Syracuse Pros

The Syracuse Pros, also sometimes referred to as the Syracuse Eleven, were a professional American football team from Syracuse, New York. The team unofficially joined the American Professional Football Association (now the National Football League) in 1921 and left the same year. The team was coached by Mike Purdy and managed by Andy Friedman.

Read more about Syracuse Pros:  NFL Debate, 1921 Syracuse Pros Season, Ties To Other Syracuse Teams, Season-by-season, References

Other articles related to "syracuse, syracuse pros, pro, pros":

Star Park
... Star Park is a former baseball ground located in Syracuse, New York ... The ground was home to the Syracuse Stars from 1885 to 1899 and from 1902 to 1904 ... It was also the home of the Syracuse Pros football team, who were possible members of the American Professional Football Association (later renamed the National Football ...
Syracuse Pros - References
... Pro Football Hall of Fame ... Retrieved June 13, 2011 "Syracuse Pros (1921 - 1921)" ... Retrieved June 13, 2011 "1921 Syracuse Pros" ...
Washington Senators (NFL) - 1921 Season - Syracuse Pros
... opponents, the Senators defeated the Syracuse Pros 20-7 at home ... It is unclear however if the Pros were ever apart of the AFPA ... Therefore the Pros are not counted in many record books as being an AFPA or NFL franchise ...

Famous quotes containing the words pros and/or syracuse:

    Quite generally, the familiar, just because it is familiar, is not cognitively understood. The commonest way in which we deceive either ourselves or others about understanding is by assuming something as familiar, and accepting it on that account; with all its pros and cons, such knowing never gets anywhere, and it knows not why.... The analysis of an idea, as it used to be carried out, was, in fact, nothing else than ridding it of the form in which it had become familiar.
    Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1770–1831)

    The Dada object reflected an ironic posture before the consecrated forms of art. The surrealist object differs significantly in this respect. It stands for a mysterious relationship with the outer world established by man’s sensibility in a way that involves concrete forms in projecting the artist’s inner model.
    —J.H. Matthews. “Object Lessons,” The Imagery of Surrealism, Syracuse University Press (1977)