Tim Jennings

Timothy DeShawn Jennings[1] (born December 24, 1983) is a former American football cornerback. He played college football at Georgia, and was drafted by the Indianapolis Colts in the second round of the 2006 NFL Draft.

Jennings has also played for the Chicago Bears and Tampa Bay Buccaneers. With the Colts, he won Super Bowl XLI against the Bears.

Tim Jennings
refer to caption
Jennings at the 2013 Pro Bowl
No. 27, 23, 26, 28
Position:Cornerback
Personal information
Born:December 24, 1983 (age 35)
Orangeburg, South Carolina
Height:5 ft 8 in (1.73 m)
Weight:185 lb (84 kg)
Career information
High school:Orangeburg (SC) Wilkinson
College:Georgia
NFL Draft:2006 / Round: 2 / Pick: 62
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics as of 2015
Tackles:478
Pass deflections:79
Interceptions:20
Forced fumbles:9
Touchdowns:3
Player stats at NFL.com

Professional career

Indianapolis Colts (2006–2009)

Jennings was drafted by the Indianapolis Colts in the 2006 NFL Draft, and was a member of the Super Bowl XLI Champion team as a rookie. From 2006-2009, Jennings recorded four interceptions and played in 53 games.[2]

Chicago Bears (2010–2015)

2010

Jennings signed with the Chicago Bears in free agency and earned a starting position in coach Lovie Smith’s Defense. In 2010 against the Buffalo Bills, Jennings returned an interception for a touchdown to lead the Bears a 22–19 victory.[3]

Jennings was part of the team that advanced to the 2010 NFC Championship Game, ultimately falling just short of a berth in Super Bowl XLV.

2011

During a middling 2011 season, Jennings was benched by the Bears coaching staff after a poor game against the Seattle Seahawks in Week 15. However, Jennings rebounded and eventually developed into one of the best cover corners in the NFL. During his time in Chicago, Jennings and hard-hitting Charles Tillman formed one of the best cornerback tandems in the league.

2012

On March 2012, Jennings was re-signed to a 2-year contract,[4] and was later reunited with former Colts teammate Kelvin Hayden.[5] Against his former team in the season opener, Jennings intercepted first-overall draft pick Andrew Luck twice, marking the first time in Jennings' career that he recorded two interceptions in a single game. He also forced another interception by deflecting Luck's pass to safety Chris Conte.[6] After week three of the 2012 season against the St. Louis Rams, Jennings became the first Bears player to record an interception in four consecutive games (dating back to the 2011 season finale) since Dave Duerson in 1986.[7] Jennings was later named the NFC Defensive Player of the Month for September.[8] His seven interceptions led the NFL.[9] In Week 13 against the Seattle Seahawks, Jennings sustained a shoulder injury, and was ruled out of the following game against the Minnesota Vikings. Jennings was replaced by former Colts teammate Kelvin Hayden.[10] As of Week 16, Jennings led the Bears with 15 pass breakups, and his three games with more than one interception is a team record.[11] On December 26, Jennings was named to his first career Pro Bowl.[12] Jennings finished the season with nine interceptions, leading the league, making him the first Bears player since Mark Carrier in 1990 to lead the league in interceptions.[13] Jennings was later named to the second team of the 2012 All-Pro Team, his first.[14]

2013

In 2013, Jennings recorded a team-leading four interceptions,[15] the second-most in his career, behind 2012's nine interceptions. In the past two seasons, Jennings has recorded 13 interceptions, the second-most in the league behind Richard Sherman's 16.[16] Jennings was an unrestricted free agent for the 2014 season until January 2, 2014, when he was re-signed by the Bears to a 4-year contract.[15] On January 20, 2014, Jennings was named to the 2013 Pro Bowl roster to replace Richard Sherman, becoming the second Bears cornerback to make two consecutive Pro Bowls, after Tillman in 2011-12.[17]

2015

On August 30, 2015, Jennings was released by the Bears.[18]

Tampa Bay Buccaneers (2015)

Jennings signed with the Buccaneers on September 3, 2015.[19] Jennings was released from the Buccaneers on November 9, 2015. [20]

Personal life

Jennings is the younger cousin of former NFL cornerback Donnie Abraham.

References

  1. ^ "ESPN Profile". ESPN.com.
  2. ^ Tim Jennings  . "Tim Jennings, DB for the Chicago Bears at". Nfl.com. Retrieved August 3, 2012.
  3. ^ "Bears rally to beat Bills with late TD". Chicagobears.com. November 7, 2010. Retrieved August 3, 2012.
  4. ^ "Bears agree to terms with Tim Jennings". Chicagobears.com. March 13, 2012. Retrieved August 3, 2012.
  5. ^ "Hayden set to push Jennings at corner - Chicago Tribune". Articles.chicagotribune.com. July 26, 2012. Retrieved August 3, 2012.
  6. ^ Mayer, Larry. "Jennings plays takeaway in Bears victory". Chicagobears.com. Retrieved September 10, 2012.
  7. ^ Mayer, Larry (September 18, 2012). "Jennings proving to be a ball hawk in secondary". Chicagobears.com. Retrieved September 24, 2012.
  8. ^ Mayer, Larry. "Jennings tabbed NFC Defensive Player of Month". Chicagobears.com. Retrieved October 4, 2012.
  9. ^ "The Season: Big Bear". National Football League. Retrieved December 5, 2012.
  10. ^ Mayer, Larry (December 7, 2012). "Hayden to replace injured Jennings". Chicago Bears. Archived from the original on December 13, 2012. Retrieved December 7, 2012.
  11. ^ Mayer, Larry (December 26, 2012). "Five Bears players voted to Pro Bowl". Chicago Bears. Retrieved December 26, 2012.
  12. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (December 26, 2012). "2013 Pro Bowl roster analysis: NFC". National Football League. Retrieved December 26, 2012.
  13. ^ Mayer, Larry (January 7, 2013). "Reviewing Bears season by the numbers". Chicago Bears. Retrieved January 7, 2013.
  14. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (January 12, 2013). "All-Pro Team headlined by Adrian Peterson, J.J. Watt". National Football League. Retrieved January 12, 2013.
  15. ^ a b Mayer, Larry (January 2, 2014). "Bears sign Cutler, two others". Chicago Bears. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  16. ^ "Postgame notes: Bears vs. Packers". Chicago Bears. December 29, 2013. Retrieved December 30, 2013.
  17. ^ Mayer, Larry (January 20, 2014). "Jennings added to Pro Bowl roster". chicagobears.com. Retrieved January 20, 2014.
  18. ^ Bergman, Jeremy (August 30, 2015). "Chicago Bears cut veteran cornerback Tim Jennings". NFL.com. Retrieved August 30, 2015.
  19. ^ Greg Auman [@gregauman] (September 4, 2015). "Bucs announce they've agreed to terms with CB Tim Jennings" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  20. ^ Adam Caplan [@caplannfl] (November 9, 2015). "#Buccaneers cut CB Tim Jennings" (Tweet) – via Twitter.

External links

2002 Georgia Bulldogs football team

The 2002 Georgia Bulldogs football team represented the University of Georgia during the 2002 NCAA Division I-A football season. The Bulldogs completed the season with a 13–1 record.

2005 All-SEC football team

The 2005 All-SEC football team consists of American football players selected to the All-Southeastern Conference (SEC) chosen by the Associated Press (AP) and the conference coaches for the 2005 NCAA Division I-A football season.

The Georgia Bulldogs won the conference, beating the LSU Tigers 34 to 14 in the SEC Championship.

Vanderbilt quarterback Jay Cutler was voted AP SEC Offensive Player of the Year. Alabama linebacker Demeco Ryans, a unanimous selection by both AP and the coaches, was voted AP SEC Defensive Player of the Year.

2005 Georgia Bulldogs football team

The 2005 Georgia Bulldogs football team completed the season with a 10–3 record. Winning 10 games for the fourth year in a row, Georgia tied its own record for consecutive 10 win seasons. The Bulldogs, with a regular season SEC record of 6–2, won the SEC East and advanced to the 2005 SEC Championship Game. Georgia beat LSU in the Georgia Dome and went on to represent the SEC in the 2006 Sugar Bowl at the same stadium (a one-time deal due to the Louisiana Superdome being unfit to host that year). The team lost to West Virginia and finished the season ranked 10th in the polls. This was the Georgia Bulldogs' fifth season under the guidance of head coach Mark Richt.

2005 SEC Championship Game

The 2005 Dr. Pepper SEC Championship Game was played on December 3, 2005 in the Georgia Dome in Atlanta, Georgia. The game determined the 2005 football champion of the Southeastern Conference. The Georgia Bulldogs, winners of the Eastern division of the SEC, defeated the LSU Tigers, who won the Western division, by a score of 34-14. This was the second time the two teams have met in the conference championship game. The first time was in 2003 when LSU defeated Georgia by the score 34-13.

2010 Chicago Bears season

The 2010 Chicago Bears season was the franchise's 91st season overall in the National Football League. Coming off a disappointing 7–9 record in the 2009 season and failing to qualify for the NFL playoffs for a third consecutive season, the Bears sought to develop their roster and improve on their record in 2010, particularly their standing in the NFC North. All Bears home games were scheduled to be played at Soldier Field. With their final regular season record at 11–5, the Bears improved drastically on their 2009 record. Their regular season finished with their first playoff appearance since the Super Bowl season of 2006, winning the NFC North division and earning a bye as the NFC's second seed. The Bears won their first game in the Divisional round of the playoffs, defeating the Seattle Seahawks on January 16, 2011, to advance to the NFC Championship game. The Chicago Bears's 2010 season came to an end January 23, 2011 with a 21–14 loss to their longtime rivals and eventual Super Bowl champion Green Bay Packers in the NFC Championship Game.

This was the last time the Bears won the NFC North and appeared in the postseason until 2018.

2012 All-Pro Team

There are three 2012 All-Pro Teams—one each named by the Associated Press (AP), Pro Football Writers Association (PFWA), and Sporting News—for performance in the 2012 NFL season. While none of these have the official imprimatur of the NFL (whose official recognition is nomination to the 2013 Pro Bowl), they are included (separately) in the NFL Record and Fact Book. Any player selected to any of the teams can be described as an "All-Pro."

The AP team, with first- and second-team selections, was chosen by a national panel of 50 NFL writers; the Sporting News selection process used a panel of 27 NFL coaches and executives, while the PFWA team is chosen by polling its 300+ members.

2012 Chicago Bears season

The 2012 Chicago Bears season was the franchise's 93rd season in the National Football League, as well as the ninth under head coach Lovie Smith. The team played at Soldier Field for the tenth season since its reconstruction in 2001.

The Bears entered the 2012 season looking to improve on their 8–8 record in 2011. They acquired wide receiver Brandon Marshall from the Miami Dolphins, who had played with Bears Quarterback, Jay Cutler with the Denver Broncos from 2006–2008. The Bears were expected to be a wild card team by ten ESPN experts, and four NFL.com analysts predicted that the team would finish second in the NFC North. By the season's midpoint, the Bears had proven to be among the league's elite teams, having a record of 7–1 in their first 8 games, something they had not accomplished since their 2006 Super Bowl season, along with a scoring differential of +120, which led the league. The team trailed the San Francisco 49ers in scoring defense with 15 points per game allowed, and third in scoring offense with 29.5, trailing the New England Patriots and Houston Texans. The defense also recorded six interceptions returned for touchdowns in the first seven games of the season, an NFL record; the Bears then recorded two more in the season, one shy of the record set by the 1961 San Diego Chargers. However, during the second half of the season, the Bears went 3–5, and after scoring 19 touchdowns in the first eight games, the Bears scored ten fewer in the second half of the season. Despite defeating the Detroit Lions in the season finale to have a record of 10–6, the Minnesota Vikings, who had a better division record than Chicago, defeated the Green Bay Packers 37–34, ending the Bears season. As a result, the Bears became the first team since the 1996 Washington Redskins to start the season 7–1 and miss the playoffs. On December 31, Smith was fired, and was replaced by Montreal Alouettes head coach Marc Trestman.The Bears finished the season by leading the NFL in takeaways with 44, sixth in third-down efficiency (35.5 percent) and eighth in sacks with 41, while ranking third in the league in fewest points allowed with 277; Chicago was the lone team in the top five in that category to not qualify for the playoffs. The Bears also had a +20 turnover margin, second behind the New England Patriots; the Bears and New York Giants were the only teams in the top eleven of the category to not make the playoffs.This would be the last winning season for the Bears until 2018.

2013 Chicago Bears season

The 2013 Chicago Bears season was the franchise's 94th season in the National Football League. The season was the first year under head coach Marc Trestman, as Lovie Smith was fired on December 31, 2012. The team played at Soldier Field for the 11th season since its reconstruction in 2001. The Bears failed to qualify for the playoffs with an 8–8 record, the sixth time in seven years since the Super Bowl XLI loss in 2006.The Bears started the regular season by winning their first three games before losing in weeks four and five to the Detroit Lions and New Orleans Saints, respectively. The following game after winning against the New York Giants, quarterback Jay Cutler suffered a groin injury against the Washington Redskins, as the Bears entered the bye week at 4–3. With Cutler out, Josh McCown stepped in against the Green Bay Packers in week nine, leading the Bears to victory. Cutler returned in the next game against the Lions, but injured his ankle in the loss, and McCown filled in for the next four games; during the four-game span under McCown, the Bears went 2–2, while McCown excelled, throwing thirteen touchdowns and one interception. As a result, when Cutler returned in week fourteen against the Cleveland Browns, controversy arose over who should be the starter. After winning against Cleveland, the Lions lost the following day, allowing the Bears to clinch the NFC North in week sixteen with Packers and Lions losses grouped with a victory over the Philadelphia Eagles. However, the Bears lost 54–11, and in week seventeen against the Packers, the Bears were eliminated from playoff contention with a 33–28 loss.

2014 Pro Bowl

The 2014 Pro Bowl was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2013 season. It took place at 2:30 pm local time on January 26 at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii. The game was televised nationally by NBC and was the final Pro Bowl on network television before ABC’s airing in 2018 as part of a simulcast with sister network ESPN, whose parent company Disney currently holds domestic TV rights to the game.

Significant changes to the Pro Bowl format were adopted in an attempt to make the game more "fan-friendly". These changes were proposed by National Football League Players Association president Dominique Foxworth and developed in partnership between the league and the player's union.The most significant change was a switch to a "fantasy draft" format rather than pitting AFC all-stars against NFC all-stars. Hall of Fame players Jerry Rice and Deion Sanders were chosen as honorary team captains, and joined by two active players each to assist in their selections. Chuck Pagano of the AFC South winning Indianapolis Colts coached Team Sanders, while Ron Rivera of the NFC South winning Carolina Panthers coached Team Rice. These coaches were selected for coaching the highest seeded teams to lose in the Divisional round of the playoffs, which has been the convention since the 2010 Pro Bowl.

Team Rice won the game 22–21.

Alterraun Verner

Alterraun Ennis Verner (born December 13, 1988) is an American football cornerback who is currently a free agent. He played college football for the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). He was drafted by the Tennessee Titans in the fourth round of the 2010 NFL Draft. He has also played for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and Miami Dolphins.

Children's Theatre Company

The Children's Theatre Company (formerly known as The Moppet Players from 1961 to 1965) is a regional theatre established in 1965 in Minneapolis, Minnesota, specializing in plays for families, young audiences and the very young. The theatre is the largest theatre for multigenerational audiences in the United States and is the recipient of 2003 Tony Award for Outstanding Regional Theatre. The founding is credited to John Clark Donahue and Beth Linnerson. Many productions are adaptations from children's literature including Pippi Longstocking, The 500 Hats of Bartholomew Cubbins, Cinderella, How The Grinch Stole Christmas, A Year with Frog and Toad and Alice in Wonderland that have been in the company's repertoire for many seasons. Among their early premiere productions was Richard Dworsky's musical version of The Marvelous Land of Oz, which was one of several productions to be issued on video in the early 1980s. The casts themselves are a mix of adult and young adult performers.The programs began operating from space donated in a restaurant before moving to an abandoned fire station donated when the troupe affiliated itself with the social service agency Pillsbury-Waite Settlement House.It previously operated as an accredited school, The Children's Theatre Company and School, first as an "after school" component of the Twin Cities' Urban Arts program and, by the early 1980s, as its own accredited grade school and high school. Students were taught regular academic curricula for the first half of the day and then studied performance arts for the second half.

The theater was founded by John Clark Donahue along with John Burton Davidson, Shirley Diercks, Martha Pierce Boesing and Beth Leinerson.

Jon Cranny served as the theater's second artistic director from 1984 until 1997, when Peter C. Brosius became the theater's third artistic director alongside the theatre's managing directors: Theresa Eyring (1999–2007), Gabriella Callichio (2007–11), Tim Jennings (2011–15) and Kimberly Motes (16-present). The theater's production of A Year with Frog and Toad, which completed a run at the Cort Theatre on Broadway in June 2003. In 1998, under Brosius' leadership, the theater established THRESHOLD, a new play laboratory which has created world premiere productions by Nilo Cruz, Jeffrey Hatcher, Kia Corthrun, and Naomi Iizuka. Along with new play development, Brosius has helped launch new education programs, including the internationally renowned Neighborhood Bridges program.

Architect Michael Graves designed the expansion for the theater in 2001. In 2003, the theater received the Tony Award for excellence in regional theater. The November 2, 2004 edition of Time Magazine named the company as the top theater for children in the U.S..

Craig Steltz

Craig Joseph Steltz (born May 7, 1986) is a former American football safety. He played college football for Louisiana State University (LSU), and earned consensus All-American honors. He was drafted by the Chicago Bears in the fourth round of the 2008 NFL Draft.

Earth's Creation

Earth's Creation is a painting by the Australian Aboriginal artist Emily Kame Kngwarreye. It was painted in 1994 at Utopia, Northern Territory, north east of Alice Springs in central Australia.

Kyle Fuller

Kyle Brandon Fuller (born February 16, 1992) is an American football cornerback for the Chicago Bears of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Bears in the first round of the 2014 NFL Draft and played college football at Virginia Tech.

List of National Football League annual interceptions leaders

An interception, also known as a pick, is a gridiron football concept involving a pass being caught by an opposition player, who usually gains possession for his team. Record-keeping for interception counts in the National Football League (NFL) began in 1940. The record for most interceptions in a single season is held by Night Train Lane, who logged 14 interceptions as a rookie in 1952, while playing for the Los Angeles Rams. Previously Dan Sandifer of the Washington Redskins and Spec Sanders jointly held the record, earning 13 interceptions, in 1948 and 1950, respectively. The record for most league-leading seasons in interceptions is 3. This was first achieved by Everson Walls, who led the league in interceptions in 1981, 1982, and again in 1985. Ed Reed was later able to match Walls, by leading the league in 2004, 2008, and 2010. Bill Bradley became the first player to led the league in interceptions in consecutive seasons (1971 and 1972). The aforementioned Walls matched Bradley with his 1981 and 1982 efforts. The most recent players to lead the league in interceptions are Kyle Fuller , Xavien Howard, and Damontae Kazee with 7 in 2018. Additionally, New York Giants players have led the league in interceptions in more seasons (7), than any other team.

Ovum Ltd.

Ovum is an independent analyst and consultancy firm headquartered in London specializing in global coverage of Telecommunications, Media and Technology industries. It began operations in 1985. Ovum is present in 23 countries and has offices in Beijing, Boston, Dubai, Hong Kong, Hyderabad, Johannesburg, Melbourne, New York, San Francisco, Sao Paulo, Singapore, and Tokyo amongst others. Its main competitors are Analysys Mason, Gartner, IDC, and IHS Markit.

Roseneath Theatre

Roseneath Theatre is a not-for-profit Theatre specializing in work for Young Audiences (TYA) which is officed in downtown Toronto but tours its productions to schools grades JK-12 across the province of Ontario. They have also been to the far North of Canada, the United States and to parts of Europe and Asia. The company was founded in 1983 by David S. Craig and Robert Morgan, who served as Co Artistic Directors until 2002 when David S Craig assumed the role singularly. David was succeeded by Andrew Lamb in 2010. Andrew is the current Artistic Director.

Originally managed by General Manager Susan Habkirk, Susan was succeeded in 1999 by Tim Jennings when Ms Habkirk assumed the mantle of Executive Director at Prologue to the Performing Arts. Mr Jennings acted as Managing Director from 2000-2008 when he left to take on the role of Managing Director at Seattle Children's Theatre (2008-2012) and later Children's Theatre Company in Minneapolis, MN (2011 - 2015 - a family theatre and the Shaw Festival (2015-Current). Tim was succeeded by General Manager Natalie Ackers in 2008. Natalie is the current General Manager.

Roseneath Theatre works with Canadian playwrights to develop plays which address issues of social justice and character development for young audiences. Roseneath Theatre works with talent from the Canadian Actor’s Equity Association. Directors have included Jim Warren, Richard Greenblatt, Greg Banks, and others. They were nominated for the 2012 Ontario Premier’s Award of Excellence in the Arts, they have also been nominated for 26 Dora Awards and have won 11. They have received the Chalmer's play award 3 times.

Timothy (given name)

Timothy is a masculine name. It comes from the Greek name Τιμόθεος (Timόtheos) meaning "honouring God", "in God's honour", or "honoured by God". Timothy (and its variations) is a common name in several countries.

In the United States, the name was most popular in the 1960s, ranking 13th among all boy's names. Popularity for the name has since declined with its latest rating of 110th in 2009.

Timothy Jennings

Timothy Zeph Jennings is a former Democratic member of the New Mexico Senate. He represented the 32nd District from 1978 to 2012, and served as Majority Whip from 1992 through 1996. While in office he was a dynamic legislator and had friends from both parties. Governor Martinez heavily opposed him in the 2012 election and the Republican Party ran Senator Clifford Pirtle against him. He currently is still heavily involved in the New Mexico legislature, and is often seen lobbying for healthcare. He also attended the New Mexico Military Institute.

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