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AAStagg-1906

Football legend Amos Alonzo Stagg was the first head coach at Chicago.

The Chicago Maroons football program is a college football team that represents University of Chicago in the University Athletic Association, a part of the NCAA Division III. The team has had 11 head coaches since its first recorded football game in 1892. The current coach is Chris Wilkerson, who took over for Dick Maloney.[1]

KeyEdit

Key to symbols in coaches list
General Overall Conference Postseason[3]
No. Order of coaches[4] GC Games coached CW Conference wins PW Postseason wins
DC Division championships OW Overall wins CL Conference losses PL Postseason losses
CC Conference championships OL Overall losses CT Conference ties PT Postseason ties
NC National championships OT Overall ties[6] C% Conference winning percentage
dagger Elected to the College Football Hall of Fame O% Overall winning percentage[8]


CoachesEdit

No.NameTermGCOWOLOTO%CWCLCTC%PWPLCCsAwards
1Amos Alonzo Stagg1892–193241227011329.691 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 National Champions: 1905, 1913
Big Ten Conference Champions: 1899, 1905, 1907, 1908, 1913, 1922, 1924
2Clark Shaughnessy1933–19395517344.345 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000
3Walter Hass1963–19756011481.192 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000
4Bob Lombardi1976–1978249150.375 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000
5Tom Kurucz19798260.250 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000
6Robert Larsen1980–1982273231.130 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000
7Mick Ewing1983–19874418260.409 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000
8Rich Parrinello19889360.333 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000
9Greg Quick1989–19934911380.224 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000
10Dick Maloney1994–201217694820.525 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 University Athletic Association conference champions: 1998, 2000, 2005, 2010
11Chris Wilkerson2013–5937220.627 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 &10000000000000000000000 University Athletic Association conference champions: 2014

NotesEdit

  1. "Ex-Panther Wilkerson gets head coaching job at Chicago". Journal Gazette (Mattoon, Illinois): p. 7. July 31, 2013. https://www.newspapers.com/clip/26704651/journal_gazette/.
  2. National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) (2011) (PDF). Bowl/All-Star Game Records. Indianapolis, Indiana: NCAA. pp. 5–10. Archived from the original on August 22, 2011. http://fs.ncaa.org/Docs/stats/football_records/2011/Bowls.pdf. Retrieved August 21, 2011.
  3. Although the first Rose Bowl Game was played in 1902, it has been continuously played since the 1916 game, and is recognized as the oldest bowl game by the NCAA. "—" indicates any season prior to 1916 when postseason games were not played.[2]
  4. A running total of the number of head coaches, with coaches who served separate tenures being counted only once. Interim head coaches are represented with "Int" and are not counted in the running total. "—" indicates the team played but either without a coach or no coach is on record. "X" indicates an interim year without play.
  5. Whiteside, Kelly (August 25, 2006). "Overtime system still excites coaches". USA Today (McLean, Virginia). Archived from the original on November 24, 2009. https://www.usatoday.com/sports/college/football/2006-08-24-overtime_x.htm. Retrieved September 25, 2009.
  6. Overtime rules in college football were introduced in 1996, making ties impossible in the period since.[5]
  7. Finder, Chuck (September 6, 1987). "Big plays help Paterno to 200th". The New York Times (New York City). Archived from the original on October 22, 2009. https://www.nytimes.com/1987/09/06/sports/college-football-big-plays-help-paterno-to-200th.html. Retrieved October 22, 2009.
  8. When computing the win–loss percentage, a tie counts as half a win and half a loss.[7]

ReferencesEdit

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