Los Angeles Rams History

The Los Angeles Rams are in their eighty-seventh season, playing their home games at SoFi Stadium, in Inglewood, California since 2020. The Rams are led by head coach Sean McVay since 2017.

The Rams have won four championships in their history, most recently in 2021.

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Franchise Award Winners

During their existence, they have had four people win Coach of the Year: George Allen, (1967); Chuck Knox, (1973); Dick Vermeil, (1999); Sean McVay, (2017).

During their careers, multiple players have won awards for the team: Kurt Warner won the Most Valuable Player in 1999 and 2001; Marshall Faulk won the Most Valuable Player in 2000 and the AP Offensive Player of the Year in 1999, 2000, and 2001; Roman Gabriel won the Most Valuable Player in 1969; Jerome Bettis won the AP Offensive Rookie of the Year in 1993; Greg Bell won the Comeback Player of the Year in 1988; Charles White won the Comeback Player of the Year in 1987; Aaron Donald won the AP Defensive Player of the Year in 2017, 2018, and 2020 and the AP Defensive Rookie of the Year in 2014; Isiah Robertson won the AP Defensive Rookie of the Year in 1971; Todd Gurley won the AP Offensive Player of the Year in 2017 and the AP Offensive Rookie of the Year in 2015; Sam Bradford won the AP Offensive Rookie of the Year in 2010; Eric Dickerson won the AP Offensive Player of the Year in 1986 and the AP Offensive Rookie of the Year in 1983; Cooper Kupp won the AP Offensive Player of the Year in 2021.

Los Angeles Rams by the Decades

1930s

The Los Angeles Rams' inaugural season was 1936 as the Cleveland Rams. During the decade, the Rams had a record of 10-22-1 during the regular season and not a single game in the playoffs. They played their home games at Cleveland Municipal Stadium (1937), Shaw Stadium (1938), and Cleveland Municipal Stadium (1939). They won zero division titles. The Rams ranked 5th in the West division with a win percentage of 32%.

1940s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 50-45-5 during the regular season and 1-1 in the playoffs. They played their home games at Cleveland Municipal Stadium (1940-1941), League Park (1944-1945), and Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (1946-1949). They won zero division titles. The Rams ranked 4th in the West division with a win percentage of 52%. They won one league championship in 1945. In 1946, the Rams moved from Cleveland, Ohio to Los Angeles, California and changed their name from the Cleveland Rams to Los Angeles Rams.

1950s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 68-49-3 during the regular season and 2-3 in the playoffs. They played their home games at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. They won zero division titles. The Rams ranked 4th in the West division with a win percentage of 52% and ranked 1st in the National division with a win percentage of 72%. They won one league championship in 1951.

1960s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 63-68-7 during the regular season and 0-2 in the playoffs. They played their home games at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. They won two division titles. The Rams ranked 7th in the West division with a win percentage of 34% and ranked 1st in the Coastal division with a win percentage of 80%.

1970s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 98-42-4 during the regular season and 6-7 in the playoffs. In fact, the ninety-eight wins represents the most wins in a decade for the Rams. They played their home games at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. They won seven division titles. The Rams ranked 1st in the NFC West division with a win percentage of 69%.

1980s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 86-66-0 during the regular season and 4-7 in the playoffs. They played their home games at Anaheim Stadium. They won one division title. The Rams ranked 2nd in the NFC West division with a win percentage of 57%.

1990s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 58-102-0 during the regular season and 3-0 in the playoffs. They played their home games at Anaheim Stadium (1990-1994), Busch Stadium (II) (1995), and Trans World Dome (1996-1999). They won one division title. The Rams ranked 5th in the NFC West division with a win percentage of 36%. They won one Super Bowl in 1999. In 1995, the Rams moved from Los Angeles, California to St. Louis, Missouri and changed their name from the Los Angeles Rams to St. Louis Rams.

2000s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 71-89-0 during the regular season and 3-4 in the playoffs. They played their home games at Edward Jones Dome. They won two division titles. The Rams ranked 3rd in the NFC West division with a win percentage of 44%.

2010s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 73-86-1 during the regular season and 2-2 in the playoffs. They played their home games at Edward Jones Dome (2010-2015) and Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (2016-2019). They won two division titles. The Rams ranked 4th in the NFC West division with a win percentage of 46%.

2020s

During the decade, the Rams had a record of 22-11-0 during the regular season and 5-1 in the playoffs. They played their home games at SoFi Stadium. They won one division title. The Rams ranked 1st in the NFC West division with a win percentage of 67%. They won one Super Bowl in 2021. In 2020, the Rams moved from St. Louis, Missouri to Inglewood, California and changed their name from the St. Louis Rams to Los Angeles Rams.

Los Angeles Rams Head Coaching History

Head Coach Years Record Win percentage Playoff record
Sean McVay 2017-2022 55-26-0 67.9% 7-3
Jeff Fisher 2012-2016 31-45-1 40.9% 0-0
John Fassel 2016 0-3-0 0.0% 0-0
Steve Spagnuolo 2009-2011 10-38-0 20.8% 0-0
Jim Haslett 2008 2-14-0 12.5% 0-0
Scott Linehan 2006-2008 11-25-0 30.6% 0-0
Mike Martz 2000-2005 57-39-0 59.4% 3-4
Joe Vitt 2005 6-10-0 37.5% 0-0
Dick Vermeil 1997-1999 22-26-0 45.8% 3-0
Rich Brooks 1995-1996 13-19-0 40.6% 0-0
Chuck Knox 1973-1977, 1992-1994 69-48-1 58.9% 3-5
John Robinson 1983-1991 75-68-0 52.4% 4-6
Ray Malavasi 1978-1982 40-33-0 54.8% 3-3
Tommy Prothro 1971-1972 14-12-2 53.6% 0-0
George Allen 1966-1970 49-17-4 72.9% 0-2
Harland Svare 1962-1965 14-31-3 32.3% 0-0
Bob Waterfield 1960-1962 9-24-1 27.9% 0-0
Sid Gillman 1955-1959 28-31-1 47.5% 0-1
Hampton Pool 1952-1954 23-11-2 66.7% 0-1
Joe Stydahar 1950-1952 26-10-0 72.2% 2-2
Clark Shaughnessy 1948-1949 14-7-3 64.6% 0-1
Bob Snyder 1947 6-6-0 50.0% 0-0
Adam Walsh 1945-1946 15-5-1 73.8% 1-0
Aldo Donelli 1944 4-6-0 40.0% 0-0
Dutch Clark 1939-1942 16-26-2 38.6% 0-0
Hugo Bezdek 1937-1938 5-17-0 22.7% 0-0
Art Lewis 1938 4-7-0 36.4% 0-0

Franchise history

Franchise history guide

Seasons with a championship win Seasons with a conference championship

Franchise facts