Best Head Coaches in Arizona Cardinals History

Updated on March 30, 2020
Tampa Bay Buccaneers head coach Bruce Arians (left), who had a lengthy tenure with the Arizona Cardinals, greets Cardinals coach, Kliff Kingsbury, after a 2019 game at Raymond James Stadium.
Tampa Bay Buccaneers head coach Bruce Arians (left), who had a lengthy tenure with the Arizona Cardinals, greets Cardinals coach, Kliff Kingsbury, after a 2019 game at Raymond James Stadium. | Source

Who Are the Greatest Head Coaches in Arizona Cardinals History?

The success or failure of a National Football League franchise often rests on the shoulders of the team's head coach. The ultimate goal for any franchise's front office, of course, is to hire a head coach who can balance on-field and off-the-field responsibilities to build a winning roster and playbook. The Arizona Cardinals have been in business for 100 years (first as the Chicago Cardinals from 1920–59, then as the St. Louis Cardinals from 1960–87, then as the Phoenix Cardinals from 1988–93, and finally as the Arizona Cardinals since 1994), and while success has been limited, the team has hired several prominent head coaches.

The Cardinals won NFL championships in 1925 and 1947, but playoff success was all but nonexistent again until the late 2000s. It was in 2008 that the Cardinals made the only Super Bowl appearance in franchise history, narrowly losing to the Pittsburgh Steelers. In the mid-2010s, the Cardinals had another resurgence, posting the greatest regular seasons in team history in each 2014 and '15, and making the National Football Conference Championship Game in '15. Naturally, the coaches from these great moments are among the best ever in franchise history.

Selection Criteria for This List

There were some difficult choices when it came to ranking the best head coaches in Arizona Cardinals history, as many of the top coaches have similar credentials. To help narrow things down, criteria used to make this list included:

  • Legacy Honors (Hall of Fame, Ring of Honor, etc.)
  • Coaching success (winning percentage, postseason appearances, etc.)
  • Longevity (years spent with the Cardinals)

Only games coached with the Cardinals are factored into this list, so while Hall of Famer Curly Lambeau won six championships with the Green Bay Packers, his 7–15 mark over two seasons with the Cardinals won't make the cut here. So without further ado, let's count down the five best head coaches in Arizona Cardinals history! Feel free to chime in with your thoughts on these selections.

"Paddy" Driscoll (center, holding ball) is shown with the 1920 Chicago Cardinals football team.
"Paddy" Driscoll (center, holding ball) is shown with the 1920 Chicago Cardinals football team. | Source

5. "Paddy" Driscoll

  • Years Coached With the Cardinals: 1920–22
  • Record: 17-8-4
  • Legacy Honors: Cardinals Ring of Honor

In the summer of 1920, the New York Giants of Major League Baseball had offered John "Paddy" Driscoll a contract to join their club as an outfielder. Because Driscoll was already signed by a semi-professional team in Chicago, he refused to switch teams. But when that semi-pro contract ran out in September, Driscoll was snatched by the Racine Cardinals instead, where he became head coach and quarterback. He'd promptly leave baseball behind and lead the Cardinals through three successful seasons before focusing exclusively on being their quarterback.

In 1920—which is widely considered the inaugural season of the NFL—Driscoll became the first-ever first-team All-Pro quarterback, while leading the Cardinals to a 7-2-2 record and a fourth-place finish in the standings. After two more winning seasons, Driscoll surrendered coaching duties to teammate, Arnold "Arnie" Horween. By helping establish the franchise as a contender, however, he put together the foundation that was needed for the Cardinals to claim the 1925 NFL championship.

"Paddy" Driscoll's Coaching Record With the Cardinals

Year
G
W
L
T
Winning %
1922
11
8
3
0
0.727
1921
8
3
3
2
0.500
1920
10
6
2
2
0.750
Former Arizona Cardinals head coach, Bruce Arians, talks to quarterback, Carson Palmer (3), during a 2017 game against the Detroit Lions at Ford Field.
Former Arizona Cardinals head coach, Bruce Arians, talks to quarterback, Carson Palmer (3), during a 2017 game against the Detroit Lions at Ford Field. | Source

4. Bruce Arians

  • Years Coached With the Cardinals: 2013–17
  • Record: 49-30-1
  • Playoff Appearances: 2014–15
  • Awards: AP Head Coach of the Year (2014)

After a successful tenure as the interim head coach of the Indianapolis Colts in 2012, the Arizona Cardinals signed Bruce Arians to a four-year contract to fill their coaching vacancy for the 2013 season. Arians rewarded the franchise by becoming the most successful first-year head coach in team history, and then by leading the Cardinals to the postseason the following two seasons. He was just 1–2 in the playoffs, but does hold the franchise's record with 49 career victories.

In 2012, the Cardinals finished last in the NFL in total offense, so bringing in Arians—a long-time offensive coordinator who won a Super Bowl while coaching for the Pittsburgh Steelers—to turn around that performance was an easy decision. By his third season, Arizona gained more offensive yards than any team in the league and was No. 2 in scoring offense. The team's 13–3 mark that year established a new franchise record, but for the second season in a row, the Cardinals failed to win the conference championship. That was the third year in a row that Arians had led the Cardinals to at least 10 victories, and made him the fourth head man in franchise history to post three straight winning seasons. In the two seasons that followed, however, the Cardinals toiled around the .500 mark, and Arians retired after the 2017 season (though he came out of retirement to join the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 2019).

Bruce Arians' Coaching Record With the Cardinals

Year
G
W
L
T
Winning %
2017
16
8
8
0
0.500
2016
16
7
8
1
0.469
2015
16
13
3
0
0.813
2014
16
11
5
0
0.688
2013
16
10
6
0
0.625
Former Arizona Cardinals head coach, Ken Whisenhunt, watches the action in 2017 as the offensive coordinator for the San Diego Chargers. He remains the only head coach to ever take the Cardinals to a Super Bowl.
Former Arizona Cardinals head coach, Ken Whisenhunt, watches the action in 2017 as the offensive coordinator for the San Diego Chargers. He remains the only head coach to ever take the Cardinals to a Super Bowl. | Source

3. Ken Whisenhunt

  • Years Coached With the Cardinals: 2007–12
  • Record: 45–51
  • Playoff Appearances: 2008–09

No one has coached more games for the Arizona Cardinals than Kenneth "Ken" Whisenhunt—and he's also the only man to lead the Cardinals to the Super Bowl. Whisenhunt was at the helm for 96 games over 6 seasons with Arizona, and in 2008, led his team to Super Bowl XLIII. Though the Cardinals lost that game to the Pittsburgh Steelers, the season is remembered as one of the best ever for the franchise. Arizona finished just 9–7 that season, sneaking into the playoffs as a division champion before reeling off three straight wins to claim the NFC championship. Whisenhunt finished his tenure with more victories than any other coach in franchise history (he was surpassed by Bruce Arians in 2017) and has coached more playoff games than anyone in team history (6).

The Cardinals gave Whisenhunt his first head coaching job. Whisenhunt had found success as an assistant coach, winning Super Bowl XL as Pittsburgh's offensive coordinator. Arizona hoped Whisenhunt would establish some success for the franchise, which had just one winning season since coming to Phoenix in 1988 and one playoff victory since winning the 1947 NFL championship. The Cardinals came into the 2007 season after back-to-back 5–11 finishes, and Whisenhunt immediately boosted the team to a .500 record. After getting Arizona into the Super Bowl the next season, Whisenhunt engineered another division championship in 2009 but took a loss in the second round of the postseason. Whisenhunt was unable to push the Cardinals back over .500 in each of the next three seasons, and he was fired after the 2012 season.

Ken Whisenhunt's Coaching Record With the Cardinals

Year
G
W
L
T
Winning %
2012
16
5
11
0
0.313
2011
16
8
8
0
0.500
2010
16
5
11
0
0.313
2009
16
10
6
0
0.625
2008
16
9
7
0
0.563
2007
16
8
8
0
0.500

2. Jimmy Conzelman

  • Years Coached With the Cardinals: 1940–42, 1946–48
  • Record: 31-31-3
  • Playoff Appearances: 1947–48
  • Championships: 1947
  • Awards: Sporting News Coach of the Year (1947)
  • Legacy Honors: Hall of Fame (1964), Cardinals Ring of Honor

The last head coach to lead the Cardinals to a championship was James "Jimmy" Conzelman, who led his Chicago squad to the 1947 NFL title in his second stint as the team's head coach. His first three seasons were marked by sub-par performances, and his Cardinals mustered just eight wins in that span. After transitioning to Major League Baseball as a front office executive for the St. Louis Browns from 1943–45, the Cardinals convinced Conzelman to return for a second stint as head coach. That is when he would inherit the famed "Million-Dollar Backfield" and turned the Cardinals into a serious championship contender.

Conzelman built a bruising offense around Hall of Fame running back Charley Trippi to beat the Philadelphia Eagles, 28–21, to claim the 1947 NFL title. The next season, the Cardinals went 11–1 in the regular season, but lost to the Eagles in the championship game. The 7–0 loss is known for being played in a severe snowstorm. In January 1949, Conzelman abruptly resigned to focus on a post-football career in advertising, despite having a year left on his contract. In his resignation letter, Conzelman cited family reasons as a primary driver of his decision. "Jim's resignation was accepted reluctantly," team president Ray C. Benningsen said, "accepted only out of respect to his desire to retire to a life which will not make such great demands on him physically" (Chamberlain, 1949).

Jimmy Conzelman's Coaching Record With the Cardinals

Year
G
W
L
T
Winning %
1948
12
11
1
0
0.917
1947
12
9
3
0
0.750
1946
11
6
5
0
0.545
1942
11
3
8
0
0.273
1941
11
3
7
1
0.300
1940
11
2
7
2
0.222

1. Don Coryell

  • Years Coached With the Cardinals: 1973–77
  • Record: 42-27-1
  • Playoff Appearances: 1974–75
  • Awards: AP NFL Coach of the Year (1974)

In the 24 years between the last postseason appearance for the Cardinals in 1948 and another head coaching vacancy for the 1973 season, the franchise had finished with a winning record just 8 times and placed last in the division in 5 seasons. Change was desperately desired by owner, Bill Bidwell, and change is what the franchise got by hiring long-time San Diego State University head man, Donald "Don" Coryell. As an offensive guru, Coryell revitalized the Cardinals, pushing them to three straight 10-win seasons from 1974–76 and a pair of postseason appearances. He repaired a dormant offense that ranked near the bottom of the league in 1971 and ‘72.

At SDSU, Coryell built a reputation as a winner, taking the Aztecs to three unbeaten seasons and three championships, while compiling a 104-19-2 record over 12 seasons. When he was hired by the Cardinals, 20 of his former players were in the NFL—including Jeff Staggs and Marty Imhoff in St. Louis. “I’m just tickled to death that he’s with the Cardinals,” Staggs said. “I decided to go to San Diego State College because I was so impressed with his honesty. And everything he promised me he fulfilled. He has the players’ best interests foremost in his mind. His approach to the game is so professional” (Meyers, 1973).

After the Cardinals struggled in Coryell's first season at the helm, he transformed them into a winner known as the "Cardiac Cardinals." St. Louis won at least 10 games each of the next three seasons but couldn't find a victory in the playoffs. Still, his offensive philosophy turned players such as quarterback Jim Hart, return man and receiver Mel Gray, running back Jim Otis, and offensive lineman Dan Dierdorf, into superstars. Coryell and the franchise had a falling out after a .500 finish in 1977. He became the head coach of the San Diego Chargers in 1978, and led them to four postseason appearances. Despite all of his successes, Coryell has not been enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

Don Coryell's Coaching Record With the Cardinals

Year
G
W
L
T
Winning %
1977
14
7
7
0
0.500
1976
14
10
4
0
0.714
1975
14
11
3
0
0.786
1974
14
10
4
0
0.714
1973
14
4
9
1
0.321

Honorable Mentions

The following head coaches left an indelible mark on Arizona Cardinals history, but didn't quite make the top five.

Jim Hanifan (1980–85)

James "Jim" Hanifan is one of just three coaches in franchise history to coach for six seasons, but he only had one playoff appearance to show for it. That came in the strike-shortened 1982 season, but the Cardinals lost to the Green Bay Packers in the opening round. His team went 8-7-1 the following season, and then just missed a playoff spot with a 9–7 mark in 1984. He was 39-49-1 overall, and those 89 games as head coach served as a franchise record until 2012.

Norman Barry (1925–26)

The architect of the first championship in Cardinals history was Norman Berry, who led Chicago to the best record in the NFL in 1925 (11-2-1). Overall, in two seasons, Berry posted a 16-8-2 record. Following his career in the NFL, Barry became a lawyer, Illinois state senator, and judge.

Vince Tobin (1996–2000)

It was Vincent "Vince" Tobin who ended the franchise's 50-year drought without a playoff victory by knocking off the Dallas Cowboys in 1998. That was the only winning season of Tobin's tenure, however, as he only put together a meager 28–43 overall record in 4½ seasons.

Arizona Cardinals head coach, Kliff Kingsbury, gives directions to rookie quarterback, Kyler Murray (1), in a 2019 game against the Detroit Lions at State Farm Stadium. A former quarterback, Kingsbury has been entrusted to develop Murray into a star,
Arizona Cardinals head coach, Kliff Kingsbury, gives directions to rookie quarterback, Kyler Murray (1), in a 2019 game against the Detroit Lions at State Farm Stadium. A former quarterback, Kingsbury has been entrusted to develop Murray into a star, | Source

How Many Head Coaches Have the Arizona Cardinals Had?

There have been 40 head coaches in the the history of the Arizona Cardinals franchise, which has also played as the Chicago Cardinals, St. Louis Cardinals, and Phoenix Cardinals. There have been several seasons in team history when there were multiple co-coaches instead of one head coach.

Who Is the Current Head Coach of the Arizona Cardinals?

Kliff Kingsbury is currently the head coach of the Arizona Cardinals. He was hired on January 8, 2019, taking his first coaching job in the NFL after a lengthy tenure as the head coach of Texas Tech.

Arizona Cardinals Head Coach History

Year
Coach
G
W
L
T
Winning %
2019
Kliff Kingsbury
16
5
10
1
0.344
2018
Steve Wilks
16
3
13
0
0.188
2017
Bruce Arians
16
8
8
0
0.500
2016
Bruce Arians
16
7
8
1
0.469
2015
Bruce Arians
16
13
3
0
0.813
2014
Bruce Arians
16
11
5
0
0.688
2013
Bruce Arians
16
10
6
0
0.625
2012
Ken Whisenhunt
16
5
11
0
0.313
2011
Ken Whisenhunt
16
8
8
0
0.500
2010
Ken Whisenhunt
16
5
11
0
0.313
2009
Ken Whisenhunt
16
10
6
0
0.625
2008
Ken Whisenhunt
16
9
7
0
0.563
2007
Ken Whisenhunt
16
8
8
0
0.500
2006
Dennis Green
16
5
11
0
0.313
2005
Dennis Green
16
5
11
0
0.313
2004
Dennis Green
16
6
10
0
0.375
2003
Dave McGinnis
16
4
12
0
0.250
2002
Dave McGinnis
16
5
11
0
0.313
2001
Dave McGinnis
16
7
9
0
0.438
2000
Vince Tobin
7
2
5
0
0.286
2000
Dave McGinnis
9
1
8
0
0.111
1999
Vince Tobin
16
6
10
0
0.375
1998
Vince Tobin
16
9
7
0
0.563
1997
Vince Tobin
16
4
12
0
0.250
1996
Vince Tobin
16
7
9
0
0.438
1995
Buddy Ryan
16
4
12
0
0.250
1994
Buddy Ryan
16
8
8
0
0.500
1993
Joe Bugel
16
7
9
0
0.438
1992
Joe Bugel
16
4
12
0
0.250
1991
Joe Bugel
16
4
12
0
0.250
1990
Joe Bugel
16
5
11
0
0.313
1989
Hank Kuhlmann
5
0
5
0
0.000
1989
Gene Stallings
11
5
6
0
0.455
1988
Gene Stallings
16
7
9
0
0.438
1987
Gene Stallings
15
7
8
0
0.467
1986
Gene Stallings
16
4
11
1
0.281
1985
Jim Hanifan
16
5
11
0
0.313
1984
Jim Hanifan
16
9
7
0
0.563
1983
Jim Hanifan
16
8
7
1
0.531
1982
Jim Hanifan
9
5
4
0
0.556
1981
Jim Hanifan
16
7
9
0
0.438
1980
Jim Hanifan
16
5
11
0
0.313
1979
Bud Wilkinson
13
3
10
0
0.231
1979
Larry Wilson
3
2
1
0
0.667
1978
Bud Wilkinson
16
6
10
0
0.375
1977
Don Coryell
14
7
7
0
0.500
1976
Don Coryell
14
10
4
0
0.714
1975
Don Coryell
14
11
3
0
0.786
1974
Don Coryell
14
10
4
0
0.714
1973
Don Coryell
14
4
9
1
0.321
1972
Bob Hollway
14
4
9
1
0.321
1971
Bob Hollway
14
4
9
1
0.308
1970
Charley Winner
14
8
5
1
0.615
1969
Charley Winner
14
4
9
1
0.308
1968
Charley Winner
14
9
4
1
0.692
1967
Charley Winner
14
6
7
1
0.462
1966
Charley Winner
14
8
5
1
0.615
1965
Wally Lemm
14
5
9
0
0.357
1964
Wally Lemm
14
9
3
2
0.750
1963
Wally Lemm
14
9
5
0
0.643
1962
Wally Lemm
14
4
9
1
0.308
1961*
Pop Ivy
12
5
7
0
0.417
1961*
Ray Prochaska
2
2
0
0
1.000
1961*
Ray Willsey
2
2
0
0
1.000
1961*
Chuck Drulis
2
2
0
0
1.000
1960
Pop Ivy
12
6
5
1
0.545
1959
Pop Ivy
12
2
10
0
0.167
1958
Pop Ivy
12
2
9
1
0.182
1957
Ray Richards
12
3
9
0
0.250
1956
Ray Richards
12
7
5
0
0.583
1955
Ray Richards
12
4
7
1
0.364
1954
Joe Stydahar
12
2
10
0
0.167
1953
Joe Stydahar
12
1
10
1
0.091
1952
Joe Kuharich
12
4
8
0
0.333
1951
Curly Lambeau
10
2
8
0
0.200
1951^
Phil Handler
2
1
1
0
0.500
1951
Cecil Isbell
2
1
1
0
0.500
1950
Curly Lambeau
12
5
7
0
0.417
1949
Buddy Parker
12
6
5
1
0.545
1949^
Phil Handler
6
2
4
0
0.333
1948
Jimmy Conzelman
12
11
1
0
0.917
1947
Jimmy Conzelman
12
9
3
0
0.750
1946
Jimmy Conzelman
11
6
5
0
0.545
1945
Phil Handler
10
1
9
0
0.100
1944+
Phil Handler
10
0
10
0
0.000
1944+
Walt Kiesling
10
0
10
0
0.000
1943
Phil Handler
10
0
10
0
0.000
1942
Jimmy Conzelman
11
3
8
0
0.273
1941
Jimmy Conzelman
11
3
7
1
0.300
1940
Jimmy Conzelman
11
2
7
2
0.222
1939
Ernie Nevers
11
1
10
0
0.091
1938
Milan Creighton
11
2
9
0
0.182
1937
Milan Creighton
11
5
5
1
0.500
1936
Milan Creighton
12
3
8
1
0.273
1935
Milan Creighton
12
6
4
2
0.600
1934
Paul Schissler
11
5
6
0
0.455
1933
Paul Schissler
11
1
9
1
0.100
1932
Jack Chevigny
10
2
6
2
0.250
1931
Roy Andrews
1
0
1
0
0.000
1931
Ernie Nevers
8
5
3
0
0.625
1930
Ernie Nevers
13
5
6
2
0.455
1929
Dewey Scanlon
13
6
6
1
0.500
1928
Fred Gillies
6
1
5
0
0.167
1927
Guy Chamberlin
11
3
7
1
0.300
1926
Norm Barry
12
5
6
1
0.455
1925
Norm Barry
14
11
2
1
0.846
1924
Arnie Horween
10
5
4
1
0.556
1923
Arnie Horween
12
8
4
0
0.667
1922
Paddy Driscoll
11
8
3
0
0.727
1921
Paddy Driscoll
8
3
3
2
0.500
1920
Paddy Driscoll
10
6
2
2
0.750
*Ivy had three co-coaches for two games in 1961 . . . ^Handler was a co-coach in these seasons . . . +Handler and Kiesling were co-coaches of Card-Pitt, a combined team of players from the Cardinals and Pittsburgh Steelers during World War II
Former Arizona Cardinals head coach, Steve Wilks, is seen during a 2018 game against the Seattle Seahawks. He became the first head coach for the Cardinals since the 1950s to last only one season in the role.
Former Arizona Cardinals head coach, Steve Wilks, is seen during a 2018 game against the Seattle Seahawks. He became the first head coach for the Cardinals since the 1950s to last only one season in the role. | Source

Works Cited

Chamberlain, C. "Jimmy Conzelman Quits as Cards' Grid Coach." The Decatur Herald. pp. 6. January 8, 1949. Retrieved from Newspapers.com on March 3, 2020.

Meyers, J. “Coryell Promises Wide-Open Offense.” St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Pp. 1C-5C. January 19, 1973. Retrieved from Newspapers.com February 17, 2020.

Comments

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    • Andrew Harner profile imageAUTHOR

      Andrew Harner 

      4 months ago from Ohio

      Thank you. I didn't think it looked right either, but that's what USA Today had on its caption, so I went with it. I will get that corrected.

    • Ty Tayzlor profile image

      TT 

      4 months ago from Anywhere

      That is a photo of Mike Malarkey, Not Ken Whisenhunt. Whisenhunt was fired by Tennessee midway through the 2015 season.

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