Warren Carlos Sapp (born December 19, 1972) is a former American college and professional football player who was defensive tackle in the National Football League (NFL) for thirteen seasons. He played college football for the University of Miami Hurricanes, was recognized as a consensus All-American and won multiple awards. He was drafted by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in the 1995 NFL Draft as the 12th overall pick, and played professionally for the Buccaneers and the Oakland Raiders of the NFL. He spent nine seasons with the Buccaneers where he earned seven trips to the Pro Bowl and a Super Bowl ring in 2002. He moved to the Raiders in 2004.
His 96.5 career sacks (100 counting the playoffs) are the second-highest career total sacks for a defensive tackle and the 28th highest overall for a defensive lineman. His 77 sacks with the Buccaneers is second in the team's history.
During Sapp's career, he was the source of some controversy because of his hard-hitting style of play and his occasional verbal outbursts, both on the field and off. Some of these resulted in NFL fines, and he was once ejected from a game for unsportsmanlike conduct.
Other articles related to "warren sapp, sapp":
... Vinny Testaverde – 1986 Gino Torretta – 1992 Bednarik Award Warren Sapp – 1994 Dan Morgan – 2000 Bronko Nagurski Trophy Warren Sapp – 1994 Dan Morgan ...
... The Associated Press reported on April 7, 2012 that Sapp filed for bankruptcy seeking to discharge debt from failed businesses ... In the Chapter 7 filings, Sapp claimed to have lost the championship rings he won at the University of Miami and his Super Bowl ring with the Buccaneers ... Court filings indicated Sapp's assets totaled $6.45 million against debt of $6.7 million ...
... Warren Sapp, Chuck Bednarik Award Warren Sapp, Lombardi Award Warren Sapp, Bronko Nagurski Award Warren Sapp, First-team All-Big East Warren Sapp, Consensus First-team All-American (1994) Warren Sapp, Big East ...
Famous quotes containing the word warren:
“It is difficult to believe that even idiots ever succumbed to such transparent contradictions, to such gaudy processions of mere counter-words, to so vast and obvious a nonsensicality ... sentence after sentence that has no apparent meaning at allstuff quite as bad as the worst bosh of Warren Gamaliel Harding.”
—H.L. (Henry Lewis)