|Born:||December 26, 1930|
Pitman, New Jersey
|Died:||January 28, 2014 83)(aged|
|College:|| Rider University,|
|As a coach:|
|As an executive:|
|As an administrator:|
|Head coaching record|
|Regular season:||NCAA: 35–55–2 (.391)|
|Coaching stats at PFR|
Harry T. Gamble (December 26, 1930 – January 28, 2014) was an American football coach and executive. He was the head coach for the Lafayette College Leopards from 1967 to 1970, compiling a 21−19 record, before moving on to become the head coach for the University of Pennsylvania Quakers from 1971 to 1980, earning a 34−55−2 record. He was hired by the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League (NFL) in 1981 as an unpaid volunteer assistant coach under Dick Vermeil, and quickly ascended to general manager of the team in 1985 and team president in 1986. He was general manager from 1985 to 1995, and team president from 1986 to 1994.
His son, Tom, was the vice president of player personnel for the Eagles from February 2013 to December 2014.
|Lafayette Leopards (Middle Three Conference)(1967–1970)|
|Penn Quakers (Ivy League)(1971–1980)|
|National championship Conference title Conference division title or championship game berth|
Harold Peter "Harry/Bud" Grant Jr. is a former head coach and player of American football, Canadian football, and a former basketball player in the NBA. Grant served as the head coach of the Minnesota Vikings of the National Football League (NFL) for 18 seasons; he was the team's second (1967–83) and fourth (1985) head coach, leading them to four Super Bowl appearances, 11 division titles, one league championship and three NFC conference championships. Before coaching the Vikings, he was the head coach of the Winnipeg Blue Bombers of the Canadian Football League (CFL) for ten seasons, winning the Grey Cup four times. Grant is the most successful coach in Vikings history, and the third most successful professional football coach overall, with a combined 283 wins in the NFL and CFL. Grant was elected to the Canadian Football Hall of Fame in 1983 and to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1994. He was the first coach to guide teams to the Grey Cup and the Super Bowl, the only other being Marv Levy.
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