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All-Time Teams: Baltimore Ravens



Introduction

In my endless research of all things football and through my passion for the history of the NFL, I have decided to try and compile an All-Time Team for all 32 current NFL franchises. By All-Time Team I mean a starting roster compiled of the very best players to ever put on each franchise’s jersey. I will be starting in alphabetical order by current franchise location, so Arizona Cardinals all the way to The Washington Football Team, with the goal of releasing one to two All-Time teams a week for the duration of the current NFL season. This is meant to be fun and cause some debate and is based on my opinion after all my research and deep dives into each franchise’s history. Of course, not everyone will agree with who I chose, and I’d love to hear from anyone who agrees or disagrees, but first, let’s lay out some ground rules for how I came up with each team.


1. Each team roster will consist of the following:

Offense - 1 QB, 2 RB, 3 WR, 1 TE, 2 OT, 2 OG, 1 C

Defense - 2 DE, 2 DT, 3 LB, 2 CB, 2 S

Special Teams - 1 K, 1 P, 1 Returner

Coach - 1 Head Coach


2. I only considered an individual’s stats and contributions with each specific franchise. For example, Peyton Manning’s years with the Broncos were not considered when deciding on the starting QB of the Colts All-Time Team. As a result, the stats and awards listed with each individual player are only those that were achieved with that specific franchise.


3. A player cannot represent two teams as the starter. Players who spent time with more than one team were considered for the franchise they spent the most time with or had the most impact on. This rule led to some interesting scenarios that I will discuss in detail with each specific article to try and clear up any confusion.


4. A player’s stats and impact were considered in context with their era. This won’t simply be a listing of who passed or ran for the most yards in franchise history.


5. All stats are from Pro-Football-Reference and through the 2021 season. I will also be counting sacks from 1960, though the NFL doesn't officially count sacks until 1982.


6. Players in the "Honorable Mentions" section are ordered by year. It's not an indication of where I believe they rank in franchise history.


Now that that’s out of the way, let’s get to it!


Baltimore Ravens All-Time Team


Franchise Information

First Season: 1996

Record: 233-183-1 (56.01 W-L%)

Playoff Record: 16-11

Super Bowls Won: 2 (2000 and 2012)

Passing Leader: Joe Flacco 3,499/5,670 | 38,245 Yds | 212 TD

Rushing Leader: Jamal Lewis 1,822 Att | 7,801 Yds | 45 TD

Receiving Leader: Derrick Mason 471 Rec | 5,777 Yds | 29 TD

Sack Leader: Terrell Suggs 132.5 Sk

Interception Leader: Ed Reed 61 Int

Scoring Leader: Matt Stover 1,464 Points

Winningest Coach: John Harbaugh 137-88


QB: Joe Flacco (2008-2018)

Record: 96-67 | 61.7 Cmp% | 38,245 Yds | 212 TD | 136 Int | 811 Rush Yds | 16 Rush TD | 2012 Super Bowl Champion


Joe Flacco is the greatest quarterback in Ravens history. Some may already give this spot to Lamar Jackson, but Jackson hasn't been with the team long enough yet. Yes, Lamar was the 2019 MVP and has two seasons of rushing for more than 1,000 yards, but he's only been with the team for four seasons. Flacco was the leader of the Ravens for 11 seasons, setting franchise records in passing yards and touchdowns. Flacco is underrated because he never made a Pro-Bowl or All-Pro Team. His best season was 2014 where he threw for 3,986 yards and 27 TD. At the end of the day Flacco was a winner. He led the Ravens to seven winning seasons and six playoff appearances. Flacco also led the Ravens to a Super Bowl championship in 2012, where he had one of the best postseasons ever throwing for 1,140 yards, 11 TDs and no interceptions in four games.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Trent Dilfer (2000) | Record: 7-1 | 59.3 Cmp% | 1,502 Yds | 12 TD | 11 Int | 2000 Super Bowl Champion

  2. Lamar Jackson (2018-Present) | Record: 37-12 | 64.1 Cmp% | 9,967 Yds | 84 TD | 31 Int | 3,673 Rush Yds | 21 Rush TD | Led League in TD 2019 (36) | Led League in Rush Y/A 2019, 2020 (6.9, 6.3) | 2x Pro-Bowl (19, 21) | 1x All-Pro (19) | 1x Bert Bell (19) | 2019 MVP


RB: Jamal Lewis (2000-2006)

4.3 Yds/A | 7,801 Yds | 45 TD | 130 Rec | 1,365 Rec Yds | 2 Rec TD | Led League in Yds 2003 (2,006) | Led League in Yds/G 2003 (129.1) | 1x Pro-Bowl (03) | 1x All-Pro (03) | 2003 Offensive Player of the Year | Hall of Fame All-2000s Team


Jamal Lewis is the clear number one running back in Ravens history. He holds the franchise records in rushing yards and touchdowns. He was one of the best running backs during the 2000s. He ran for over 1,000 yards in five of his six seasons in Baltimore including an absurd 2003 where he ran for 2,006 yards and was named Offensive Player of the Year. He was named to the Hall of Fame All-2000s Team and will most likely one day be inducted into the Hall of Fame.


RB: Ray Rice (2008-2013)

4.3 Yds/A | 6,180 Yds | 37 TD | 369 Rec | 3,034 Rec Yds | 6 Rec TD | Led League in YScm 2011 (2,068) | 3x Pro-Bowl (09, 11, 12)


The second running back on this All-Time Team is Ray Rice. He was a great runner and receiver in his six seasons with Baltimore. He was on his way to breaking the franchise record in yards if it wasn't for his off the field issues that led to his release. Rice ranks number two all-time in yards and touchdowns in Ravens history and also ranks fifth all time in receiving yards. He was a do it all back and a major reason for their team's success and Super Bowl run in 2012. His best season was 2011 where he ran for 1,364 yards and 12 touchdowns and caught 76 passes for 704 yards and led the league in yards from scrimmage.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Willis McGahee (2007-2010) | 4.2 Yds/A | 2,802 Yds | 31 TD | 96 Rec | 544 Rec Yds | 4 Rec TD | 1x Pro-Bowl (07)

  2. Le'Ron McClain (2007-2010) | 3.8 Yds/A | 1,185 Yds | 12 TD | 70 Rec | 453 Rec Yds | 2 Rec TD | 2x Pro-Bowl (08, 09) | 1x All-Pro (08)

  3. Vonta Leach (2011-2013) | 2.8 Yds/A | 90 Yds | 1 TD | 47 Rec | 259 Rec Yds | 1 Rec TD | 2x Pro-Bowl (11, 12) | 2x All-Pro (11, 12)


WR: Derrick Mason (2005-2010)

471 Rec | 5,777 Yds | 29 TD


Wide Receiver is one of the slimmest positions for the Ravens. Derrick Mason is the clear number one. He owns the franchise record in receiving yards with 5,777. He had four 1,000-yard seasons in six seasons in Baltimore. Luckily for Baltimore, the Titans have three other wide receivers taking their All-Time starting spots because Mason actually had a more prolific career with Tennessee. Mason was still the most productive receiver in Ravens history and one of the few receivers to spend more than three seasons in Baltimore.

WR: Torrey Smith (2011-2014)

213 Rec | 3,591 Yds | 30 TD


Torrey Smith was the easy pick for the number two receiver in franchise history. Smith spent four seasons in Baltimore where he had over 1,128 yards in 2013 and also had 11 touchdowns in 2014. He ranks number three all-time in franchise history in yards and number two all-time in touchdowns.


WR: Qadry Ismail (1999-2001)

191 Rec | 2,819 Yds | 18 TD


The third receiver spot for the Ravens was a tough choice. Mainly because there just isn't a lot of options. Ultimately, I went with Qadry Ismail. He only spent three seasons in Baltimore, but he had over 1,000 yards receiving in two of them and at least five touchdowns in all three seasons. Michael Jackson almost got the spot here due to his very good 1996 season, but I went with Ismail due to being more productive in all three seasons.


Honorable Mention

  1. Michael Jackson (1996-1998) | 183 Rec | 2,596 Yds | 18 TD | Led League in TD 1996 (14)


TE: Todd Heap (2001-2010)

467 Rec | 5,492 Yds | 41 TD | 2x Pro-Bowl (02, 03)


Todd Heap is the best tight end in Ravens history. Heap holds the franchise record in receiving touchdowns and ranks second in receptions and yards. He was voted to two Pro-Bowls and his best season statistically was 2005 where he had 75 receptions for 855 yards and seven touchdowns. Heap has an outside shot to make the Hall of Fame one day, although it is unlikely. Mark Andrews may take this spot from Heap if he continues at his current pace.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Mark Andrews (2018-Present) | 263 Rec | 3,466 Yds | 29 TD | 2x Pro-Bowl (19, 21) | 1x All-Pro (21)


OT: Jonathan Ogden (1996-2007)

Started 176 of 177 Games | 11x Pro-Bowl (97, 98, 99, 00, 01, 02, 03, 04, 05, 06, 07) | 4x All-Pro (97, 00, 02, 03) | Hall of Fame All-2000s Team | Hall of Fame Class 2013


Jonathan Ogden is one of three Hall of Famers in Ravens history who spent the majority of their career in Baltimore. Ogden was the team's first ever draft choice and he went on to become one of the greatest offensive tackles in NFL history. He started 176 of 177 games in his 12 seasons in Baltimore. He was voted to 11 straight Pro-Bowls from 1997-2007 and made four All-Pro Teams. He played in every game in seven of his seasons and was voted to the Hall of Fame All-2000s Team and inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2013.


OT: Ronnie Stanley (2016-Present)

Started 63 of 63 Games | 1x Pro-Bowl (19) | 1x All-Pro (19)


Ronnie Stanley has only been with Baltimore since 2016, but he has already cemented himself as the second-best offensive tackle in Ravens history. He hasn't been able to start in all 16 games in a season yet, but when healthy he is still one of the best offensive tackles in the league. In 2019 he was named to the Pro-Bowl and All-Pro Team.


OG: Marshal Yanda (2007-2019)

Started 166 of 177 Games | 8x Pro-Bowl (11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 18, 19) | 2x All-Pro (14, 15) | Hall of Fame All-2010s Team


Marshal Yanda will most likely one day get a gold jacket and join fellow Ravens offensive lineman Jonathan Ogden in the Hall of Fame. He started 166 of 177 games in 13 seasons with Baltimore, playing in all 16 games eight times. He was voted to eight Pro-Bowls and two All-Pro Teams and was named to the Hall of Fame All-2010s Team.


OG: Edwin Mulitalo (1999-2006)

Started 102 of 106 Games


After Yanda, there isn't any one player that obviously stands out at offensive guard for the Ravens. Some may go with Ben Grubbs because he made the Pro-Bowl in 2011, but my choice is Edwin Mulitalo. Mulitalo played in over 100 games with the Ravens, starting 16 of 16 games in 2000 when they went on to win the Super Bowl. His longevity gives him the edge over Grubbs.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Ben Grubbs (2007-2011) | Started 70 of 74 Games | 1x Pro-Bowl (11)


C: Mike Flynn (1998-2007)

Started 115 of 134 Games


The center position for the Ravens is a little thinner than the other offensive lineman positions. Mike Flynn is the obvious choice here even though he never made a Pro-Bowl or All-Pro Team. Flynn is the only center in Ravens history to start and play in more than 100 games. He played in all 16 games in five of his 10 seasons and was a key member on the line during there 2000 Super Bowl run.


DE: Michael McCrary (1997-2002)

1 Int | 4 FF | 6 FR | 51 Sk | 299 Tackles | 42 TFL | 2x Pro-Bowl (98, 99)


Now, onto the defense. This is where the Ravens have the most star power. Starting at defensive end is Michael McCrary. He doesn't hold the same name recognition that others on this list will, but he was a solid pass rusher for six seasons in Baltimore. He had double digit sacks in three of those seasons. His 51 sacks rank him third in franchise history, and he was voted to the Pro-Bowl twice.

DE: Elvis Dumervil (2013-2016)

7 FF | 4 FR | 35.5 Sk | 128 Tackles | 32 TFL | 2x Pro-Bowl (14, 15) | 1x All-Pro (14)


This one may surprise a few people as Dumervil only spent four seasons with the Ravens compared to his six with the Broncos, but just like Derrick Mason, the Ravens get lucky as Dumervil didn't make the cut with his former team's All-Time Team. He was a pure edge rusher compiling 35.5 sacks in four seasons with the Ravens, with his best season coming in 2014 where he had 17 sacks. He made two Pro-Bowls and one All-Pro Team.


DT: Haloti Ngata (2006-2014)

5 Int | 6 FF | 5 FR | 25.5 Sk | 447 Tackles | 51 TFL | 5x Pro-Bowl (09, 10, 11, 12, 13) | 2x All-Pro (10, 11)


Haloti Ngata is the best defensive tackle in Ravens history. He was a fan favorite and clogged up the middle of the line of scrimmage for nine seasons with the Ravens. He was voted to five straight Pro-Bowls from 2009-2013 and was a key member of the 2012 Super Bowl championship team. He was named to two All-Pro Teams, and he has a decent shot at getting inducted into the Hall of Fame when he becomes eligible. It's crazy to think how many Hall of Fame players the Ravens have and potentially will have for a team that's only been around since 1996. They already have three players who spent the majority of their career with the Ravens in the Hall. For comparison, the Falcons have been around since 1966 and have one (maybe two, but Deion spent five seasons in both Atlanta and Dallas).


DT: Kelly Gregg (2002-2010)

2 FF | 6 FR | 19.5 Sk | 533 Tackles | 49 TFL


Kelly Gregg is the second defensive tackle for the All-Time Ravens. He never made a Pro-Bowl or All-Pro Team, but he was very productive for nine seasons with the Ravens. He gets the edge over Brandon Williams due to his overall more impactful career. He has more sacks, tackles and tackles for loss than Williams. Williams has a shot to take over this spot in the future but currently I'm going with Gregg.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Brandon Williams (2013-Present) | 2 FF | 5 FR | 6.5 Sk | 323 Tackles | 33 TFL | 1x Pro-Bowl (18)


LB: Ray Lewis (1996-2012)

31 Int | 19 FF | 20 FR | 41.5 Sk | 2,059 Tackles | 99 TFL | Led League in Tackles 1997, 1999, 2001 (184, 165, 162) | Led League in Solo Tackles 1997, 1999, 2001 (156, 130, 114) | 13x Pro-Bowl (97, 98, 99, 00, 01, 03, 04, 06, 07, 08, 09, 10, 11) | 7x All-Pro (99, 00, 01, 03, 04, 08, 09) | 2000 Defensive Player of the Year | 2003 Defensive Player of the Year | Hall of Fame All-2000s Team | Hall of Fame Class 2018


Ray Lewis is obviously the leading linebacker for the All-Time Ravens Team. He was selected by the Ravens with their second ever pick in the 1996 NFL draft, right after Jonathan Ogden. Lewis has more tackles than anyone in NFL history and led the league in combined and solo tackles three times each. He's the only player in NFL history with 40+ sacks and 30+ interceptions. He made 13 Pro-Bowls, seven All-Pro Teams, was named The Defensive Player of the Year twice, named to the Hall of Fame All-2000s Team and inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2018. He's the only member of the Ravens on both Super Bowl winning teams and he was also the 2000 Super Bowl MVP. He is one of the greatest inside linebackers of all-time and arguably is the greatest.

LB: Terrell Suggs (2003-2018)

7 Int | 33 FF | 14 FR | 132.5 Sk | 855 Tackles | 193 TFL | Led League in FF 2011 (7) | 7x Pro-Bowl (04, 06, 08, 10, 11, 13, 17) | 1x All-Pro (11) | 2003 Defensive Rookie of the Year | 2011 Defensive Player of the Year


Suggs will join Ray Lewis in the Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility. He holds the franchise record in sacks with 132.5 and has almost 200 tackles for loss. He was named Defensive Rookie of the Year in 2003 and Defensive Player of the year in 2011. He spent 16 seasons with Baltimore, having at least 10 sacks in seven of them and also led the league in forced fumbles in 2011. He made seven Pro-Bowls and one All-Pro Team. Suggs and Lewis are one of the best linebacker duos in NFL history.


LB: Peter Boulware (1997-2005)

1 Int | 14 FF | 5 FR | 70 Sk | 401 Tackles | 59 TFL | 4x Pro-Bowl (98, 99, 02, 03) | 1997 Defensive Rookie of the Year


Peter Boulware gets overshadowed by Lewis and Suggs when thinking of great Ravens linebackers, but he had a very good career as well. He started off as Defensive Rookie of the Year in 1997 and went on to make four Pro-Bowls throughout his career. His 70 sacks rank him second all-time in Ravens history. He had over 10 sacks in three seasons and if it wasn't for a knee injury in 2004, he may have carved out a Hall of Fame career himself.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Adalius Thomas (2000-2006) | 6 Int | 13 FF | 6 FR | 38.5 Sk | 377 tackles | 58 TFL | 2x Pro-Bowl (03, 06) | 1x All-Pro (06)

  2. Bart Scott (2002-2008) | 3 Int | 4 FF | 4 FR | 16 Sk | 448 Tackles | 38 TFL | 1x Pro-Bowl (06)

  3. Jarret Johnson (2003-2011) | 3 Int | 9 FF | 3 FR | 20 Sk | 402 Tackles | 55 TFL

  4. C.J. Mosley (2014-2018) | 9 Int | 6 FF | 5 FR | 8.5 Sk | 579 Tackles | 43 TFL | 4x Pro-Bowl (14, 16, 17, 18)

  5. Matt Judon (2016-2020) | 7 FF | 2 FR | 34.5 Sk | 236 Tackles | 54 TFL | 2x Pro-Bowl (19, 20)


CB: Chris McAlister (1999-2008)

26 Int | 1 FF | 7 FR | 434 Tackles | 3x Pro-Bowl (03, 04, 06) | 1x All-Pro (03)


Chris McAlister is the clear number one cornerback in Ravens history. His 26 interceptions rank third all-time in franchise history behind Ray Lewis and Ed Reed. He made three Pro-Bowls and one All-Pro Team during his 10 seasons in Baltimore. His best season came in 2006, where he intercepted six passes and returned two for touchdowns.

CB: Marlon Humphrey (2017-Present)

9 Int | 12 FF | 3 FR | 6.5 Sk | 323 Tackles | Led League in FF 2020 (8) | 2x Pro-Bowl (19, 20) | 1x All-Pro (19)

The other cornerback for the All-Time Ravens is one currently on the roster, Marlon Humphrey. Humphrey has intercepted nine passes and forced 12 fumbles in his five seasons with the Ravens. He led the league in forced fumbles in 2020 and has been voted to two Pro-Bowls and the 2019 All-Pro Team. Humphrey has been one of the key defensive leaders for the Ravens since the departure of Ray Lewis, Terrell Suggs and Ed Reed.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Lardarius Webb (2009-2017) | 15 Int | 3 FF | 5 FR | 5 Sk | 467 Tackles | 17 TFL

  2. Jimmy Smith (2011-Present) | 14 Int | 3 FF | 2 FR | 3 Sk | 374 Tackles | 8 TFL


S: Ed Reed (2002-2012)

61 Int | 11 FF | 13 FR | 6 Sk | 608 Tackles | Led League in Int 2004, 2008, 2010 (9, 9, 8) | 9x Pro-Bowl (03, 04, 06, 07, 08, 09, 10, 11, 12) | 5x All-Pro (04, 06, 07, 08, 10) | 2004 Defensive Player of the Year | Hall of Fame All-2000s Team | Hall of Fame Class 2019


Ed Reed is the obvious first choice at safety as he is one of the best to ever play the position. Reed spent 11 seasons in Baltimore, leading the league interceptions three separate times and compiling 61 interceptions on his career. Obviously his 61 interceptions are the franchise best and he currently ranks number seven all-time in interceptions in NFL history. Reed was voted to nine Pro-Bowls and five All-Pro Teams, along with being named to the Hall of Fame All-2000s Team. He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2019.


S: Dawan Landry (2006-2010)

9 Int | 2 FF | 1 FR | 5 Sk | 363 Tackles


After Reed, the safety position is thin for Baltimore. Dawan Landry might be a surprise name to see considering Rod Woodson and Eric Weddle's time spent in Baltimore. Unfortunately for the Ravens, both Weddle and Woodson are starters on other All-Time Teams. Landry had a productive five seasons in Baltimore, his best coming in 2006 when he intercepted five passes and had three sacks.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Rod Woodson (1998-2001) | 20 Int | 3 FF | 6 FR | 306 Tackles | Led League in Int 1999 (7) | 3x Pro-Bowl (99, 00, 01) | Hall of Fame All-1990s Team | Hall of Fame Class 2009

  2. Eric Weddle (2016-2018) | 10 Int | 3 FF | 1 FR | 3 Sk | 220 Tackles | 5 TFL | 3x Pro-Bowl (16, 17, 18)


K: Justin Tucker (2012-Present)

91.1 FG% | 66 Long | 1,360 Points | Led League in FGM 2013, 2016 (38, 38) | Led League in Long 2021 (66) | Led League in FG% 2021 (94.6%) | 5x Pro-Bowl (13, 16, 19, 20, 21) | 5x All-Pro (13, 16, 18, 19, 21) | Hall of Fame All-2010s Team


Tucker should join the other Raven's Hall of Famers whenever he decides to hang up the cleats. He holds the record for most accurate kicker in NFL history at 91.1%. He just broke the record for longest field goal ever in 2021 with his 66-yard game winner. He led the league in field goals made in 2013 and 2016 and has been named to five Pro-Bowls and five All-Pro Teams. He's currently number two all time for points scored in Ravens history behind Matt Stover, but he should end up passing that mark. He was also named to the Hall of Fame All-2010s Team. If a kicker is ever going to be a first ballot Hall of Famer, it's going to be Justin Tucker. Well, that's if Adam Vinatieri doesn't do it first.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Matt Stover (1996-2008) | 84.7 FG% | 52 Long | 1,464 Points | Led League in FGM 2000 (35) | Led League in FG% 2006 (93.3%) | 1x Pro-Bowl (00) | 1x All-Pro (00)


P: Sam Koch (2006-Present)

52,868 Punt Yds | 74 Long | 45.3 Yds/Punt | 1x Pro-Bowl (15)


Sam Koch is the longest tenured player in Ravens history, playing in 256 games. He's been a productive punter for 16 seasons, averaging 45.3 yards a punt during that span. He was voted to his only Pro-Bowl in 2015.


Returner: Jermaine Lewis (1996-2001)

2,730 Punt Rt Yds | 6 Punt Rt TD | 11.8 Yds/Punt Rt | 3,153 Kick Rt Yds | 22.4 Yds/Kick Rt | Led League in Punt Rt Yds 2001 (519) | Led League in Punt Rt TD 1998, 2000 (2, 2) | Led League in Yds/Punt Rt 1997, 2000 (15.6, 16.1) | 2x Pro-Bowl (98, 01) | 1x All-Pro (98)


I know a lot of people would go with Jacoby Jones here, but that's because simply too many people have forgotten about Jermaine Lewis. He was drafted during that same 1996 draft that saw Jonathan Ogden and Ray Lewis get drafted by the Ravens. He's number one all-time in punt return yards and touchdowns in Ravens history and also ranks second in kick return yards. He led the league in every major punt return category at least once and was named to two Pro-Bowls and one All-Pro Team. In week 16 of the 2000 season, his first game back after the passing of his son, Lewis returned two punts back for touchdowns and clinched a playoff berth for the Ravens. He would also go on to return a kickoff back for touchdown in the Super Bowl.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Jacoby Jones (2012-2014) | 853 Punt Rt Yds | 1 Punt Rt TD | 9.9 Yds/Punt Rt | 3,037 Kick Rt Yds | 4 Kick Rt TD | 30.1 Yds/Kick Rt | Led League in Kick Rt TD 2012, 2014 (2, 1) | Led League in Kick Rt Long 2012, 2014 (108, 108) | Led League in Yds/Kick Rt 2012 (30.7) | 1x Pro-Bowl (12) | 1x All-Pro (12)


Head Coach: John Harbaugh (2008-Present)

Regular Season: 137-88 | 60.9 W-L% | Playoffs: 11-8 | 2019 Coach of the Year | 2012 Super Bowl Champion


John Harbaugh and Brian Billick both took the Ravens to and won a Super Bowl. Harbaugh gets the edge though due to winning more games, both in the regular season and the playoffs and having a better win percentage. Harbaugh has led the Ravens to 10 winning seasons and nine playoff appearances in his 14 seasons as head coach, including winning it all 2012. The Ravens have only had two losing records under Harbaugh, and he was also named the 2019 Coach of the Year.


Honorable Mentions

  1. Brian Billick (1999-2007) | Regular Season: 80-64 | 55.6 W-L% | Playoffs: 5-3 | 2000 Super Bowl Champion

2件のコメント


Aidan Ruley
Aidan Ruley
2023年11月04日

I feel like Duane Starks should be in the honorable mentions tab, he had 23 Pass Deflected in 2000, he is also 4th all time in ravens interceptions. All and All, Great Work tho!


いいね!
不明なメンバー
2023年11月04日
返信先

Ahh yes! He’s definitely one I’ve missed. I’m thinking I may update the teams after this season.

いいね!
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