List of Super Bowl head coaches

This is a list of Super Bowl head coaches.[1]

Super Bowl head coaches

Elected to Hall of Fame as Coach Elected to Hall of Fame as Player Active Coach

(Win number in parenthesis). [Loss number in brackets]. Click on heading arrows to sort table.

Date Super Bowl Winning coach Team Opponent Losing coach Score Site
January 15, 1967 I Vince Lombardi Green Bay Packers Kansas City Chiefs Hank Stram 35–10 Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum in Los Angeles
January 14, 1968 II Vince Lombardi (2) Green Bay Packers Oakland Raiders John Rauch 33–14 Miami Orange Bowl in Miami, Florida
January 12, 1969 III Weeb Ewbank New York Jets Baltimore Colts Don Shula 16–7 Miami Orange Bowl in Miami, Florida
January 11, 1970 IV Hank Stram Kansas City Chiefs Minnesota Vikings Bud Grant 23–7 Tulane Stadium in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 17, 1971 V Don McCafferty Baltimore Colts Dallas Cowboys Tom Landry 16–13 Miami Orange Bowl in Miami, Florida
January 16, 1972 VI Tom Landry Dallas Cowboys Miami Dolphins Don Shula [2] 24–3 Tulane Stadium in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 14, 1973 VII Don Shula Miami Dolphins Washington Redskins George Allen 14–7 Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum in Los Angeles
January 13, 1974 VIII Don Shula (2) Miami Dolphins Minnesota Vikings Bud Grant [2] 24–7 Rice Stadium in Houston, Texas
January 12, 1975 IX Chuck Noll Pittsburgh Steelers Minnesota Vikings Bud Grant [3] 16–6 Tulane Stadium in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 18, 1976 X Chuck Noll (2) Pittsburgh Steelers Dallas Cowboys Tom Landry [2] 21–17 Miami Orange Bowl in Miami, Florida
January 9, 1977 XI John Madden Oakland Raiders Minnesota Vikings Bud Grant [4] 32–14 Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasadena, California
January 15, 1978 XII Tom Landry (2) Dallas Cowboys Denver Broncos Red Miller 27–10 Louisiana Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 21, 1979 XIII Chuck Noll (3) Pittsburgh Steelers Dallas Cowboys Tom Landry [3] 35–31 Miami Orange Bowl in Miami, Florida
January 20, 1980 XIV Chuck Noll (4) Pittsburgh Steelers Los Angeles Rams Ray Malavasi 31–19 Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasadena, California
January 25, 1981 XV Tom Flores Oakland Raiders Philadelphia Eagles Dick Vermeil 27–10 Louisiana Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 24, 1982 XVI Bill Walsh San Francisco 49ers Cincinnati Bengals Forrest Gregg 26–21 Pontiac Silverdome in Pontiac, Michigan
January 30, 1983 XVII Joe Gibbs Washington Redskins Miami Dolphins Don Shula [3] 27–17 Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasadena, California
January 22, 1984 XVIII Tom Flores (2) Los Angeles Raiders Washington Redskins Joe Gibbs 38–9 Tampa Stadium in Tampa, Florida
January 20, 1985 XIX Bill Walsh (2) San Francisco 49ers Miami Dolphins Don Shula [4] 38–16 Stanford Stadium in Palo Alto, California
January 26, 1986 XX Mike Ditka Chicago Bears New England Patriots Raymond Berry 46–10 Louisiana Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 25, 1987 XXI Bill Parcells New York Giants Denver Broncos Dan Reeves 39–20 Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasadena, California
January 31, 1988 XXII Joe Gibbs (2) Washington Redskins Denver Broncos Dan Reeves [2] 42–10 Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego, California
January 22, 1989 XXIII Bill Walsh (3) San Francisco 49ers Cincinnati Bengals Sam Wyche 20–16 Joe Robbie Stadium in Miami, Florida
January 28, 1990 XXIV George Seifert San Francisco 49ers Denver Broncos Dan Reeves [3] 55–10 Louisiana Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 27, 1991 XXV Bill Parcells (2) New York Giants Buffalo Bills Marv Levy 20–19 Tampa Stadium in Tampa, Florida
January 26, 1992 XXVI Joe Gibbs (3) Washington Redskins Buffalo Bills Marv Levy [2] 37–24 Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome in Minneapolis, Minnesota
January 31, 1993 XXVII Jimmy Johnson Dallas Cowboys Buffalo Bills Marv Levy [3] 52–17 Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasadena, California
January 30, 1994 XXVIII Jimmy Johnson (2) Dallas Cowboys Buffalo Bills Marv Levy [4] 30–13 Georgia Dome in Atlanta
January 29, 1995 XXIX George Seifert (2) San Francisco 49ers San Diego Chargers Bobby Ross 49–26 Joe Robbie Stadium in Miami, Florida
January 28, 1996 XXX Barry Switzer Dallas Cowboys Pittsburgh Steelers Bill Cowher 27–17 Sun Devil Stadium in Tempe, Arizona
January 26, 1997 XXXI Mike Holmgren Green Bay Packers New England Patriots Bill Parcells 35–21 Louisiana Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 25, 1998 XXXII Mike Shanahan Denver Broncos Green Bay Packers Mike Holmgren 31–24 Qualcomm Stadium in San Diego, California
January 31, 1999 XXXIII Mike Shanahan (2) Denver Broncos Atlanta Falcons Dan Reeves [4] 34–19 Pro Player Stadium in Miami, Florida
January 30, 2000 XXXIV Dick Vermeil St. Louis Rams Tennessee Titans Jeff Fisher 23–16 Georgia Dome in Atlanta
January 28, 2001 XXXV Brian Billick Baltimore Ravens New York Giants Jim Fassel 34–7 Raymond James Stadium in Tampa, Florida
February 3, 2002 XXXVI Bill Belichick New England Patriots St. Louis Rams Mike Martz 20–17 Louisiana Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana
January 26, 2003 XXXVII Jon Gruden Tampa Bay Buccaneers Oakland Raiders Bill Callahan 48–21 Qualcomm Stadium in San Diego, California
February 1, 2004 XXXVIII Bill Belichick (2) New England Patriots Carolina Panthers John Fox 32–29 Reliant Stadium in Houston, Texas
February 6, 2005 XXXIX Bill Belichick (3) New England Patriots Philadelphia Eagles Andy Reid 24–21 Alltel Stadium in Jacksonville, Florida
February 5, 2006 XL Bill Cowher Pittsburgh Steelers Seattle Seahawks Mike Holmgren [2] 21–10 Ford Field in Detroit, Michigan
February 4, 2007 XLI Tony Dungy Indianapolis Colts Chicago Bears Lovie Smith 29–17 Dolphin Stadium in Miami Gardens, Florida
February 3, 2008 XLII Tom Coughlin New York Giants New England Patriots Bill Belichick 17–14 University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Arizona
February 1, 2009 XLIII Mike Tomlin Pittsburgh Steelers Arizona Cardinals Ken Whisenhunt 27–23 Raymond James Stadium in Tampa, Florida
February 7, 2010 XLIV Sean Payton New Orleans Saints Indianapolis Colts Jim Caldwell 31–17 Sun Life Stadium in Miami Gardens, Florida
February 6, 2011 XLV Mike McCarthy Green Bay Packers Pittsburgh Steelers Mike Tomlin 31–25 Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas
February 5, 2012 XLVI Tom Coughlin (2) New York Giants New England Patriots Bill Belichick [2] 21–17 Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis, Indiana
February 3, 2013 XLVII John Harbaugh Baltimore Ravens San Francisco 49ers Jim Harbaugh 34–31 Mercedes-Benz Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana
February 2, 2014 XLVIII Pete Carroll Seattle Seahawks Denver Broncos John Fox [2] 43–8 MetLife Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey
February 1, 2015 XLIX Bill Belichick (4) New England Patriots Seattle Seahawks Pete Carroll 28–24 University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Arizona
February 7, 2016 50 Gary Kubiak Denver Broncos Carolina Panthers Ron Rivera 24–10 Levi's Stadium in Santa Clara, California
February 5, 2017 LI Bill Belichick (5) New England Patriots Atlanta Falcons Dan Quinn 34–28 (OT) NRG Stadium in Houston, Texas
February 4, 2018 LII Doug Pederson Philadelphia Eagles New England Patriots Bill Belichick [3] 41-33 U.S. Bank Stadium in Minneapolis, Minnesota
February 3, 2019 LIII Bill Belichick (6) New England Patriots Los Angeles Rams Sean McVay 13-3 Mercedes-Benz Stadium in Atlanta, Georgia

Coaches with multiple Super Bowl appearances

Elected to Hall of Fame as Coach Elected to Hall of Fame as Player Active Coach

The following NFL head coaches have coached in two or more Super Bowls.

Sort chart by clicking arrows by heading.
In descending order, the tiebreakers are – 1) Better win percentage 2) Earliest Super Bowl

Coaches listed by Games 1st, Wins 2nd, then Super Bowl number
Games Coach Wins Losses Win ratio Super Bowls Team(s)
9 Bill Belichick 6 3 .667 XXXVI, XXXVIII, XXXIX, XLII, XLVI, XLIX, LI, LII, LIII New England Patriots
6 Don Shula 2 4 .333 III, VI, VII, VIII, XVII, XIX Baltimore Colts, Miami Dolphins
5 Tom Landry 2 3 .400 V, VI, X, XII, XIII Dallas Cowboys
4 Chuck Noll 4 0 1.000 IX, X, XIII, XIV Pittsburgh Steelers
Joe Gibbs 3 1 .750 XVII, XVIII, XXII, XXVI Washington Redskins
Bud Grant 0 4 .000 IV, VIII, IX, XI Minnesota Vikings
Marv Levy 0 4 .000 XXV, XXVI, XXVII, XXVIII Buffalo Bills
Dan Reeves 0 4 .000 XXI, XXII, XXIV, XXXIII Denver Broncos, Atlanta Falcons
3 Bill Walsh 3 0 1.000 XVI, XIX, XXIII San Francisco 49ers
Bill Parcells 2 1 .667 XXI, XXV, XXXI New York Giants, New England Patriots
Mike Holmgren 1 2 .333 XXXI, XXXII, XL Green Bay Packers, Seattle Seahawks
2 Vince Lombardi 2 0 1.000 I, II Green Bay Packers
Tom Flores 2 0 1.000 XV, XVIII Oakland/Los Angeles Raiders
Jimmy Johnson 2 0 1.000 XXVII, XXVIII Dallas Cowboys
George Seifert 2 0 1.000 XXIV, XXIX San Francisco 49ers
Mike Shanahan 2 0 1.000 XXXII, XXXIII Denver Broncos
Tom Coughlin 2 0 1.000 XLII, XLVI New York Giants
Hank Stram 1 1 .500 I, IV Kansas City Chiefs
Dick Vermeil 1 1 .500 XV, XXXIV Philadelphia Eagles, St. Louis Rams
Bill Cowher 1 1 .500 XXX, XL Pittsburgh Steelers
Mike Tomlin 1 1 .500 XLIII, XLV Pittsburgh Steelers
Pete Carroll 1 1 .500 XLVIII, XLIX Seattle Seahawks
John Fox 0 2 .000 XXXVIII, XLVIII Carolina Panthers, Denver Broncos

See also

References

  1. ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/ Pro Football Reference
Bill Cowher

William Laird Cowher (born May 8, 1957) is a former professional American football coach and player in the National Football League (NFL).

In Cowher's 15 seasons as head coach of the Pittsburgh Steelers, the team won eight division titles and made 10 playoff appearances. Cowher led the Steelers to the Super Bowl twice, winning one. He is the second coach in NFL history to reach the playoffs in each of his first six seasons as head coach, a feat previously accomplished only by Paul Brown.

Cowher resigned as head coach of the Steelers on January 5, 2007, 11 months after winning Super Bowl XL in 2006 over the Seattle Seahawks. Cowher was replaced by current Steelers head coach Mike Tomlin. Before being hired by the Steelers in 1992, Cowher served as an assistant coach for the Cleveland Browns and Kansas City Chiefs under head coach Marty Schottenheimer. He is currently a studio analyst for The NFL Today.

List of Super Bowl starting quarterbacks

This is a list of quarterbacks with Super Bowl starts.

Super Bowl

The Super Bowl is the annual championship game of the National Football League (NFL) where the champion of the National Football Conference (NFC) competes against the champion of the American Football Conference (AFC). The game is the culmination of a regular season that begins in the late summer of the previous calendar year. Normally, Roman numerals are used to identify each game, rather than the year in which it is held. For example, Super Bowl I was played on January 15, 1967, following the 1966 regular season. The sole exception to this naming convention tradition occurred with Super Bowl 50, which was played on February 7, 2016, following the 2015 regular season, and the following year, the nomenclature returned to Roman numerals for Super Bowl LI, following the 2016 regular season. The upcoming Super Bowl is Super Bowl LIV, scheduled for February 2, 2020, following the 2019 regular season.

The game was created as a part of the merger agreement between the NFL and its then-rival, the American Football League (AFL). It was agreed that the two's champion teams would play in the AFL–NFL World Championship Game until the merger was to officially begin in 1970. After the merger, each league was redesignated as a "conference", and the game has since been played between the conference champions to determine the NFL's league champion. Currently, the National Football Conference leads the league with 27 wins to 26 wins for the American Football Conference. The Pittsburgh Steelers and the New England Patriots have the most Super Bowl championship titles, with six. The New England Patriots have the most Super Bowl appearances, with eleven. Tom Brady has six Super Bowl rings, which is the record for the most rings won by a single player.

The day on which the Super Bowl is played, now considered by some as an unofficial American national holiday, is called "Super Bowl Sunday". It is the second-largest day for U.S. food consumption, after Thanksgiving Day. In addition, the Super Bowl has frequently been the most-watched American television broadcast of the year; the seven most-watched broadcasts in U.S. television history are Super Bowls. In 2015, Super Bowl XLIX became the most-watched American television program in history with an average audience of 114.4 million viewers, the fifth time in six years the game had set a record, starting with Super Bowl XLIV, which itself had taken over the number-one spot held for 27 years by the final episode of M*A*S*H. The Super Bowl is also among the most-watched sporting events in the world, almost all audiences being North American, and is second to the UEFA Champions League final as the most watched annual sporting event worldwide.The NFL restricts the use of its "Super Bowl" trademark; it is frequently called the Big Game or other generic terms by non-sponsoring corporations. Because of the high viewership, commercial airtime during the Super Bowl broadcast is the most expensive of the year, leading to companies regularly developing their most expensive advertisements for this broadcast. As a result, watching and discussing the broadcast's commercials has become a significant aspect of the event. In addition, popular singers and musicians including Mariah Carey, Michael Jackson, Madonna, Prince, Justin Timberlake, Beyoncé, Janet Jackson, Paul McCartney, The Rolling Stones, The Who, Whitney Houston, and Lady Gaga have performed during the event's pre-game and halftime ceremonies.

Games

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