Football Players who Played for Ravens and Giants

There is a good chance that if you’ve found this page then you’re playing the Immaculate Grid.

That also means that today’s grid has asked for players who have played for both the Baltimore Ravens and New York Giants.

And, it also means that you’re probably stuck on this particular box and you’re looking for a little help. Sound about right so far?

Well, good news, you’re in the right place.

I’ve done some research and have found players who played on both the Ravens and Giants.

Tyrod Taylor

Tyrod Taylor was drafted by the Baltimore Ravens in the 6th round of the 2011 NFL Draft and served as a backup to Joe Flacco for four seasons, earning a Super Bowl ring in Super Bowl XLVII.

Taylor got his chance to start when he signed with the Buffalo Bills in 2015. His dual-threat ability as a passer and runner was key in leading the Bills to their first playoff appearance in 17 seasons in 2017.

However, his time as a starter in Buffalo lasted for only three seasons and he has since gone on to backup roles with the Browns, Chargers, Texans and Giants.

*Taylor was previously the most popular pick for this square (Grid 11)

Taylor Key Stats

  • Pro Bowl (Bills)
  • Super Bowl Championship (Ravens)
  • 3000+ Yards Passing/Season (Bills)

Jason Pierre-Paul

Jason Pierre-Paul, often referred to as JPP, was drafted in the first round of the 2010 NFL Draft by the New York Giants, 15th overall. Over the course of his career, he has played for the New York Giants, Tampa Bay Buccaneers and, most recently, the Baltimore Ravens.

Pierre-Paul has been a standout player, earning multiple Pro Bowl selections. One of his career highlights came during the 2011 season when he played a key role in helping the Giants win Super Bowl XLVI.

JPP is also known for his remarkable comeback after a fireworks accident on July 4, 2015, severely injured his hand. Despite losing a finger, he returned to football and continued to play at a high level.

Pierre-Paul Key Stats

  • 1st Team All-Pro (Giants)
  • Pro Bowl (Giants, Buccaneers)
  • Super Bowl Champ (Giants)

Anthony Wright

Anthony Wright had a journeyman career in the NFL as a quarterback. He was undrafted in the 1999 NFL Draft but managed to sign with the Pittsburgh Steelers.

Over his career, he played for several teams, including the Dallas Cowboys (2000–2001), Baltimore Ravens (2002–2005), Cincinnati Bengals (2006), and New York Giants (2007). He won a Super Bowl ring as a backup QB with the Giants that season.

While never becoming a long-term starting quarterback, Wright made some memorable appearances, particularly with the Baltimore Ravens. He led the Ravens to a playoff appearance during the 2003 season when he filled in Kyle Boller.

Brandon Stokley

Brandon Stokley had a lengthy 15-year NFL career. He was drafted in the fourth round (105th overall) of the 1999 NFL Draft by the Baltimore Ravens. During his time in the league, he became known as a reliable slot receiver with good hands and precise route-running abilities.

He gained widespread recognition as part of the Ravens team that won Super Bowl XXXV against the New York Giants. Stokley caught a 38-yard touchdown pass from Trent Dilfer in that game, contributing to the Ravens’ win.

Over his career, Stokley played for multiple teams, including the Colts, Broncos, Seahawks, and the Giants. His most productive season was with Peyton Manning and the Colts in 2004, catching 68 passes for 1,077 yards and 10 touchdowns.

Stokley Key Stats

  • 1000+ Yard Receiving Season (Colts)
  • Super Bowl Champ (Ravens, Colts, Giants)

Shayne Graham

Shayne Graham is a former placekicker who had a lengthy NFL career. He was initially signed by the New Orleans Saints as an undrafted free agent in 2000. Graham played for several teams throughout his career, including the Cincinnati Bengals, New England Patriots, New York Giants, and Atlanta Falcons, among others.

He is perhaps best known for his time with the Cincinnati Bengals, where he was selected to the Pro Bowl and named a 2nd-team All-Pro in 2005. During that season, he made 28 of 32 field goal attempts and all 47 of his extra-point tries.

Graham’s reliability as a kicker made him a sought-after player for many teams looking for stability at the position. Over the course of his career, he scored over 1,200 points, making him one of the more productive kickers in NFL history. He has also been remarkably accurate, with a career field goal percentage of 85.5%.

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