Lamont Hollinquest

Lamont Bertrell Hollinquest (born October 24, 1970 in Los Angeles, California) is a former American football linebacker in the National Football League for the Washington Redskins and the Green Bay Packers. He played college football at the University of Southern California.

Lamont Hollinquest
No. 96, 56
Born:October 24, 1970 (age 48)
Los Angeles, California
Career information
Position(s)Linebacker
CollegeSouthern California
NFL draft1993 / Round: 8 / Pick: 212
Career history
As player
1993–1994Washington Redskins
1996–1998Green Bay Packers
Career stats

Early years

Hollinquest attended Pius X High School in Downey, California.[1] After spending a year at a junior college to get his academics up,[2] he played college football at USC , Hollinquest started his career as a safety[3] but then moved to linebacker after an influx of recruits and transfers as a senior.[4] It is widely believed Hollinquest introduced USC QB Todd Marinovich to social drugs while they were roommates at USC.[5]

Professional career

Washington Redskins

Hollinquest was drafted by the Washington Redskins in the eighth round (212th pick overall) of the 1993 NFL Draft.[6] In his two years with Washington, Hollinquest recorded 22 tackles and an interception.[7] The Redskins waived him near the end of the 1994 season.

Cincinnati Bengals

Hollinquest was picked up by the Cincinnati Bengals in time for their December 21, 1994, game, but was inactive and was later cut before the 1995 season started.[8]

Green Bay Packers

Following a tryout, Hollinquest played for the Green Bay Packers starting in the 1996 season. He immediately made an impact on special teams, finishing the year with 15 tackles.[9] He was part of the Packers' Super Bowl XXXI championship team. Hollinquest continued to get more playing time throughout his career in Green Bay, with his tackles increasing each year.[10] The Packers did not re-sign Hollinquest after the 1998 season. After he was cut by the Chiefs, the Packers signed Hollinquest in August 1999 due to a lack of depth at linebacker and the retirement of Robert Brooks.[11] After the NFL suspended Hollinquest for the first four games of the season due to substance abuse problems,[12] the Packers cut Hollinquest on August 30, 1999.[13]

Kansas City Chiefs

The Kansas City Chiefs signed Hollinquest in March 1999.[14] He was waived before training camp began.

Post-career life

On February 8, 2013 Hollinquest was arrested in Maricopa county Arizona for narcotic drug possession and use, possession and use of drug paraphernalia and driving with a suspended/revoked license.[15] Hollinquest is an executive for the Blaq Ice Entertainment company. He also founded his own apparel line, Urban Grunge. Both companies are considered financially insolvent by Dun and Bradstreet.[16] He has three kids, Chaz, Courtney and Kohl.[17] On April 4, 2013 in Maricopa county Chaz was arrested for Marijuana possession with intent to sell.[18]

References

  1. ^ cmorrison. "Lamont Hollinquest Presents Golden Football to PMA". This is the home of pmawarriorsathletics.com. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  2. ^ Sell, Dave; Sell, Dave (1994-11-01). "HOLLINQUEST FINDS A PLACE IN REDSKINS' YOUTH MOVEMENT". The Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  3. ^ Shmelter, Richard J. (2014-04-23). The USC Trojans Football Encyclopedia. McFarland. ISBN 9781476615110.
  4. ^ CROWE, JERRY (1992-09-24). "COLLEGE FOOTBALL : DAILY REPORT : USC : Hollinquest Loses Out in the Shuffle". Los Angeles Times. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  5. ^ Cyphers, Luke (1998-01-25). "No Glory No Regret : DAILY REPORT : New York Daily News : Hollinquest Loses Out in the Shuffle". New York Daily News. Retrieved 2018-11-09.
  6. ^ "Lamont Hollinquest". football-players.pointafter.com. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  7. ^ "Lamont Hollinquest Stats | Pro-Football-Reference.com". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  8. ^ "Lamont Hollinquest profile, statistics and more". espn-ak.starwave.com. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  9. ^ "Hollinquest now backing his children". packerrats.com. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  10. ^ Sports, Fox. "Lamont Hollinquest Stats - Season & Career Statistics". www.foxsports.com. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  11. ^ "Packers re-sign Hollinquest". Chippewa Herald. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  12. ^ "Packers' Linebacker Lamont Hollinquest Suspended for Four Games". article.wn.com. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  13. ^ Sports, Fox. "Lamont Hollinquest Transactions: Signings, Trades & more". www.foxsports.com. Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  14. ^ "Lamont Hollinquest, LB, Retired". Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  15. ^ "Maricopa Arrest Records". Retrieved 2018-11-09.
  16. ^ https://www.dnb.com/marketing/media/db-credit-free-trial.html?serv=SEMGGL0010999999&mm_campaign=TSA_SEM=TRC_DBCRED_FT_US&medium=TSA&TSA_Campaign=Test_Trade_Credit_Brand_Other_US&gclid=EAIaIQobChMIpM-r1P7G3gIVzV9-Ch1m2wBEEAAYASAAEgKGLvD_BwE&gclsrc=aw.ds. Retrieved 2018-11-09. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  17. ^ "Packers.com | News | Stories | August 5, 2006: Hollinquest A Packer Backer For Life". Retrieved 2017-01-26.
  18. ^ "Maricopa Arrest Records". Retrieved 2018-11-09.
1993 NFL Draft

The 1993 NFL draft was the procedure by which National Football League teams selected amateur college football players. It is officially known as the NFL Annual Player Selection Meeting. The draft was held April 25–26, 1993, at the Marriot Marquis in New York City, New York. No teams chose to claim any players in the supplemental draft that year, but the New York Giants and Kansas City Chiefs forfeited their first and second round picks, respectively, due to selecting Dave Brown and Darren Mickell in the 1992 supplemental draft.

1993 Washington Redskins season

The 1993 Washington Redskins season was the franchise's 62nd season in the National Football League (NFL) and their 57th in Washington, D.C.. The team failed to improve on their 9–7 record from 1992. Head coach Joe Gibbs retired following the 1992 season and the Redskins promoted his defensive coordinator, Richie Petitbon, to be the head coach. The Redskins’ aging core struggled with injuries while numerous key players (Gary Clark, Wilber Marshall, Martin Mayhew, Jumpy Geathers, and Fred Stokes) left the team via free agency. Management tried to ease the losses by signing players like Carl Banks, Tim McGee, Al Noga, and Rick Graf, but none had a major impact on the team. The team finished the season with a 4–12 record and missed the playoffs for the first time since 1989. Petitbon was fired at the end of the season.

It was the only season in Redskins history where no player was selected to the Pro Bowl.

1994 Washington Redskins season

The 1994 Washington Redskins season was the franchise's 63rd season in the National Football League (NFL) and their 58th in Washington, D.C.

The Redskins' 3–13 season was the worst record the team had posted since 1961, and the fewest wins they have ever had in a 16-game season (later to be matched by their 2013 season). The team was decimated by the loss of head coach Joe Gibbs and the onset of the modern salary cap and free agency system. The Redskins were forced to depend on younger and untested players at many key positions.

The season marked the hiring of head coach Norv Turner, who would spend the next six seasons coaching the Redskins.

In addition to going winless at RFK in 1994, Turner's first season in Washington saw the team lose at home to the Falcons for the first time. Prior to the Falcons' 27-20 victory in Week 4, Atlanta had been 0-10 against the Redskins at RFK. This included a 24-7 loss to the Redskins during Washington's most recent championship season.

1996 Green Bay Packers season

The 1996 Green Bay Packers season was their 78th season overall and their 76th in the National Football League, which culminated with the franchise winning its third Super Bowl and league-record 12th NFL Championship. The Packers posted a league-best 13–3 regular season won-loss record, going 8–0 at home and 5–3 on the road. It was the first time since 1962 that the club went undefeated at home. Additionally, the Packers had the NFL's highest-scoring offense (456) and allowed the fewest points on defense (210). Green Bay was the first team to accomplish both feats in the same season since the undefeated 1972 Miami Dolphins. They finished the season with the number one ranked offense, defense, and special teams. They also set a then NFL record for the fewest touchdowns allowed in a 16-game season, with 19. The Packers also allowed the fewest yards in the NFL and set a record for punt return yardage. Brett Favre won his second straight MVP award while also throwing for a career-high and league leading 39 touchdown passes.

In the postseason, the Packers defeated the San Francisco 49ers in the divisional round and the Carolina Panthers in the NFC Championship Game. Green Bay beat the New England Patriots in Super Bowl XXXI to win their third Super Bowl and twelfth NFL Championship.In 2007, the 1996 Packers were ranked as the 16th greatest Super Bowl champions on the NFL Network's documentary series America's Game: The Super Bowl Champions. The 1996 Packers were ranked 6th-greatest Super Bowl team of all-time by a similar panel done by ESPN and released in 2007. As of 2019, the Packers are the only team since the implementation of the salary cap to score the most points and allow the fewest in the regular season.

1997 Green Bay Packers season

The 1997 Green Bay Packers season was their 79th season overall and their 77th in the National Football League. The season concluded with the team winning its second consecutive NFC championship, but losing in a 31–24 upset to John Elway's Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XXXII. The team narrowly missed its opportunity to post back-to-back Super Bowl wins.

After a dominating 1996 campaign which ended with a victory in Super Bowl XXXI, many expected the Packers to repeat as champions in 1997. During training camp, star safety LeRoy Butler, among others, said that the Packers had the chance to run the table and go 19–0. This opinion drew increased coverage from the media as the Packers notched impressive victories in all five preseason games. The undefeated hype ended quickly, however, when Green Bay lost week 2 in Philadelphia.

Following a relatively slow 3–2 start, the Packers caught fire in the second half of the season, finishing with a 13–3 regular season record and 8–0 home record for the second consecutive year. In the playoffs, Green Bay defeated the Tampa Bay Buccaneers at Lambeau Field in the divisional round, and San Francisco 49ers at 3Com Park in the NFC Championship. Some in the media dubbed the NFC title game as "the real Super Bowl" because of the 49ers' and Packers' league dominance, and the relative inferiority of the AFC in recent Super Bowls. Green Bay's win marked the third consecutive year the team had defeated San Francisco in the playoffs.

The Packers entered Super Bowl XXXII as 11 1/2-point favorites. The point spread was likely determined by Green Bay's victory in the previous Super Bowl, the AFC's string of 13 consecutive Super Bowl losses, and Denver's losses in four previous Super Bowls. The game itself was a seesaw battle, and one of the most exciting Super Bowls in history. The Broncos won the thriller 31–24, earning John Elway his first Super Bowl victory at the age of 37, and the first championship in franchise history. Years later, Brett Favre said the Broncos were far underrated, and credited Denver's innovative blitz packages and strategies, foreign to the league at that time, for confusing the Packers.

Packers' quarterback Brett Favre was named the league's MVP for the third year in a row in 1997. Favre was the first player in the history of the award to win three MVPs, and remains the only player to have won three MVPs consecutively. The Packers became the first team to have six NFL MVP award winners.The 1997 Packers are one of only two teams in NFL history to win seven games against teams that would go on to make the playoffs.

1998 Green Bay Packers season

The 1998 Green Bay Packers season was their 80th season overall and their 78th in the National Football League. It ended with a 30–27 loss in the NFC Wild Card Game to the San Francisco 49ers, with Steve Young throwing a 25-yard touchdown pass to Terrell Owens with three seconds left. The season marked the end of an era in many ways for Green Bay; this was the last season for which both head coach Mike Holmgren and Hall of Fame defensive end Reggie White would find themselves on the Packers' sideline. This was the first time the Packers had not won the division in four years. In addition, the Minnesota Vikings brought an end to the Packers 25 game home winning streak in Week 5.

1998 was the final season that the Packers would qualify for the postseason during the 1990s. They would not return to the playoffs until 2001.

Lamont (name)

Lamont ( (listen), sometimes listen ), also spelt LaMont (listen ), is a surname with several different origins, one Scottish and Northern Irish, the other in French.

In some cases the surname originates in Scotland and Northern Ireland. The name is derived from the medieval personal name Lagman which is from the Old Norse Logmaðr. The Old Norse name Logmaðr is composed to two elements: log which is plural of lag meaning "law" (from leggja meaning "to lay down") + maðr meaning "man."see Clan LamontIn some cases the surname originates in France. In this case Lamont or LaMont is a habitational name derived from several different places called Amont (meaning upstream or uphill) in Haute-Saône and Haute-Vienne.

List of USC Trojans in the NFL Draft

This is a list of USC Trojans football players in the NFL Draft.

List of University of Southern California people

This is a list of notable alumni, faculty, and students, from the University of Southern California. Those individuals who qualify for multiple categories have been placed under the section for which they are best known.

List of Washington Redskins players

This is a list of American football players who have played for the Washington Redskins, as well as its predecessors the Boston Braves (1932) and Boston Redskins (1933–1936), in the National Football League (NFL). It includes players that have played at least five games in the NFL regular season. The Washington Redskins franchise was founded in Boston, Massachusetts as the Boston Braves, named after the local baseball franchise. The name was changed the next year to the Redskins. In 1937, the franchise moved to Washington, D.C.The Redskins have played over 1,000 games. In those games, the club won five professional American football championships including two NFL Championships and three Super Bowls. The franchise captured ten NFL divisional titles and six NFL conference championships.Overall, the Redskins have had a total of 23 players and coaches (17 primary, six minor) inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Many Redskins players have also had successful college football careers, including six who were Heisman Trophy winners: Gary Beban, Desmond Howard, Vic Janowicz, George Rogers, Danny Wuerffel, and Robert Griffin III. In addition, the Heisman Trophy sculpture was modeled after Ed Smith in 1934, who became a Redskins player in 1936.Several former players have become head coach of the Redskins, including Turk Edwards, Dick Todd, and Jack Pardee. In addition, former players have become assistant coaches, such as Earnest Byner, Russ Grimm, Greg Manusky, and Keenan McCardell. Other players have also become successful in non-sport activities, like acting (Terry Crews and Jamal Duff) and politics (Tom Osborne and Heath Shuler).Players on the Redskins have also been related from time to time. In 1957, Redskins end Joe Walton became the first son of an NFL player to play in the league. His father, Frank Walton also played on the Redskins. Joe Krakoski and his son, also named Joe Krakoski, also both played for the Redskins. In addition, four sets of brothers have played with each other while on the Redskins: Chris and Nic Clemons, Cecil and Ray Hare, Ed and Robert Khayat, and Dan and Matt Turk.

Pius X High School (Downey, California)

Pius X High School (Pius X) was a co-educational, private, four year (grade levels 9-12) high school located at 7851 Gardendale Street, in the city of Downey, California. The school was founded in 1953, and named for St. Pope Pius X.

Washington Redskins draft history

This is a list of the Washington Redskins NFL Draft selections. The Washington Redskins franchise was founded as the Boston Braves, named after the local baseball franchise. The team changed their name to the Redskins in 1933 and moved to Washington, D.C. in 1937.Every year during April, each NFL franchise seeks to add new players to its roster through a collegiate draft known as the "NFL Annual Player Selection Meeting", which is more commonly known as the NFL Draft. Teams are ranked in inverse order based on the previous season's record, with the worst record picking first, and the second worst picking second and so on. The two exceptions to this order are made for teams that appeared in the previous Super Bowl; the Super Bowl champion always picks 32nd, and the Super Bowl loser always picks 31st. Teams have the option of trading away their picks to other teams for different picks, players, cash, or a combination thereof. Thus, it is not uncommon for a team's actual draft pick to differ from their assigned draft pick, or for a team to have extra or no draft picks in any round due to these trades.The Boston Redskins were one of the nine original franchises that participated in the 1936 NFL Draft, which was the first official draft of the National Football League. The first player ever selected in the draft, Heisman Trophy winner Jay Berwanger, chose not to play professional football. Riley Smith, taken second overall by the Redskins, holds the distinction of being the first drafted player to play in the NFL. The Redskins also hold the distinction of being the only team to draft the same player in two different drafts, Cal Rossi.

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