Some articles on season, seasons, seasons leading, consecutive seasons leading, consecutive:
... In his senior season at the University of Alabama in 1934, Hutson was a first team All-American for six different organizations and a second team selection by one other ... he joined the Green Bay Packers in 1935 and retired in 1945 after 11 seasons ... As of the end of the 2009 NFL season, Hutson still holds the following records Most seasons leading league in pass receptions (8), Most consecutive seasons leading ...
... Consecutive seasons leading the league in scoring 3 (1995–96-1997–98) Also holds the record (see above) Games scoring 50 or more points, career 31† Games scoring 30 or ... Cleveland Cavaliers, 01989-11-03November 3, 1989† Seasons scoring 2,000 or more points 11 (1984–85, 1986–87-1992–93, 1995–96-1997–98) Broken by Karl Malone in 2000 Consecutive ... Broken by Ben Wallace on02005-12-11December 11, 2005 Consecutive free throws made in a game 19, vs ...
... Records owned as of the date of Favre's retirement Touchdown passes Most seasons leading league, touchdown passes 4, 1995–1997, 2003 Most consecutive seasons leading league, touchdown passes 3, 1995–19 ... Chicago, 1995-09-11 Pass attempts Most seasons leading league, passes attempted 3, 1999, 2005-2006 (Herber, 3, 1932, 1934, 1936) Most seasons leading team, passes ... career 5,377, 1992–2007 Most passes completed, season 372, 2005 (607 attempts) Most passes completed, game 36, Green Bay vs ...
Famous quotes containing the words leading and/or seasons:
“It is sometimes called the City of Magnificent Distances, but it might with greater propriety be termed the City of Magnificent Intentions.... Spacious avenues, that begin in nothing, and lead nowhere; streets, mile-long, that only want houses, roads, and inhabitants; public buildings that need but a public to be complete; and ornaments of great thoroughfares, which only lack great thoroughfares to ornamentare its leading features.”
—Charles Dickens (18121870)
“Sorrow breaks seasons and reposing hours,
Makes the night morning and the noontide night.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)