How rich is Marcus LeMarr Allen?
Marcus LeMarr Allen net worth:
Marcus LeMarr Allen information
Marcus LeMarr Allen information
|Birth date:||March 26, 1960|
|Birth place:||San Diego, California USA|
|Profession:||American Football Player|
|Education:||University of Southern California|
|Spouse:||Kathryn Edwards (1993-2001)|
|Awards:||National Football League Most Valuable Player Award, Heisman Trophy (1981), Super Bowl Most Valuable Player Award, Pro Football Hall of Fame (2003), NFL Offensive Player of the Year (1985), Pro Bowl (1982 (1982), 1984–1987, 1993), Heisman Trophy (1981), Maxwell Award (1981), Super Bowl champion (XVIII), Super Bowl MVP (XVIII)|
|Books:||“Marcus: The Autobiography of Marcus Allen” (1997)|
Ernie Boch, Jr.
Marcus Allen Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016
Marcus LeMarr Allen was born on the 26th March 1960 in San Diego, California USA. He is a former American Football player, who played an important role as a running back for the Los Angeles Raiders and Kansas City Chiefs of the National Football League (NFL). He has been inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, in 2003. Marcus Allen played football professionally from 1982 to 1997. Currently, he works as a football analyst for CBS.
How much is the net worth of Marcus Allen? Sources estimate that his wealth is as much as $4 million. Undoubtedly, the main source of his income has been from the NFL.
Marcus Allen Net Worth $4 Million
To begin with, he was interested in sports since high school times, being educated at Lincoln High School. Concerning his college career, Allen played football at the University of Southern California, staying in the shadow of the proprietor Charles White for the first two years. The third year (1981) he showed great results, winning numerous awards, including the prestigious Heisman Trophy, effectively awarded to the best college player of the year.
In 1982, in the NFL Draft Allen was picked the 10th overall by the Los Angeles Raiders. Although his season was shortened by a strike, Allen ran 697 yards and led the Raiders to the best record in the AFC. Moreover, he was awarded the tilte of offensive rookie of the year. The following year, Allen surpassed for the first time the thousand – yard run, and Allen is particularly remembered for his performance in Super Bowl XVIII on the 22nd January 1984, when he ran for 191 yards, received 2 passes for 18 yards, and scored two touchdowns in the Raiders 38-9 victory over the Washington Redskins . His race including a touchdown after a 74-yard run and was the longest in the history of the Super Bowl until James Harrison set the new record. During the season of 1985, he managed to make 1.759 – yard runs and scored 11 touchdowns, leading the Raiders to win the division and being rewarded as the MVP. In subsequent seasons with the Raiders, Allen had a stormy relationship with owner Al Davis that arose from a contract dispute. Eventually, Allen left Los Angeles and joined the Kansas City Chiefs in 1993. Although he only ran 764 yards that year, he led the team in the conference finals, and was awarded the NFL Comeback Player of the Year. He played with the Chiefs for four more seasons, leading the team. During his years in Kansas City, the Chiefs won more games in the regular season than any other team in the NFL. During his career, he became the first player in history to run 10,000 yards – 12243 in total – and gain another 5,412 on receptions. He also scored a then record 145 touchdowns, 127 rushing. He was selected for six Pro Bowls.
To add more, Marcus Allen alongside Carlton Stowers, has written the book “Marcus: The Autobiography of Marcus Allen” which was published in 1997.
Finally, in the personal life of the former football player, Marcus Allen was married to Kathryn Edwards from 1993-2001, and they have a son.
More about Marcus LeMarr Allen:
|1st & Ten: The Championship||1986||TV Series||Rick Lambert|
|Searching for Angela Shelton||2004||Documentary executive producer|
|Home & Family||2012||TV Series||Himself - Guest|
|Mike & Mike||2010-2012||TV Series||Himself - Heisman Trophy Winner / Himself - Guest|
|The Making of a First Rounder: The DeSean Jackson Story||2011||Video documentary|
|Year of the Quarterback||2011||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Pac-12 Championship Game '11||2011||TV Movie||Himself|
|30 for 30||2010||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Tazón Latino II||2008||TV Movie|
|Deal or No Deal||2007||TV Series|
|Tazon Latino I||2007||TV Movie||Himself|
|America's Game: The Superbowl Champions||2006||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Off the Record||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|17th Annual American Century Championship||2006||TV Mini-Series||Himself|
|Super Bowl XL||2006||TV Movie||Himself|
|16th Annual American Century Championship||2005||TV Mini-Series||Himself|
|Super Bowl's Greatest Commercials||2004||TV Special||Himself|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2003||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|The Bernie Mac Show||2002||TV Series||Himself|
|Super Bowl XXXV||2001||TV Movie||Himself - Ceremonial Coin Toss|
|1998 AFC Championship Game||1999||TV Movie||Himself - Studio Analyst|
|Buddy Faro||1998||TV Series||Himself|
|NFL Monday Night Football||1982-1997||TV Series||Himself - Los Angeles Raiders Running Back / Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Running Back|
|TNT Sunday Night Football||1990-1997||TV Series||Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Running Back / Himself - Los Angeles Raiders Running Back|
|The NFL on NBC||1982-1997||TV Series||Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Running Back / Himself - Los Angeles Raiders Running Back|
|ESPN's Sunday Night Football||1987-1995||TV Series||Himself - Los Angeles Raiders Running Back / Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Running Back|
|NFL on FOX||1994||TV Series||Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Running Back|
|1993 AFC Championship Game||1994||TV Special||Himself - Kansas City Chiefs Running Back|
|Hangin' with Mr. Cooper||1993||TV Series||Himself|
|A Triumph of the Heart: The Ricky Bell Story||1991||TV Movie||Himself|
|Voices that Care||1991||TV Movie documentary||Himself - Choir Member|
|1st & Ten: The Championship||1990-1991||TV Series||Himself|
|1990 AFC Championship Game||1991||TV Movie||Himself - Los Angeles Raiders Running Back|
|The NFL on CBS||1982-1990||TV Series||Himself - Los Angeles Raiders Running Back|
|Kraft Salutes Super Night at the Super Bowl||1987||TV Movie||Himself|
|Battle of the Network Stars XVI||1984||TV Special||Himself - Commissioner|
|Super Bowl XVIII||1984||TV Movie||Himself - Los Angeles Raiders Running Back|
|1983 AFC Championship Game||1984||TV Movie||Himself - Los Angeles Raiders Running Back|
|1982 NFL Draft||1982||TV Movie||Himself|
|The Regis Philbin Show||1981||TV Series||Himself|
|A Football Life||2013||TV Series||Himself|
|Video on Trial||2006||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN Outside the Lines Nightly||2005||TV Series||Himself|
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|1||Inducted into the California Sports Hall of Fame in 2007.|
|2||Inducted into the University of Southern California Athletics Hall of Fame in 1995.|
|3||Inducted into the San Diego [California] Hall of Champions Breitbard Hall of Fame in 1999.|
|4||Inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 2000.|
|5||Inducted into the Rose Bowl Hall of Fame in 1997.|
|6||Together with Latino celebrities, including Frankie J, Don Omar, Paola Turbay, Edgar Lopez, Miguel Varoni, Leti Coo and Mary GamarraTazón, he played in the National Football League (NFL) Latino I, or Latin Bowl I. This was the first nationally televised flag-football game between ex-NFL players and Latino celebrities. The game was filmed during Super Bowl week in Miami. [February 2007]|
|7||Was an usher at O.J. Simpson's 1985 wedding to Nicole Brown Simpson.|
|8||Ranks 2nd on NFL All-Time Rushing Touchdowns List (123).|
|9||Ranks 9th on NFL All-Time Rushing Yardage List (12,243).|
|10||Ranks 6th on NFL All-Time Rushing Attempts List (3,022).|
|11||Inducted into the Pro Football Hall Of Fame, Class of 2003.|
|12||His parents picked his name, Marcus, out of the phone book.|
|13||1982 NFL Rookie of the Year for having 160 rushing attempts for 697 yards (4.4 yard avg.) and 11 touchdowns and having 38 receptions for 401 yards (10.6 yard avg.) and 3 touchdowns.|
|14||First player in NFL history to rush for 10,000+ yards and catch passes for 5,000 more.|
|15||1985 NFL MVP for having 380 rushing attempts for 1,759 yards (4.6 avg.) and 11 touchdowns and 67 receptions for 555 yards (8.3 avg) and 3 touchdowns.|
|16||Oakland Raiders All-Time Rushing Leader (8,545 yards).|
|17||NFL Running Back with Los Angeles Raiders (1982-1992) and Kansas City Chiefs (1993-1997).|
|18||1981 Heisman Trophy winner at University of Southern California.|
|19||MVP of Super Bowl XVIII, when his 191 rushing yards helped propel the Raiders to a 38-9 victory over the Washington Redskins|
|1||But there is something to the fact that we don't see games on the West Coast, or we don't see games on the East Coast, and stuff like that. It's so unfair, because there is a bias that takes place.|
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