It's one thing to know the history of a sports franchise in your favorite sport, but just how well do you know the history of all sports franchises in the four major U.S. sports? Find out now with this sports franchise quiz!
Super Bowl LI was the first Super Bowl in NFL history to go to overtime. Quarterback Tom Brady won his fifth ring with the victory, the most by any quarterback in NFL history.
With 27 World Series titles as of 2016, the Yankees have more than any other MLB franchise. The Bronx Bombers have also won 18 division titles and 40 American League pennants, both MLB records.
The Cubs went 108 years without a World Series title and hadn't seen a World Series appearance since 1945 before the 2016 season. The curse of the billy goat is no more!
The Warriors went 73-9 during the 2015-16 season, surpassing the 1995-96 Bulls, a team that won 72 games. Despite their regular season success, the Warriors ended up losing the NBA Finals to the Cleveland Cavaliers.
Buckner's error actually occurred in Game 6 of the 1986 World Series, which forced a Game 7. The Mets went on to win that deciding game, which helped notch the franchise's second World Series title.
Aside from the five-in-a-row, the Canadiens won from 1956 to 1960, the franchise has won a total of 24 Stanley Cups, the most in NHL history, as of 2017.
The Rangers were on a 54-year drought before winning the 1994 Stanley Cup against the Vancouver Canucks. Mark Messier's Game 6 guarantee in the Eastern Conference Finals against the Devils is one of the more memorable moments in league history.
With Phil Jackson as the head coach, the Bulls won six NBA Finals titles in the '90's. During the 1995-96 season, Chicago went 72-10, breaking the record for most regular season wins, which stood until the 2015-16 season.
The Red Sox are the only team in MLB history to overcome such a playoff deficit. Four NHL teams have accomplished this feat, but no NBA teams have.
What made the Cavs' comeback even more improbable was the fact that the team did it against the Warriors, a team that broke the single-season record for most wins during the 2015-16 campaign.
The Celtics absolutely dominated the league during the 13-year run. It is a feat that has never, and will never, be matched in sports.
The Islanders won 19 consecutive playoff series, a feat that is unmatched in professional sports. Only the Montreal Canadiens have won more consecutive Stanley Cups, with five, from 1956 to 1960.
Only the Celtics have won more titles than the Lakers. Boston has 17 NBA titles, Los Angeles has 16.
Carter's walk-off home run helped the Blue Jays secure their second consecutive World Series title. Toronto defeated the Atlanta Braves in 1992 and the Philadelphia Phillies in 1993.
The Braves were undoubtedly one of the premier sports franchises in the '90s despite going 1-4 in five World Series appearances. The team's only World Series win in that span came against the Cleveland Indians in 1995.
Bonds' 73 homers is the MLB single-season record; however his achievement is considered to be tainted because of his connection to the performance-enhancing drug scandal.
Franco Harris' improbable reception led to a game-winning touchdown that helped the Steelers defeat the Raiders. Many contend the pass should have been ruled incomplete.
Allen and Jackson graced the Raiders' backfield together from 1987 to 1990. Jackson ended up suffering a career-ending injury in the January 1991 playoffs, ending this impressive duo's run.
Elway led the Broncos to victories in Super Bowls XXXII and XXXIII, defeating the Green Bay Packers and Atlanta Falcons, respectively. He would go on to retire after the two consecutive Super Bowl wins.
While James' decision was quite controversial, it actually ended up working out pretty well for him. He went on to make four NBA Finals appearances with Miami, two of which he won.
The Giants' Super Bowl win over the Patriots was quite the upset and ruined New England's bid for a perfect 19-0 season. New York also defeated New England in Super Bowl XLVI.
The Red Wings won three Stanley Cups, from 1997 to 2002, under Bowman, two of which were in back-to-back seasons in 1997 and 1998.
The Packers defeated the Chiefs in the big game, 35-10. Green Bay would go on to win Super Bowl II, also.
While it was unfortunate that the Bills never won a single Super Bowl, their run was still quite impressive. Buffalo lost to the Giants, Redskins and then the Cowboys twice.
Tim Duncan and David Robinson were a dominant duo that played together from 1997 to 2003. The pair ended up winning two NBA titles, one in 1999 and the other in 2003.
The Cardinals have won 11 World Series titles, the last of which came back in 2011. Despite that success, St. Louis still trails the Yankees by 16 titles.
Stockton holds the NBA record for most career assists, while Malone is number two on the all-time scoring list. Sadly, neither NBA great ever won a ring.
The Rockets defeated the Knicks in the 1994 NBA Finals after overcoming a 3-2 deficit. The team's second-straight title came in 1995, against the Orlando Magic.
The Big Red Machine made four World Series appearances during the '70s and won two in consecutive seasons in 1975 and 1976.
Mazeroski's World Series-winning home run was the first in MLB history. Joe Carter was the second MLB player to accomplish such a feat.
Gibson's walk-off home run in Game 1 of the 1988 World Series is one of the more memorable moments in MLB history. The Dodgers went on to win the series 4-1 against the Oakland Athletics.
Gretzky ended up winning four Stanley Cups in five years with the Oilers. He was traded to the Kings in 1988, but never won another Stanley Cup.
After winning two Super Bowls under Jimmy Johnson, the Cowboys hired Switzer in 1994 and went on to win one more. Dallas defeated the Buffalo Bills twice, and then the Pittsburgh Steelers.
Bob Johnson was the Penguins' coach for their first Stanley Cup title in 1991, however he was replaced by Scotty Bowman after being diagnosed with brain cancer. Sadly Johnson would pass away in the same year in which his team won the Stanley Cup.
The A's won three straight World Series titles, from 1972 to 1974. Dick Williams was the manager for the first two, and Alvin Dark was the manager for their third and final title in the three-peat.