FANDOM


Kevin Boothe
200px
Boothe in the 2014 NFL season.
No. 67, 77     
Offensive lineman
Personal information
Date of birth: (1983-07-05) July 5, 1983 (age 36)
Place of birth: Queens, New York
Career information
College: Cornell
NFL Draft: 2006 / Round: 6 / Pick: 176
No regular season or postseason appearances
Career history
* Oakland Raiders ( 2006)
Career highlights and awards
* 2× Super Bowl Champion (XLII, XLVI)
Games played     114
Games started     62
Fumble recoveries     4
Stats at NFL.com
Stats at pro-football-reference.com

Kevin Mark Boothe (born July 5, 1983) is a former American football offensive lineman. He played college football at Cornell University.[1] He was drafted in the sixth round (176th overall) by the Oakland Raiders in the 2006 NFL Draft.[2] He also played for the New York Giants, winning two Super Bowls with the team, both against the New England Patriots.

Early lifeEdit

Boothe attended Pine Crest School in Fort Lauderdale, Florida,[3] where he graduated in 2001.

College careerEdit

Boothe attended Cornell University and was a three-time All-Ivy League selection and a member of Cornell's Quill and Dagger society.

Professional careerEdit

In the 2006 NFL Draft, he was selected by the Oakland Raiders in the sixth round with the 176th overall pick.

Oakland RaidersEdit

Boothe was the first player drafted from Cornell since 1997. He finished the 2006 season as the starting right guard for the Oakland Raiders.

New York GiantsEdit

After being waived by the Raiders in the 2007 pre-season, Boothe was claimed by the New York Giants.[4] He won Super Bowl XLII and XLVI with the Giants, both against Tom Brady and the New England Patriots, and he was the starting left guard in the latter game.[5]

Set to become a free agent in 2013, Boothe re-signed with the Giants on a one-year contract on March 25, 2013.[6]

Second stint with RaidersEdit

After becoming a free agent after the 2013 season, Boothe signed a contract with his former team, the Oakland Raiders, on March 17, 2014.[7][8] The contract was for two years worth $3.4 million.[9]

ReferencesEdit

External linksEdit

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.