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List of Los Angeles Chargers starting quarterbacks

Photograph of Philip Rivers from 2014
Between 2006 and 2019 Philip Rivers started in 224 regular season games and 11 postseason games, both Charger records.

The Los Angeles Chargers are an American football franchise who play in the National Football League (NFL). They began play in Los Angeles in 1960 as charter members of the American Football League (AFL),[1] switched cities to San Diego the following season,[2] and returned to Los Angeles in 2017.[3] The AFL was formed as rivals to the established NFL, though the leagues would later merge, with all AFL teams including the Chargers officially joining the NFL in 1970.[4]

In American football, the quarterback is widely regarded as the most important position, responsible for on-field decision-making as well taking the snap on almost all offensive plays.[5] Only one quarterback can start any given game for each team.[6]

Through the 2023 season, 42 different players have started at least one regular season game at quarterback for the Chargers. Of these, 16 have started at least 10 games, and three (John Hadl, Dan Fouts and Philip Rivers) have started at least 100 games. In the postseason, seven different quarterbacks have started. Rivers holds the franchise records for starts and wins in both the regular season and the postseason. Tobin Rote is the only Charger to start during a title game victory, having done so in the 1963 AFL Championship game.[7]

Summary by year

Photograph of Dan Fouts from 2012
Dan Fouts started for the Chargers in 15 different seasons (1973–1987).

The bracketed figures to the right of each name show their record as a starter that season: (wins–losses) or (wins–losses–ties).

Regular season

Charger starters by season
Season(s) Quarterback(s) Notes Ref
1960 Jack Kemp (9–3) / Bob Clatterbuck (1–1) Clatterbuck started in Weeks 4–5 due to a Kemp shoulder injury. [8][9][10]
1961 Jack Kemp (12–2) [11]
1962 Jack Kemp (1–1) / John Hadl (1–9) / Dick Wood (2–0) Kemp was waived after breaking his finger in Week 2. Wood and Hadl split time until Week 8, after which Wood was waived. [12][13][14]
1963 Tobin Rote (11–3) Rote, a free agent signing, was named the starter ahead of Hadl due to his greater experience. [15][16]
1964 John Hadl (6–2) / Tobin Rote (2–3–1) Hadl was named the starter after replacing Rote early in the Week 5 game and playing well. Rote started one more game in Week 14, intended as a farewell game before retirement. [17][18][19]
1965 John Hadl (9–2–3) [20]
1966 John Hadl (7–4–1) / Steve Tensi (0–2) Tensi was twice named the starter after playing well in relief. He started in Week 6 and Week 13, but struggled and Hadl replaced him during both games, resuming the starting role each time. [21][22][23]
1967 John Hadl (8–5–1) [24]
1968 John Hadl (9–5) [25]
1969 John Hadl (5–5) / Marty Domres (3–1) Domres started in Week 9 (due to a Hadl elbow injury) and 11-13 (to test his abilities). [26][27][28]
1970 John Hadl (4–5–3) / Marty Domres (1–1) Disappointing performances by Hadl led Domres to start in Weeks 5 and 12. Hadl replaced him during both games and resumed the starting role each time. [29][30][31]
1971 John Hadl (6–8) [32]
1972 John Hadl (4–9–1) [33]
1973 Johnny Unitas (1–3) / Dan Fouts (0–5–1) / Wayne Clark (1–3) Hadl was traded to the Los Angeles Rams in favor of free agent Unitas during the offseason, because of the Chargers' switch to a run-oriented offense. Unitas was benched after four games due to a sore shoulder and disappointing play, replaced by Fouts, a rookie. When Charlie Waller replaced Harland Svare as head coach, he installed Clark at quarterback for Weeks 9–12; when Clark struggled, Fouts came back in for the final two games. [34][35][36]
1974 Dan Fouts (3–8) / Jesse Freitas (2–1) Freitas started the final three games while Fouts was injured (broken thumb). [37][38]
1975 Virgil Carter (0–1) / Dan Fouts (2–7) / Jesse Freitas (0–4) Carter started in Week 1, but was benched after attempting only five passes, and waived without playing again. Freitas started in Weeks 6, 10–11 and 14 due to three separate injuries to Fouts (ankle, shoulder, concussion). [39][40][41]
1976 Dan Fouts (5–8) / Clint Longley (1–0) Longley was named the starter after replacing Fouts in the Week 12 game and playing well, but was benched in Week 13 for Fouts, who then resumed the starting role. [42][43]
1977 James Harris (4–5) / Cliff Olander (1–0) / Dan Fouts (2–2) Fouts missed the first ten games, as he was holding out to try and force the team to release him. Harris started Weeks 1–9. Olander played Week 10 as Harris was injured (foot). [44][45][46]
1978 Dan Fouts (9–5) / James Harris (0–2) Harris started in Weeks 4 and 13 due to two separate injuries to Fouts (thumb, ankle). [47][48]
1979 Dan Fouts (12–4) [49]
1980 Dan Fouts (11–5) [50]
1981 Dan Fouts (10–6) [51]
1982 Dan Fouts (6–3) [52]
1983 Dan Fouts (5–5) / Ed Luther (1–5) Luther started in Weeks 8–12 and 16 due to two separate injuries to Fouts (shoulder, ankle). [53][54]
1984 Dan Fouts (6–7) / Ed Luther (1–2) Luther started in Weeks 14–16 due to a Fouts groin injury. [55][56]
1985 Dan Fouts (7–5) / Mark Herrmann (1–3) Herrmann started in Weeks 5–7 and 16 due to two separate Fouts knee injuries. [57][58]
1986 Dan Fouts (3–9) / Tom Flick (1–2) / Mark Herrmann (0–1) Fouts missed Weeks 8–10 with concussion and Week 12 with a shoulder injury. Herrmann started the first of these, but he also sustained a concussion, and Flick started the remaining three. [59][60]
1987 Dan Fouts (5–5) / Rick Neuheisel (2–0) / Mark Herrmann (0–2) / Mike Kelley (1–0) Neuheisel (Weeks 4 and 6) and Kelley (Week 5) started while the regular NFL players were on strike. Herrmann started in Weeks 11 and 16 due to two separate injuries to Fouts (calf, shoulder). [61][62]
1988 Babe Laufenberg (2–4) / Mark Malone (2–6) / Mark Vlasic (2–0) Fouts retired during the offseason; Laufenberg was named the new starter in preseason. Laufenberg was replaced with Malone after six games due to disappointing play and a rib injury. Malone was replaced with Vlasic after a further four games due to disappointing play and a toe injury. Vlasic started two games before sustaining a knee injury, and Malone returned for the rest of the season. [63][64][65]
1989 Jim McMahon (4–7) / Billy Joe Tolliver (2–3) McMahon was brought in as a free agent during preseason, and became the starter. He was benched for rookie Tolliver in Week 8 due to bad play and various injuries. Tolliver struggled, and McMahon returned for Weeks 9–12. Tolliver started again in Weeks 13–16 to test his abilities. [66][67][68]
1990 Mark Vlasic (0–1) / Billy Joe Tolliver (6–8) / John Friesz (0–1) Vlasic was named the starter in preseason. Tolliver replaced Vlasic after he struggled in the opener; Tolliver started the next fourteen games, but he had some weak performances late in the season and rookie Friesz replaced him for the finale. [69][70][71]
1991 John Friesz (4–12) Friesz won the starting job after outperforming Tolliver in the last preseason game. [72][73]
1992 Bob Gagliano (0–1) / Stan Humphries (11–4) Friesz missed the entire regular season after injuring his knee in a preseason game. Gagliano was named the starter for Week 1, but played poorly and Humphries took over for the rest of the season. [74][75][76]
1993 Stan Humphries (6–4) / John Friesz (2–4) Humphries was replaced after four games due to bad performances while playing through a shoulder injury. After Friesz was ineffective over the next six games, Humphries was judged by head coach Bobby Ross to have recovered enough to reclaim the starting job. [77][78]
1994 Stan Humphries (11–4) / Gale Gilbert (0–1) Gilbert started in Week 10 due to a Humphries dislocated elbow. [79][80]
1995 Stan Humphries (9–6) / Gale Gilbert (0–1) Gilbert started in Week 7 due to a Humphries shoulder injury. [81][82]
1996 Stan Humphries (7–6) / Sean Salisbury (1–2) Salisbury started in Weeks 9–10 and 15 due to two separate injuries to Humphries (shoulder, concussion). [83][84]
1997 Stan Humphries (3–5) / Jim Everett (1–0) / Craig Whelihan (0–7) Everett started in Week 2 due to a Humphries dislocated shoulder. Whelihan started from Week 11 onwards due to a Humphries concussion and Everett elbow injury. [85][86]
1998 Ryan Leaf (3–6) / Craig Whelihan (2–5) Humphries retired during the offseason. Leaf, the #2 overall pick in the 1998 NFL draft, started the first nine games but was benched for Whelihan after posting a passer rating of 39.9, the worst in the league at that point. [87][88][89]
1999 Jim Harbaugh (6–6) / Erik Kramer (2–2) Leaf injured his shoulder during the offseason and did not play, while Whelihan was released from the team. Harbaugh opened as the starter, but struggled and was rested after sustaining cracked ribs and a bruised elbow during the Chargers' third game. Kramer was ineffective over the next four games, and Harbaugh returned for the rest of the season. [90][91][92]
2000 Ryan Leaf (1–8) / Moses Moreno (0–2) / Jim Harbaugh (0–5) Leaf was named the starter after impressing in preseason. Leaf was replaced with Moreno after performing badly in the first two games. Moreno injured his shoulder the following week, and Leaf returned for one more game before picking up a wrist injury. Harbaugh started the next five games before injuring his abdomen. Moreno started the next game and injured his knee. Leaf started the final six. [93][94][95]
2001 Doug Flutie (5–11) The Chargers either released or did not re-sign each of their three quarterbacks from the previous season. Flutie was a new signing, while Drew Brees was drafted in the 2nd round. [96][97]
2002 Drew Brees (8–8) Brees won the starting job from Flutie in preseason. [98][99]
2003 Drew Brees (2–9) / Doug Flutie (2–3) Brees was benched for poor performance after starting the first eight games. Flutie started the next five, then Brees was reinstalled to test his progress as a quarterback. [100][101]
2004 Drew Brees (11–4) / Doug Flutie (1–0) 1st-round draft pick Philip Rivers was brought in to replace Brees, but held out for a month in training camp, and Brees retained the job. He started the first fifteen games, and was replaced by Flutie in the regular season finale only because the Chargers were resting starters for the playoffs. [102][103][104]
2005 Drew Brees (9–7) [105]
2006 Philip Rivers (14–2) Brees was allowed to go to the New Orleans Saints in free agency, having dislocated his throwing shoulder in the 2005 season finale. [106][107]
2007 Philip Rivers (11–5) [108]
2008 Philip Rivers (8–8) [109]
2009 Philip Rivers (13–3) [110]
2010 Philip Rivers (9–7) [111]
2011 Philip Rivers (8–8) [112]
2012 Philip Rivers (7–9) [113]
2013 Philip Rivers (9–7) [114]
2014 Philip Rivers (9–7) [115]
2015 Philip Rivers (4–12) [116]
2016 Philip Rivers (5–11) [117]
2017 Philip Rivers (9–7) [118]
2018 Philip Rivers (12–4) [119]
2019 Philip Rivers (5–11) [120]
2020 Tyrod Taylor (1–0) / Justin Herbert (6–9) Rivers was allowed to join the Indianapolis Colts in free agency, as keeping him would have made it difficult for the Chargers to keep under the salary cap. He had started in 224 consecutive games for the team. Taylor started in Week 1, but a team doctor inadvertently punctured his lung while giving him an injection shortly before the Week 2 game; Herbert, the #6 overall pick in the 2020 NFL draft, took over and kept the role. [121][122]
[123][124]
2021 Justin Herbert (9–8) [125]
2022 Justin Herbert (10–7) [126]
2023 Justin Herbert (5–8) / Easton Stick (0–4) Herbert started the first thirteen games before being ruled out for the rest of the season with a fractured finger. Fifth-year backup Easton Stick replaced him for the remainder of the season. [127][128][129]

Post-season

Charger starters by season
Season Quarterback(s)
1960 Jack Kemp (0–1)
1961 Jack Kemp (0–1)
1963 Tobin Rote (1–0)
1964 Tobin Rote (0–1)
1965 John Hadl (0–1)
1979 Dan Fouts (0–1)
1980 Dan Fouts (1–1)
1981 Dan Fouts (1–1)
1982 Dan Fouts (1–1)
1992 Stan Humphries (1–1)
1994 Stan Humphries (2–1)
1995 Stan Humphries (0–1)
2004 Drew Brees (0–1)
2006 Philip Rivers (0–1)
2007 Philip Rivers (2–1)
2008 Philip Rivers (1–1)
2009 Philip Rivers (0–1)
2013 Philip Rivers (1–1)
2018 Philip Rivers (1–1)
2022 Justin Herbert (0–1)

Summary by quarterback

Photograph of Jack Kemp from 1961
Jack Kemp was the first starter for the Chargers. His regular season winning percentage of 0.786 remains a franchise record (excluding those with only one or two starts).

This is a sortable table. As a default, players are ordered by the date of their first start for the Chargers.

Table key
Indicates the player has been inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame
Period Span from first Charger start to last Charger start
GS Games started for the Chargers
W Number of wins as starting quarterback
L Number of losses as starting quarterback
T Number of ties as starting quarterback
% Winning percentage as starting quarterback
Los Angeles Chargers starting quarterbacks
Name Period Regular season Postseason Ref
GS W L T % GS W L %
Jack Kemp 1960–62 28 22 6 .786 2 0 2 .000 [130]
Bob Clatterbuck 1960 2 1 1 .500 [131]
John Hadl 1962–72 123 59 55 9 .516 1 0 1 .000 [132]
Dick Wood 1962 2 2 0 1.000 [133]
Tobin Rote 1963–64 20 13 6 1 .675 2 1 1 .500 [134]
Steve Tensi 1966 [a] 2 0 2 .000 [135]
Marty Domres 1969–70 [b] 6 4 2 .667 [136]
Johnny Unitas 1973 4 1 3 .250 [137]
Dan Fouts 1973–87 171 86 84 1 .506 7 3 4 .429 [138]
Wayne Clark 1973 [c] 4 1 3 .250 [139]
Jesse Freitas 1974–75 7 2 5 .286 [140]
Virgil Carter 1975 1 0 1 .000 [141]
Clint Longley 1976 1 1 0 1.000 [142]
James Harris 1977–78 [d] 11 4 7 .364 [143]
Cliff Olander 1977 [e] 1 1 0 1.000 [145]
Ed Luther 1983–84 [f] 9 2 7 .222 [146]
Mark Herrmann 1985–87 7 1 6 .143 [147]
Tom Flick 1986 3 1 2 .333 [148]
Rick Neuheisel 1987 2 2 0 1.000 [149]
Mike Kelley 1987 1 1 0 1.000 [150]
Babe Laufenberg 1988 [g] 6 2 4 .333 [151]
Mark Malone 1988 8 2 6 .250 [153]
Mark Vlasic 1988–90 [h] 3 2 1 .667 [154]
Jim McMahon 1989 11 4 7 .364 [155]
Billy Joe Tolliver 1989–90 19 8 11 .421 [156]
John Friesz 1990–93 23 6 17 .261 [157]
Bob Gagliano 1992 [i] 1 0 1 .000 [158]
Stan Humphries 1992–97 76 47 29 .618 6 3 3 .500 [159]
Gale Gilbert 1994–95 2 0 2 .000 [160]
Sean Salisbury 1996 2 1 2 .333 [161]
Jim Everett 1997 1 1 0 1.000 [162]
Craig Whelihan 1997–98 [j] 14 2 12 .143 [163]
Ryan Leaf 1998–00 18 4 14 .222 [164]
Jim Harbaugh 1999–00 17 6 11 .353 [165]
Erik Kramer 1999 4 2 2 .500 [166]
Moses Moreno 2000 [k] 2 0 2 .000 [167]
Doug Flutie 2001–04 22 8 14 .364 [168]
Drew Brees 2002–05 [l] 58 30 28 .517 1 0 1 .000 [169]
Philip Rivers 2006–19 [m] 224 123 101 .549 11 5 6 .455 [170]
Tyrod Taylor 2020 [n] 1 1 0 1.000 [171]
Justin Herbert 2020– 62 30 32 .484 1 0 1 .000 [172]
Easton Stick 2023 [o] 4 0 4 .000 [173]

Team career passing records

Photograph of Justin Herbert from 2021
Justin Herbert has started when healthy since week 2, 2020.

Statistics correct through the 2023 NFL season. 1,000 pass attempts minimum. Regular season statistics only.[174]

Table key
Name Name of player
Comp Career completions for the Chargers
Att Career attempts for the Chargers
% Career completion percentage for the Chargers
Yds Career passing yards for the Chargers
TD Career passing touchdowns for the Chargers
Int Career passing interceptions for the Chargers
Los Angeles Chargers statistical passing leaders
Name Comp Att % Yds TD Int
Philip Rivers 4,908 7,591 64.7 59,271 397 198
Dan Fouts 3,297 5,604 58.8 43,040 254 242
John Hadl 1,824 3,640 50.1 26,938 201 211
Justin Herbert 1,613 2,422 66.6 17,222 114 42
Stan Humphries 1,335 2,350 56.8 16,085 85 73
Drew Brees 1,125 1,809 62.2 12,348 80 53

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Tensi was also with the Chargers in 1965, but did not start that year.[135]
  2. ^ Domres was also with the Chargers in 1971, but did not start that year.[136]
  3. ^ Clark was with the Chargers from 1970–73, but only started during his final year.[139]
  4. ^ Harris was with the Chargers from 1977–81, but only started during his first two years.[143][144]
  5. ^ Olander was with the Chargers from 1977–79, but only started during his first year.[145]
  6. ^ Luther was with the Chargers from 1980–84, but only started during his final two years.[146]
  7. ^ Laufenberg was also with the Chargers in 1985, but only started during his second stint with the team.[151][152]
  8. ^ Vlasic was also with the Chargers in 1987, but didn't start that year.[154]
  9. ^ Gagliano was also with the Chargers in 1991, but did not start that year.[158]
  10. ^ Whelihan was with the Chargers from 1995–98, but only started during his final two years.[163]
  11. ^ Moreno was also with the Chargers in 1999, but did not start that year.[167]
  12. ^ Brees was with the Chargers from 2001-05, but did not start during his first year.[169]
  13. ^ Rivers was with the Chargers from 2004-19, but did not start during his first two years.[170]
  14. ^ Taylor was also with the Chargers in 2019, but did not start that year.[171]
  15. ^ Stick joined the Chargers in 2019, but did not start through his first four seasons.[173]

References

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List of Los Angeles Chargers starting quarterbacks
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