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View Poll Results: Heisman Vote 2009

Voters
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  • Mark Ingram RB Alabama

    3 4.92%
  • Colt McCoy, QB, Texas

    22 36.07%
  • Kellen Moore, QB, Boise State

    3 4.92%
  • Jacquizz Rodgers, RB, Oregon State

    0 0%
  • Ndamukong Suh, DT, Nebraska

    2 3.28%
  • Tim Tebow, QB, Florida

    7 11.48%
  • C.J. Spiller, RB, Clemson

    2 3.28%
  • Toby Gerhart, RB, Stanford

    18 29.51%
  • Case Keenum, QB, Houston

    2 3.28%
  • Write in option

    2 3.28%
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Thread: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

  1. #46
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    I think the only reason I'll watch the trophy presentation this year is because the next 30/30 thing ESPN is showing after the presentation. "The U."

    http://30for30.espn.com/film/the-u.html

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  3. #47
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Beano Cook's vote
    1. McCoy
    2. Ingram
    3. Tebow

  4. #48
    1st pick 2022 B.B. draft George Foster's Avatar
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Wow, Ingram not getting any respect from the Red zoners. SEC haters?

    The best player on the best team? Ingram.
    Not this year...maybe a Wild Card

  5. #49
    Big Red Machine RedsBaron's Avatar
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    I would vote for Ingram. Now if I had the first pick in the NFL draft I might select Suh.
    "Hey...Dad. Wanna Have A Catch?" Kevin Costner in "Field Of Dreams."

  6. #50
    Will post for food BuckeyeRedleg's Avatar
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Spiller deserves better.

  7. #51
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Quote Originally Posted by RedsBaron View Post
    I would vote for Ingram. Now if I had the first pick in the NFL draft I might select Suh.
    I would draft Suh but i would ban signs that said "Suh- weeeeeet" from being in my stadium.

  8. #52
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    There is a website called http://stiffarmtrophy.com/ that has accurately predicted the Heisman winner seven years in a row. They compile all the ballots they can find that the voters post on their blog or in columns and then make a prediction based on that. They have the following results:

    Ingram - 48.1% (projected winner)
    Gerhart - 44.7%
    Suh - 42.8% (most first place votes)
    McCoy - 33.8%
    Tebow - 10.6%

  9. #53
    BobC, get a legit F.O.! Mario-Rijo's Avatar
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    I would change my earlier vote (McCoy) after having watched Suh vs. Texas. Suh is some kind of player.
    "You can't let praise or criticism get to you. It's a weakness to get caught up in either one."

    --Woody Hayes

  10. #54
    You're being very UnDude. sonny's Avatar
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Quote Originally Posted by George Foster View Post
    Wow, Ingram not getting any respect from the Red zoners. SEC haters?

    The best player on the best team? Ingram.
    I honestly don't get the love for the guy. sure, he had 1800 all purpose yards, but he had some weeks where he really didn't make a difference. Even the SEC title game where he had 3 TD's he was buried at the line more often that a heisman winner should (avg 3,8 yds a carry). Just don't see why the Heisman has to go to the "best" player on the best team.

    Still Gerhart for me, the guy brings it every game.
    Witty signature.

  11. #55
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Quote Originally Posted by kaldaniels View Post
    Thanks Kory and of course I knew my vote wouldn't sway things here...I just am prepared to be disgusted when at the Heisman ceremory they mention how some voters turned in their votes early November.
    Saw this a little more than halfway down the page of the website that joshnky mentioned a few posts ago:
    • "What projection will you give voters who voted before Saturdays games?" About 10% of (the 926) voters voted prior to the final Saturday games.
    "Now that's a real shame when folks be throwin' away a perfectly good white boy like that."

  12. #56
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    I think we'll be in for a bit of surprise tonight. I really think Suh is "THIS CLOSE" to winning the thing.

  13. #57
    Viva la Rolen kaldaniels's Avatar
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Quote Originally Posted by redsfandan View Post
    Saw this a little more than halfway down the page of the website that joshnky mentioned a few posts ago:
    • "What projection will you give voters who voted before Saturdays games?" About 10% of (the 926) voters voted prior to the final Saturday games.
    I'm pleasantly suprised at the 10 percent figure. Still I question the voting credentions of those turning ballots in before that Saturday.

  14. #58
    Member redsfandan's Avatar
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Updated: December 12, 2009, 9:14 PM ET
    Ingram wins Alabama's 1st Heisman

    NEW YORK -- Mark Ingram completed the trophy case at Alabama, delivering the first Heisman to a school that boasts one of the richest histories in college football.

    The tough-running sophomore tailback won the Heisman Trophy on Saturday night in the award's closest vote. Next, he'll try to lead the most storied program in the South to a national championship.

    Ingram finished 28 points ahead of Stanford running back Toby Gerhart, the tightest finish in the 75-year history of the award.

    Code:
                   1st
                  Place      Total 
    Player        Votes      Votes
    Mark Ingram    227       1,304 
    Toby Gehart    222       1,276 
    Colt McCoy     203       1,145 
    Ndamukong Suh  161         815 
    Tim Tebow       43         390
    Ingram wiped away tears before starting his speech and his voice wavered throughout.

    "I'm a little overwhelmed right now," he said. "I'm just so excited to bring Alabama their first Heisman winner."

    Ingram received 227 first-place votes and 1,304 points. Gerhart got 222 first-place votes and 1,276 points, while Texas quarterback Colt McCoy, last season's runner-up, received 203 and 1,145.

    Nebraska defensive tackle Ndamukong Suh was fourth and Florida quarterback Tim Tebow, who won the Heisman two years ago, was fifth.

    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.

    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.

    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.

    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.
    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.
    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.
    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.
    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.
    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.
    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.
    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.

    The previous closest vote in Heisman history came in 1985, when Auburn's Bo Jackson beat Iowa quarterback Chuck Long by 45 points.

    Ingram won four of the six regions. Gerhart took the far west and Suh won the southwest.

    Ingram has been the backbone of Alabama's offense all season, rushing for a school-record 1,542 yards, gaining 6.2 yards per carry and scoring 18 touchdowns.

    And in his final chance to make a case for the Heisman, facing Florida's then-top-ranked defense, Ingram ran for 113 yards and scored three touchdowns to punctuate his season.

    The win sent the top-ranked Crimson Tide to the BCS national title game against McCoy and No. 2 Texas on Jan. 7 at the Rose Bowl.

    Ingram is the third consecutive sophomore to win the Heisman since Tebow became the first in 2007 and he will be the sixth winner in the last seven years to go on to play in the BCS national championship game.

    Few college football teams can match Alabama's history of success. The Crimson Tide dominated the Southeastern Conference for decades. With six AP national championships, only Notre Dame and Oklahoma have won more.

    But at Alabama, it's a coach who has towered over the program more than any player.

    Bear Bryant led some of college football's greatest players -- from Joe Namath to John Hannah, Ken Stabler to Ozzie Newsome -- but never had a player even finish in the top three of the Heisman voting over his more than three decades at Alabama.

    David Palmer, the shifty receiver and return man, was third in the Heisman voting in 1993, the best finish by a Crimson Tide player.

    No major college program had won more games without a Heisman winner.

    "Everybody that's been in the Alabama family has been supporting me," Ingram said. "Walking to class, students flashed me the Heisman pose."

    Now he can take his place among Alabama's greats and the Paul W. Bryant Museum has a new piece of a hardware to display.

    Ingram came to Tuscaloosa from Flint, Mich., the son of the former Michigan State and NFL receiver of the same name. Tide coach Nick Saban had coached the elder Ingram in college.

    Mark Ingram Sr. was a Super Bowl hero for the New York Giants, but last year he was sentenced to almost eight years in prison on bank-fraud and money-laundering charges. Then he did not show up at the federal prison in Kentucky to serve his sentence, which might cost him even more time.

    The elder Ingram was found hiding out in a Michigan hotel the same day his son played Utah in the Sugar Bowl last season.

    He has been serving his time in a New York City holding facility, where he's better able to watch his son's games on TV.

    "My father has been a great influence on my life and I love him to death," Ingram said on the podium.

    The father has seen his son quickly blossom into a feature back. As a freshman last season, Ingram was Bama's No. 2 back, with a nose for the goal line. He ran for 728 yards and a team-high 12. This season, he's been the best weapon on an offense with a first-year starting quarterback and a rebuilt offensive line.

    And he's been at his best against most of Alabama's best competition. He opened the season with 150 yards rushing and two TDs against Virginia Tech, had 172 yards rushing at Mississippi, and set a Bryant-Denny Stadium record with 246 yards versus South Carolina.

    In what was billed as the year of the quarterback -- with Tebow, McCoy and last year's Heisman winner Sam Bradford -- all returning to college, Ingram emerged as the Heisman front-runner at midseason.

    His only poor game, a 30-yard rushing performance against Auburn on Nov. 27, came at the worst time and in front of a national television audience.

    But with the Tide playing in the biggest game of the season, a No. 1 vs. No. 2 SEC championship against Florida, Ingram had one more chance to impress voters -- and he delivered.

    Tide fans like to say their team is about winning championships, not Heismans.

    Thanks to Ingram, Alabama might get both this season.
    Last edited by redsfandan; 12-12-2009 at 09:55 PM.
    "Now that's a real shame when folks be throwin' away a perfectly good white boy like that."

  15. #59
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Quote Originally Posted by Jack Burton View Post
    Beano Cook's vote
    1. McCoy
    2. Ingram
    3. Tebow
    Beano Cook is a joke.

  16. #60
    Member cincrazy's Avatar
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    Re: RedsZone Heisman Trophy Vote

    Quote Originally Posted by Handofdeath View Post
    Beano Cook is a joke.
    You should have heard his reasoning for his ballot on the Brian Kenny show. The guy is not competent. AT ALL. I don't know if it's his age, or if he's always been halfway out there, but nothing he said made sense. I almost felt bad for him.


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