Bobby Frazier

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Bobby Fraziero
Sport(s) Football
Biographical details
Born (1943-01-20) January 20, 1943 (age 71)
Miami, Florida
Alma mater Bethune-Cookman University
Playing career
1960–1963 Bethune-Cookman
Position(s) Quarterback
Coaching career (HC unless noted)
1973–1978
1979–1982
1984–1989
Bethune-Cookman (assistant)
Bethune-Cookman
District of Columbia
Head coaching record
Overall 31–67–3
Statistics
College Football Data Warehouse

Bobby Frazier (born January 20, 1943) is a former American football coach and player. He served as the head football coach at Bethune-Cookman University from 1979 through 1982 and at the University of the District of Columbia (UDC) from 1984 to 1989. As a head coach, Frazier compiled an overall record of 31 wins, 67 losses and 3 ties (31–67–3)

Frazier played quarterback for Bethune-Cookman from 1960 through 1963.[1] During his career as the Wildcats' quarterback, he established many passing records with his 89-yard completion to George Williams against Benedict College in 1962 still being the longest pass play in the history of the program.[2] Following his college career, Frazier played several seasons in minor league baseball, advancing as high as the Phoenix Giants of the Pacific Coast League before beginning his football coaching career.[3]

After serving as an assistant coach from 1973 to 1978, on February 14, 1979, Frazier was promoted to head coach following the resignation of Andy Hinson.[3] During his tenure as the Wildcats head coach, he compiled an overall record of 24 wins, 17 losses and 1 tie (24–17–1).[4] He resigned his position in December 1982 following an internal investigation over player treatment and athletic funding.[5]

In 1984, Frazier returned to the head coaching ranks for the UDC Thunderbirds. During his tenure from 1984 to 1989, he compiled an overall record of 7 wins, 50 losses and 2 ties (7–50–2). He was fired from his post following the 1989 season, with the UDC program being disbanded altogether for the 1990 season.[6] Presently, Dr. Frazier is a Professor at Edward Waters College in Jacksonville, Florida

Head coaching record[edit]

Year Team Overall Conference Standing Bowl/playoffs
Bethune-Cookman Wildcats (Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Conference) (1979)
1979 Bethune-Cookman 6–5
Bethune-Cookman Wildcats (Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference) (1980–1982)
1980 Bethune-Cookman 6–3–1 2–2–1 T–3rd
1981 Bethune-Cookman 7–4 3–2 3rd
1982 Bethune-Cookman 5–5 3–2 3rd
Bethune-Cookman: 24–17–1
District of Columbia Firebirds () (1984–1989)
1984 District of Columbia 0–8–1[7]
1985 District of Columbia 2–8[7]
1986 District of Columbia 3–7–1[8]
1987 District of Columbia 0–9[8]
1988 District of Columbia 0–10[9]
1989 District of Columbia 2–8[10]
District of Columbia: 7–50–2
Total: 31–67–3
      National championship         Conference title         Conference division title

References[edit]

  1. ^ 2011 Bethune-Cookman Football Guide (PDF). Daytona Beach, Florida: Bethune-Cookman University Athletic Department. 2011. p. 160. Retrieved December 12, 2011. 
  2. ^ 2011 Bethune-Cookman Football Guide (PDF). Daytona Beach, Florida: Bethune-Cookman University Athletic Department. 2011. p. 172. Retrieved December 12, 2011. 
  3. ^ a b Riddle, Joe (February 14, 1979). "Bobby Frazier to be named B-CC football coach". The Morning Journal (Daytona Beach, Florida). p. 6B. 
  4. ^ DeLassus, David. "Bobby Frazier Records by Year" (html). College Football Data Warehouse. Retrieved December 12, 2011. 
  5. ^ Kelley, Godwin (December 14, 1982). "Frazier quits under fire". The Morning Journal (Daytona Beach, Florida). p. 5B. Retrieved December 12, 2011. 
  6. ^ Asher, Mark (February 17, 1990). "UDC fires Frazier, Hires Miles; Football coach ousted; Interim AD job filled". The Washington Post. p. D1. 
  7. ^ a b Gildea, William (November 16, 1985). "It's not whether you win or lose; At 1–8 UDC and 0–9 Bowie State, playing is the thing". The Washington Post. p. C1. 
  8. ^ a b Huff, Donald (August 27, 1988). "UDC decides to play football this season". The Washington Post. p. D3. 
  9. ^ "Local scores". The Washington Post. November 11, 1988. p. G2. 
  10. ^ Huff, Donald (August 27, 1988). "Area recap/schedule". The Washington Post. p. D3.