Trent Edwards

Trent Addison Edwards (born October 30, 1983) is a former American football quarterback. He played college football at Stanford and was drafted by the Buffalo Bills in the third round of the 2007 NFL Draft. After a promising start to his Buffalo career in which he won nine of his first thirteen starts, Edwards suffered a concussion after a late hit which arguably derailed his career, with many observing that he was never the same player after the hit.[1]

He was also a member of the Jacksonville Jaguars, Oakland Raiders, Philadelphia Eagles and Chicago Bears.

Trent Edwards
refer to caption
Edwards with the Eagles in November 2012
No. 5, 11
Personal information
Born:October 30, 1983 (age 35)
Los Gatos, California
Height:6 ft 4 in (1.93 m)
Weight:230 lb (104 kg)
Career information
High school:Los Gatos
(Los Gatos, California)
NFL Draft:2007 / Round: 3 / Pick: 92
Career history
 * Offseason and/or practice squad member only
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Passing yards:6,033
QB Rating:75.5
Player stats at
Player stats at PFR

Early years

Edwards was a highly rated recruit from Los Gatos High School and was ranked as the #1 pro-style quarterback by USA Today in 2001.[2] rated Edwards as the #2 pro-style quarterback and #20 player overall in its rankings.[3] He was recruited by Michigan, Florida, Notre Dame and Tennessee, but ultimately chose Stanford. In his junior and senior seasons at Los Gatos, he led the team to two undefeated seasons and back-to-back Central Coast Section Division III championships with a combined record of 26-0. In his senior year, he completed 154 of 213 passes for 2,535 yards, 29 touchdowns, three interceptions, and was named as a National Football Foundation Hall of Fame Scholar-Athlete for Santa Clara County.

As a teenager, Edwards participated in the Armenian-American Summer Games in Northern California. Edwards's grandfather, Ben Morjig, was a co-founder of the games.[4]

College career

At Stanford, Edwards redshirted his freshman year in 2002 and began 2003 behind starter Chris Lewis. After an impressive showing as a backup, Edwards got the start for four games, but was then sidelined with a shoulder injury for the rest of the season. In 2004, Edwards was the starter, but again suffered injuries that knocked him out of two games and kept him out of two others entirely. Edwards' best year was 2005, where he started all 11 games, completed 168 of 268 passes for 1934 yards and 17 touchdowns, leading the Cardinal to a 5-6 record.[5]

In 2006, Edwards was the starter for the first seven games, but suffered a season-ending broken foot against Arizona and relinquished the starting role to T.C. Ostrander. Despite Stanford's poor performance during his tenure as starting quarterback (the Cardinal was just 10-20 in games he started), Edwards was a highly touted quarterback prospect in the 2007 NFL Draft due to his arm strength, accuracy, and intelligence. The summer before 2006, Edwards worked as a Synopsys intern. He decided to pass up a career in the electronic design automation industry for the NFL.[6] Prior to the draft, Mel Kiper Jr. projected Edwards as the third-best quarterback in the draft, behind JaMarcus Russell and Brady Quinn.[7]


Year Team Passing Rushing
Cmp Att Pct Yds Y/A TD Int Rtg Att Yds Avg TD
2003 Stanford 77 170 45.3 750 4.4 4 9 79.5 25 −23 −0.9 1
2004 Stanford 148 271 54.6 1,718 6.3 9 11 110.7 58 32 0.6 1
2005 Stanford 168 268 62.7 1,934 7.2 17 7 139.0 84 153 1.8 0
2006 Stanford 94 156 60.3 1,027 6.6 6 6 120.6 59 37 0.6 0
Career 487 865 56.3 5,429 6.3 36 33 115.1 226 199 0.9 2


Professional career

Buffalo Bills

Trent Edwards
Trent Edwards passes the ball in a 2007 game against the New York Jets.

Edwards was drafted by the Buffalo Bills in the third round (92nd overall) of the 2007 NFL Draft. Edwards was a part of the Willis McGahee trade that sent McGahee to the Baltimore Ravens for the Ravens' third-round pick in March 2007. After the draft, Bill Walsh, the Hall of Fame head coach contacted Bills General Manager Marv Levy to express his confidence in Edwards' abilities.[9]


Edwards made his NFL debut on September 23, 2007 in the Bills' third regular season game against the New England Patriots, after the Bills' starter J. P. Losman was injured in the first quarter.

In his first game, Edwards completed 10 of 20 passes for 97 yards with no touchdowns and one interception. In his first NFL start on September 30, 2007 against the New York Jets, he made 22 of 28 passes for 234 yards with a touchdown and an interception, leading the Bills to their first win of the season. His first NFL touchdown was a one-yard play-action pass on fourth and goal to Michael Gaines. In his second start, against the Dallas Cowboys, Edwards completed 23 of 31 pass attempts for 176 yards and an interception.

During the game against the New York Jets in week 8, Edwards sprained his right wrist, and was held out of the next game, allowing Losman to reclaim the starting job. In week 13, following a string of poor performances by Losman, Bills coach Dick Jauron named Edwards the starter against the Washington Redskins.[10] Edwards led the Bills to a victory over the Redskins in which he led his first fourth quarter comeback, completing three passes to set up the game-winning field goal. As a result, he was named the NFL Rookie of the Week.[11] The following week against the winless Miami Dolphins, he passed for 165 yards and a career-high four touchdown passes to lead the Bills to a 38-17 win. Despite losing the last three games of the season, Edwards was named to the all-rookie team after the season was completed.


During the week 5 contest against the Arizona Cardinals on October 5, Edwards suffered a concussion as a result of a hard hit by Adrian Wilson on the third play of the game and did not return for the rest of the game. However, Edwards returned in the following game in week 7 against the San Diego Chargers and completed 25 of 30 passes in a 23-14 win. He was selected as the FedEx Air Player of the Week for his performance.[1]

In week 13, against the San Francisco 49ers, Edwards suffered a groin injury and did not return for the rest of the game. He was sidelined the following two games as a result of the injury. He returned for the final two games of the season. After a 5-1 start, the Bills missed the playoffs for the 9th straight season after losing 8 of the remaining 10 games.


Edwards' 2009 season was further plagued by inconsistency and injuries. The Bills lost four of their first five games of the season, during which Edwards' play was noted as inconsistent, affected by poor performances by the Bills' offensive line. Within the first 5 games, Edwards was sacked 18 times. Edwards' worst performance during this time period was week 4 against the Dolphins in which he recorded a season low passer rating of 51.0, threw for a season game-high 3 interceptions, was sacked 6 times, and recorded his only fumble of the season.

On October 18, Edwards suffered a concussion early in the second quarter against the Jets as a result of a hit by Jets linebackers Harris and Pace. He did not return for the rest of the game, and missed the following two games. He returned after the bye week to start against the Tennessee Titans, but continued to struggle, at one point missing a wide-open Owens and then throwing an interception that was returned for a touchdown.[12] He finished the game completing 18 of 28 passes for 185 yards with a touchdown and an interception, as the Bills were routed to a 41-17 loss.

Following the game against the Titans, Edwards was benched for the remaining 7 games in favor of Ryan Fitzpatrick. He did not play for the rest of the season except for making a brief appearance during the week 15 game against the New England Patriots when he spelled Fitzpatrick in the fourth quarter. Edwards completed 1 of 2 passes for −1 yards before being carted off the field, injuring his right knee as a result of a sack by Patriots defender Tully Banta-Cain.[13]


Edwards faced competition from quarterbacks Ryan Fitzpatrick and Brian Brohm for the Bills' starting quarterback position in 2010. Edwards won the battle and started in all four of the Bills' preseason games. In their first two games of the regular season, Edwards threw for only 241 yards combined and completed only 29 passes between the two games, and the Bills lost both games. On his final play as a Bill, against Green Bay, Edwards ran out of bounds on a fourth down scramble, 7 yards short of the first down marker with 1:10 to go. Edwards was benched the following day[14] in favor of Fitzpatrick, who would be the Bills' full-time starter for the next three seasons. The Bills waived Edwards on September 27, one day after Fitpatrick threw for 247 yards in a Week Three game against New England.[15]

Jacksonville Jaguars

Edwards was claimed off waivers by the Jacksonville Jaguars on September 28. He was the backup quarterback behind David Garrard, and wore jersey #5.

Edwards made his first appearance for the Jaguars on October 18, 2010, against the Tennessee Titans on Monday Night Football, when starting quarterback David Garrard left the game after suffering a concussion.[16]

Oakland Raiders

After becoming a free agent following the 2010 season, Edwards signed with the Oakland Raiders on July 30, 2011, and was released on September 3, during the final roster cuts.

Philadelphia Eagles

On February 23, 2012, Edwards signed a one-year deal with the Philadelphia Eagles.

Edwards had a disappointing mini camp, and was viewed as a roster filler. However, he started to warm up in training camp, and found his opportunity in the preseason, after quarterback Mike Kafka broke his non-throwing hand against the Pittsburgh Steelers. Edwards went 54-of-80 for 489 yards, with four touchdowns and zero interceptions. The team cut Kafka on August 31, meaning Edwards had won the job as third-string quarterback, after the rookie Nick Foles. Edwards was released on April 15, 2013.[17]

Chicago Bears

On August 18, 2013, Edwards was signed by the Chicago Bears for one year.[18] Edwards had previously worked out with the Bears during the offseason.[19] He was released on August 30, 2013.[20]

Oakland Raiders

Edwards was signed by the Oakland Raiders to a future contract on January 3, 2014.[21] The Raiders released Edwards on August 26, 2014.[22]

Career statistics

Year Team G GS Passing Rushing Sacked Fumbles
Cmp Att Pct Yds Y/A TD Int Rtg Att Yds Avg TD Sck YdsL Fum FumL
2007 BUF 10 9 151 269 56.1 1630 6.1 7 8 70.4 14 49 3.5 0 12 105 4 0
2008 BUF 14 14 245 374 65.5 2699 7.2 11 10 85.4 36 117 3.3 3 23 143 9 5
2009 BUF 8 7 110 183 60.1 1169 6.4 6 7 73.8 14 106 7.6 0 9 79 1 0
2010 BUF 2 2 29 52 55.8 241 4.6 1 2 58.3 5 24 4.8 0 7 63 0 0
JAX 3 1 26 49 53.1 280 5.7 1 3 51.4 9 34 3.8 0 4 32 0 0
2012 PHI 1 0 2 2 100 14 7 0 0 95.8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 38 33 563 929 60.6 6033 6.5 26 30 75.5 78 330 4.2 3 69 482 14 5


  1. ^ a b Culley, Stephen (September 22, 2016). "Throwback Thursday: Watch former Bills QB Trent Edwards get obliterated by Adrian Wilson". Bills Wire. USA Today Sports. Retrieved December 10, 2018.
  2. ^ Emfinger, Max (July 18, 2001). "A midsummer look: A dandy dozen quarterbacks". USA Today. Retrieved January 31, 2007.
  3. ^ "Trent Edwards Profile – Football Recruiting". Retrieved September 28, 2010.
  4. ^ "37th Annual Armenian Summer Games". W.A.A.A. 2007. pp. 56–57. Retrieved January 4, 2008.
  5. ^ "Player Bio: Trent Edwards" (PDF). Stanford Football Media Guide. 2006. pp. 56–57. Retrieved January 31, 2007.
  6. ^ "Trent Edwards Scouting Report". Scott Wright's NFL Draft Countdown. 2007. Retrieved January 31, 2007.
  7. ^ "Third QB? Why Not Trent Edwards?". USA Today. April 25, 2007. Retrieved October 9, 2007.
  8. ^ "Trent Edwards". Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved September 10, 2016.
  9. ^ "Rookie QB Trent Edwards gets chance to spark Bills offense in 1st start". ESPN. September 27, 2007. Retrieved February 18, 2008.
  10. ^ "Bills Name Edwards Starter". The Sports Network. November 26, 2007. Retrieved November 26, 2007.
  11. ^ "Emotional rescue for Bills".
  12. ^ "Buffalo Bills at Tennessee Titans - 2009 Week 10". Retrieved April 24, 2010.
  13. ^ "New England Patriots at Buffalo Bills - 2009 Week 15". Retrieved April 24, 2010.
  14. ^ September 20, 2010
  15. ^ "Buffalo Bills release QB Trent Edwards one week after benching – NFL". Sports Illustrated. September 27, 2010. Retrieved September 28, 2010.
  16. ^ "Titans vs. Jaguars – Recap". 2010. Retrieved December 21, 2010.
  17. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (April 15, 2013). "Philadelphia Eagles release Trent Edwards". National Football League. Retrieved April 15, 2013.
  18. ^ Mayer, Larry (August 18, 2013). "Bears add more depth at quarterback by inking Edwards". Chicago Bears. Retrieved August 18, 2013.
  19. ^ Crabtree, Curtis (June 5, 2013). "Bears to workout Trent Edwards, Jordan Palmer along with JaMarcus Russell". Retrieved August 18, 2013.
  20. ^ Mayer, Larry (August 30, 2013). "Bears cut 17 players, still have five to go". Chicago Bears. Retrieved August 30, 2013.
  21. ^ Crabtree, Curtis (January 3, 2014). "Raiders sign Trent Edwards to future contract". Retrieved June 15, 2014.
  22. ^ Raiders Announce Transactions

External links

2004 Stanford Cardinal football team

The 2004 Stanford Cardinal football team represented Stanford University in the 2004 NCAA Division I-A football season. The team was led by head coach Buddy Teevens.

2007 Buffalo Bills season

The 2007 Buffalo Bills season was the 38th season for the team in the National Football League and their 48th season overall.

The Bills finished their 2007 season with a record of 7–9 and tied their 7–9 record in 2006, but failed to qualify for the playoffs, and continues a playoff appearance drought since the 1999–2000 season. The 8-year playoff drought became the longest such stretch in team history. The opening game of the season was notable in that tight end Kevin Everett was injured on a kickoff. Everett sustained a fracture and dislocation of his cervical spine that his doctors characterized as "life-threatening" the day after the injury, and stated it was likely to leave him with permanent neurological impairment. However, on September 11, 2007, Everett showed significant movement in his arms and legs, which led doctors to speculate that he might eventually be able to walk again. Indeed, Everett walked in public for the first time at Ralph Wilson Stadium before the home finale against the New York Giants on December 23, 2007.

2008 Buffalo Bills season

The 2008 Buffalo Bills season was the 39th season for the team in the National Football League and their 49th season overall. The team finished with a record of 7–9 for the third consecutive year. It started the season 5–1 before a 2–8 stretch to finish the season.

After a 5–1 beginning to the season, starting quarterback Trent Edwards suffered a concussion in Week Five at Arizona after an Adrian Wilson hit. Edwards had started the year throwing 4 touchdowns and two interceptions through the first five games. After the injury, he threw 7 touchdowns and 8 interceptions, before missing two of the final four games of the season with a groin injury. After their 4–0 start, the Bills won only three of their final 12 games of the year.

Despite strong years from second-year running back Marshawn Lynch (1,036 rushing yards, 1,336 yards from scrimmage) and wide receiver Lee Evans (1,017 receiving yards), the team was eliminated from playoff contention in week 15, which secured their ninth straight year without a playoff appearance.

2009 Buffalo Bills season

The 2009 Buffalo Bills season was the 50th Professional Football season for the original American Football League team, and its 40th in the NFL. The Bills were unable to improve upon their third consecutive 7–9 regular season record (2006, 2007 and 2008) and failed to make the playoffs for the 10th consecutive year, the longest standing playoff drought in the NFL. Dick Jauron returned as head coach for a fourth season, the first Bills coach since Marv Levy to receive a contract extension beyond three years. He was fired on November 17 after a 3–6 start and replaced on an interim basis by defensive coordinator Perry Fewell, who was fired at the end of the season, but not before starting Ryan Fitzpatrick for the rest of the season.

Bruce Mathison

Bruce Martin Mathison (born April 25, 1959) is a former American football quarterback who played in the NFL for the San Diego Chargers (two stints), Buffalo Bills, and the Seattle Seahawks. He played college football at the University of Nebraska.

Dan Darragh

Daniel Meyer Darragh (born November 28, 1946) is a former American football player. He played college football at William & Mary. A quarterback, he played professionally in the American Football League for the Buffalo Bills from 1968 through 1969, and for the NFL Bills in 1970. He shared the starting job with Ed Rutkowski, Kay Stephenson and Tom Flores in 1968 while long-time starter and former AFL MVP Jack Kemp was out with an injury. He is now a practicing attorney in Pittsburgh.

Dan Manucci

Daniel Joseph Manucci (born September 3, 1957) is a former American football quarterback and sports radio personality.

Manucci played his short National Football League career as a backup for the Buffalo Bills in the early 1980s, and returned to the team in 1987 during the player's strike, playing as a replacement player. He also played for the Canadian Football League's Toronto Argonauts (1981) and the United States Football League's Arizona Wranglers (1983)He is currently co-host of the sports radio talk show "Roc and Manuch;" a daily local show on KQFN in Phoenix, Arizona.

Gary Marangi

Gary Angelo Marangi (born July 29, 1952 in Rockville Centre, New York) is a former quarterback for the Boston College Eagles and Buffalo Bills.

The first pass that Marangi ever threw in the NFL was a touchdown to JD Hill in a game against the Miami Dolphins, in 1974.

History of the Buffalo Bills

The Buffalo Bills began to play in 1960 as a charter member of the American Football League (AFL) and won two consecutive AFL titles in 1964 and 1965. The club joined the National Football League (NFL) as part of the 1970 AFL-NFL merger. The Bills have the distinction of being the only team to advance to four consecutive Super Bowls, but also has the dubious distinction of losing all four of them.

J. P. Losman

Jonathan Paul "J. P." Losman (born March 12, 1981) is a former American football quarterback. He played college football at UCLA and Tulane and was drafted by the Buffalo Bills in the first round (22nd overall) in the 2004 NFL Draft.

Intended to replace Drew Bledsoe as Buffalo's franchise quarterback, Losman was plagued with inconsistent play and injuries during his stint with the team, and he was eventually replaced by Trent Edwards. Losman's Bills career was considered a disappointment due to the fact he was taken in the same round of the draft as Eli Manning, Philip Rivers, and Ben Roethlisberger, who all went on to have successful careers as franchise quarterbacks with their teams.Upon leaving the Bills, Losman signed with the Las Vegas Locomotives in the upstart United Football League, leading the team to winning the inaugural UFL championship game before finishing out his career with stints on the Oakland Raiders, Seattle Seahawks, and Miami Dolphins.

Levi Brown (quarterback)

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List of Buffalo Bills starting quarterbacks

These quarterbacks have started at least one game for the Buffalo Bills of the National Football League. The Bills are a professional American football franchise based in the Buffalo–Niagara Falls metropolitan area. The team competes in the National Football League (NFL) as a member club of the American Football Conference (AFC) East division. The quarterbacks are listed in order of the date of each player's first start for the team at that position.

List of Jacksonville Jaguars starting quarterbacks

These quarterbacks have started at least one game for the Jacksonville Jaguars of the National Football League. They are listed in order of the date of each player's first start at quarterback for the Jaguars.

Mike Kafka

Michael John Kafka (born July 25, 1987) is a former American football quarterback and current quarterbacks coach for the Kansas City Chiefs of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Philadelphia Eagles in the fourth round of the 2010 NFL draft. He played college football at Northwestern.

Kafka attended St. Rita of Cascia High School in Chicago, Illinois, where he played both football and baseball. Kafka led St. Rita Cascia to three conference championships. He ended his high school football career with 1,816 total yards and 16 touchdowns. After his senior season, he moved on to Northwestern University.

In 2007, Kafka was the backup to C. J. Bachér and played in only two games. Despite being the backup quarterback again in 2008, Kafka threw for 330 yards and finished second on the team in rushing yards with 321. Following Bachér's graduation after the 2008 season, Kafka became the starter for 2009. Against Syracuse he set the school record for most consecutive pass completions with 16. In the same game, he became the first Big Ten Conference player to score a passing, receiving, and rushing touchdown since Zack Mills from Penn State in 2004. He was named Big Ten Co-Offensive Player of the Week for his performance. Kafka received second-team All-Big Ten honors in 2009. In the 2010 Outback Bowl against Auburn, Kafka set the all-time bowl record with 47 completions and 78 passing attempts. He set Northwestern and Outback Bowl records with 532 passing yards and an Outback Bowl record with five interceptions. During his career at Northwestern, Kafka threw for 4,265 yards with a completion percentage of 64.1%, 19 touchdowns and 20 interceptions. He rushed for 891 yards and 11 touchdowns on 268 carries, and caught a pass for 24 yards and a touchdown.

Kafka spent two seasons as a member of the Eagles. In 2010, he was the third-string quarterback behind Michael Vick and Kevin Kolb but did not see playing time. He was mainly the third-string quarterback again in 2011 behind Vick and Vince Young, but saw some playing time in two games early in the season, both of which resulted in losses. He was expected to be the backup quarterback behind Vick in 2012 but a broken hand caused him to miss time in the preseason and was ultimately released in favor of rookie Nick Foles and veteran Trent Edwards. Kafka spent time on offseason rosters with the New England Patriots and Jacksonville Jaguars in 2013, before he was signed by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 2014. He spent the majority of the 2014 season on the Buccaneers' practice squad, but was not re-signed following the conclusion of the season. He participated in the first NFL veteran combine in 2015 and was subsequently signed by the Vikings. After playing in the preseason, the team released him. He spent one week with the Tennessee Titans' practice squad in December 2015, before signing with the Cincinnati Bengals' practice squad one week later. He was not re-signed following the season.

Ryan Fitzpatrick

Ryan Joseph Fitzpatrick (born November 24, 1982), nicknamed FitzMagic, is an American football quarterback for the Miami Dolphins of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the St. Louis Rams in the seventh round of the 2005 NFL Draft. He played college football at Harvard and was the first quarterback in school history to rush for over 1,000 yards in a career.A journeyman quarterback, Fitzpatrick is known for his tenure on eight teams during his career, starting at least one game for the Rams, Cincinnati Bengals, Buffalo Bills, Tennessee Titans, Houston Texans, New York Jets, and Tampa Bay Buccaneers. In 2018, Fitzpatrick became the first quarterback in NFL history to throw 400 yards or more in three straight games, after leading the Buccaneers to victories during the first two weeks of the season.

Stanford Cardinal football statistical leaders

The Stanford Cardinal football statistical leaders are individual statistical leaders of the Stanford Cardinal football program in various categories, including passing, rushing, receiving, total offense, all-purpose yardage, defensive stats, and kicking. Within those areas, the lists identify single-game, single-season, and career leaders. The Cardinal represent Stanford University in the NCAA's Pac-12 Conference.

Although Stanford began competing in intercollegiate football in 1891, the school's official record book generally does not lists players from before the 1940s, as records from before this year are often incomplete and inconsistent.

These lists are dominated by more recent players for several reasons:

Since the 1940s, seasons have increased from 10 games to 11 and then 12 games in length.

The NCAA didn't allow freshmen to play varsity football until 1972 (with the exception of the World War II years), allowing players to have four-year careers.

Bowl games only began counting toward single-season and career statistics in 2002. Stanford has played in a bowl game nine times since this decision, allowing players in these years (2009 through 2017) an extra game to accumulate statistics. Similarly, the Cardinal have appeared in the Pac-12 Championship Game four times since it began in 2011.

The top nine seasons in Stanford history in both total offensive yards and points scored have all come since 1999.These lists are updated through Stanford's game against Oregon on September 22, 2018.

Todd Bouman

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Warren Rabb

Samuel Warren Rabb (born December 12, 1937) is a former American football quarterback who played for the Detroit Lions of the National Football League (NFL) and the Buffalo Bills of the American Football League (AFL). He was selected in the second round of the 1960 NFL Draft out of Louisiana State University (LSU). He completed his professional football career with the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football League (CFL) in 1963.

He was the quarterback of the national championship winning 1958 LSU Tigers football team. He was named to the 1958 All-SEC football team by the Associated Press.

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