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Richard Sherman
refer to caption
Sherman with the Seattle Seahawks in 2015
No. 25 – San Francisco 49ers
Position: Cornerback
Personal information
Born: (1988-03-30) March 30, 1988 (age 30)
Compton, California
Height: 6 ft 3 in (1.91 m)
Weight: 195 lb (88 kg)
Career information
High school: Compton (CA) Dominguez
College: Stanford
NFL Draft: 2011 / Round: 5 / Pick: 154
Career history
Roster status: Active
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics as of Week 17, 2017
Tackles: 367
Passes defended: 99
Interceptions: 32
Forced fumbles: 5
Fumble recoveries: 2
Defensive touchdowns: 2
Player stats at
Player stats at PFR

Richard Kevin Sherman[1] (born March 30, 1988) is an American football cornerback for the San Francisco 49ers of the National Football League (NFL). He was drafted by the Seattle Seahawks in the fifth round of the 2011 NFL Draft. He has been selected to the Pro Bowl four times and voted All-Pro four times, including three times to the first team. He led the NFL in interceptions in 2013, when he also helped the Seahawks win their first Super Bowl.

Sherman played college football for the Stanford Cardinal, beginning his career as a wide receiver before moving to cornerback as a junior.[2] He was drafted by the Seahawks in the fifth round of the 2011 NFL Draft. Since entering the league, he has the most interceptions and defended passes of any active player. During his time as a member of the Seahawks, Sherman was part of the "Legion of Boom", the Seahawks' starting secondary which contributed to Seattle having the best pass defense in the NFL in 2013. This unit helped the Seahawks win Super Bowl XLVIII; their 43–8 win over the Denver Broncos matched the third-largest margin of victory in the history of the Super Bowl.[3]

High school career[edit]

Sherman was born in Compton, California, where he attended Dominguez High School, starring in football and track and field.[4] As a senior in 2005, he accounted for 1,030 all-purpose yards, including 870 yards on 28 catches and three punt returns for touchdowns. He also recorded 45 tackles, eight pass breakups and one interception as a defensive back, and helped Dominguez to a CIF Southern Section Division III title with a 41–14 victory over Sherman Oaks Notre Dame High School in the championship game. He graduated from Dominguez High School in 2006, where his classmates voted him the "Male student most likely to succeed."[5] A scholar-athlete, he was salutatorian (ranked second) in his high school class.[6] He graduated high school with a 4.2 GPA.[5]

As a member of the school's track team, Sherman was named a USA Today All-American after winning the California state title in the triple jump, with a mark of 15.44 meters, and was the 7th ranked triple jumper in California in 2005.[7] He made it to the finals of the state meet in the 110-meter hurdles, placing third with a time of 13.99 seconds, and also finished sixth in the long jump, with a mark of 7.25 meters.[8] He was also timed at 10.77 seconds in the 100 meters.[9]

US college sports recruiting information for high school athletes
Name Hometown High school / college Height Weight 40 Commit date
Richard Sherman
Compton, California Dominguez High School 6 ft 3 in (1.91 m) 195 lb (88 kg) 4.64 Jan 15, 2006 
Recruiting star ratings: Scout:3/5 stars   Rivals:3/5 stars   247SportsN/A
Overall recruiting rankings: Scout: 61 (WR)   Rivals: -- National, 65 (CB), 93 (Cal)
  • ‡ Refers to 40 yard dash
  • Note: In many cases, Scout, Rivals, 247Sports, and ESPN may conflict in their listings of height, weight and 40 time.
  • In these cases, the average was taken. ESPN grades are on a 100-point scale.


College career[edit]

Sherman received an athletic scholarship to attend Stanford University, where he played for the Stanford Cardinal football team from 2006 to 2010.[10] He began his career at Stanford as a wide receiver and led the Cardinal in receiving as a freshman in 2006 while being named a Freshman All-American. In the 2006 season, he had 34 receptions for 581 receiving yards and three receiving touchdowns.[11] He caught 47 passes over the next two years before suffering a season-ending knee injury after playing in the first four games in 2008, which became a redshirt year.[12][13] He was granted his request to switch to cornerback after his injury and made 112 tackles over his final two years, with six interceptions.[14][15][16] He was part of the 2010 Stanford Cardinal team that finished 12–1, a school record.[2][17]

Sherman is a member of Phi Beta Sigma fraternity[18][19] and graduated from Stanford University in 2010 with an undergraduate degree in communication.[20] He began work towards his master's degree when he returned to for a fifth year during his final year of eligibility.[21]

Professional career[edit]

Pre-draft measurables
Ht Wt Arm length Hand size 40-yard dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert jump Broad BP Wonderlic
6 ft 3 in
(1.91 m)
195 lb
(88 kg)
32 in
(0.81 m)
9.75 in
(0.25 m)
4.56 s 1.61 s 2.65 s 4.33 s 6.82 s 38 in
(0.97 m)
10 ft 5 in
(3.18 m)
16 reps 24
All values from NFL Combine.[22]

Seattle Seahawks[edit]

2011 season[edit]

Sherman was selected by the Seattle Seahawks in the fifth round of the 2011 NFL Draft with the 154th overall pick.[23] He remembers watching the draft with his family at home and being "livid" about players he perceived as inferior getting drafted before him.[24] Some critics said he was a size prospect with some good intangibles that would help him mold into a contributing backup corner for a press-heavy team. Other scouts thought he did not possess the natural coverage instincts, fluidity or burst to be considered a future starter, despite his size and athleticism.[25]

Despite starting only 10 games in his rookie season, Sherman was selected to the 2011 PFW All-Rookie Team, shattering all expectations heading into the season.[26] He also led all rookies with 17 passes defended and four interceptions in addition to 55 tackles.[27]

2012 season[edit]

On October 14, 2012, following a victory over the New England Patriots in which he had an interception, Sherman taunted the Patriots' quarterback, Tom Brady.[28] After the game, Sherman posted to his Twitter account a photo of himself yelling at Brady with "U mad bro?" superimposed on it. He later removed the post.[28]

Prior to Week 8 against Detroit, Sherman nicknamed himself Optimus Prime, an action intended to send out the message that he would shut down Detroit's wide receiver, Calvin Johnson, known by his nickname Megatron.[29] Johnson was held to three catches for 46 yards against Sherman and the Seahawks.[30][31]

On December 9, in Week 14 against the Arizona Cardinals, Sherman recorded two interceptions of John Skelton's passes, one of which he returned 19 yards for a touchdown; Sherman also had two tackles, one assist and a fumble recovery, as the Seahawks defeated the Cardinals 58–0 in the biggest shutout win in Seahawks history.[32][33]

On December 23, in a Week 16 game against the San Francisco 49ers, Sherman had five tackles and one interception against Colin Kaepernick, and made a huge play on special teams when he recovered a blocked 49ers field goal and returned it 90 yards for a touchdown.[34][35]

Heading into Week 17 of the 2012 season, Sherman posted 61 tackles, seven interceptions and three forced fumbles.[36] Due to his play and the fact that he was not selected to the 2012 Pro Bowl, Sherman was considered of one of the biggest 2012 Pro Bowl snubs.[37] Sherman told Associated Press that "It don't mean nothing," prior to the announcement of the Pro Bowl rosters. This caused some controversy.[38] He was subsequently named Associated Press NFL All-Pro First Team, a more selective award.[citation needed]

In December 2012, Sherman won his appeal of a four-game suspension for violating the league's performance-enhancing drug policy.[39] It was likely that Sherman would sue the NFL if he were suspended.[40] Prior to the wildcard matchup between the Seahawks and the Redskins, Kedric Golston, a Redskins defensive tackle, called out Sherman by saying, "He's a cheater," referring to Sherman's successful suspension appeal.[41]

After the Seahawks' season ended in the playoffs, in March 2013, Sherman went onto ESPN First Take and argued with Skip Bayless. Sherman told Bayless, "I'm intelligent enough and capable enough to understand that you are an ignorant, pompous, egotistical cretin. I am going to crush you on here because I am tired of hearing about it." He also claimed that he was "better at life" than the First Take analyst.[42] Sherman was also involved in a Twitter feud with fellow NFL cornerback Darrelle Revis,[43] to the point that Joe Haden also involved himself in the conversation, claiming that he was the number 2 cornerback in the league, behind Revis and ahead of Sherman.[44] Sherman has also been involved in controversies with Trent Williams[45] and Roddy White.[46]

2013 season[edit]

Sherman during 2013 Seattle Seahawks training camp

Sherman was one of the leaders of the Legion of Boom secondary (so called for the unit's hard-hitting style) that allowed the fewest passing yards in the league[47] and anchored the top overall defense in the NFL en route to the first Super Bowl win in franchise history.[48] He completed a successful 2013 campaign, where his 8 interceptions led the league,[49] which led to him being named to the 2014 Pro Bowl as the top vote getter among defensive players[50][51] and his 2nd consecutive year as an Associated Press NFL All-Pro First Team.[52]

During the 2014 NFL playoffs, Sherman played a critical role in helping Seattle get to and win Super Bowl XLVIII. During the last play[53] of the NFC Championship game against the San Francisco 49ers, Sherman was targeted by 49ers QB Colin Kaepernick in the end zone. As Seattle was only winning by six, conceding a touchdown would have been all but fatal to Seattle's hopes of advancing to the Super Bowl. Instead, Sherman successfully got in the way of the pass Kaepernick threw to Michael Crabtree, deflecting it to teammate Malcolm Smith for the game-saving interception.[54][55][56][57] The play was later dubbed "the Immaculate Deflection" (as an homage to the Immaculate Reception), and would later be voted by Seahawks fans to be the most significant play in Seahawks history.[58] In the aftermath of the play, Sherman ran over to Crabtree and mockingly offered a handshake, but Crabtree responded by giving Sherman a shove to the facemask. Sherman proceeded to make a choke sign towards Kaepernick. Sherman was then immediately penalized by the officials for unsportsmanlike conduct.[57] Moments later, during a live post-game interview with Fox Sports' Erin Andrews, Sherman emotionally shouted, "Well, I'm the best corner in the game! When you try me with a sorry receiver like Crabtree, that's the result you gonna get! Don't you ever talk about me!"[56] He then looked into the camera and yelled, "Don't you open your mouth about the best, or y'know I'm gonna shut it for you real quick! L.O.B.!"[56] When asked by Andrews, Sherman said the former remark was directed at Crabtree;[56] Andrews later stated that she knew Sherman was referring to Crabtree and asked the question to allow him to tell this to a largely oblivious TV audience.[59]

Sherman would later be fined $7,875 by the NFL for taunting.[57] The fine was directed at his on-field actions towards both Kaepernick and Crabtree, the latter of which was described as "mocking".[57] The NFL specifically stated that the fine was not related to his post-game interview.[57] Sherman later blamed Crabtree's shove for fueling his post-game rant,[55] though he also said he regretted his attack[56] and was dismayed by the negative response from the public.[56] In response to the word "thug" being widely used to criticize Sherman following the incident, Sherman said "The reason it bothers me is because it seems like it's an accepted way of calling somebody the N-word now."[60]

Sherman embracing Pete Carroll at Super Bowl XLVIII

Sherman and the rest of Seattle's defense then had a brilliant showing in their final game of the season, shutting down the record-setting Denver Broncos offense in a 43–8 Super Bowl rout in which Sherman had three tackles and held Broncos wide receiver Eric Decker to one catch for six yards.[61] This concluded the postseason in which Sherman was targeted on a mere six throws.[citation needed]

2014 season[edit]

On May 7, 2014, the Seahawks and Sherman agreed to a 4-year, $57.4 million contract extension, making him one of the NFL's highest-paid defensive players.[62] On June 6, he was named the cover athlete for Madden 15.[63] Topping off a great year for Sherman, he then was nominated for an ESPY award, in the category of "Best Breakthrough Athlete."[64] In Week 13, Sherman had two interceptions against Colin Kaepernick and two tackles in the Seahawks' 19-3 win at San Francisco during the Thanksgiving Day game, earning the NFC Defensive Player of Week award.[65] Sherman finished the season with 57 tackles and 4 interceptions and 8 passes defensed.[66] The Seahawks finished the season as the number 1 seed with a 12-4 record.[67] In the divisional round against the Carolina Panthers, Sherman recorded 3 tackles and an interception as the Seahawks won by a score of 31-17.[68] In the NFC Championship game against the Green Bay Packers, he recorded 4 tackles and an interception after not being targeted once in the season opener.[69] The Seahawks won 28-22 and advanced to the Super Bowl for the second straight season. In Super Bowl XLIX, Sherman recorded 3 tackles, but the Seahawks lost 28–24 to the New England Patriots as they failed to repeat as champions.[70] The day after the Super Bowl, the Seahawks announced Sherman would need Tommy John surgery to repair a torn ligament in his left elbow.[71] Following the conclusion of the NFL season, the Pro Football Writers Association selected Sherman to win the PFWA Good Guy Award for his willingness to work with and provide insightful information to the media. He was the second consecutive Seahawk to win the award, as quarterback Russell Wilson was the previous recipient.[72] Sherman was also awarded NFC Defensive Player of the Year honors by the Kansas City Committee.

2015 season[edit]

In the 2015 season, Sherman recorded 14 passes defensed, two interceptions, and 50 total tackles.[73] He was named to his third straight Pro Bowl in 2015 and was named second-team All-Pro. He was ranked 20th by his fellow players on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2016.[74]

2016 season[edit]

In the 2016 season, Sherman finished with four interceptions, 13 passes defensed, and 58 total tackles.[75] He was named to his fourth straight Pro Bowl appearance in 2016. In the second quarter of the 2016 Pro Bowl, he intercepted an Andy Dalton pass that was intended for Denver Broncos wide receiver Emmanuel Sanders down the right sideline.[76] He was also ranked 21st by his peers on the NFL Top 100 Players of 2017.[77]

After the season, it was revealed that Sherman was battling a sprained MCL in his right knee, an injury that hampered him during the second half of the year. The Seahawks were suspected to have failed to disclose this injury, which prompted the NFL to investigate. If the injury was not disclosed in time, the Seahawks could have faced a heavy fine as well as a forfeiting a second-round pick in the 2017 Draft. Ultimately, the Seahawks were not penalized.[78]

2017 season[edit]

Sherman was bothered in 2017 by his Achilles, which he initially injured in Week 5 during a 16–10 win against the Los Angeles Rams.[79] In the following weeks, he tried to avoid making any severe cuts.[80] On October 29, against the Houston Texans, he had two interceptions in the 41–38 victory.[81] During Week 10 in a 22–16 win at Arizona, he left the game in the third quarter after rupturing his Achilles, and was ruled out for the season.[79][82]

On March 7, 2018, it was reported that Sherman did not expect to return to the Seahawks for the 2018 season, and that he had spent the previous day telling his teammates goodbye.[83] He was officially released on March 9, 2018.[84][85]

San Francisco 49ers[edit]

On March 10, 2018, just a day after being released by the Seahawks, Sherman agreed to a three-year, $39 million contract with the San Francisco 49ers.[86]


The following regular season stats were retrieved from[87]

Year Team Games Tackles Interceptions Fumbles
G GS Comb Total Ast Sack PD Int Yds Avg Lng TDs FF FR
2011 SEA 16 10 55 47 8 0.0 17 4 45 11.2 33 0 1 0
2012 SEA 16 16 64 53 11 1.0 24 8 57 7.1 29 1 3 1
2013 SEA 16 16 48 38 10 0.0 16 8 125 15.6 58T 1 0 2
2014 SEA 16 16 57 45 12 0.0 8 4 81 20.2 53 0 1 0
2015 SEA 16 16 50 33 17 0.0 14 2 30 15.0 26 0 0 0
2016 SEA 16 16 58 38 20 0.0 13 4 37 9.2 31 0 0 1
2017 SEA 9 9 35 25 10 0.0 7 2 20 10.0 19 0 0 1
Total 105 99 367 279 88 1.0 99 32 395 12.3 58T 2 5 5

Personal life[edit]

On February 5, 2015, four days after Super Bowl XLIX, Sherman's girlfriend Ashley Moss gave birth to their first son, Rayden Sherman.[88] Moss and Sherman were engaged in June 2015.[89] The couple welcomed their second child, daughter Avery, on April 16, 2016.[90] Sherman and Moss were married on March 28, 2018.[91]

Sherman's outspoken personality, tendency for making big plays, and his frequent trash-talk have seen him become one of the NFL's most well known players. His trash-talking personality is what has brought him into the spotlight.[92] In January 2014, he garnered national attention with a post-game interview made immediately after his tipped pass ensured the Seahawks a victory over the San Francisco 49ers in the 2013 NFC Championship game, in which he labeled himself the "best corner in the game" and called San Francisco wide receiver Michael Crabtree, to whom the decisive pass had been thrown, a "sorry" receiver.[93][94] Sherman was featured on the cover of Madden NFL 15.[95] Sherman also actively writes for The Players' Tribune.[96]

Sherman has his own charity called Blanket Coverage – The Richard Sherman Family Foundation.[97] In 2013, Sherman started his charity to help kids in low-income communities by providing them with school supplies and clothing.[97] His foundation was formed to help kids across the country achieve academic success.

Sherman is interested in cryptocurrency and tech stocks and is also an ambassador for the trivia app FleetWit.[98]


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