Jake Scott

Jacob E. "Jake" Scott III (born July 20, 1945) is a former American football free safety and punt returner who played from 1970 to 1978 for the Miami Dolphins and Washington Redskins of the National Football League. Scott went to the Pro Bowl five consecutive times between 1971, and 1975. He recorded 35 interceptions in his six seasons as a Dolphin, and another 14 in his three years with the Redskins. He was also a five-time All-Pro.

Scott wore number 13 throughout his career (a number not worn by NFL safeties today), which was later made famous in Miami by Dan Marino, and has since been retired in Marino's honor.

Jake Scott
No. 13
Position:Safety, return specialist
Personal information
Born:July 20, 1945 (age 73)
Greenwood, South Carolina
Height:6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight:188 lb (85 kg)
Career information
High school:Arlington (VA) Washington–Lee
College:Georgia
NFL Draft:1970 / Round: 7 / Pick: 159
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Games played:126
Games started:126
Interceptions:49
INT return yards:551
Return yards:1,474
Player stats at NFL.com

College career

After growing up in Athens, Georgia, but playing high school football in Arlington, Virginia at Washington-Lee High School, Scott played college football at the University of Georgia, where he led Georgia in interceptions in 1967 with six interceptions and 1968 with ten interceptions. In 1967, Scott was named first-team All-SEC defensive back by the Associated Press, and in 1968 again in both the AP and the UPI. The ten interceptions in a season is now second-most in Georgia history behind Terry Hoage’s 12 in 1982. Scott's 175 return yards on interceptions in 1968 is also second all-time for Georgia.

Scott's college career total of 315 interception return yards is the most in school history. He also holds the current Georgia record for career interceptions.

Scott was inducted into the State of Georgia Hall of Fame in 1986 and the Athens (GA) Athletic Hall of Fame in 2000.

It was announced on May 17, 2011 that Scott had been selected for induction into the College Football Hall of Fame.

Scott left the University of Georgia after his sophomore year to go to Canada and play professional football in the CFL. Based on his July 20 birth date, Scott's military draft lottery number of record was 187. The highest administrative draft number called for Scott's year group was 195, suggesting that Scott could have been, but was not, drafted for military service during the Vietnam War as he had previously served in the U.S. Marines.

Professional career

Scott began his professional career in 1969 in the Canadian Football League as a defensive back and kick returner with the BC Lions. He was drafted by the Dolphins in seventh round of the 1970 NFL Draft, where in his rookie year, he recorded five interceptions and returned one punt return for touchdown. The following year, he recorded seven interceptions and 318 punt return yards, helping the team reach Super Bowl VI, which they lost 24-3 to the Dallas Cowboys. Scott recorded a 21-yard punt return in the game.

Scott was a key member of the 1972 Miami Dolphins undefeated season, and was named Super Bowl MVP of Super Bowl VII, recording two interceptions in the Dolphins' 14-7 win over the Washington Redskins including one in the fourth quarter.[1] He helped the Dolphins in their 24-7 Super Bowl VIII win, recording two fumble recoveries, 20 punt return yards, and 47 kickoff return yards in that game. He established 2 Super Bowl Records. Jake set a record by being the first player to recover 2 fumbles in one game. He also first established the record for most career fumble recoveries in Super Bowls at two, a record now shared by 12 others. Scott is still the only player to have recovered one of his own team's fumbles and one of his opponent's fumbles.[2]

Overall, Scott finished his nine seasons with 49 interceptions. He made 35 interceptions playing 6 seasons for Miami, making him the Dolphins' all-time leader in that category,[3]. Scott had 13 fumble recoveries in his career. On special teams, he gained 1,357 yards and a touchdown returning punts, and 137 yards on six kickoff returns.

Scott played for the Redskins the final 3 years of his career.

In the late 1980s, NFL Films named Scott as the Dolphins All-Time Neutralizer sponsored by Tums. He was inducted into the Georgia-Florida Hall of Fame in 1998.[4] The Professional Football Researchers Association named Scott to the PRFA Hall of Very Good Class of 2007 [1]

Scott was one of only three living Super Bowl MVPs who did not attend Super Bowl XL, when all previous MVPs were honored prior to the game. The other no-shows were Terry Bradshaw and Joe Montana. Scott did attend Super Bowl 50 and was introduced during pre-game festivities.

Scott is currently an investor in Hawaii.[5]

Jake Scott was inducted with Bill Stanfill into the Miami Dolphins Honor Roll on November 18, 2010.

References

  1. ^ "Hall of Very Good Class of 2007". Retrieved November 23, 2016.
  1. ^ Super Bowl MVPs Retrieved February 29, 2012
  2. ^ Miami Dolphins player profile, Jake Scott Retrieved Feb 29, 2012
  3. ^ HYDE: Where's Jake Scott? We found him Retrieved December 19, 2006
  4. ^ Super Bowl Records Retrieved February 29, 2012

External links

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Plunkett

Plunkett, a surname often associated with Ireland, possibly of Norse or Norman origin, may be spelled Plunkett, Plunket, Plunkit, Plunkitt, Plonkit, Plonkitt, Plonket, Plonkett, or Plunceid, and may refer to:

Baron Plunket, a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom

William Conyngham Plunket, 1st Baron Plunket (1764–1854) Lord Chancellor of Ireland, Whig MP for Dublin University

Thomas Span Plunket, 2nd Baron Plunket (1792–1866) Bishop of Tuam, Killala and Achon

John Span Plunket, 3rd Baron Plunket (1793–1871) QC

Katherine Plunket (1820–1932), the oldest person in Irish history. Daughter of Thomas Span Plunket.

William Conyngham Plunket, 4th Baron Plunket (1828–1897) Church of Ireland Bishop of Meath and later Archbishop of Dublin

David Plunket, 1st Baron Rathmore (1838–1919) QC, Conservative MP for Dublin University. Son of John Span Plunket

William Lee Plunket, 5th Baron Plunket (1864–1920) Governor General of New Zealand

Terence Conyngham Plunket, 6th Baron Plunket (1899–1938)

Patrick Terence William Span Plunket, 7th Baron Plunket (1923–1975) Equerry to King George IV and later Deputy Master of the Household to Queen Elisabeth II

Robin Rathmore Plunket, 8th Baron Plunket (1925–2013) Supporter and advocate of Zimbabwean Independence and racial harmony

Tyrone Shaun Terence Plunket, 9th Baron Plunket (1966–) Page of Honour to HM Queen Elisabeth II

Baron of Dunsany family

Christopher Plunkett, 1st Baron of Dunsany (1410–1463)

John William Plunkett, 17th Baron of Dunsany (1853–1899)

Edward Plunkett, 18th Baron of Dunsany (1878–1957), an Anglo-Irish writer. His pen name was Lord Dunsany

Edward John Carlos Plunkett, 20th Baron of Dunsany (1939–2011)

Sir Horace Curzon Plunkett (1854 – 1932) Irish unionist and agricultural reformer

George Noble Plunkett (1851–1948), Irish republican and papal count

Joseph Mary Plunkett (1887–1916), Irish republican, son of George Noble Plunkett

George Oliver Plunkett (1895–1940), Irish republican, son of George Noble Plunkett

Reginald Plunkett (1880–1967), a British admiral, sometimes called Reginald Aylmer Ranfurly Plunkett-Ernle-Erle-Drax, Reginald Plunkett or Reginald Drax

Baron Louth family

Oliver Plunkett, 1st Baron Louth (d. 1555)

Earl of Fingall family

Luke Plunkett, 10th Baron Killeen, 1st Earl of Fingall (d. 1637)

Christopher Plunkett, 2nd Earl of Fingall (d. 1649)

Arthur James Plunkett, 8th Earl of Fingall (1759–1836)

Arthur James Plunkett, 9th Earl of Fingall(1791–1869)

Saint Oliver Plunkett (1629–1681), Roman Catholic Archbishop of Armagh and martyr

Sir Nicholas Plunkett (1602–1680), Irish confederate

Adam Plunkett (1903–1992), Scottish footballer

Charles Peshall Plunkett (1864–1931), US rear admiral

Charles Robert Plunkett (1892–1980), anarchist and academic

George Thomas Plunkett, Bishop of Elphin from 1814 to 1827

George Washington Plunkitt (1842–1924), a New York state senator

Jim Plunkett, an NFL quarterback

James Plunkett, pen name of James Plunkett Kelly (1920–2003), an Irish writer

Liam Plunkett, an English cricketer

Paul Edward Plunkett (1935-2018), American judge

Peg Plunkett (1727 – 1797) was a brothel keeper in Dublin

Richard Plunkett (1340-1393), Lord Chancellor of Ireland, ancestor of the Barons Dunsany, Barons Killeen, and Earls of Fingall

Richard Plunkett (1788-1832), Beadle or night-constable of Whitechapel, London

Robert Plunkett (d. 1815), President of Georgetown University

Roy J. Plunkett (1910–1994), inventor of Teflon

Sean Plunket, New Zealand broadcast journalist

Steve Plunkett, singer, guitarist and songwriter for the 1980s band Autograph

Thomas Plunket, an Irish rifleman in the British 95th Regiment of Foot circa 1809

Thomas Plunkett (1841–1885), a United States Army Sergeant, who was awarded the Medal of Honor for his actions at the Battle of Fredericksburg

Walter Plunkett (1902–1982), an Academy Award-winning costume designer

William Plunkett, an 18th-century highwayman in England and possibly later a colonel and magistrate in Pennsylvania

William C. Plunkett (1799–1884), Lieutenant Governor for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts from 1854 to 1855See also

Royal New Zealand Plunket Society

Plunket Shield, the original New Zealand first-class cricket championship

Plunket shark or dogfish Centroscymnus plunketi or Proscymnodon plunketi

Plunkett, Saskatchewan

Plunketts Creek (disambiguation), multiple uses

Plunkett & Macleane, 1999 film

USS Plunkett (DD-431)

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