List of Super Bowl champions

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A silver trophy in the shape of an American football—an elliptical shape with pointed ends—standing on a pedestal of the same metal.
The winning Super Bowl team receives the Vince Lombardi Trophy.

The Super Bowl is an annual American football game that determines the champion of the National Football League (NFL). The contest is held in an American city that is chosen three to four years beforehand,[1] usually in warm-weather or domed sites.[2] Since 1971, the winner of the American Football Conference (AFC) Championship Game has faced the winner of the National Football Conference (NFC) Championship Game in the culmination of the NFL playoffs. Before the 1970 merger between the American Football League (AFL) and the National Football League (NFL), the two leagues met in four such contests. The first two were known as the "AFL-NFL World Championship Game". Super Bowl III in 1969 was the first such game that carried the "Super Bowl" moniker, the names "Super Bowl I" and "Super Bowl II" were retroactively applied to the first two games.[3] The NFC/NFL leads in Super Bowl wins with 26, while the AFC/AFL has won 22. Nineteen different franchises, including teams that relocated to another city, have won the Super Bowl.[4]

The Pittsburgh Steelers (6–2) have won the most Super Bowls with six championships, while both the Dallas Cowboys (5–3) and San Francisco 49ers (5–1) have five wins each. Dallas and Pittsburgh have the most Super Bowl appearances with eight, while the Buffalo Bills (0–4) have the most consecutive appearances with four losses in a row from 1990 to 1993 (the Miami Dolphins are the only other team to have three consecutive appearances: 1972–74). The Denver Broncos (2–5) have lost a record five Super Bowls. The New England Patriots (3–4) and Minnesota Vikings (0–4) have lost four. The record for consecutive wins is two and is shared by seven franchises: the 1966–67 Green Bay Packers, the 1972–73 Miami Dolphins, the 1974–75 and 1978–79 Pittsburgh Steelers (the only team to accomplish this feat twice), the 1988–89 San Francisco 49ers, the 1992–93 Dallas Cowboys, the 1997–98 Denver Broncos, and the 2003–04 New England Patriots. The 1972 Dolphins' win capped off the only perfect season in NFL history. The only team with multiple Super Bowl appearances and no losses is the Baltimore Ravens, who in winning Super Bowl XLVII unseated and replaced the 49ers in that position. Four current NFL teams have never appeared in a Super Bowl, including franchise relocations and renaming: the Cleveland Browns, Detroit Lions, Jacksonville Jaguars, and Houston Texans, though both the Browns and Lions had won NFL Championship games prior to the creation of the Super Bowl.

Super Bowl Championship (1966–present)

Numbers in parentheses in the table are Super Bowl appearances, as of the date of that Super Bowl and are used as follows:

National Football League (NFL, 1967–1970)American Football League (AFL, 1967–1970)
NFL ChampionAFL Champion^
National Football Conference (NFC, 1971–present)American Football Conference (AFC, 1971–present)
NFC Champion*AFC Champion
GameDateWinning teamScoreLosing teamVenueCityAttendanceRef
IJanuary 15, 1967Green Bay Packers35–10Kansas City Chiefs^Los Angeles Memorial ColiseumLos Angeles, California[note 1]61,946[5]
IIJanuary 14, 1968Green Bay Packers (2)33–14Oakland Raiders^Orange BowlMiami, Florida[note 2]75,546[6]
IIIJanuary 12, 1969New York Jets^16–7 Baltimore ColtsOrange Bowl (2)Miami, Florida (2)[note 2]75,389[7]
IVJanuary 11, 1970Kansas City Chiefs^ (2)23–7 Minnesota VikingsTulane StadiumNew Orleans, Louisiana80,562[8]
VJanuary 17, 1971Baltimore Colts (2)16–13 Dallas Cowboys*Orange Bowl (3)Miami, Florida (3)[note 2]79,204[9]
VIJanuary 16, 1972Dallas Cowboys* (2)24–3 Miami DolphinsTulane Stadium (2)New Orleans, Louisiana (2)81,023[10]
VIIJanuary 14, 1973Miami Dolphins (2)14–7 Washington Redskins*Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (2)Los Angeles, California (2)[note 1]90,182[11]
VIIIJanuary 13, 1974Miami Dolphins (3)24–7 Minnesota Vikings* (2)Rice StadiumHouston, Texas71,882[12]
IXJanuary 12, 1975Pittsburgh Steelers16–6 Minnesota Vikings* (3)Tulane Stadium (3)New Orleans, Louisiana (3)80,997[13]
XJanuary 18, 1976Pittsburgh Steelers (2)21–17Dallas Cowboys* (3)[note 3]Orange Bowl (4)Miami, Florida (4)[note 2]80,187[14]
XIJanuary 9, 1977Oakland Raiders (2)32–14Minnesota Vikings* (4)Rose BowlPasadena, California (3)[note 1]103,438[15]
XIIJanuary 15, 1978Dallas Cowboys* (4)27–10Denver BroncosLouisiana SuperdomeNew Orleans, Louisiana (4)76,400[16]
XIIIJanuary 21, 1979Pittsburgh Steelers (3)35–31Dallas Cowboys* (5)Orange Bowl (5)Miami, Florida (5)[note 2]79,484[17]
XIVJanuary 20, 1980Pittsburgh Steelers (4)31–19Los Angeles Rams*Rose Bowl (2)Pasadena, California (4)[note 1]103,985[18]
XVJanuary 25, 1981Oakland Raiders (3)[note 3]27–10Philadelphia Eagles*Louisiana Superdome (2)New Orleans, Louisiana (5)76,135[19]
XVIJanuary 24, 1982San Francisco 49ers*26–21Cincinnati BengalsPontiac SilverdomePontiac, Michigan[note 1]81,270[20]
XVIIJanuary 30, 1983Washington Redskins* (2)27–17Miami Dolphins (4)Rose Bowl (3)Pasadena, California (5)[note 1]103,667[21]
XVIIIJanuary 22, 1984Los Angeles Raiders (4)38–9 Washington Redskins* (3)Tampa StadiumTampa, Florida72,920[22]
XIXJanuary 20, 1985San Francisco 49ers* (2)38–16Miami Dolphins (5)Stanford StadiumStanford, California[note 1]84,059[23]
XXJanuary 26, 1986Chicago Bears*46–10New England Patriots[note 3]Louisiana Superdome (3)New Orleans, Louisiana (6)73,818[24]
XXIJanuary 25, 1987New York Giants*39–20Denver Broncos (2)Rose Bowl (4)Pasadena, California (6)[note 1]101,063[25]
XXIIJanuary 31, 1988Washington Redskins* (4)42–10Denver Broncos (3)Jack Murphy Stadium[note 4]San Diego, California73,302[26]
XXIIIJanuary 22, 1989San Francisco 49ers* (3)20–16Cincinnati Bengals (2)Joe Robbie Stadium[note 4]Miami, Florida (6)[note 2]75,129[27]
XXIVJanuary 28, 1990San Francisco 49ers* (4)55–10Denver Broncos (4)Louisiana Superdome (4)New Orleans, Louisiana (7)72,919[28]
XXVJanuary 27, 1991New York Giants* (2)20–19Buffalo BillsTampa Stadium (2)Tampa, Florida (2)73,813[29]
XXVIJanuary 26, 1992Washington Redskins* (5)37–24Buffalo Bills (2)MetrodomeMinneapolis, Minnesota63,130[30]
XXVIIJanuary 31, 1993Dallas Cowboys* (6)52–17Buffalo Bills (3)[note 3]Rose Bowl (5)Pasadena, California (7)[note 1]98,374[31]
XXVIIIJanuary 30, 1994Dallas Cowboys* (7)30–13Buffalo Bills (4)Georgia DomeAtlanta, Georgia72,817[32]
XXIXJanuary 29, 1995San Francisco 49ers* (5)49–26San Diego ChargersJoe Robbie Stadium (2)[note 4]Miami, Florida (7)[note 2]74,107[33]
XXXJanuary 28, 1996Dallas Cowboys* (8)27–17Pittsburgh Steelers (5)Sun Devil StadiumTempe, Arizona[note 1]76,347[34]
XXXIJanuary 26, 1997Green Bay Packers* (3)35–21New England Patriots (2)Louisiana Superdome (5)New Orleans, Louisiana (8)72,301[35]
XXXIIJanuary 25, 1998Denver Broncos (5)[note 3]31–24Green Bay Packers* (4)Qualcomm Stadium (2)[note 4]San Diego, California (2)68,912[36]
XXXIIIJanuary 31, 1999Denver Broncos (6)34–19Atlanta Falcons*Pro Player Stadium (3)[note 4]Miami, Florida (8)[note 2]74,803[37]
XXXIVJanuary 30, 2000St. Louis Rams* (2)23–16Tennessee Titans[note 3]Georgia Dome (2)Atlanta, Georgia (2)72,625[38]
XXXVJanuary 28, 2001Baltimore Ravens[note 3]34–7 New York Giants* (3)Raymond James StadiumTampa, Florida (3)71,921[39]
XXXVIFebruary 3, 2002New England Patriots (3)20–17St. Louis Rams* (3)Louisiana Superdome (6)New Orleans, Louisiana (9)72,922[40]
XXXVIIJanuary 26, 2003Tampa Bay Buccaneers*48–21Oakland Raiders (5)Qualcomm Stadium (3)[note 4]San Diego, California (3)67,603[41]
XXXVIIIFebruary 1, 2004New England Patriots (4)32–29Carolina Panthers*Reliant StadiumHouston, Texas (2)71,525[42]
XXXIXFebruary 6, 2005New England Patriots (5)24–21Philadelphia Eagles* (2)ALLTEL StadiumJacksonville, Florida78,125[43]
XLFebruary 5, 2006Pittsburgh Steelers (6)[note 3]21–10Seattle Seahawks*Ford FieldDetroit, Michigan (2)[note 1]68,206[44]
XLIFebruary 4, 2007Indianapolis Colts (3)29–17Chicago Bears* (2)Dolphin Stadium (4)[note 4]Miami Gardens, Florida (9)[note 2]74,512[45]
XLIIFebruary 3, 2008New York Giants* (4)[note 3]17–14New England Patriots (6)University of Phoenix StadiumGlendale, Arizona (2)[note 1]71,101[51]
XLIIIFebruary 1, 2009Pittsburgh Steelers (7)27–23Arizona Cardinals*Raymond James Stadium (2)Tampa, Florida (4)70,774[52]
XLIVFebruary 7, 2010New Orleans Saints*31–17Indianapolis Colts (4)Sun Life Stadium (5)[note 4]Miami Gardens, Florida (10)[note 2]74,059[57]
XLVFebruary 6, 2011Green Bay Packers* (5)[note 3]31–25Pittsburgh Steelers (8)Cowboys StadiumArlington, Texas103,219[58]
XLVIFebruary 5, 2012New York Giants* (5)21–17New England Patriots (7)Lucas Oil StadiumIndianapolis, Indiana68,658[59][60]
XLVIIFebruary 3, 2013Baltimore Ravens (2)34–31San Francisco 49ers*(6)Mercedes-Benz Superdome (7)New Orleans, Louisiana (10)71,024[59][61]
XLVIIIFebruary 2, 2014Seattle Seahawks* (2)43–8Denver Broncos(7)MetLife StadiumEast Rutherford, New Jersey82,529[62]
XLIXFebruary 1, 20152014–15 AFC Champion at 2014–15 NFC Champion*To be determined (TBD)University of Phoenix Stadium (2)Glendale, Arizona (3)[note 1]TBD[63]
50February 7, 2016[note 5]2015–16 NFC Champion* at 2015–16 AFC ChampionTo be determined (TBD)Levi's StadiumSanta Clara, California (2)[note 1]TBD[63]
LIFebruary 5, 2017[note 5]2016–17 AFC Champion at 2016–17 NFC Champion*To be determined (TBD)NRG Stadium (2)Houston, Texas (3)TBD[63]
LIIFebruary 4, 2018[note 5]2017-18 NFC Champion* at 2017-18 AFC Champion*To be determined (TBD)Vikings StadiumMinneapolis, Minnesota (2)TBD[64]

Super Bowl appearances by team

NFL/NFC* teams (26 wins)AFL^/AFC teams (22 wins)
NFL/AFC team[note 6]

In the sortable table below, teams are ordered first by number of appearances, then by number of wins, and finally by year of first appearance. In the "Season(s)" column, bold years indicate winning seasons.

8Pittsburgh Steelers[note 6]62.7501974, 1975, 1978, 1979, 1995, 2005,[note 3] 2008, 2010
8Dallas Cowboys*53.6251970,* 1971,* 1975,*[note 3] 1977,* 1978,* 1992,* 1993,* 1995*
7New England Patriots34.4291985,[note 3] 1996, 2001, 2003, 2004, 2007, 2011
7Denver Broncos25.2861977, 1986, 1987, 1989, 1997,[note 3] 1998, 2013
6San Francisco 49ers*51.8331981,* 1984,* 1988,* 1989,* 1994*, 2012*
5Green Bay Packers‡*41.8001966, 1967, 1996,* 1997,* 2010*[note 3]
5New York Giants*41.8001986,* 1990,* 2000,* 2007,* 2011*
5Los Angeles/Oakland Raiders^†32.6001967,^ 1976, 1980,[note 3] 1983, 2002
5Washington Redskins*32.6001972,* 1982,* 1983,* 1987,* 1991*
5Miami Dolphins23.4001971, 1972, 1973, 1982, 1984
4Baltimore/Indianapolis Colts‡†[note 6]22.5001968, 1970, 2006, 2009
4Minnesota Vikings‡*04.0001969, 1973,* 1974,* 1976*
4Buffalo Bills04.0001990, 1991, 1992,[note 3] 1993
3Los Angeles/St. Louis Rams*12.3331979,* 1999,* 2001*
2Baltimore Ravens201.0002000,[note 3] 2012
2Kansas City Chiefs^11.5001966,^ 1969^
2Chicago Bears*11.5001985,* 2006*
2Seattle Seahawks11.5002005,* 2013*
2Cincinnati Bengals02.0001981, 1988
2Philadelphia Eagles*02.0001980,* 2004*
1New York Jets^101.0001968^
1Tampa Bay Buccaneers101.0002002*
1New Orleans Saints*101.0002009*
1San Diego Chargers01.0001994
1Atlanta Falcons*01.0001998*
1Tennessee Titans01.0001999[note 3]
1Carolina Panthers*01.0002003*
1Arizona Cardinals*01.0002008*
0Cleveland Browns[note 6]00N/A
0Detroit Lions*00N/A
0Jacksonville Jaguars00N/A
0Houston Texans00N/A

Teams with no Super Bowl appearances

Four current teams have never reached the Super Bowl. Two of them held NFL league championships prior to Super Bowl I in the 1966 NFL season:

In addition, Detroit, Houston and Jacksonville have hosted Super Bowls; this means Cleveland is the only current NFL city that has neither hosted, nor had their team play in, a Super Bowl.

Teams with Super Bowl appearances but no victories

Nine teams have appeared in the Super Bowl without ever winning. In descending order of number of appearances, they are:

Teams with long Super Bowl droughts

The following eight teams have appeared in the Super Bowl, but not since 1995, meaning their droughts are longer than Jacksonville's and Houston's.

Two of these teams have not appeared in the Super Bowl since the AFL–NFL merger in 1970:[70]

The most recent Super Bowl appearance for the following teams was after the AFL–NFL merger, but prior to the 1995 regular season:

Super Bowl rematches

The following teams have faced each other more than once in the Super Bowl:

See also


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n Both Los Angeles and Pasadena, California, are in the Greater Los Angeles Area.[46] Pontiac, Michigan, is a suburb of Detroit.[47] Both Tempe and Glendale are suburbs of Phoenix, Arizona.[48][49] Both Stanford and Santa Clara are part of the San Francisco Bay Area Combined Statistical Area [50]
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Miami Gardens was incorporated as a suburb of Miami in 2003. Prior to that, it had been an unincorporated area of Miami-Dade County but the stadium had a Miami address.[56]
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s Wild card qualifier.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h Qualcomm Stadium was originally known as San Diego Stadium and Jack Murphy Stadium.[53] Dolphin Stadium has also been variously known over the years as Joe Robbie Stadium, Pro Player Stadium, and Dolphins Stadium (with a plural "s"). Its subsequent name of Dolphin Stadium (with no "s") was also the original name it was given when first built. It is currently known as Sun Life Stadium.[54][55]
  5. ^ a b c Dates are tentative, pending possible future changes to the NFL calendar.
  6. ^ a b c d The Colts moved over to the newly formed AFC in 1970. Additionally, two other teams also made the move from the old NFL, the Steelers and Browns.


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  7. ^ "Super Bowl 3: The Broadway Joe Show". Sporting News. 1969-01-12. Retrieved 2009-08-25. 
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  54. ^ "Ross said the agreement to change the name from Dolphin Stadium is for this season only and expires before the stadium plays host to the Super Bowl in February." "Dolphins' home renamed Land Shark Stadium in deal with singer Buffett". Associated Press. 2009-05-10. Retrieved 2009-05-11. 
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  65. ^ "Detroit Lions Franchise Encyclopedia". Pro Football Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved 2009-08-27. 
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  70. ^ Neumann, Thomas (2008-09-17). "Page 2's ultimate NFL power rankings, Nos. 21–32". ESPN. Retrieved 2009-09-07. 

External links