This is a list of notable Tennessee Volunteers football team quarterbacks and the years they participated on the Tennessee Volunteers football team.
The following players were notable quarterbacks for the Tennessee Volunteers since UT joined the Southeastern Conference in 1933.
|Joshua Dobbs||2013–Present||In 2014, after Worley's shoulder injury, Dobbs started the last six games and went 4-2 which included a Taxslayer (Gator) Bowl victory over Iowa. Dobbs was named as the 2015 starting QB. In 2015, he led the Vols to their first 9 win season since 2007 and won the Outback Bowl vs. Northwestern 45-6. He will start, as a senior, for the Vols in 2016.|
|Nathan Peterman||2013–2014||Peterman was a backup QB who saw some limited action. At the end of the 2014 season and after graduating Peterman transferred to Pitt.|
|Justin Worley||2013–2014||Primary QB in 2013 and 2014. In 2014, played in seven games (3 wins - four losses) until season ending shoulder injury.|
|Jonathan Crompton||2006, 2008–2009|
|A. J. Suggs||2000|
|Tee Martin||1998–1999||Led Tennessee to the 1998 National Championship. That season he broke the NCAA record for consecutive completions.|||
|Peyton Manning||1994–1997||1997 Heisman Trophy Runner-Up. 1st overall pick in the 1998 NFL Draft. Super Bowl XLI champion. 7 time first team All-Pro. NFL's all-time leader in career touchdown passes. NFL 2000s All-Decade Team. His number while at Tennessee (16) has been retired by the school.|||
|Todd Helton||1994||Played in 1994 until Peyton Manning took over primary QB duties. Helton went on to play Major League Baseball.|
|Heath Shuler||1992–1993||1993 Heisman Trophy Runner-Up. Went into the NFL after Junior year.|
|Daryl Dickey||1985||Became starter after Robinson injury - Team beat Miami in Sugar Bowl|
|Tony Robinson||1984–1985||In 1985 was considered a Heisman candidate until season ending knee injury.|
|Jim Gaffney||1943||1943 season suspended due to WWII|
|Johnny Butler||1941||Butler wore number 22.|
The following quarterbacks were the predominant quarters for the Volunteers each season after the establishment of the Southern Conference until the establishment of the Southeastern Conference.
|Deke Brackett||1931–1932||Led Tennessee along with Beattie Feathers to 1932 Southern title.|||
|Bobby Dodd||1928–1930||Twice All-Southern. Later coached Georgia Tech to the 1952 National Championship. One of only three elected to the College Football Hall of Fame as both player and coach.|||
|D. Vincent Tudor||1927–1929|
|Roe Campbell||1921–1924||Awarded the Porter Cup in 1922. Campbell attended Tusculum College before Tennessee, where he is a member of its sports Hall of Fame|||
The following quarterbacks were the predominant quarters for the Volunteers each season after the establishment of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association until the establishment of the Southern Conference.
|Buck Hatcher||1916||Led the Vols to their second SIAA title. The New York Times ranked him as the season's premier punter.|
|Bill May||1914–1915||Led Tennessee to 1914 SIAA title, the first championship of any kind for the program. This season also featured Tennessee's first victory over Vanderbilt|||
|J. C. Loucks||1906–1907|
|Sax Crawford||1901–1902||He coached Tennessee in 1904, scoring the first ever win over Alabama.|
|J. G. Logan||1900|
|C. L. Bryan||1899|
|D. C. Chapman||1896|
The following players were the predominant quarters for the Volunteers each season the team was a non-conference independent team, following the birth of Tennessee football.
|Howard Ijams||1891–1893||First Volunteer quarterback to play Vanderbilt.|||