- Da'Rel Scott
Da'Rel Scott during his time at Maryland
No. 33 New York Giants Running back Personal information Date of birth: May 26, 1988 Place of birth: Conshohocken, Pennsylvania Height: 5 ft 11 in (1.80 m) Weight: 200 lb (91 kg) Career information College: Maryland NFL Draft: 2011 / Round: 7 / Pick: 221 Debuted in 2011 for the New York Giants Career history
- New York Giants (2011–present)
Roster status: Active Career highlights and awards
- 2007 Rivals.com All-ACC freshman team
- 2008 All-ACC first team
- 2008 Humanitarian Bowl MVP
- 2010 Military Bowl MVP
Da'Rel Scott (born May 26, 1988) is an American football running back for the New York Giants of the National Football League. He was the starting running back for the Maryland Terrapins at the University of Maryland. During the 2008 season, he was the second-leading rusher in the Atlantic Coast Conference, behind Jonathan Dwyer of Georgia Tech.
Scott played interscholastic football as a running back and free safety at Plymouth-Whitemarsh High School. He was moderately recruited, but Scout.com thought he was more suited to the position of wide receiver or cornerback at the intercollegiate level. In 2006, he enrolled at the University of Maryland, where he was moved to wide receiver, but he spent the entire season on redshirt status. The following season, he saw limited action as a reserve running back behind starters Lance Ball and Keon Lattimore. He also played on special teams as a kickoff returner, which was the coaching staff's attempt to get him on the field in some capacity because of his speed.
In 2008, Scott took over as Maryland's starting running back and spent much of the season as the leading rusher in the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC). He was eventually surpassed by Dwyer, although both players were named to the All-ACC first team at the season's end. Scott also became the 2008 Humanitarian Bowl most valuable player when he broke the University of Maryland bowl game rushing record, and he finished the season with 1,133 rushing yards, the seventh Terrapin player to surpass a thousand yards in a single season.
Scott was born on May 26, 1988 in Conshohocken, Pennsylvania to Gloria and Lee Scott, Sr. He has two older brothers, Lee Scott, Jr., who played football as a defensive back at La Salle, and James, who ran track at Saint Joseph's. When Da'Rel Scott was eight years old, his parents had a falling out, which prompted his father to leave the family. Thereafter, Lee Scott, Sr. was no longer involved in raising his sons and would often miss scheduled visits. Da'Rel Scott said, "He just kept letting me down. Just day by day, I was thinking, 'I need a father figure in my life.'" In high school, his attitude changed, and he said, "I don't need him." Despite the absence of his biological father, Scott grew up with the support of his mother, two brothers, cousin, youth football coach, and high school athletic director.
He attended Plymouth-Whitemarsh High School in Plymouth Meeting, Pennsylvania, where he was a four-year letterwinner in football, track, and basketball. In track during his junior year, he won the state championship in the 100-meter dash with a time of 10.56 seconds. In football, Scott was a three-year starter and played as both a tailback and free safety. During his senior year, he rushed for 2,523 yards and 38 touchdowns on 232 attempts. As both a junior and senior, he received the Maxwell Award for the conference player of the year. As a senior, The Times Herald named him the area player of the year, the Associated Press named him an all-state player, and he was invited to the Big 33 Football Classic all-star game. SuperPrep named him an all-region player. Rivals.com rated him a four-star prospect and assessed him as the 21st-ranked "athlete" recruit in the nation. Scout.com assessed him as a three-star prospect, and wrote of him, "This kid can flat out fly. He runs a sub-11.5 100 meters, and a sub-22.0 200 meters. Scott needs to get physically bigger to be a college running back; he may project better as a wide receiver or cornerback." Scott received scholarship offers from Georgia Tech, Penn State, Virginia, and his ultimate choice, Maryland. In 2006, he enrolled at the University of Maryland, where he studied kinesiology.
Scott sat out the 2006 season as a redshirt. After summer training camp, the coaching staff moved Scott to wide receiver, a position that lacked depth, but head coach Ralph Friedgen said that Scott had some difficulty making the adjustment. He was, however, named the offensive scout team player of the week for his performance in the practices before the Florida State game.
During 2007 spring practice, Scott was third on the depth chart, but suffered a left knee injury, which forced him to miss most of camp. During the 2007 season, he played in nine games as a reserve tailback behind Lance Ball and Keon Lattimore and as a kickoff returner. Despite the team's abundance of running backs, Friedgen wanted to utilize Scott in some capacity because of his speed, which had been recorded at 4.25 seconds in the 40-yard dash. Maryland wide receiver Darrius Heyward-Bey said, "On paper it says I'm faster, but Da'Rel, he's just a different type of animal." Against Wake Forest, he saw his first action when he returned four kickoffs for 101 yards. Scott's special teams performance in that game sufficiently impressed head coach Friedgen that he said, "I think I've got to try to get him involved within the offense. I think he's a guy that can make some plays for us." The following week, unranked Maryland upset 10th-ranked Rutgers, and Scott made his first career appearance as a tailback. He had three carries for 29 yards. After sitting out the Georgia Tech game because of an ankle injury, he returned four kicks for 68 yards against Virginia, three for 56 yards against Clemson, and two for 40 yards against North Carolina. Against eighth-ranked Boston College, Scott caught a short screen pass from quarterback Chris Turner and ran 57 yards for a touchdown. It was his first career reception and first career touchdown. It was one of just two offensive plays for Scott in that game, and incidentally, he was not intended to be in it. Friedgen said:
"When he was in the game, I didn't even know he was in the game. I called a screen pass. I looked up, and it was Da'Rel in there. I figured we were just giving Lance a rest, but I asked [running backs coach Phil] Zacharias about it Sunday and he started laughing. I said 'Did you put Da'Rel in for that screen pass?' He said, 'Lance's equipment was broken, so he had to go in the game.'"
In the loss to Florida State, Scott rushed twice for 17 yards and returned four kickoffs for 132 yards. On one return, Scott gained 60 yards and nearly broke away for a touchdown, but Maryland was unable to capitalize on the gain during the subsequent possession. The next week, Maryland secured bowl eligibility by winning its regular season finale against NC State. Scott returned the opening kickoff 36 yards and recorded 89 yards on eight carries to lead the team in rushing. In the 2007 Emerald Bowl against Oregon State, Scott had one carry for no gain and returned two kickoffs for 36 yards. Scott finished the season as the team's all-purpose yardage leader with 84.2 yards per game and kick return leader with 566 yards, which set a school record for a freshman. Rivals.com named him a freshman All-ACC all-purpose player.
After the graduation of running backs Ball and Lattimore, Scott competed with Morgan Green for the starting position. At the conclusion of spring practice, it appeared they would share the duties, as they had complementary running styles: Scott had breakaway speed, while Green was a hard runner for short-yardage gains. However, Green suffered a quadriceps injury that caused him to fall to the third-string position behind true freshman Davin Meggett.
During the season, Scott played in 12 of 13 games, including 11 starts, and recorded 1,133 rushing yards and eight touchdowns. In the first game of the 2008 season against Delaware, Scott ran for 197 yards in his first career start, which was enough to place sixteenth on the list for school all-time single-game rushing. The following week, underdog Middle Tennessee stunned Maryland, 24–14, but Scott set the game-high for rushing with 123 yards. He tallied his career-first rushing touchdown with a 63-yard run on the second play of the game. Scott "dominated early" against 23rd-ranked California with 19 carries for 87 yards and two touchdowns, but in the third quarter, he suffered a game-ending shoulder injury. His first-half effort helped Maryland take a quick lead and eventually upset California, 35–27. Scott sat out the next game against Eastern Michigan, but returned for the road game at 20th-ranked Clemson. Scott made 23 carries but gained only 39 yards, a mark that was surpassed by receiver Heyward-Bey on one reverse that gained 76 yards to spark a second-half comeback. Head coach Friedgen said:
"I told Da'Rel he needed to run a little more north–south. Clemson has such good team speed. If you go east–west on them, you're not going to go very far. I thought he had a couple runs when he tried to bounce it outside. Normally, Da'Rel can do that. Not against this team . . . I told him this is a game where three yards is a good running play . . . I don't know if Da'Rel has been in a game like this, playing the whole game that way in a tough environment. He came out in the second half and said 'I'm going to go, coach.' He patted me on the butt. 'Just get me the ball.'"
Scott tallied the go-ahead touchdown to complete Maryland's comeback, 20–17. The following week, Maryland fell to a heavy underdog again when a reeling Virginia team engineered a 31–0 shutout. Scott, then the leading rusher in the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC), had 11 carries but was held to just 36 yards. Despite the setback, Scott retained the lead in the ACC with 96.4 rushing yards per game. After a bye week, Maryland shutout 21st-ranked Wake Forest, 26–0. Scott had 18 carries for a game-high of 73 yards, threw a nine-yard touchdown pass, and had three fumbles. In the first quarter, Scott fumbled at the Wake Forest 25-yard line, but was able to recover the ball. Two plays later, he executed a halfback option, where he took the handoff and threw a nine-yard pass to Heyward-Bey for a touchdown. It was Scott's first pass attempt and completion. Scott fumbled twice more in the first half, and Wake Forest recovered only to miss a field goal attempt each time. Against NC State, Scott had 23 carries for 163 yards and a 24-yard touchdown. In the fourth quarter, after the third play of Maryland's game-winning drive, Meggett replaced Scott, who had re-injured his shoulder. With the sixth win, Maryland attained bowl eligibility. Scott remained the ACC leading rusher with 102.6 yards per game. He was deemed questionable before the Virginia Tech game, but did see action. However, the Virginia Tech line held Scott to 11 yards on 10 carries, although he did manage five receptions for 57 yards. Against 17th-ranked North Carolina, Scott recorded 129 rushing yards and a three-yard touchdown run. Maryland entered its penultimate regular season game against Florida State still within reach of the Atlantic Division title, and with it, a berth in the ACC Championship Game. Florida State, however, dashed Maryland's title hopes in a 37–3 rout in which Scott recorded 82 rushing yards, but fumbled twice. In the fourth quarter, defensive end Everette Brown forced Scott to fumble, which was seen as the end to any potential comeback. Against a tough Boston College line, the Maryland rushing attack faltered, which forced quarterback Chris Turner to resort mostly to the pass. Scott rushed 13 times for a gain of just 19 yards.
In the postseason, Maryland accepted an invitation to the Humanitarian Bowl to play the Western Athletic Conference runner-up, Nevada. Before the game, however, head coach Ralph Friedgen caught Scott and six other players breaking curfew. Scott declined to comment to the media about why he had missed curfew, and Friedgen said only that Scott had tried to "help somebody and got put in a bad situation." Friedgen initially intended to send the offenders back to College Park by bus, but athletic director Deborah Yow convinced him to issue partial-game suspensions instead. Scott was benched until halfway through the third quarter. He said, "I made a bad decision. I felt I had to run with a purpose." Scott was put into the game on Maryland's third possession of the half but did not receive a carry until the following series. On his first attempt, he ran for 14 yards and then ran 11 yards on his second. During the next drive, he broke free on a 49-yard touchdown run. On the next possession, Scott rushed on all four plays and gained 66 yards and another touchdown. Maryland won, 42–35, and Scott was named the Terrapins' most valuable player of the game. Nevada head coach Chris Ault said, "He just ran through us like we weren't there. They ran the weak-side gap, we knew that was one of their base plays, and he did a great job. He's a heck of a back, no question about it. He was breaking tackles, and that's not only a difference-maker but a morale-changer." He ran for 174 yards, which broke the school record for rushing in a bowl game previously set by Lu Gambino in the 1948 Gator Bowl. Scott also became just the seventh Maryland player to surpass the 1,000-yard single-season rushing benchmark. Earlier in the season, Scott set that mark as one of his goals, and he adorned his room with the statistics of the Terrapins who accomplished that feat in the past, such as Chris Downs in 2002.
Scott spent much of the season as the leading rusher in the ACC, but he was eventually surpassed by Jonathan Dwyer of Georgia Tech and finished second in the conference. In early October, Scott was added to the Maxwell Award watch list. The Atlantic Coast Conference named Scott to the All-ACC first team alongside Dwyer.
During a practice in April 2009, Scott and cornerback Nolan Carroll collided, which injured both players. Scott suffered a sprained knee which forced him to sit out the Red–White spring game. He entered summer practice at the top of the depth chart, but Davin Meggett's camp performance was impressive enough to earn a share of the number-one position. In its 2009 preseason issue, Phil Steele's listed Scott as the 23rd-ranked draft eligible college running back, a preseason first-team All-ACC running back, and one of 19 "darkhorse" contenders for the Heisman Trophy. Athlon Sports named him to their preseason All-ACC second team. Before the season, he was added to the Doak Walker Award and Maxwell Award watch lists.
In the season opener at 12th-ranked California, Scott recorded 13 carries for 90 yards. He scored the Terrapins' only touchdown on a 39-yard rush in the third quarter of the 52–13 rout, Maryland's worst opening loss since 1892. The following week, Scott had 17 carries for 68 yards and a touchdown in an overtime win against James Madison. He recorded a 48-yard touchdown run against Middle Tennessee, but also two fumbles in the first quarter. Scott finished the game with 13 attempts for 117 yards., but coach Friedgen relied mostly on Meggett after the second turnover. Scott suffered a broken wrist against Clemson, a game that also saw Maryland left tackle Bruce Campbell injured. He sat out the next five games, before he returned in the penultimate game against Florida State, in which he ran 83 yards on 19 attempts and also had two receptions for 21 yards. The performance prompted Scout.com to note, "It's almost like this stud running back never missed a game for the Terps ... it is impressive to see the junior hard at work and making up for lost time." In the season finale against Boston College, Maryland opened the game with Scott attempting a pass to wide receiver Torrey Smith on a halfback option play; it fell incomplete but drew a defensive pass interference call. Scott rushed for 45 yards and a touchdown on 11 attempts, and caught three passes for 20 yards.
In the winter, Scott competed on the indoor track team and ran a 60-yard dash in 6.87 seconds, and he claimed to have regained the speed he had in high school. During spring football camp, he recorded the fastest 40-yard dash time among the running backs at 4.33 seconds. Head coach Ralph Friedgen praised Scott for the strength and size he added in the offseason, and offensive coordinator James Franklin described Scott as a "complete back". Before the season, Scott was added to the Maxwell Award and Doak Walker Award watch lists.
Maryland entered the 2010 season with Scott and Meggett sharing time as the number-one running back. Head coach Friedgen said, "At this point in time, I would say Scott and Meggett are 1A and 1B." In the season opener against Navy, Scott recorded 58 yards on ten carries, which included five touches on the opening drive for 36 yards and a five-yard touchdown run. The following week against Division I FCS Morgan State, Scott, Meggett, and redshirt freshman running back D. J. Adams all averaged over five yards per carry in the 62–3 rout. Scott amassed eight carries for 42 yards and three receptions for 31 yards. Maryland's rushing attack struggled in the 31–17 loss to West Virginia, and Scott had four carries for six yards and three catches for 26 yards. Against Florida International, he gained 103 yards and scored two touchdowns on 15 carries. Scott scored on a 56-yard run and a nine-yard run in which he broke three arm tackles. Duke held Scott to 26 yards in the first half, but in the third quarter, he caught a short pass from quarterback Danny O'Brien and ran down the sideline for a 71-yard touchdown. O'Brien said he repeatedly checked down through his available receivers and Scott was his final option. Scott finished with 14 carries for 50 yards.
At Clemson, Scott threw a four-yard touchdown pass to quarterback Danny O'Brien on a trick play for Maryland's only score in a 31–7 loss. He had four rushing attempts for 18 yards. During that game, Scott became the tenth player in school history to amass 3,000 all-purpose yards. At Boston College, Scott rushed nine times for 19 yards and caught one pass for four yards. He also filled in for injured kickoff returner Torrey Smith and had one return for 25 yards. Against Wake Forest, he had eleven carries for 50 yards and one reception for ten yards. At Miami, Scott rushed nine times for 30 yards and had a 12-yard reception. At Virginia, he carried the ball 11 times for 55 yards and had two catches for eight yards including a two-yard reception for a touchdown. Against 25th-ranked Florida State, Scott rushed ten times for 87 yards and caught two passes for eight yards. Scott was held to negative ten rushing yards on four touches by 23rd-ranked North Carolina State in his final home game on Senior Night, but Maryland still won, 38–31.
In the Military Bowl against East Carolina, Scott rushed for a career-high 200 yards on 13 carries, including two touchdowns on 61- and 91-yard runs, and was named the game's Most Valuable Player. He broke the school record for rushing in a bowl game that he previously set in 2008. His performance was described as "utterly electrifying", and left his "stock among draft-eligible running backs soaring with NFL scouts". His 15.4 yards per carry was the best single-game performance in school history. Scott ended the 2010 season with 708 rushing yards on 122 attempts and five touchdowns. He finished his college career with 2,401 rushing yards on 430 attempts and 17 touchdowns, and 3,509 all-purpose yards. Scott ranked seventh in school history in career rushing yards and second in career yards per carry with an average of 5.58.
Scott was invited to play in the East–West Shrine Game on January 22, 2011 in Orlando. He also participated in the Senior Bowl, and The New York Times praised him for his practice leading up to the game. In the Senior Bowl, Scott recorded five carries for 15 yards, including a touchdown on a one-yard run.
Maryland Rushing Receiving Returning Passing Season GP GS Att Yds Avg Lg TD Rec Yds Avg Lg TD KRs Yds Lg TD Att Cmp Yds Avg Lg TD Int 2007 9 0 14 135 9.6 33 0 1 57 57.0 57 1 26 566 60 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2008 12 11 209 1,133 5.4 63 8 21 171 8.1 25 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 9 4.5 9 1 0 2009 7 5 85 425 5.0 48 4 12 111 9.3 19 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2010 13 13 122 708 5.8 91 5 14 170 12.1 71 3 2 33 25 0 1 1 4 4.0 4 1 0 Total 41 29 430 2,401 5.6 91 17 48 509 10.6 71 4 28 599 60 0 3 2 13 4.3 9 2 0
New York Giants
The New York Giants selected Scott with the 221st overall pick in the 2011 NFL Draft. Giants general manager Jerry Reese said, "We took a flyer on the guy because he is big and fast... We hope this guy develops into a Willie Parker, one of those kinds of things." At the NFL Combine, Scott ran the 40-yard dash in 4.34 seconds, the fastest time recorded by any of the participating running backs.
Scott secured a spot on the active roster behind Ahmad Bradshaw and Brandon Jacobs with a strong preseason performance. In the game against the Chicago Bears, he had one carry for a 97-yard touchdown. Against the New England Patriots, Scott took a snap on a fake punt, which he ran 65 yards for a touchdown. He made his regular season debut in Week 1 against the Washington Redskins, but recorded no statistics.
Scott motivates himself for games by channeling the anger at his father's abandonment. He said, "I am always going to have anger because of how he did me. It is always going to be there. It is not going away. No way at all." While basketball player Michael Jordan was Scott's childhood sports idol, he says Jordan was not the inspiration for his jersey number of 23. Scott chose it as a combination of his older brothers' high school numbers: James wore number 20, and Lee, Jr. wore number 3. Scott said, "They were my father."
- ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r Player Bio: Da'Rel Scott, University of Maryland, retrieved November 16, 2008.
- ^ a b c d e Eric Prisbell, Not Left Out in the Cold; Terps' Scott Uses Father's Desertion as Motivation to Succeed, The Washington Post, September 26, 2008.
- ^ a b Da'Rel Scott, Rivals.com, retrieved September 6, 2009.
- ^ Da'Rel Scott Profile, Scout.com, retrieved August 3, 2009.
- ^ Marc Carig, Lack of Receiving Depth A Concern for Friedgen, The Washington Post, p. E09, September 7, 2006.
- ^ Heather Dinich, Terps' Ball, Green have spring in step, The Baltimore Sun, April 26, 2007.
- ^ a b Marc Carig, Sputtering Offense Troubles Maryland, The Washington Post, p. E04, September 25, 2007.
- ^ a b c d e Andrew Zuckerman, Speedster Scott gets his chance, The Diamondback, November 14, 2007.
- ^ Patrick Stevens, Back from Jersey, The Washington Times, September 30, 2007.
- ^ Marc Carig, Friedgen Looks for Healthy Players, The Washington Post, p. E10, October 10, 2007.
- ^ Andrew Zuckerman, Terps Get Chopped By Seminoles, The Diamondback, November 19, 2007.
- ^ Heather Dinich, Green, Scott hope to form 1-2 punch for Maryland, ESPN, May 1, 2008.
- ^ Patrick Stevens, Green's time may finally arrive, The Washington Times, April 22, 2009.
- ^ Eric Prisbell, U-Md.'s Scott Shines; 197-Yard Rushing Day Enough to Beat Blue Hens Despite Steffy's Struggles, The Washington Post, p. D1, August 31, 2008.
- ^ a b Midd Tenn. upsets Maryland 24-14, USA Today, September 6, 2008.
- ^ Mario Gomez, Cal's Late Rally Falls Short, Rivals.com, September 13, 2008.
- ^ David Ginsburg, Maryland Provides Wakeup Call to No. 23 California; Maryland ruins No. 23 California's cross-country trip, pulling off 35-27 upset, ABC News, September 13, 2008.
- ^ a b Eric Boynton, Clemson falters in second half, loses to Maryland 20-17, Spartanburg Herald-Journal, September 27, 2008.
- ^ Patrick Stevens, The young Philadelphian, The Washington Times, September 27, 2008.
- ^ Will Goldsmith, UVA flabergasts fans by shutting out Terps, C-Ville.com, October 5, 2008.
- ^ Saturday's Wake Forest-Maryland game, The Sporting News, October 17, 2008.
- ^ Maryland hands No. 21 Wake Forest rare shutout, USA Today, October 18, 2008.
- ^ Turner leads Maryland to rout of No. 21 Wake Forest, Seattle Post-Intelligencer, October 18, 2008.
- ^ a b Late field goal carries Maryland over NC State, The Sporting News, October 25, 2008.
- ^ Kyle Tucker, Va. Tech's make-or-break run against Maryland begins, The Virginian-Pilot, November 6, 2008.
- ^ David Ginsburg, Maryland knocks off No. 17 North Carolina 17-15, Fox News, November 15, 2008.
- ^ Eric Prisbell, Terps Suffer a Blackout; Florida State Emphatically Ends Maryland's ACC Title Hopes: Florida State 37, Maryland 3, The Washington Post, p. D01, November 23, 2008.
- ^ BC defense: Six and out, The Boston Globe, November 30, 2008.
- ^ Maryland vs Boston College (Nov 29, 2008), University of Maryland, retrieved August 3, 2009.
- ^ a b c d e Chadd Cripe, Maryland's Scott runs wild in the fourth quarter to lead Terps to H-Bowl title, Idaho Statesman, December 31, 2008.
- ^ Terps' Scott disciplined; RB, benched early, keys win with two TDs, Las Vegas Review-Journal, December 31, 2008.
- ^ Eric Prisbell, Scott Arrives, Right on Time; After Sitting Out First Half, Running Back Powers Terps to Win Over Nevada, The Washington Post, p. E01, December 31, 2008.
- ^ Patrick Stevens, Scott finally gets chance, The Washington Times, December 31, 2008.
- ^ Maryland holds off Nevada, University of Maryland, December 30, 2008.
- ^ Jeff Barker, Scott Narrows in on Greatness, The Baltimore Sun, November 29, 2008.
- ^ Maryland Football Places Nine on All-ACC Teams – Terps join Boston College for most all-league honorees, University of Maryland, December 1, 2008.
- ^ Conference Leaders – Individual Leaders, Atlantic Coast Conference, retrieved January 2, 2008.
- ^ One week, plenty to watch, The Washington Times, April 20, 2009.
- ^ Green's time may finally arrive, The Washington Times, April 22, 2009.
- ^ 2009 Depth Chart (PDF), University of Maryland, July 25, 2009.
- ^ Eric Prisbell, Franklin Sees Improvement From Meggett, The Washington Post, August 28, 2009.
- ^ Phil Steele's 2009 College Football Preview, Vol. 15, p. 328, Phil Steele Publications, Summer 2009.
- ^ Athlon Sports College Football 2009 Preview, National Edition, Vol. 15/2009, p. 34, Athlon Sports, Summer 2009.
- ^ Patrick Stevens, Scott on Doak Walker Award watch list, The Washington Times, August 4, 2009.
- ^ College Player Watch List: Maxwell Award, Maxwell Football Club, retrieved August 20, 2009.
- ^ Best runs wild as No. 12 California routs Maryland, ESPN, September 5, 2009.
- ^ James Madison 35, Maryland 38, ESPN, September 13, 2009.
- ^ Friedgen Says He Maintains Full Confidence in Scott, The Washington Post, September 22, 2009.
- ^ Terps lose RB Da'Rel Scott to broken wrist, The Sporting News, October 5, 2009.
- ^ Maryland/Florida State- High/Low, Scout.com, November 23, 2009.
- ^ Farewell Seniors, Good Riddance Season: Terps Fall to BC, DC Sports Box, November 29, 2009.
- ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Da'Rel Scott Stats – Maryland, ESPN, retrieved October 3, 2011.
- ^ a b Jeff Barker, Scott speeding toward final season with Terps; Fifth-year senior running back is healthy and faster than ever, The Baltimore Sun, August 11, 2010.
- ^ a b Eric Prisbell, Maryland's offense shows a new side, The Washington Post, August 16, 2010.
- ^ Maryland football back at practice after 'loooong' offseason, The Washington Post, August 10, 2010.
- ^ Maryland's Scott, Wujciak on Preseason Watch Lists, WBOC16, August 9, 2010.
- ^ Scott on Doak Walker Watch List Senior running back a candidate for the third straight season, University of Maryland, August 25, 2010.
- ^ a b Terps' multiple-choice answer; Improved Meggett, healthy Scott saw near-equal time in productive outings vs. Navy, The Diamondback, September 9, 2010.
- ^ Adams as an option at running back, The Washington Post, September 13, 2010.
- ^ Kevin Dunleavy, Maryland no match for the speed of West Virginia, 31-17, Washington Examiner, September 18, 2010.
- ^ Adam H. Beasley, FIU Golden Panthers fail at basics against Maryland; Too many miscues on both sides of the ball translated into FIU's third loss to a BCS conference team in the first three weeks of the season, The Miami Herald, September 25, 2010.
- ^ a b Logan's punt return TD sparks Terps to 21-16 comeback win over Duke; 84-yard play key to rally from 9-0 hole, The Baltimore Sun, October 3, 2010.
- ^ 2010 Maryland Individual Game-by-Game Summaries, University of Maryland, retrieved October 3, 2010.
- ^ Eric Prisbell, Numerous mistakes doom Maryland football in 31-7 loss to Clemson, The Washington Post, October 16, 2010.
- ^ Terps Notebook: A Young Team "Not Getting It Done", CSN Washington, October 19, 2010.
- ^ Terps heed injured tackle's message; DeSouza, who broke bones in both legs in scooter crash, wanted the win, The Baltimore Sun, October 23, 2010.
- ^ Maryland football defeats Virginia, stays alive in ACC race, The Washington Post, November 13, 2010.
- ^ Peter Schmuck, Terps: Da'Rel's bigger day, The Baltimore Sun, December 29, 2010.
- ^ Sports in Brief: PW's Scott leads Maryland to bowl win, The Philadelphia Inquirer, December 30, 2010.
- ^ Rick Nelligan, The Fridge goes out in dominating fashion, The Washington Post, December 29, 2010.
- ^ Rob Rang, Bowl prospect watch list: Big talent in non-title games, CBS Sports, December 31, 2010.
- ^ a b Rushing Records, University of Maryland, retrieved October 1, 2011.
- ^ All-Purpose Yards Records, University of Maryland, retrieved October 1, 2011.
- ^ RB Da'Rel Scott to play in East-West Shrine Game, The Washington Post, December 23, 2010.
- ^ Day 1 of N.F.L.’s Unofficial Convention: The Senior Bowl, The New York Times, January 25, 2011.
- ^ Ponder leads South over North in Senior Bowl, Canada.com, January 29, 2011.
- ^ QB Jake Locker has up-and-down outing in Senior Bowl, The Seattle Times, January 29, 2011.
- ^ Giants feel they landed two of top 15 in NFL Draft, April 30, 2011.
- ^ Maryland’s Da’Rel Scott runs fastest running back forty, NBC Sports, February 27, 2011.
- ^ Giants rout Bears, The Los Angeles Times, August 22, 2011.
- ^ Giants rookie Da'Rel Scott likely assured a roster spot after fake-punt touchdown vs. Patriots, The Star-Ledger, September 2, 2011.
- ^ Da'Rel Scott: Game Logs, National Football League, retrieved October 1, 2011.
Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.
Look at other dictionaries:
Scott O'Dell — Scott O’Dell (* 23. Mai 1898 in Los Angeles; † 16. Oktober 1989) war ein US amerikanischer Schriftsteller. O’Dell schrieb viele Romane, vorwiegend für junge Leser, und eine Geschichte Kaliforniens. „Insel der blauen Delphine“ war sein erstes… … Deutsch Wikipedia
Scott Peck — M. (Morgan) Scott Peck (* 22. Mai 1936 in New York City; † 25. September 2005 in Connecticut) war ein US amerikanischer Psychiater, Psychotherapeut und Schriftsteller. Leben Peck studierte an der Harvard University. 1958 bis 1963 wurde er an der… … Deutsch Wikipedia
Scott Edgar (basketball coach) — College coach infobox Name = Scott Edgar Sport = Basketball | ImageWidth = Caption = DateOfBirth = Birthplace = flagicon|United States Penn Hills, Pennsylvania DateOfDeath = Deathplace = College = Southeast Missouri State Title = Head coach… … Wikipedia
Darrell Scott (American football) — For the Maryland Terrapins running back, see Da Rel Scott. Darrell Scott South Florida Bulls No. 20 Running back … Wikipedia
Darrell Scott (disambiguation) — Darrell Scott may refer to: Darrell Scott, American musician Darrell Scott, founder of Rachel s Challenge Darrell Scott (American football), former running back for the Colorado Buffaloes Da Rel Scott, running back for the Maryland Terrapins This … Wikipedia
Kimberly Ann Scott — Eminem Eminem (auch Slim Shady; * 17. Oktober 1972 in St. Joseph, Missouri als Marshall Bruce Mathers III) ist ein US amerikanischer Rapper und Produzent. Er ist Grammy und Oscar Preisträger. Der Name Eminem ergibt sich aus der Aussprache seiner… … Deutsch Wikipedia
Gil Scott Heron — (* 1. April 1949 in Chicago) ist ein US amerikanischer Musiker und Dichter. In Scott Herons Musik vereinigen sich Elemente aus Funk, Jazz, Soul und Lateinamerikanischer Musik. Der Musiker, der in seinen Texten oft politisch und sozial bedeutsame… … Deutsch Wikipedia
Sir Walter Scott — Walter Scott 1822. Porträt von Henry Raeburn Sir Walter Scott (* 15. August 1771 in Edinburgh; † 21. September 1832 in Abbotsford) war ein europaweit bekannter schottischer Schriftsteller, der Historienromane schrieb … Deutsch Wikipedia
Dennis Scott (basketball) — For other people of the same name, see Dennis Scott (disambiguation). Dennis Scott No. 3, 9 Small forward Personal information Date of birth September 5, 1968 (1968 09 05) (age 43) Place of birth … Wikipedia
Cyril Meir Scott — (* 27. September 1879 in Oxton (Merseyside) bei Liverpool; † 31. Dezember 1970 in Eastbourne, Sussex) war ein englischer Komponist, Pianist und Schriftsteller. Inhaltsverzeichnis 1 Leben 2 Musikalisches Werk … Deutsch Wikipedia