Doug Baldwin

Douglas Dewayne Baldwin Jr. (born September 21, 1988) is a former American football wide receiver. He played college football at Stanford and was signed by the Seattle Seahawks as an undrafted free agent in 2011. Baldwin is the Seahawks third all-time leader in team receptions and receiving yards. He was selected to the Pro Bowl twice and won Super Bowl XLVIII with the Seahawks.[1]

Doug Baldwin
refer to caption
Baldwin with the Seahawks in the 2012 preseason
No. 15, 89
Position:Wide receiver
Personal information
Born:September 21, 1988 (age 30)
Gulf Breeze, Florida
Height:5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)
Weight:192 lb (87 kg)
Career information
High school:Gulf Breeze
(Gulf Breeze, Florida)
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Receiving yards:6,563
Receiving touchdowns:49
Player stats at
Player stats at PFR

Early years

Baldwin grew up in Gulf Breeze, Florida. He played youth football and ran track in Pensacola, Florida with future NFL running back Alfred Morris.[2] He has one younger brother, named Devon.[3] He played football for the Gulf Breeze High School Dolphins.[4] As a senior, Baldwin had 42 receptions for 682 yards (16.2 avg.) with six touchdowns.[5]

In track & field, Baldwin competed in the jumping events, recording top-jumps of 1.94 meters in the high jump and 6.65 meters in the long jump.

College career

Baldwin played college football at Stanford from 2007 to 2010.[6] He served as a wide receiver and kick returner. He led the Cardinal football team in receiving yards and touchdowns his senior year. In all four seasons with the Cardinal, Baldwin's head coach was Jim Harbaugh.[7]

Career statistics

Year Team G Receiving Punt Returns Kick Returns
Rec Yards Avg Long TD PR Yards Avg TD KR Yards Avg TD
2007 Stanford Cardinal 12 10 120 8.5 20 0 2 15 7.5 0 23 555 24.1 0
2008 Stanford Cardinal 12 23 332 14.4 61 4 18 155 8.6 0 1 25 25.0 0
2009 Stanford Cardinal 7 4 78 19.5 36 0 3 4 1.3 0 1 64 64.0 0
2010 Stanford Cardinal 13 58 857 14.8 81 9 7 37 5.3 0 3 62 20.7 0
Career 44 96 1,360 14.2 81 13 30 211 7.0 0 28 706 25.2 0

Professional career

Pre-draft measurables
Ht Wt 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad BP
5 ft 9 34 in
(1.77 m)
189 lb
(86 kg)
4.48 s 1.54 s 2.53 s 4.26 s 6.56 s 37 in
(0.94 m)
10 ft 3 in
(3.12 m)
6 reps
All values from Pro Day[8]

2011 season

Despite leading Stanford in receiving yards as a senior, Baldwin went undrafted in the 2011 NFL Draft.[9][10] He signed with the Seattle Seahawks as an undrafted free agent following the end of the 2011 NFL lockout to a three-year deal worth $1.4 million.[11]

Baldwin caught his first career NFL touchdown, a 55-yard reception from quarterback Tarvaris Jackson, in Week 1 of the 2011 season against the San Francisco 49ers, a team which was coached by Jim Harbaugh, Baldwin's former college coach.[12][13] He finished fourth in rookie reception yardage in the 2011 NFL season, and led the Seahawks in both receiving yards and receptions.[14] He also made the USA Today All-Joe Team for players who are talented and had put up good numbers, but did not receive a Pro Bowl bid. He became the first undrafted rookie free agent to lead his team in receptions and yards receiving since the AFL-NFL merger.[15]

2012 season

Baldwin changed his uniform number from #15 to #89 for the 2012 NFL season to allow the incoming quarterback Matt Flynn to have #15.[16] After week 1 of the 2012 season, Baldwin required dental surgery after diving for a pass.[17] He suffered a shoulder injury during practice prior to Week 3 and a high ankle sprain during a punt return in Week 7, both of which kept him out the following weeks' games.[18][19]

In the 2012 regular season, Baldwin had 29 receptions for 336 yards and three touchdowns in his first season with quarterback Russell Wilson.[20]

Baldwin and the Seahawks made the playoffs after a successful regular season.[21] Against the Washington Redskins in the Wild Card Round, Baldwin two receptions for 39 yards in the 24–14 victory at FedExField.[22] In the Divisional Round against the Atlanta Falcons, Baldwin had one reception for six yards in the 30–28 loss at the Georgia Dome.[23]

Doug Baldwin vs Rams 2013
Baldwin in a game against the St. Louis Rams in 2013

2013 season: Super Bowl run

Regular season

In his third season, Baldwin and the Seahawks had a very successful year. Baldwin caught a career-high five touchdowns in the 2013 season.[24] In the season opener against the Carolina Panthers, he had a season-high seven receptions for 91 receiving yards.[25] Two weeks later, he had his first receiving touchdown of the season, a 35-yard touchdown pass from Tarvaris Jackson, against the Jacksonville Jaguars.[26] On November 3 against the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, he had six receptions for 75 yards and a touchdown.[27] Overall, in the 2013 regular season, he had 50 receptions for 778 yards and five touchdowns. He finished second on the team in receptions and yards.[28]


As a result of the Seahawks 13-3 regular season record, Baldwin and the rest of the team received a first-round bye.[29]

In the Divisional Round against the New Orleans Saints, Baldwin had two receptions for 30 yards in the 23-15 victory.[30] In the NFC Championship against the San Francisco 49ers, Baldwin had six receptions for 106 yards in the 23-17 victory.[31]

Super Bowl XLVIII

Doug Baldwin Super Bowl XLVIII pregame
Baldwin before the start of Super Bowl XLVIII.

In Super Bowl XLVIII against the Denver Broncos, Baldwin led all Seahawks wide receivers with five receptions for 66 yards and a touchdown in the 43-8 victory.[32]

Prior to the Super Bowl, former NFL wide receiver Cris Carter made comments questioning the quality of the Seattle receiving corps. After the game, Doug Baldwin said, "OK, y’all listen to me loud and clear," he said. "Y’all listening? Y’all hear me? For all y’all who called us, the receiving corps, average, pedestrian, appetizers—I’m not going to say any names, but he knows who he is—I respect what you did on the field, but stick to playing football, because your analytical skills ain’t up to par yet. You need to slow down and go back and not do it half-assed and put some effort into it, because you’re saying some stuff that didn’t really make sense... That dude who said that we were appetizers, he told me to Google him, and I did Google him, but I didn’t see any Super Bowl appearances, and I also saw two losses in conference championships. I have a Super Bowl ring, and I would gladly show that to him. And if he doesn’t have time to come see it, tell him he can Google it."[33]

2014 season: Return to the Super Bowl

On March 7, 2014, the Seahawks placed a one-year, second-round tender worth $2.187 million on Baldwin,[34] but he never signed it.[35] Instead, on May 29, Baldwin signed a new two-year, $13 million contract, which included the one-year tender offered to him earlier, making his contract extension three years.[36][37][38] Baldwin became the primary receiving threat on the Seahawks after Percy Harvin was traded to the New York Jets.[39]

Regular season

In the season opener against the Green Bay Packers on Thursday Night Football, Baldwin had three receptions for 14 yards in the 36-16 victory.[40] Baldwin had his second career regular-season 100-yard game in Week 7 against the St. Louis Rams, reeling in seven passes for 123 yards and a touchdown in a 28-26 defeat.[41] In Week 14, Baldwin had five catches for 97 yards and a touchdown, and also drew a long pass interference penalty, in a 24–14 victory over the Philadelphia Eagles.[42] In Week 16, he had seven receptions for 113 yards against the Arizona Cardinals.[43] Baldwin's 66 receptions and 825 receiving yards for the season were both career highs. In addition, he totaled three receiving touchdowns on the season.[44]


In the Divisional Round against the Carolina Panthers, Baldwin caught a 16-yard touchdown pass for the first score of the game in an eventual 31-17 victory.[45] In the NFC Championship game against the Green Bay Packers, Baldwin had six catches for 106 yards, including a 35-yard catch in overtime immediately preceding the game-winning touchdown by wide receiver Jermaine Kearse.[46] Baldwin took over kick return duties in this game due to injury, fumbling once and averaging just 19.3 yards on three returns.[47]

In Super Bowl XLIX, Baldwin was held to one catch for three yards and scored Seattle's last touchdown of the season as they failed to repeat as Super Bowl champions.[48] Baldwin celebrated the touchdown with a vulgar pantomime which gained significant attention on social media as the "poopdown", and which earned a 15-yard penalty for unsportsmanlike conduct. He commented after the game that the celebration was directed at an unnamed group, who were not present at the game.[49] He was later fined $11,025 for his actions by the NFL.[50] The Seahawks did not score again in the game, and went on to lose 28-24 to the New England Patriots. Baldwin later apologized for the incident, clarifying that the gesture was directed at opposing star cornerback Darrelle Revis, and that "it was just kind of a built-up frustration I was letting out in that sequence, between him and I."[51]

2015 season

Doug Baldwin 2015
Baldwin against the Ravens in 2015

During the 2015 offseason, the Seahawks acquired Pro Bowl tight end Jimmy Graham from the New Orleans Saints and drafted speedy Kansas State wide receiver Tyler Lockett, giving Baldwin and the Seahawks two more offensive weapons. Baldwin entered training camp as the projected #1 receiver for Seattle. In the season opener against the St. Louis Rams, Baldwin started the season with seven receptions for 35 yards in a 34-31 overtime loss.[52] In Week 2 against the Green Bay Packers Baldwin had seven receptions for 92 yards and one touchdown in a 27–17 loss.[53] In Week 4 against the Detroit Lions, Baldwin had three receptions for 36 yards and a touchdown in a controversial win for the Seahawks.[54]

In Week 9 against the Arizona Cardinals, Baldwin had seven receptions for 134 yards and a touchdown in a 32–39 loss.[55] In Week 12 against the Steelers, Baldwin had a huge day, with six receptions for 145 yards and three touchdowns. The third touchdown against Pittsburgh came on a career-high 80-yard touchdown on a third down play, effectively ending the game, which the Seahawks won by a score of 39–30. His performance against the Steelers was the first three-touchdown game of Baldwin's career.[56]

In Week 13 against the Minnesota Vikings, Baldwin had another big day, with five receptions for 94 yards and two touchdowns in a 38–7 victory.[57] The next week, Baldwin and the Seahawks went to Baltimore to face the Ravens and Baldwin again had a great game, with six receptions for 82 yards and three touchdowns.[58] In Week 15 against the Cleveland Browns, Baldwin had four receptions for 45 yards and two touchdowns.[59] After his performance against the Browns, Baldwin joined Hall of Famer Jerry Rice as the only players in league history with at least 10 receiving touchdowns in a four-game span. Baldwin also caught at least two touchdowns in four straight games, a feat that only Calvin Johnson and Hall of Famer Cris Carter have accomplished since 1960.

In Week 16 against the Rams, Baldwin recorded 10 catches for 118 yards and a touchdown.[60] Although the Seahawks lost by a score of 23–17, Baldwin set a team record for touchdown receptions in a single season with 14, surpassing the mark of 13 set by Daryl Turner. He also became the first Seahawks receiver to record 1,000 receiving yards since 2007. After Week 17, his season totals of 78 receptions for 1,069 yards and 14 touchdowns[61] were all career highs.[62] His 14 touchdowns led the league for the 2015 season.[63]

In the Wild Card Round of the postseason against the Minnesota Vikings, Baldwin registered five catches for 42 yards and the only touchdown scored in the game, which the Seahawks won by a score of 10–9.[64] The 2015 season for the Seahawks and Baldwin ended the following week against the eventual NFC Champion Carolina Panthers in the Divisional Round. In the 31-24 loss, Baldwin had eight receptions for 82 yards.[65]

Baldwin was ranked as the 72nd best player in the NFL by his peers on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2016.[66]

2016 season

Baldwin and the Seahawks agreed to a four-year contract extension worth $46 million, with $24.25 million guaranteed. At the time, Baldwin became the sixth-highest paid wide receiver in the NFL.[67]

Baldwin started the 2016 season with a nine-catch, 92-yard outing against the Miami Dolphins, including a three-yard touchdown catch with less than a minute left to secure a narrow 12–10 victory for the Seahawks.[68] Two weeks later against the San Francisco 49ers, Baldwin hauled in eight receptions for then a career-high 164 receiving yards, including a touchdown.[69] In Week 10 on the road against the New England Patriots, he caught six passes for 59 yards, including three touchdowns, equaling a career-high.[70] The following week against the Philadelphia Eagles, he caught four passes for 104 yards and threw his first career touchdown pass on a reverse wide receiver pass to Russell Wilson.[71] Against the Arizona Cardinals in Week 16, he recorded 13 catches for another career-high 171 receiving yards and a touchdown.[72] Much like the 2015 season, Baldwin's 2016 season was a strong one, and he finished with 94 receptions 1,128 yards and seven touchdowns.[73] In the playoffs, Baldwin continued his strong play. In the Wild Card Round against the sixth-seeded Detroit Lions, Baldwin recorded 11 receptions for 104 yards and a touchdown as the Seahawks defeated the Lions by a score of 26-6.[74] In the Divisional Round, Baldwin again had another strong performance against the second-seeded Atlanta Falcons, catching five passes for 80 yards and a touchdown. However, the Seahawks' season ended as they fell by a score of 36-20.[75] On January 23, 2017, Baldwin was named to his first career Pro Bowl as an injury replacement for Larry Fitzgerald of the Arizona Cardinals.[76] He was also ranked 88th by his fellow players on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2017.[77]

2017 season

Baldwin caught 75 passes for 991 yards and eight touchdowns during the 2017 season.[78] He had two 100+ yard games: 10 receptions for 105 yards and a touchdown in a Week 3 loss to Tennessee and seven receptions for 108 yards and a touchdown in a Week 8 loss to Washington.[79] He was named to the 2018 Pro Bowl as an injury replacement for Larry Fitzgerald.[80] He was ranked 99th by his peers on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2018.[81]

2018 season

Baldwin suffered an elbow injury early in Week 1 of the 2018 season, limiting him to just six receptions for 42 yards through the first five weeks.[82] In Week 6, he had six receptions for 91 yards in the 27–3 win over Oakland, but re-aggravated the elbow.[83][84]

On May 9, 2019, the Seahawks released Baldwin with a failed physical designation.[85]

On May 12, 2019, Baldwin announced his retirement on Twitter.[86]

Career statistics

NFL career statistics
Year Team Games Receiving Rushing Kick Returns Fumbles
G GS Rec Yds Avg Lng TD Att Yds Avg Lng TD Ret Yds Avg Lng TD Fum Lost
2011 SEA 16 1 51 788 15.5 55T 4 1 -2 -2.0 -2 0 1 37 37.0 37 0 0 0
2012 SEA 14 4 29 366 12.6 50 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 3.0 3 0 0 0
2013 SEA 16 9 50 778 15.6 52 5 2 6 3.0 3 0 2 57 28.5 37 0 0 0
2014 SEA 16 16 66 825 12.5 49 3 1 8 8.0 8 0 5 81 16.2 24 0 0 0
2015 SEA 16 16 78 1,069 13.7 80T 14 0 0 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
2016 SEA 16 15 94 1,128 12.0 59 7 3 2 0.7 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
2017 SEA 16 16 75 991 13.2 54 8 2 -8 -4.0 -3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
2018 SEA 13 13 50 618 12.4 42 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Career 123 90 493 6,563 13.3 80 49 9 6 0.7 8 0 9 178 19.8 37 0 3 0

Personal life

Baldwin has a video series on YouTube called "Fresh Files". In the series, he answers questions from fans and talks about recent events in his life. He also talks to other NFL players, most of whom are fellow Seahawks (such as Russell Wilson and Sidney Rice) or Stanford alumni (such as Andrew Luck, Richard Sherman, and Coby Fleener). On November 17, 2013, Baldwin carried the flag of the Philippines onto CenturyLink Field to honor Typhoon Haiyan victims. His grandmother is Filipina and is from Tacloban City.[87] Baldwin is a Christian,[88] and frequently posts about his faith and various Bible verses on his Twitter account.


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  3. ^ "Doug Baldwin's Twitter account: Devon".
  4. ^ Heist, Bob. "NFL Report: Doug Baldwin Scores TD in First NFL Game." Penscola News Journal, September 11, 2011. Web. September 13, 2011.
  5. ^ "Baldwin inks $46 million extension with Seattle". Pensacola News Journal. Retrieved April 2, 2018.
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  8. ^
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  13. ^ "2011 San Francisco 49ers Statistics & Players". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  14. ^ "2011 Seattle Seahawks Statistics & Players". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  15. ^ "From Undrafted To Leading Receiver: Doug Baldwin & Other UDFAs Found Success With The Seahawks". Seattle Seahawks. July 23, 2015. Retrieved April 2, 2018.
  16. ^ "Doug Baldwin's Twitter account: Number".
  17. ^ Zimmerman, Kevin. "Seahawks Injury Report: Golden Tate, Doug Baldwin Expected Back At Practice." SB Nation, September 12, 2012. Web. April 9, 2013.
  18. ^ O'Neil, Danny. "Doug Baldwin a question mark because of a shoulder injury." Seattle Times, September 22, 2012. Web. April 8, 2013.
  19. ^ Booth, Tim. "Doug Baldwin out against Lions." Archived November 12, 2013, at the Wayback Machine Associated Press, October 24, 2012. Web. April 8, 2013.
  20. ^ "Doug Baldwin 2012 Game Log". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  21. ^ "2012 NFL Standings & Team Stats". Retrieved April 2, 2018.
  22. ^ "Wild Card - Seattle Seahawks at Washington Redskins - January 6th, 2013". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
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  24. ^ "Doug Baldwin 2013 Game Log". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  25. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at Carolina Panthers - September 8th, 2013". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
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  29. ^ "2013 Seattle Seahawks Statistics & Players". Retrieved April 2, 2018.
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  32. ^ "Super Bowl XLVIII - Seattle Seahawks vs. Denver Broncos - February 2nd, 2014". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  33. ^ Coppinger, Mike. "Doug Baldwin: Cris Carter can Google Super Bowl ring". Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  34. ^ Wilkening, Mike (March 7, 2014). "Report: Seahawks give Doug Baldwin a second-round tender". Retrieved June 22, 2014.
  35. ^ Alper, Josh (April 23, 2014). "Doug Baldwin hasn't signed RFA tender, but still working out with Seahawks". Retrieved June 22, 2014.
  36. ^ Patra, Kevin (May 29, 2014). "Doug Baldwin, Seahawks strike two-year extension". Retrieved June 22, 2014.
  37. ^ Farnsworth, Clare (May 29, 2014). "Doug Baldwin rewarded by Seahawks". Retrieved June 22, 2014.
  38. ^ Farnsworth, Clare (May 29, 2014). "Seahawks sign Doug Baldwin to new contract". Retrieved June 22, 2014.
  39. ^ "Jets acquire Seahawks WR Harvin in trade".
  40. ^ "Green Bay Packers at Seattle Seahawks - September 4th, 2014". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  41. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at St. Louis Rams - October 19th, 2014". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  42. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at Philadelphia Eagles - December 7th, 2014". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  43. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at Arizona Cardinals - December 21st, 2014". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  44. ^ "Doug Baldwin 2014 Game Log". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  45. ^ "Divisional Round - Carolina Panthers at Seattle Seahawks - January 10th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  46. ^ "Doug Baldwin".
  47. ^ "NFC Championship - Green Bay Packers at Seattle Seahawks - January 18th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  48. ^ "Super Bowl XLIX - Seattle Seahawks vs. New England Patriots - February 1st, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  49. ^ Chiappelli, Kirstie. "Doug Baldwin says vulgar celebration directed at group". Sporting News. Retrieved February 3, 2015.
  50. ^ Wagoner, Nick. "NFL fines Doug Baldwin $11,025". Retrieved February 4, 2015.
  51. ^ Patra, Kevin. "Doug Baldwin apologizes for Super Bowl TD celebration".
  52. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at St. Louis Rams - September 13th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  53. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at Green Bay Packers - September 20th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  54. ^ "Detroit Lions at Seattle Seahawks - October 5th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  55. ^ "Arizona Cardinals at Seattle Seahawks - November 15th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  56. ^ "Pittsburgh Steelers at Seattle Seahawks - November 29th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  57. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at Minnesota Vikings - December 6th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  58. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at Baltimore Ravens - December 13th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  59. ^ "Cleveland Browns at Seattle Seahawks - December 20th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  60. ^ "St. Louis Rams at Seattle Seahawks - December 27th, 2015". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  61. ^ "Doug Baldwin 2015 Game Log". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  62. ^ "Doug Baldwin Career Game Log". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  63. ^ "2015 NFL Leaders and Leaderboards". Retrieved April 2, 2018.
  64. ^ "Wild Card - Seattle Seahawks at Minnesota Vikings - January 10th, 2016". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  65. ^ "Divisional Round - Seattle Seahawks at Carolina Panthers - January 17th, 2016". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  66. ^ "'Top 100 Players of 2016': No. 72 Doug Baldwin".
  67. ^ "Seahawks sign Doug Baldwin to four-year, $46 million contract extension". Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  68. ^ "Miami Dolphins at Seattle Seahawks - September 11th, 2016". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  69. ^ "San Francisco 49ers at Seattle Seahawks - September 25th, 2016". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  70. ^ "Seattle Seahawks at New England Patriots - November 13th, 2016". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  71. ^ "Philadelphia Eagles at Seattle Seahawks - November 20th, 2016". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  72. ^ "Arizona Cardinals at Seattle Seahawks - December 24th, 2016". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  73. ^ "Doug Baldwin 2016 Game Log". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  74. ^ "Wild Card - Detroit Lions at Seattle Seahawks - January 7th, 2017". Retrieved August 10, 2017.
  75. ^ "Doug Baldwin: Game Logs at".
  76. ^ "2016 NFL Pro Bowlers". Retrieved April 2, 2018.
  77. ^ "'Top 100 Players of 2017': No. 88 Doug Baldwin". Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  78. ^ "Doug Baldwin 2017 Game Log". Retrieved April 2, 2018.
  79. ^ "Doug Baldwin Career Game Log". Retrieved October 21, 2018.
  80. ^ Williams, Charean (January 4, 2018). "Doug Baldwin replaces Larry Fitzgerald on Pro Bowl roster". Retrieved January 4, 2018.
  81. ^ NFL Top 100 Players of 2018: No. 99 Doug Baldwin
  82. ^ "Doug Baldwin 2018 Game Log (Weeks 1–5)". Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  83. ^ "Three impressions from the Seahawks' 27-3 win over the Oakland Raiders in London". The Seattle Times. October 14, 2018. Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  84. ^ "As David Moore, Doug Baldwin dazzle in London, Seahawks' receiving corps starts to take shape". The Seattle Times. October 15, 2018. Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  85. ^ Boyle, John (May 9, 2019). "Seahawks Part Ways With Safety Kam Chancellor & Receiver Doug Baldwin".
  86. ^ "Ex-Seahawks WR Baldwin indicates he's retiring". ESPN. May 13, 2019.
  87. ^ "Doug Baldwin: Pinoy heart". November 22, 2013.
  88. ^ "Doug Baldwin Jr". The Insightful Player.

External links

1941 Memorial Cup

The 1941 Memorial Cup final was the 23rd junior ice hockey championship of the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association. The George Richardson Memorial Trophy champions Montreal Royals of the Quebec Junior Hockey League in Eastern Canada competed against the Abbott Cup champions Winnipeg Rangers of the Manitoba Junior Hockey League in Western Canada. In a best-of-five series, held at the Montreal Forum in Montreal, Quebec and at Maple Leaf Gardens in Toronto, Ontario, Winnipeg won their 1st Memorial Cup, defeating Montreal 3 games to 2.

2010 All-Pacific-10 Conference football team

The 2010 All-Pacific-10 Conference football team consists of American football players chosen by various organizations for All-Pacific-10 Conference teams for the 2010 Pacific-10 Conference football season. The Oregon Ducks won the conference, posting a 9–0 conference record. Oregon then lost to SEC champion Auburn Tigers in the BCS National Championship game 22 to 19. Stanford quarterback Andrew Luck was voted Pac-10 Offensive Player of the Year. Oregon State defensive tackle Stephen Paea was voted Pat Tillman Pac-10 Defensive Player of the Year.

2013 Seattle Seahawks season

The 2013 Seattle Seahawks season was the franchise's 38th season in the National Football League, and the fourth under head coach Pete Carroll. With the Seahawks 10th win only eleven weeks into the season, the team secured double digit victories in consecutive seasons for the first time in franchise history. Their 13–3 regular season record is tied with the 2005 season for the best in franchise history. Seattle's defense in 2013 is regarded by many to be among the best ever in NFL history.Seattle entered the 2013 season at 17/2 odds to win Super Bowl XLVIII, just short of the Denver Broncos and San Francisco 49ers at 6/1. This is despite placing second in the NFC West and dropping its divisional round game against the Atlanta Falcons the previous year. The Seahawks were, by power ranking, ranked the strongest team by an analyst before the season and by ESPN analysts after the regular season. The defense led the league in points allowed (231), yards allowed (4,378), and takeaways (39), the first team to lead all three categories since the 1985 Chicago Bears.The Seahawks clinched the NFC's No. 1 seed and homefield advantage throughout the playoffs with their 13–3 record. The Seahawks defeated the New Orleans Saints 23–15 in the Divisional round and the San Francisco 49ers 23–17 in the NFC Championship. In Super Bowl XLVIII, they defeated the Denver Broncos 43–8 for their first Super Bowl victory in franchise history.

2013–14 NFL playoffs

The National Football League playoffs for the 2013 season began on January 4, 2014. The postseason tournament concluded with the Seattle Seahawks defeating the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XLVIII, 43–8, on February 2, at MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey.

2016–17 NFL playoffs

The National Football League playoffs for the 2016 NFL season began on Saturday, January 7, 2017. The postseason tournament concluded with Super Bowl LI on Sunday, February 5, 2017, when the New England Patriots defeated the Atlanta Falcons at NRG Stadium in Houston, Texas.

2017 Pro Bowl

The 2017 Pro Bowl (branded as the 2017 Pro Bowl presented by Aquafina for sponsorship reasons) was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2016 season, which was played at Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida on January 29, 2017. The game was the first in a three-year deal to host the Pro Bowl in Orlando, which also included cross-promotional events (such as a newly-established skills competition) held at the Walt Disney World Resort (which is owned by the primary parent company of the game's broadcaster, ESPN).

After three years of using a draft format, the 2017 Pro Bowl returned to the previous conference-based format, played between all-star teams representing the American Football Conference and National Football Conference. The AFC all-stars were coached by Andy Reid, and the NFC all-stars were coached by Jason Garrett.

2017 Seattle Seahawks season

The 2017 Seattle Seahawks season was the franchise's 42nd season in the National Football League and the eighth under Pete Carroll. The Seahawks tried to improve their 10–5–1 record from 2016. However, it didn't happen because of injuries to key defensive players, a porous offensive line, and a lack of consistency in the running game. After the Falcons' week 17 win over the Panthers, they were eliminated from playoff contention for the first time since 2011. They also failed to achieve a 10-win season for the first time since that same season.

During the season, Russell Wilson broke Eli Manning’s NFL record for most 4th quarter touchdowns in a single season with 18, the previous record was 15. Wilson also led the NFL in touchdown passes with 34. This was Russell Wilson’s first season not making the playoffs.

This was also the final season of the original Legion of Boom playing together, as well as the 21st and last full season under the ownership of Paul Allen, who died during the 2018 season.

2018 Pro Bowl

The 2018 Pro Bowl was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2017 season, which was played at Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida on January 28, 2018. For the first time since 2008, the game started during afternoon hours instead of primetime hours for U.S. Mainland viewers with a 3:00 PM ET start. It marked the second year the game was played in Orlando. It was televised nationally by ESPN and simulcasted on ABC. The roster was announced on December 19 on NFL Network. The AFC team won the game 24–23, the second straight year the Pro Bowl was won by the AFC.

Any Given Wednesday with Bill Simmons

Any Given Wednesday with Bill Simmons is an American talk show hosted by Bill Simmons. The series premiered on June 22, 2016, on HBO. On November 4, 2016, HBO announced it had canceled the series.

Baldwin (name)

Baldwin or Balduin is an Old German and Anglo-Saxon surname. It may either derive from Bealdwine, or the Old German equivalent Baldavin, meaning "brave, bold friend".

It is found in many other modern European languages, Spanish version "Balduino", French version "Beaudoin", "Baudouin", Italian version "Baldovino", Dutch version "Boudewijn", Icelandic version "Baldvin", Esperanto version "Balduino".

Doug Baldwin (ice hockey)

Douglas Colin Roy Baldwin (November 2, 1922 – July 10, 2007) was a Canadian professional ice hockey defenceman whose career lasted 20 years including NHL stints with the Toronto Maple Leafs, Detroit Red Wings and Chicago Black Hawks. He was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba.

List of Seattle Seahawks records

This article details statistics relating to the Seattle Seahawks NFL football team, including career, single season and game records.

Super Bowl XLIX

Super Bowl XLIX was an American football game played to determine the champion of the National Football League (NFL) for the 2014 season. The American Football Conference (AFC) champion New England Patriots defeated the National Football Conference (NFC) champion and defending Super Bowl XLVIII champion Seattle Seahawks 28–24 to earn their fourth Super Bowl title and their first since Super Bowl XXXIX 10 years earlier. The game was played on February 1, 2015 at University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Arizona. It was the second time the stadium has hosted a Super Bowl (following Super Bowl XLII seven years earlier), and the third one held in the Phoenix metropolitan area.

With the loss, the Seahawks became the fourth defending Super Bowl champions to lose in the following year's title game, after the 1978 Dallas Cowboys, 1983 Washington Redskins and the 1997 Green Bay Packers. After finishing the previous season by defeating the Denver Broncos, 43–8, in Super Bowl XLVIII, Seattle completed the 2014 regular season with a 12–4 record. The Patriots, who also posted a 12–4 record, joined the Dallas Cowboys and Pittsburgh Steelers as one of the three teams to have made eight appearances in the Super Bowl. For the second straight season, but only the third time in the prior 21 seasons, the number one seeds from both conferences met in the league championship game. Seattle became the first team to appear in consecutive Super Bowls since New England won two straight (XXXVIII and XXXIX).

After the teams were tied 14–14 at halftime, the Seahawks built a 10-point lead to end the third quarter. The Patriots, however, rallied to take a 28–24 lead with 2:02 left in the game. Seattle threatened to score in the final moments, driving the ball to New England's 1-yard line. With 26 seconds remaining in the game, Seattle decided to pass the ball in a highly scrutinized call that resulted in Patriots undrafted rookie Malcolm Butler making a game-saving interception of Russell Wilson's throw. Patriots quarterback Tom Brady was named the game's Most Valuable Player (MVP) after a then Super Bowl-record 37 completions on 50 attempts for 328 yards, four touchdowns, and two interceptions (a record Brady himself would break 2 years later in Super Bowl LI).

NBC's broadcast of Super Bowl XLIX remains the most-watched program in the network's history, as well as the most watched program in American television history, surpassing the previous year's game. The game was seen by an average of 114.4 million viewers, with it reaching to 118.5 million during the Super Bowl XLIX halftime show featuring Katy Perry, and then peaking to 120.8 million during New England's fourth-quarter comeback.

Super Bowl XLVIII

Super Bowl XLVIII was an American football game between the American Football Conference (AFC) champion Denver Broncos and National Football Conference (NFC) champion Seattle Seahawks to decide the National Football League (NFL) champion for the 2013 season. The Seahawks defeated the Broncos 43–8, the largest margin of victory for an underdog and tied for the third largest point differential overall (35) in Super Bowl history with Super Bowl XXVII (1993). It was the first time the winning team scored over 40 points, while holding their opponent to under 10. This became the first Super Bowl victory for the Seahawks and the fifth Super Bowl loss for the Broncos, tied with the New England Patriots for the most of any team. The game was played on February 2, 2014 at MetLife Stadium at the Meadowlands Sports Complex in East Rutherford, New Jersey, the first Super Bowl played outdoors in a cold-weather city and the first Super Bowl to be played on February 2.This marked the third time the number one seed from each conference met in the league championship, joining Super Bowl XXVIII (1994) and Super Bowl XLIV (2010). The Seahawks posted a 13–3 record and were making their second Super Bowl appearance in eight years. The Broncos were making their seventh Super Bowl appearance after also posting a 13–3 record. The game also featured the league's top offense (Denver) against the top defense (Seattle), the first time this occurred since Super Bowl XXXVII (2003). This also marked the only time that two former divisional rivals met in a Super Bowl, as the Seahawks and Broncos were in the same division from 1978 to 2001.

Seattle built a 22–0 halftime lead, and then a 36–0 advantage before allowing Denver's first and only score on the final play of the third quarter. The Seahawks defense scored a safety on the first play from scrimmage (coincidentally, the final play from scrimmage of the previous Super Bowl was also a safety), the quickest score in Super Bowl history at 12 seconds. They also became the first team in a Super Bowl to score on a safety, a kickoff return for a touchdown (12 seconds into the second half), and an interception return for a touchdown. The Broncos were held to almost 30 points below their scoring average. Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning, a five-time NFL Most Valuable Player (MVP) award winner, threw two interceptions in the first half. Seahawks linebacker Malcolm Smith, who returned one of those interceptions 69 yards for a touchdown, recovered a fumble and made nine tackles, was named Super Bowl MVP.In the United States, the game was televised by Fox; with an average audience of 111.5 million viewers, and peaking at 115.3 million during the halftime show featuring Bruno Mars, the game was briefly the most-watched U.S. television broadcast of all time, until it was surpassed the following year. The game's inaugural Spanish-language telecast on Fox Deportes was also the highest-rated Spanish-language cable telecast outside of soccer.

Tanner McEvoy

Tanner McEvoy (born January 26, 1993) is an American football wide receiver who is currently a free agent. He played college football at the University of Wisconsin, Arizona Western College and the University of South Carolina.

Touchdown celebration

Touchdown celebrations are sometimes performed after the scoring of a touchdown in American football. Individual celebrations have become increasingly complex over time, from simple "spiking" of the football in decades past to the elaborately choreographed displays of the current era.

Waterford High School (Ohio)

Waterford High School (WHS) is a public high school in Waterford, Washington County, Ohio. It is the only high school in the Wolf Creek Local School District. Their mascot is the Wildcat, and their official school colors are green and white.

Winnipeg Rangers (1939–57)

The Winnipeg Rangers, later known as the Black Hawks and Barons, were a Canadian junior hockey team in the Manitoba Junior Hockey League. They were two-time Memorial Cup and Turnbull Cup champions (1941 and 1943).

The 1941 Winnipeg Rangers Hockey Club defeated the Saskatoon Quakers to win the Abbott Cup and earned the right to represent the west in the Memorial Cup. They went on to defeat the Montreal Royals 7-4 in the fifth and deciding game to capture the national title. The roster of this team included: Baldy Northcott (Coach), Mike Peters (Spare Goal), Hugh Millar (Defence), Glen Harmon (Defence), Bernie Bathgate (Forward), Bill Heindl Sr. (Defence), R.A. "Sammy" Fabro (Forward), Les Hickey (Forward), Bob Ballance (Forward), Hub Macey (Forward), Manning "Babe" Hobday (Defence), Lou Medynski (Forward), Earl Fast (Forward), Doug Baldwin (Defence), Bill Mortimer (Defence), Alan Hay (Forward), Billy Robinson (Forward), and Hal Thompson (Goal), and Tommy Bredin (Forward).

The 1943 Winnipeg Rangers defeated the Saskatoon Quakers to win the Abbott Cup. They then went on to beat the Oshawa Generals in the sixth game of the best of seven Memorial Cup championship. The roster of this team included: Vernon Smith (Mascot), Joe Peters, Frank Mathers, Ben Juzda, Jack Irvine, Bill Tindall, Stan Warecki, Ritchie McDonald, Bill Boorman (Captain), George Mundrick, Tom Fowler, Cal Gardner, Jack Taggert, Bill Vickers, Joe Peterson, Church Russell, Ed Kullman, Doug Jackson, Spence Tatchell, Gus Schwartz, Johnny Gross (Trainer), Henry Borger (VP), Arthur U. Chipman (President), Baldy Northcott (Executive), Bob Kinnear (Coach), and Scotty Oliver (GM).

The hockey club's affiliation changed from the New York Rangers to the Chicago Black Hawks after the 1946-47 season; as such, the team was renamed the Winnipeg Black Hawks. In 1952, the name was changed again, this time to the Winnipeg Barons. The hockey club folded after the 1956–57 season.

The 1941 and 1943 Winnipeg Rangers have been inducted into the Manitoba Hockey Hall of Fame under the team category.

A separate team called the Winnipeg Rangers played in the MJHL from 1956 to 1967.


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