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So Much Sports Hall of Fame – 3rd Class


So Much Sports is proud to announce the re-opening of the So Much Sports Hall of Fame. Every individual sport has their place to recognize and remember their all-time greatest but we all know there are tiers of Hall of Famers. Some guys just stand out as the elite of the elite of the elite. This is where those people will be forever remembered. The So Much Sports Hall of Fame is a place for the creme de la creme of athletes of all sports. Those who you ask if they are one of the greatest of all time and without hesitation everybody says absolutely. At this time we will like to welcome our third class of Hall of Famers to join what is already a very elite group.

Jim Brown – Football

Led the Cleveland Browns to a 1964 NFL Championship. Nine-time Pro Bowler, eight-time All-Pro and four-time NFL MVP in out a nine-year career. Led the NFL in rushing eight times. rushed for 12,312 yards and 106 touchdowns. Caught 262 passes for 2,499 yards and 20 touchdowns.

Joe DiMaggio – Baseball

Batted .325/.398/.579 with 2,214 hits, 389 home runs, 1,537 RBIs and 389 doubles. Still holds the longest consecutive games hitting streak at 56. Was an All-Star all 13-years of his career, won nine World Series with the New York Yankees and three AL MVPs.

Lou Gehrig – Baseball

His record of 2,130-consecutive games plays stood for 56 years. In his 17-year career, Gehrig won six World Series, was a seven-time All-Star, two-time AL MVP and has the most career grand slams at the time of his retirement. Won the Triple Crown in 1934.

Magic Johnson – Basketball

With the size of most forwards and the skill and athleticism of guards, Magic Johnson was a matchup nightmare. He went to 11 All-Star Games, won five NBA Championship, was a three-time Finals MVP, three-time NBA MVP and 10-time All NBA Player. Averaged 19.5 points, 7.2 rebounds, 11.2 assists we game and has 138 career triple-doubles. Was the member of the 1992 “Dream Team”.

Arnold Palmer – Golf

One of the most successful professional golfers in history; totaled 95 professional wins including 62 PGA Tour Events. He won seven major titles over his career and led the PGA Tour in money winnings four times. Was a two-time PGA Player of the Year.

Bill Russell – Basketball

Winner of 11 championship rings as the centerpiece of the Boston Celtics dynasty in the last 50s through the 60s. Named NBA MVP five-times and went to 12 All-Star games, was an 11-time All-NBA player and considered one of the best defenders and rebounders in history. Averaged 15.1 ppg, 22.5 rpg and 4.3 apg.

Jim Thorpe – Football & Track and Field

A Super athletes who played professional football, baseball and just about every other sport you can think of. Thorpe was won of the best running backs in NFL history and the star of the 1912 Summer Olympics in Stockholm, Sweden, where he won both the pentathlon and decathlon, winning most of the events in each but finishing top five in all of them.

Don Shula – Football

The NFL’s all-time winningest coach won over 67.6-percent of his games over his 35-year coaching career. Shula won three championships as a coach, including one with the undefeated 1972 Miami Dolphins. He won five AFC Championships and 14 Divisinal titles and was NFL Coach of the Year six times.

Knute Rockne – College Football

Knute Rockne revolutionized the forward pass and was incredibly successful at Notre Dame because of it. Rockne went 105-12-5 in 12 seasons with the Fighting Irish and went undefeated five times and won four national championship.

Dr. James Naismith – Basketball

Dr. James Naismith invented the game of basketball and wrote the original 13 rules of the game. The game sure does look different now but without him we would not have one of the most popular sports in the world. Naismith also developed the first professional football helmet.



To see all of the members of the So Much Sports Hall of Fame please visit by clicking here.

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Corey Johns

Editor in Chief
You could say Corey was born to become a sports journalist. His father won a national championship coaching college soccer. His mother is a baseball fanatic who hasn't missed seeing an Orioles game since 1983 (literally, sometimes it's annoying). His great uncle was a big-time boxing promoter and his maternal grandfather was once a department head at the Baltimore Sun. Basically, sports and journalism run through his blood. He played just about every little league sports there was when he was a kid and was a multi-sport athlete in high school; even playing in the first-ever high school sanction Rugby game in the country. Eventually he retired from sports as an undefeated Maryland state Rugby champion as a high school senior. Perhaps lack of athletic talent has more to do with the retirement, but he will tell you that it more had to do with a great desire to jump right into media. Upon his graduation from University of Maryland, Baltimore County as a triple communications major, Corey started the So Much Sports network and has continued to grow his websites and continues to work to make them premier sports media outlets.

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