|No. 88, 83|
|Date of birth:||July 23, 1974|
|Place of birth:||Columbus, Ohio|
|Height:||5 ft 11 in (1.80 m)|
|Weight:||196 lb (89 kg)|
|High school:||Columbus (OH) Brookhaven|
|NFL draft:||1996 / Round: 1 / Pick: 7|
|Career highlights and awards|
Career NFL statistics
Stats at NFL.com
|Stats at pro-football-reference.com|
Terry Tyree Glenn (born July 23, 1974) is a former American college and professional football player who was a wide receiver in the National Football League (NFL) for twelve seasons. He played college football for Ohio State University, and was recognized as an All-American. He was drafted by the New England Patriots seventh overall in the 1996 NFL Draft, and played professionally for the Patriots, Green Bay Packers and Dallas Cowboys of the NFL.
Glenn attended Ohio State University, and was a walk-on player for Ohio State Buckeyes football team and later earned an athletic scholarship. In 1995, he was recognized as a consensus first-team All-American and won the Fred Biletnikoff Award as the nation's top wide receiver.
- 1993: 8 catches for 156 yards
- 1994: 7 catches for 110 yards
- 1995: 64 catches for 1,411 yards with 17 TD
New England Patriots
Glenn was drafted in the first round (seventh overall) of the 1996 NFL Draft by the New England Patriots. Glenn immediately made a big impact for New England, recording 90 receptions for 1,132 yards and 6 touchdowns in his rookie season, and helping his team reach Super Bowl XXXI. At the time, his 90 receptions were the most ever in a single season by a rookie in NFL history. Current San Francisco 49ers receiver Anquan Boldin caught 101 passes his rookie year during the 2003 NFL Season for the Arizona Cardinals. Patriots head coach, Bill Parcells, once referred to Glenn as "she", but after the 1996 season said he was wrong and Glenn was a winner. However, Parcells left New England after Glenn's rookie season and the talented wide receiver went into a four-year stretch of personal difficulties and inconsistent play. During the 2001 season, coach Bill Belichick deactivated him for the rest of the season due to a series of off-the-field problems - an interview on WBZ-TV in which Glenn hinted he was faking injuries because of Patriots discipline ("I'm bothered by a hamstring right now and I'm not getting paid. You do the math," he told a stunned Steve Burton) was a particular issue - and when the Patriots won Super Bowl XXXVI, Glenn did not receive a championship ring with his teammates; instead, the Kraft ownership group sent Glenn his ring by way of the US postal service. Glenn played in four games in 2001, most notably against the San Diego Chargers, where he caught the first touchdown thrown by Tom Brady.
Green Bay Packers
Before the 2002 season, the Patriots traded Glenn to the Green Bay Packers in exchange for two fourth-round draft picks.
Before the 2003 season the Packers traded him to the Dallas Cowboys. Against the Kansas City Chiefs in 2005, he caught a touchdown pass on a flea-flicker and rushed for a touchdown on an end-around, both trick plays. Glenn finished the 2005 season with 63 receptions for 1,136 yards and 7 touchdowns, the most receiving yards he had amassed in a single season since 1999. In 2006 he recorded another 1000 yard season and 6 touchdowns.
Glenn missed the first fifteen games of the 2007 season and had been unable to even practice due to pre-season arthroscopic knee surgery. He returned to practice on December 12, 2007 but did not play in Week 15 against the Philadelphia Eagles and did not fly to Carolina for the Week 16 game. He made his season debut in Week 17 against the Washington Redskins.
Glenn was released by the Cowboys on July 25, 2008 due to health concerns on his right knee, and not signing an injury clause.
|Year||Team||Games||Receptions||Yards||Yards per Reception||Longest Reception||Touchdowns||First Downs||Fumbles||Fumbles Lost|
Glenn lives with his wife and two small children, and a teenage son. Glenn was promoted to offensive coordinator for the Texas Revolution of the Champions Indoor Football League on April 3, 2015.