1992 Kansas City Chiefs season

The 1992 Kansas City Chiefs season was the franchise's 23rd season in the National Football League and the 33rd overall. The Chiefs matched their 10–6 record from 1991, but were shut out by the San Diego Chargers 17–0 in the Wild Card round.

During the season; the Chiefs wore a “WWD” patch on their jerseys in tribute to vice president of player personnel Whitey Dovell, who died in May 1992.[1]

1992 Kansas City Chiefs season
Head coachMarty Schottenheimer
Home fieldArrowhead Stadium
Results
Record10–6
Division place2nd AFC West
Playoff finishLost Wild Card Playoffs (Chargers) 0–17
Pro BowlersT John Alt
DE Neil Smith
LB Derrick Thomas
K Nick Lowery

Offseason

NFL draft

1992 Kansas City Chiefs draft
Round Pick Player Position College Notes
1 20 Dale Carter *  Cornerback Tennessee
2 40 Matt Blundin  Quarterback Virginia
4 101 Mike Evans  Defensive tackle Michigan
6 159 Tony Smith  Wide receiver Notre Dame
7 186 Erick Anderson  Linebacker Michigan
8 213 Jim Jennings  Guard San Diego State
9 244 Jay Leeuwenburg  Center Colorado
10 271 Jerry Ostroski  Guard Tulsa
11 298 Doug Rigby  Defensive end Wyoming
12 325 Corey Williams  Defensive back Oklahoma State
      Made roster    *   Made at least one Pro Bowl during career

[2]

Personnel

Staff

1992 Kansas City Chiefs staff
Front office
  • Founder – Lamar Hunt
  • Chairman of the Board – Jack Steadman
  • President/General Manager/Chief Executive Officer – Carl Peterson
  • Assistant General Manager – Dennis Thum
  • Vice President of Player Personnel – Lynn Stiles
  • Director of Pro Personnel – Mark Hatley

Head coaches

Offensive coaches

Defensive coaches

Special teams coaches

Strength and conditioning

Roster

1992 Kansas City Chiefs roster
Quarterbacks

Running backs

Wide receivers

Tight ends

Offensive linemen

Defensive linemen

Linebackers

Defensive backs

Special teams

Reserve lists

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Practice squad {{{practice_squad}}}


Rookies in italics

Schedule

Week Date Opponent Result Attendance
1 September 6, 1992 at San Diego Chargers W 24–10
45,024
2 September 13, 1992 Seattle Seahawks W 26–7
75,125
3 September 20, 1992 at Houston Oilers L 23–20
60,955
4 September 28, 1992 Los Angeles Raiders W 27–7
77,486
5 October 4, 1992 at Denver Broncos L 20–19
75,629
6 October 11, 1992 Philadelphia Eagles W 24–17
76,626
7 October 18, 1992 at Dallas Cowboys L 17–10
64,115
8 October 25, 1992 Pittsburgh Steelers L 27–3
76,175
9 Bye
10 November 8, 1992 San Diego Chargers W 16–14
72,826
11 November 15, 1992 Washington Redskins W 35–16
75,238
12 November 22, 1992 at Seattle Seahawks W 24–14
49,867
13 November 30, 1992 at New York Jets W 23–7
57,375
14 December 6, 1992 at Los Angeles Raiders L 28–7
45,227
15 December 12, 1992 New England Patriots W 27–20
52,208
16 December 20, 1992 at New York Giants L 35–21
53,428
17 December 27, 1992 Denver Broncos W 42–20
76,240

Game summaries

Week 6: v Philadelphia Eagles

Philadelphia Eagles at Kansas City Chiefs
1 234Total
Eagles 0 3014 17
Chiefs 7 773 24

This game ended the longest ever gap between two NFL teams meeting – it was the first occasion the Chiefs had opposed the Eagles since October 22, 1972,[4] and only their second-ever matchup.[5] This occurred because in previous seasons when the AFC West and NFC East met each other, either the Chiefs or the Eagles (but never both) finished in fifth position and did not play the ordinary set of interconference games.[4]

Standings

AFC West
W L T PCT DIV CONF PF PA STK
(3) San Diego Chargers 11 5 0 .688 5–3 9–5 335 241 W7
(6) Kansas City Chiefs 10 6 0 .625 6–2 8–4 348 282 W1
Denver Broncos 8 8 0 .500 4–4 7–5 262 329 L1
Los Angeles Raiders 7 9 0 .438 4–4 5–7 243 281 W1
Seattle Seahawks 2 14 0 .125 1–7 2–10 140 312 L4

Playoffs

Week Date Opponent Result Attendance
Wildcard January 2, 1993 at San Diego Chargers L 17–0
58,278

References

  1. ^ http://articles.baltimoresun.com/1992-05-12/sports/1992133087_1_dovell-ted-marchibroda-colts
  2. ^ "1992 Kansas City Chiefs draftees". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved December 5, 2014.
  3. ^ Pro Football Reference; Philadelphia Eagles at Kansas City Chiefs – October 11th, 1992
  4. ^ a b Urena, Ivan; Pro Football Schedules: A Complete Historical Guide from 1933 to the Present, p. 18 ISBN 0786473517
  5. ^ Pro Football Reference; In a single game, from 1970 to 2005, playing for the Philadelphia Eagles, versus the Kansas City Chiefs, in the Regular Season, sorted by ascending Date
List of Kansas City Chiefs starting quarterbacks

The Kansas City Chiefs are a professional American football team based in Kansas City, Missouri. The Chiefs are a member of the Western Division of the American Football Conference in the National Football League (NFL). Originally named the Dallas Texans, the club was founded by Lamar Hunt in 1960 as a charter member of the American Football League. In 1963, the team moved to Kansas City, Missouri and were renamed the Kansas City Chiefs.

The Chiefs have had 37 different quarterbacks start at least one game in their franchise's history, 21 of which have started at least 10 games. Cotton Davidson was the team's first starting quarterback; he played all 14 games for the Texans in their inaugural 1960 season. Davidson played with the franchise from 1960 to 1962, and was traded in 1963 to the Oakland Raiders. Len Dawson signed with on July 2, 1962 and played for the franchise for 14 seasons. With Dawson as the team's starter, the Texans/Chiefs won three American Football League championships and appeared in two Super Bowl championship games. Dawson was named Most Valuable Player after the Chiefs' victory in Super Bowl IV and retired in 1975 with several franchise records. Three quarterbacks currently in the Pro Football Hall of Fame have started at least one game for Kansas City: Dawson, Joe Montana, and Warren Moon. In the 2008 season, the Chiefs started three quarterbacks: Brodie Croyle, Damon Huard, and Tyler Thigpen. After Croyle and Huard were sidelined by injuries, Thigpen played in eleven games, winning one and losing ten. In 2009 and 2010, Matt Cassel started 15 of 16 games each season, while Croyle started the other 2 games.

Mark Vlasic

Mark Richard Vlasic (born October 25, 1963) is a former American football quarterback who played in the National Football League (NFL) for six seasons. During this time, he played for the San Diego Chargers, Kansas City Chiefs and Tampa Bay Buccaneers. Over the course of his career, he played in 15 games, completed 75 of 142 passes for 762 yards, threw four touchdowns and five interceptions, and finished his career with a passer rating of 63.2.

A graduate of Center High School and the University of Iowa, Vlasic was selected 88th in the 1987 NFL Draft by the San Diego Chargers. He was a backup for Dan Fouts during his first season, then started two games the following year. After not seeing playing time in 1989, Vlasic started the season opener in 1990, his last year with San Diego. He played for two seasons with Kansas City and one with Tampa Bay, but was released in 1994, having not had actual playing time since 1991.

Franchise
Stadiums
Personnel
Culture
Lore
Rivalries
Playoff appearances (20)
Division championships (10)
League championships (3)
Retired numbers
Media
Current league affiliations
Former league affiliation
Seasons (59)

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