List of Super Bowl champions

Wikimedia list article

The Super Bowl is the annual American football game that decides the champion of the National Football League (NFL). The game ends the regular season and is the final game of the NFL playoffs.

Super Bowl championship (1966–present)Edit

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

  • Winning team and losing team columns indicate the number of times that team has appeared in a Super Bowl as well as each respective teams' Super Bowl record to date.
  • Venue column indicates number of times that stadium has hosted a Super Bowl.
  • City column indicates number of times that metropolitan area has hosted a Super Bowl.

Championships table key and summary
(1966–1969) (1970–present)
National Football League (NFL) National Football Conference (NFC)
NFL championn
(4, 2–2)
NFC championN
(51, 26–25)
American Football League (AFL) American Football Conference (AFC)
AFL championa
(4, 2–2)
AFC championA
(51, 25–26)
Super Bowl championships
Game Date/Season Winning team Score Losing team Venue City Attendance Referee Ref
I
[sb 1]
January 15, 1967 (1966 AFL/1966 NFL) Green Bay Packersn
(1, 1–0)
35–10 Kansas City Chiefsa
(1, 0–1)
Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Los Angeles, California[sb 2] 61,946 Norm Schachter [2][3]
II
[sb 1]
January 14, 1968 (1967 AFL/1967 NFL) Green Bay Packersn
(2, 2–0)
33–14 Oakland Raidersa
(1, 0–1)
Miami Orange Bowl Miami, Florida[sb 3] 75,546 Jack Vest [4][3]
III
[sb 1]
January 12, 1969 (1968 AFL/1968 NFL) New York Jetsa
(1, 1–0)
16–7  Baltimore Coltsn
(1, 0–1)
Miami Orange Bowl (2) Miami, Florida (2)[sb 3] 75,389 Tom Bell [5][3]
IV
[sb 1]
January 11, 1970 (1969 AFL/1969 NFL) Kansas City Chiefsa
(2, 1–1) [S]
23–7  Minnesota Vikingsn
(1, 0–1)
Tulane Stadium New Orleans, Louisiana 80,562 John McDonough [6][3]
V January 17, 1971 (1970) Baltimore ColtsA
(2, 1–1)
16–13 Dallas CowboysN
(1, 0–1)
Miami Orange Bowl (3) Miami, Florida (3)[sb 3] 79,204 Norm Schachter [7][3]
VI January 16, 1972 (1971) Dallas CowboysN
(2, 1–1)
24–3  Miami DolphinsA
(1, 0–1)
Tulane Stadium (2) New Orleans, Louisiana (2) 81,023 Jim Tunney [8][3]
VII January 14, 1973 (1972) Miami DolphinsA
(2, 1–1)
14–7  Washington RedskinsN
(1, 0–1)
Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (2) Los Angeles, California (2)[sb 2] 90,182 Tom Bell [9][3]
VIII January 13, 1974 (1973) Miami DolphinsA
(3, 2–1)
24–7  Minnesota VikingsN
(2, 0–2)
Rice Stadium[sb 4] Houston, Texas 71,882 Ben Dreith [10][3]
IX January 12, 1975 (1974) Pittsburgh SteelersA
(1, 1–0)
16–6  Minnesota VikingsN
(3, 0–3)
Tulane Stadium (3) New Orleans, Louisiana (3) 80,997 Bernie Ulman [11][3]
X January 18, 1976 (1975) Pittsburgh SteelersA
(2, 2–0)
21–17 Dallas CowboysN
(3, 1–2) [W]
Miami Orange Bowl (4) Miami, Florida (4)[sb 3] 80,187 Norm Schachter [12][3]
XI January 9, 1977 (1976) Oakland RaidersA
(2, 1–1)
32–14 Minnesota VikingsN
(4, 0–4)
Rose Bowl[sb 5] Pasadena, California (3)[sb 2] 103,438 Jim Tunney [13][3]
XII January 15, 1978 (1977) Dallas CowboysN
(4, 2–2)
27–10 Denver BroncosA
(1, 0–1)
Louisiana Superdome[sb 6] New Orleans, Louisiana (4) 76,400 Jim Tunney [15][3]
XIII January 21, 1979 (1978) Pittsburgh SteelersA
(3, 3–0)
35–31 Dallas CowboysN
(5, 2–3)
Miami Orange Bowl (5) Miami, Florida (5)[sb 3] 79,484 Pat Haggerty [16][3]
XIV January 20, 1980 (1979) Pittsburgh SteelersA
(4, 4–0)
31–19 Los Angeles RamsN
(1, 0–1)
Rose Bowl (2)[sb 5][sb 7] Pasadena, California (4)[sb 2] 103,985 Fred Silva [17][3]
XV January 25, 1981 (1980) Oakland RaidersA
(3, 2–1) [W]
27–10 Philadelphia EaglesN
(1, 0–1)
Louisiana Superdome (2)[sb 6] New Orleans, Louisiana (5) 76,135 Ben Dreith [18][3]
XVI January 24, 1982 (1981) San Francisco 49ersN
(1, 1–0)
26–21 Cincinnati BengalsA
(1, 0–1)
Pontiac Silverdome Pontiac, Michigan[sb 8] 81,270 Pat Haggerty [20][3]
XVII January 30, 1983 (1982) Washington RedskinsN
(2, 1–1)
27–17 Miami DolphinsA
(4, 2–2)
Rose Bowl (3)[sb 5] Pasadena, California (5)[sb 2] 103,667 Jerry Markbreit [21][3]
XVIII January 22, 1984 (1983) Los Angeles RaidersA
(4, 3–1)
38–9  Washington RedskinsN
(3, 1–2)
Tampa Stadium Tampa, Florida 72,920 Gene Barth [22][3]
XIX January 20, 1985 (1984) San Francisco 49ersN
(2, 2–0)
38–16 Miami DolphinsA
(5, 2–3)
Stanford Stadium[sb 9] Stanford, California[sb 10] 84,059 Pat Haggerty [24][3]
XX January 26, 1986 (1985) Chicago BearsN
(1, 1–0)
46–10 New England PatriotsA
(1, 0–1) [W]
Louisiana Superdome (3)[sb 6] New Orleans, Louisiana (6) 73,818 Red Cashion [25][3]
XXI January 25, 1987 (1986) New York GiantsN
(1, 1–0)
39–20 Denver BroncosA
(2, 0–2)
Rose Bowl (4)[sb 5] Pasadena, California (6)[sb 2] 101,063 Jerry Markbreit [26][3]
XXII January 31, 1988 (1987) Washington RedskinsN
(4, 2–2)
42–10 Denver BroncosA
(3, 0–3)
San Diego–Jack Murphy Stadium[sb 11] San Diego, California 73,302 Bob McElwee [27][3]
XXIII January 22, 1989 (1988) San Francisco 49ersN
(3, 3–0)
20–16 Cincinnati BengalsA
(2, 0–2)
Joe Robbie Stadium[sb 12] Miami, Florida (6)[sb 3] 75,129 Jerry Seeman [28][3]
XXIV January 28, 1990 (1989) San Francisco 49ersN
(4, 4–0)
55–10 Denver BroncosA
(4, 0–4)
Louisiana Superdome (4)[sb 6] New Orleans, Louisiana (7) 72,919 Dick Jorgensen [29][3]
XXV January 27, 1991 (1990) New York GiantsN
(2, 2–0)
20–19 Buffalo BillsA
(1, 0–1)
Tampa Stadium (2) Tampa, Florida (2) 73,813 Jerry Seeman [30][3]
XXVI January 26, 1992 (1991) Washington RedskinsN
(5, 3–2)
37–24 Buffalo BillsA
(2, 0–2)
Metrodome Minneapolis, Minnesota 63,130 Jerry Markbreit [31][3]
XXVII January 31, 1993 (1992) Dallas CowboysN
(6, 3–3)
52–17 Buffalo BillsA
(3, 0–3) [W]
Rose Bowl (5)[sb 5] Pasadena, California (7)[sb 2] 98,374 Dick Hantak [32][3]
XXVIII January 30, 1994 (1993) Dallas CowboysN
(7, 4–3)
30–13 Buffalo BillsA
(4, 0–4)
Georgia Dome Atlanta, Georgia 72,817 Bob McElwee [33][3]
XXIX January 29, 1995 (1994) San Francisco 49ersN
(5, 5–0)
49–26 San Diego ChargersA
(1, 0–1)
Joe Robbie Stadium (2)[sb 12] Miami, Florida (7)[sb 3] 74,107 Jerry Markbreit [34][3]
XXX January 28, 1996 (1995) Dallas CowboysN
(8, 5–3)
27–17 Pittsburgh SteelersA
(5, 4–1)
Sun Devil Stadium Tempe, Arizona[sb 13] 76,347 Red Cashion [37][3]
XXXI January 26, 1997 (1996) Green Bay PackersN
(3, 3–0)
35–21 New England PatriotsA
(2, 0–2)
Louisiana Superdome (5)[sb 6] New Orleans, Louisiana (8) 72,301 Gerry Austin [38][3]
XXXII January 25, 1998 (1997) Denver BroncosA
(5, 1–4)[W]
31–24 Green Bay PackersN
(4, 3–1)
Qualcomm Stadium (2)[sb 11] San Diego, California (2) 68,912 Ed Hochuli [39][3]
XXXIII January 31, 1999 (1998) Denver BroncosA
(6, 2–4)
34–19 Atlanta FalconsN
(1, 0–1)
Pro Player Stadium (3)[sb 12] Miami, Florida (8)[sb 3] 74,803 Bernie Kukar [40][3]
XXXIV January 30, 2000 (1999) St. Louis RamsN
(2, 1–1)
23–16 Tennessee TitansA
(1, 0–1) [W]
Georgia Dome (2) Atlanta, Georgia (2) 72,625 Bob McElwee [41][3]
XXXV January 28, 2001 (2000) Baltimore RavensA
(1, 1–0) [W]
34–7  New York GiantsN
(3, 2–1)
Raymond James Stadium Tampa, Florida (3) 71,921 Gerry Austin [42][3]
XXXVI February 3, 2002 (2001) New England PatriotsA
(3, 1–2)
20–17 St. Louis RamsN
(3, 1–2)
Louisiana Superdome (6)[sb 6] New Orleans, Louisiana (9) 72,922 Bernie Kukar [43][3]
XXXVII January 26, 2003 (2002) Tampa Bay BuccaneersN
(1, 1–0)
48–21 Oakland RaidersA
(5, 3–2)
Qualcomm Stadium (3)[sb 11] San Diego, California (3) 67,603 Bill Carollo [44][3]
XXXVIII February 1, 2004 (2003) New England PatriotsA
(4, 2–2)
32–29 Carolina PanthersN
(1, 0–1)
Reliant Stadium[sb 14] Houston, Texas (2) 71,525 Ed Hochuli [45][3]
XXXIX February 6, 2005 (2004) New England PatriotsA
(5, 3–2)
24–21 Philadelphia EaglesN
(2, 0–2)
Alltel Stadium Jacksonville, Florida 78,125 Terry McAulay [46][3]
XL February 5, 2006 (2005) Pittsburgh SteelersA
(6, 5–1) [W]
21–10 Seattle SeahawksN
(1, 0–1)
Ford Field Detroit, Michigan (2)[sb 8] 68,206 Bill Leavy [47][3]
XLI February 4, 2007 (2006) Indianapolis ColtsA
(3, 2–1)
29–17 Chicago BearsN
(2, 1–1)
Dolphin Stadium (4)[sb 12] Miami Gardens, Florida (9)[sb 3] 74,512 Tony Corrente [48][3]
XLII February 3, 2008 (2007) New York GiantsN
(4, 3–1) [W]
17–14 New England PatriotsA
(6, 3–3)
University of Phoenix Stadium[sb 15] Glendale, Arizona (2)[sb 13] 71,101 Mike Carey [49][3]
XLIII February 1, 2009 (2008) Pittsburgh SteelersA
(7, 6–1)
27–23 Arizona CardinalsN
(1, 0–1)
Raymond James Stadium (2) Tampa, Florida (4) 70,774 Terry McAulay [50][3]
XLIV February 7, 2010 (2009) New Orleans SaintsN
(1, 1–0)
31–17 Indianapolis ColtsA
(4, 2–2)
Sun Life Stadium (5)[sb 12] Miami Gardens, Florida (10)[sb 3] 74,059 Scott Green [51][3]
XLV February 6, 2011 (2010) Green Bay PackersN
(5, 4–1) [W]
31–25 Pittsburgh SteelersA
(8, 6–2)
Cowboys Stadium Arlington, Texas 103,219 Walt Anderson [52][53][3]
XLVI February 5, 2012 (2011) New York GiantsN
(5, 4–1)
21–17 New England PatriotsA
(7, 3–4)
Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis, Indiana 68,658 John Parry [54][3][55][56]
XLVII February 3, 2013 (2012) Baltimore RavensA
(2, 2–0)
34–31 San Francisco 49ersN
(6, 5–1)
Mercedes-Benz Superdome (7)[sb 6] New Orleans, Louisiana (10) 71,024 Jerome Boger [57][3][55][58]
XLVIII February 2, 2014 (2013) Seattle SeahawksN
(2, 1–1)
43–8 Denver BroncosA
(7, 2–5)
MetLife Stadium East Rutherford, New Jersey 82,529 Terry McAulay [59][3][60]
XLIX February 1, 2015 (2014) New England PatriotsA
(8, 4–4)
28–24 Seattle SeahawksN
(3, 1–2)
University of Phoenix Stadium (2)[sb 15] Glendale, Arizona (3)[sb 13] 70,288 Bill Vinovich [61][3][62][63]
50
[sb 16]
February 7, 2016 (2015) Denver BroncosA
(8, 3–5)
24–10 Carolina PanthersN
(2, 0–2)
Levi's Stadium Santa Clara, California (2)[sb 10] 71,088 Clete Blakeman [64][63][65][66]
LI February 5, 2017 (2016) New England PatriotsA
(9, 5–4)
34–28 (OT) Atlanta FalconsN
(2, 0–2)
NRG Stadium (2)[sb 14] Houston, Texas (3) 70,807 Carl Cheffers [67][63][65][66]
LII February 4, 2018 (2017) Philadelphia EaglesN
(3, 1–2)
41–33 New England PatriotsA
(10, 5–5)
U.S. Bank Stadium Minneapolis, Minnesota (2) 67,612 Gene Steratore [68][69][70][71][72]
LIII February 3, 2019 (2018) New England PatriotsA
(11, 6–5)
13–3  Los Angeles RamsN
(4, 1–3)
Mercedes-Benz Stadium Atlanta, Georgia (3) 70,081 John Parry [73][74][75]
LIV February 2, 2020 (2019) Kansas City ChiefsA
(3, 2–1)
31–20  San Francisco 49ersN
(7, 5–2)
Hard Rock Stadium (6)[sb 12] Miami Gardens, Florida (11)[sb 3] 62,417 Bill Vinovich [74][75]
LV February 7, 2021 (2020) Tampa Bay BuccaneersN
(2, 2–0) [W]
31–9 Kansas City ChiefsA
(4, 2–2)
Raymond James Stadium (3) Tampa, Florida (5) 24,835 Carl Cheffers [74][75]
LVI February 13, 2022 (2021)[sb 17] X 2022 To be determined SoFi Stadium Inglewood, California (8)[sb 2] TBD [74][75]
LVII February 12, 2023 (2022)[sb 17] X 2023 To be determined State Farm Stadium (3)[sb 15] Glendale, Arizona (4)[sb 13] TBD [76]
LVIII February 11, 2024 (2023)[sb 17] X 2024 To be determined Allegiant Stadium Paradise, Nevada TBD [77]
LIX February 9, 2025 (2024)[sb 17] X 2025 To be determined Caesars Superdome (8)[sb 6] New Orleans, Louisiana (11) TBD [77]
Game Date/Season Winning team Score Losing team Venue City Attendance Referee Ref
  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 From 1966 to 1969, the first four Super Bowls were "AFL–NFL World Championship Games" games played between two independent professional football leagues, AFL and NFL, and when the league merged in 1970 the Super Bowl became the NFL Championship Game.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 2.7 Los Angeles, Pasadena, and Inglewood are all located in the Greater Los Angeles Area.[1]
  3. 3.00 3.01 3.02 3.03 3.04 3.05 3.06 3.07 3.08 3.09 3.10 The Miami Orange Bowl was in Miami proper. Joe Robbie Stadium, also in Dade County, opened in 1987 in an unincorporated area with a Miami address; the area was incorporated as Miami Gardens in 2003.
  4. Rice Stadium was not a home stadium to any NFL team at the time; the Houston Oilers had played there previously, but moved to the Astrodome several years prior to Super Bowl VIII.
  5. 5.0 5.1 5.2 5.3 5.4 The Rose Bowl is not a home stadium to any NFL team.
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 6.3 6.4 6.5 6.6 6.7 Caesars Superdome was previously known as Mercedes-Benz Superdome, originally known as Louisiana Superdome and often simply as the Superdome.[14]
  7. Despite the Los Angeles Rams and Rose Bowl both being in the Greater Los Angeles Area, the Rams' home stadium at the time was Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum.
  8. 8.0 8.1 Pontiac, Michigan, is a suburb of Detroit.[19]
  9. Despite the San Francisco 49ers being in the same combined statistical area as Stanford Stadium, the venue is not a home stadium to any NFL team. At the time, the 49ers played at Candlestick Park.
  10. 10.0 10.1 Both Stanford and Santa Clara are part of the San Francisco Bay Area.[23]
  11. 11.0 11.1 11.2 SDCCU Stadium was originally known as San Diego Stadium, San Diego–Jack Murphy Stadium, and Qualcomm Stadium.
  12. 12.0 12.1 12.2 12.3 12.4 12.5 Hard Rock Stadium has also been variously known over the years as Joe Robbie Stadium, Pro Player Park, Pro Player Stadium, Dolphins Stadium (with a plural "s"), Dolphin Stadium (with no "s"), Land Shark Stadium, and Sun Life Stadium.
  13. 13.0 13.1 13.2 13.3 Both Tempe and Glendale are suburbs of Phoenix, Arizona.[35][36]
  14. 14.0 14.1 NRG Stadium was originally known as Reliant Stadium.
  15. 15.0 15.1 15.2 State Farm Stadium was originally known as University of Phoenix Stadium.
  16. Unlike other Super Bowls, Super Bowl 50's official name, as designated by the NFL, uses the Arabic numeral "50" instead of the Roman numeral "L".
  17. 17.0 17.1 17.2 17.3 Dates for future Super Bowls are tentative pending possible changes to the NFL calendar.

S Indicates a team that made the playoffs as a second-place team (rather than by winning a division).
W Indicates a team that made the playoffs as a wild card team (rather than by winning a division).

NotesEdit

ReferencesEdit

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  3. 3.00 3.01 3.02 3.03 3.04 3.05 3.06 3.07 3.08 3.09 3.10 3.11 3.12 3.13 3.14 3.15 3.16 3.17 3.18 3.19 3.20 3.21 3.22 3.23 3.24 3.25 3.26 3.27 3.28 3.29 3.30 3.31 3.32 3.33 3.34 3.35 3.36 3.37 3.38 3.39 3.40 3.41 3.42 3.43 3.44 3.45 3.46 3.47 3.48 "Super Bowl Winners". NFL.com. Archived from the original on 2018-07-25. Retrieved February 4, 2015.
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