pregame ceremonies. Later, actress and singer Cheryl Ladd performed the national anthem. The coin toss ceremony featured longtime Steelers owner Art Rooney.

The performance event group Up with People performed during the halftime show titled “A Salute to the Big Band Era”.

The famous Coca-Cola commercial in which “Mean” Joe Greene gives a boy his game jersey aired during CBS’ telecast of the game. However, it is technically not viewed as a Super Bowl ad since it actually debuted on October 1, 1979, not during the day of the game.

The city of Pittsburgh celebrated its third major pro championship in 13 months. The Steelers had also won the previous year’s Super Bowl, and the city’s Major League Baseball team, the Pirates, had won the World Series three months before this Super Bowl game. Ten days after the Steelers’ Super Bowl victory, the city’s National Hockey League team, the Pittsburgh Penguins, changed its uniform colors to match the black and gold scheme of the Pirates and Steelers, as well as that of the Pittsburgh city flag.

Game summary

Despite being the underdogs, the Rams managed to hang on to a 1310 lead at halftime, and a 1917 lead at the beginning of the fourth quarter. But the Steelers held the Rams scoreless in the fourth quarter and scored two touchdowns for the win. Despite the game’s uneven matchup and a final score, this game is regarded by some as one of the most competitive games in Super Bowl history. Overall, the lead changed 7 times between both teams, a Super Bowl record; the Rams took the lead 3 times while the Steelers took it 4 times.

The Rams took the opening kickoff but the Steel Curtain, however, managed to force a three-and-out. Then on the Steelers’ 7th play of their first possession, quarterback Terry Bradshaw completed a 32-yard pass to running back Franco Harris to reach the Los Angeles 26-yard line. But a third down pass fell incomplete, forcing Pittsburgh to settle for a 41-yard field goal from rookie kicker Matt Bahr.

Bahr’s ensuing kickoff was very short, giving the Rams great field position at their 41-yard line. On the first play of the drive, Los Angeles running back Wendell Tyler caught a 6-yard pass from Vince Ferragamo. Then on the next play, Tyler took a handoff, ran left, broke some tackles, and ran 39 yards to the Steelers 14-yard line before he was finally dragged down by Pittsburgh defensive back Donnie Shell, the longest run against the Steelers all season. 6 plays later, fullback Cullen Bryant scored on a 1-yard touchdown run to give the Rams a 73 lead.

But the lead did not last long. Pittsburgh defensive back Larry Anderson returned the ensuing kickoff 45 yards to his own 47-yard line, and then the Steelers marched 53 yards in 9 plays using every offensive weapon in their arsenal. First, Harris ran for 12 yards, fullback Rocky Bleier ran for 1, then tight end Bennie Cunningham caught a pass for 8. Bleier ran again for 2, followed by Bradshaw’s 18-yard completion to receiver Lynn Swann on the last play of the first quarter. The second period opened with Bradshaw’s 13-yard completion to Cunningham to reach the Los Angeles 5-yard line, and then Harris ran through the middle to the 4. Wide receiver John Stallworth was then stopped at the 1-yard line, but then Harris ran to the right untouched and scored a touchdown on the next play, giving the Steelers a 10-7 lead.

But like the Rams’ previous lead, the Steelers lead also turned out to be short-lived. Aided by a 20-yard pass interference penalty against Shell, Los Angeles advanced 67 yards in 10 plays to score on 31-yard field goal from kicker Frank Corral to tie the game. Anderson gave the Steelers great field position after returning the ensuing kickoff 38 yards to the Pittsburgh 46-yard line, but the Steelers could not move the ball and had to punt. The Rams were also forced to punt on their next possession after only gaining 6-yards. But on the first play of the Steelers’ next drive, Los Angeles defensive back Dave Elmendorf intercepted a pass from Bradshaw and returned it 10 yards to Pittsburgh’s 39-yard line.

On the first 2 plays after the turnover, Ferragamo was sacked for a 10-yard loss and threw an incomplete pass. But he managed to overcome the situation with a 12-yard completion to Bryant on third down and a 10-yard completion to receiver Billy Waddy on 4th down and 8. Ferragamo’s next pass was complete to tight end Terry Nelson for a first down at the 13-yard line, but after throwing 2 incompletions, Pittsburgh lineman John Banaszak sacked Ferragamo on third down. However, Corral kicked a 45-yard field goal to give the Rams a 13-10 halftime lead.

Many observers were surprised that the heavily favored Steelers trailed at the end of the half. “How can you mess up this way?” Steelers assistant coach Woody Widenhofer asked his team at halftime. “Didn’t we go over these things a dozen times? You guys are standing out there like statues.”

Anderson once again gave the Steelers great starting field position, returning the opening kickoff of the second half 37 yards to the Pittsburgh 39-yard line. The Steelers lulled the Rams defense by running the ball on three consecutive plays of the drive, and then Bradshaw burned them with a 47-yard touchdown completion to Swann, who made a leaping catch at the Los Angeles’ 2-yard line and tumbled into the end zone, to give Pittsburgh a 17-13 lead.

But they didn’t hold it. After starting the ensuing drive with 2 running plays, Ferragamo completed a 50-yard pass to Waddy. Then on the next play, Ferragamo handed the ball off to running back Lawrence McCutcheon who started to run to the right. The Steelers defense came up to tackle him behind the line of scrimmage, only to watch him throw a 24-yard touchdown pass to Ron Smith. Corral missed the extra point attempt, but the Rams had retaken the lead, 19-17.

The Steelers had some success advancing into Rams territory on their next 2 possessions only to see the Rams intercept the ball both times. First, Rams free safety Eddie Brown stopped the ensuing Steelers drive with an interception, lateraling to Pat Thomas to gain an additional two yards. Then after a punt, Pittsburgh drove all the way to the Rams 16-yard line, but Los Angeles defensive back Rod Perry intercepted a pass intended for Stallworth. Thus, the third quarter ended with the Rams still in the lead, 19-17, seemingly in control of the game. Worse yet, Pittsburgh lost Lynn Swann to injury.

With 12:59 left in the game, Rams punter Ken Clark’s 59-yard punt planted Pittsburgh back on their own 25-yard line. Then faced with 3rd down and 8, Bradshaw took the snap, faked a handoff, and then threw a pass to Stallworth, who was running a streak pattern down the middle of the field. Stallworth caught the ball barely beyond the outstretched hand of Rams defensive back Rod Perry and took it all the way to the end zone for a 73-yard go-ahead touchdown to make the score 24-19 for the Steelers. The NFL Films highlight film notes that safety Eddie Brown was supposed to help Rod Perry in covering Stallworth, but for some reason Brown ignored the Steeler receiver. On the ensuing kickoff, the Rams tried a reverse on the kickoff which resulted in poor field position.

After an exchange of punts, the Rams mounted one final, spirited drive to regain the lead. Ferragamo smartly moved the Rams down the field, completing 3 or 4 passes around runs by Tyler. His 15-yard completion to Billy Waddy on 3rd and 13 moved the Rams to the Pittsburgh 32-yard line with just under 6 minutes remaining. However, on the following play, Ferragamo made his first, and only mistake of the game. Despite the fact that Waddy had broken free down the right side of the field, Ferragamo had zeroed in on Preston Dennard down the middle of the field, but he didn’t notice Pittsburgh linebacker Jack Lambert playing behind Dennard. As Ferragamo released the ball, Lambert jumped in front of Dennard and intercepted the pass with 5:24 remaining.

When faced with a 3rd down and 7 on their ensuing drive, Bradshaw once again made a crucial long pass completion to Stallworth, this time a 45-yard reception to the Rams 22-yard line gain barely beyond the outstretched hand of Rod Perry. Two plays later, a questionable pass interference penalty on Los Angeles cornerback Pat Thomas in the end zone gave the Steelers a first down at the 1-yard line. The Rams managed to keep Bleier and Harris out of the end zone for 2 plays, but Harris then scored on a third down, 1-yard touchdown run to give the Steelers a 31-19 lead and put the game away. The Rams responded by driving to Pittsburgh’s 37-yard line, but ended up turning over the ball on downs with 39 seconds left in the game, and the Steelers ran out the clock for the win.

This was the third time in Super Bowl history that a team overcame a deficit entering the fourth quarter to win the game. The Baltimore Colts entered the final quarter down 13-6 against Dallas in Super Bowl V and won the game 16-13. The Pittsburgh Steelers started the final period against Dallas in Super Bowl X down 10-7 and eventually won the game 21-17. The lead had changed hands seven times, a Super Bowl record to this day. Franco Harris, Lynn Swann, and John Stallworth became the fourth, fifth and sixth players to score touchdowns in back-to-back Super Bowls, respectively.

Ferragamo finished the game with 15 out of 25 completions for 212 yards, with 1 interception. Tyler was the top rusher of the game with 60 yards, and caught 2 passes for 20 yards. Waddy was the Rams leading receiver with 3 catches for 75 yards. Harris led the Steelers in rushing with 44 yards and 2 touchdowns, while also catching 3 passes for 66 yards. Stallworth was the top receiver of the game with 3 receptions for 121 yards and a touchdown, an average of 40.3 yards per catch. Swann had 5 catches for 79 yards and a touchdown. Larry Anderson set a Super Bowl record with 162 yards from his 5 kickoff returns.

Of note to the betting public was Los Angeles’ kicker Frank Corrall’s missed extra point. The spread on the game was Steelers by 11 1/2; had Corrall made his final extra point try, the Rams would have covered in a 31-20 loss. But instead, the Steelers covered.

Scoring summary

First Quarter

PIT – FG: Matt Bahr 41 yards 3-0 PIT

LA – TD: Cullen Bryant 1 yard run (Frank Corral kick) 7-3 LA

Second Quarter

PIT – TD: Franco Harris 1 yard run (Matt Bahr kick) 10-7 PIT

LA – FG: Frank Corral 31 yards 10-10 tie

LA – FG: Frank Corral 45 yards 13-10 LA

Third Quarter

PIT – TD: Lynn Swann 47 yard pass from Terry Bradshaw (Matt Bahr kick) 17-13 PIT

LA – TD: Ron Smith 24 yard pass from Lawrence McCutcheon (kick failed) 19-17 LA

Fourth Quarter

PIT – TD: John Stallworth 73 yard pass from Terry Bradshaw (Matt Bahr kick) 24-19 PIT

PIT – TD: Franco Harris 1 yard run (Matt Bahr kick) 31-19 PIT

Starting lineups

Pittsburgh Los Angeles


John Stallworth 82 WR Billy Waddy 80

Jon Kolb 55 LT Doug France 77

Sam Davis 57 LG Kent Hill 72

Mike Webster 52 C Rich Saul 61

Gerry Mullins 72 RG Dennis Harrah 60

Larry Brown 79 RT Jackie Slater 78

Bennie Cunningham 89 TE Terry Nelson 83

Lynn Swann 88 WR Preston Dennard 88

Terry Bradshaw 12 QB Vince Ferragamo 15

Rocky Bleier 20 FB Cullen Bryant 32

Franco Harris 32 RB Wendell Tyler 26


L.C. Greenwood 68 LE Jack Youngblood 85

Joe Greene 75 LT Mike Fanning 79

Gary Dunn 67 RT Larry Brooks 90

John Banaszak 76 RE Fred Dryer 89

Robin Cole 56 LLB Bob Brudzinski 59

Jack Lambert 58 MLB Jack Reynolds 64

Dennis Winston 53 RLB Jim Youngblood 53

Ron Johnson 29 LCB Pat Thomas 27

Mel Blount 47 RCB Rod Perry 49

Donnie Shell 31 SS Dave Elmendorf 42

J. T. Thomas 24 FS Nolan Cromwell 21


Referee: Fred Silva

Umpire: Al Conway

Head Linesman: Burl Toler

Line Judge: Bob Beeks

Field Judge: Charley Musser

Side Judge: Ben Tompkins

Back Judge: Stan Javie

Game time and weather conditions

6:00 p.m. EST/3:00 p.m. PST

67 F (19 C), sunny


^ The Super Bowl was attended by a record 103,985 spectators, which still stands as a record (through Super Bowl XLII). The last time that the Rose Bowl held an NFL game was Super Bowl XXVII, and will never host a Super Bowl again as long as the league maintains its current policy that only a home stadium of an NFL team may host the championship game. And so far, no NFL stadium currently comes close to a capacity of 100,000 people and the fact that the Los Angeles area has not had an NFL team since 1995. Super Bowl XLV, which will be held at Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas, will be able to seat more than 100,000 fans, presenting the next opportunity to break the attendance record.

^ http://tvbythenumbers.com/2009/01/18/historical-super-bowl-tv-ratings/11044

^ Bradshaw became the second person to win two Super Bowl MVP awards and the second to win them back-to-back (both after Bart Starr in Super Bowls I and II). Bradshaw is also currently the only quarterback to throw for more the 300 yards in consecutive Super Bowls. Joe Montana and Kurt Warner would eventually tie Bradshaw but never in back-to-back championship games. Bradshaw’s three interceptions were the most ever by a quarterback who won the Super Bowl MVP award. He is currently the only quarterback to win Super Bowl MVP honors despite throwing more interceptions than touchdown passes.

^ ESPN.com – Page2 – Best Super Bowl commercials

^ Coca-Cola Television Advertisements:The D’Arcy Era

^ History of Steelers-Super Bowl xiv

Super Bowl official website

2006 NFL Record and Fact Book. Time Inc. Home Entertainment. ISBN 1-933405-32-5. 

Total Football II: The Official Encyclopedia of the National Football League. Harper Collins. ISBN 1-933405-32-5. 

The Official NFL Encyclopedia Pro Football. NAL Books. ISBN 0-453-00431-8. 

The Sporting News Complete Super Bowl Book 1995. ISBN 0-89204-523-X. 

http://www.pro-football-reference.com – Large online database of NFL data and statistics

Super Bowl play-by-plays from USA Today (Last accessed September 28, 2005)

All-Time Super Bowl Odds from The Sports Network (Last accessed October 16, 2005)

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Pittsburgh Steelers Super Bowl XIV Champions

5 Craig Colquitt | 9 Matt Bahr | 12 Terry Bradshaw (MVP) | 15 Mike Kruczek | 20 Rocky Bleier | 23 Mike Wagner | 24 J. T. Thomas | 27 Greg Hawthorne | 29 Ron Johnson | 30 Larry Anderson | 31 Donnie Shell | 32 Franco Harris | 33 Anthony Anderson | 38 Sidney Thornton | 39 Rick Moser | 47 Mel Blount | 49 Dwayne Woodruff | 50 Tom Graves | 51 Loren Toews | 52 Mike Webster | 53 Dennis Winston | 54 Zack Valentine | 55 Jon Kolb | 56 Robin Cole | 57 Sam Davis | 58 Jack Lambert | 59 Jack Ham | 63 Thom Dornbrook | 64 Steve Furness | 65 Tom Beasley | 66 Ted Petersen | 67 Gary Dunn | 68 L. C. Greenwood | 72 Gerry Mullins | 75 Joe Greene | 76 John Banaszak | 77 Steve Courson | 78 Dwight White | 79 Larry Brown | 82 John Stallworth | 83 Theo Bell | 84 Randy Grossman | 86 Jim Smith | 88 Lynn Swann | 89 Bennie Cunningham

Head Coach: Chuck Noll

Coaches: Rollie Dotsch | Dick Hoak | Tom Moore | George Perles | Louis Riecke | Dick Walker | Woody Widenhofer

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Super Bowl

I 1967  II 1968  III 1969  IV 1970  V 1971  VI 1972  VII 1973  VIII 1974  IX 1975  X 1976  XI 1977  XII 1978  XIII 1979  XIV 1980  XV 1981  XVI 1982  XVII 1983  XVIII 1984  XIX 1985  XX 1986  XXI 1987  XXII 1988  XXIII 1989  XXIV 1990  XXV 1991  XXVI 1992  XXVII 1993  XXVIII 1994  XXIX 1995  XXX 1996  XXXI 1997  XXXII 1998  XXXIII 1999  XXXIV 2000  XXXV 2001  XXXVI 2002  XXXVII 2003  XXXVIII 2004  XXXIX 2005  XL 2006  XLI 2007  XLII 2008  XLIII 2009  XLIV 2010  XLV 2011  XLVI 2012  XLVII 2013  XLVIII 2014  XLIX 2015  L 2016

Champions  Coaches  Vince Lombardi Trophy  Most Valuable Players  Records  Broadcasters  Officials  National Anthem  Halftime  Advertising  USA Today Ad Meter  Pre-Super Bowl NFL champions  Curse  Counterprogramming  Lead-out programming

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Pittsburgh Steelers

Formerly the Pittsburgh Pirates  Founded in 1933  Based in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

The Franchise

Franchise  History  Seasons  Logos and Uniforms  Coaches  Players  Quarterbacks  First-round draft picks  Statistics


Forbes Field  Pitt Stadium  Three Rivers Stadium  Heinz Field


Terrible Towel  Rooney family  Myron Cope  Steeler Nation  “Here We Go”


Immaculate Reception  Steel Curtain  Blitzburgh  1974 Draft Class  Terrible Curse  The Comeback II  Immaculate Redemption  Bengals rivalry  Browns rivalry  Ravens rivalry  The Steagles  Card-Pitt  Pennsylvania Keystoners  Steelerettes  Renegade

Head coaches

Douds  DiMelio  Bach  McNally  Kiesling  Bell  Donelli  Kiesling  Leonard  Sutherland  Michelosen  Bach  Kiesling  Parker  Nixon  Austin  Noll  Cowher  Tomlin

Division championships (19)

1972, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1979, 1983, 1984, 1992, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 2001, 2002, 2004, 2007, 2008

Super Bowl appearances (7)


League championships (6)

1974  1975  1978  1979  2005  2008

Retired Numbers


Hall of Fame members

Players – Blount  Bradshaw  Dudley  Greene  Ham  Harris  Johnson  Lambert  Layne  Stallworth  Stautner  Swann  Webster  Woodson

Coaches and administration – Bell  Kiesling  LeBeau  Noll  Art Rooney  Dan Rooney


1933  1934  1935  1936  1937  1938  1939  1940  1941  1942  1943  1944  1945  1946  1947  1948  1949  1950  1951  1952  1953  1954  1955  1956  1957  1958  1959  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

Current league affiliations

League: National Football League  Conference: American Football Conference  Division: North Division

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Los Angeles Rams

Founded in 1946 Previously based in Los Angeles and Anaheim, California


Team History Coaches Players First-Round Draft Picks Seasons Statistics Awards Final Season


Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Anaheim Stadium +


History of the NFL in Los Angeles +

Retired Numbers

7 29 74 78 85

Head Coaches

Snyder Shaughnessy Stydahar Pool Gillman Waterfield Svare Allen Prothro Knox Malavasi Robinson


Championships (1)


NFL Championship

Appearances (4)

1949 1950 1951 1955

Super Bowl

Appearances (1)


Seasons (49)

1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 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

Final League


League: National Football League Conference: National Football Conference Division: West Division

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Related programs

Inside the NFL  The NFL Today  The NFL on Westwood One

Related articles

Fox affiliate switches of 1994  Monday night NFL games prior to 1970  NFL on television  Primary television stations


AFC Championship Game  American Bowl  Bills Toronto Series  Christmas games  Commentator pairings  Hall of Fame Game  International Series  List of announcers  NFC Championship Game  NFL Championship Game  NFL Today personalities  Playoff Bowl  Pro Bowl  Thanksgiving Classic  Super Bowl

Lore televised by CBS

“Bounty Bowl series”  “The Catch”  “The Fog Bowl”  “The Hail Mary”  “The Ice Bowl”  “The Instant Replay Game”  “The Miracle at the Meadowlands”  “Porkchop Bowl”  “The Snow Bowl”  “The Tuck Rule Game”  Super Bowl XXXVIII halftime show controversy  “The Wrong Way Run”  16-0


“Confidence”  “Crazy on You”  “One Shining Moment”  “Posthumus Zone”

National Football League

Championship Games broadcast by CBS

1964  1965  1966  1967  1968  1969

Super Bowls

broadcast by CBS


Pro Bowls

broadcast by CBS

1966  1967  1968  1969  1970  1971  2007

Categories: Super Bowl | Pittsburgh Steelers postseason | Los Angeles Rams postseason | Sports in Pasadena, California | 1979 National Football League seasonHidden categories: All articles with unsourced statements | Articles with unsourced statements from January 2009

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Originally posted 2005-05-15 11:57:37.

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