Marcus Smith

Football Player

Marcus Smith was born in Columbus, GA on January 11th, 1985 and is the Football Player. At the age of 39, Marcus Smith biography, profession, age, height, weight, eye color, hair color, build, measurements, education, career, dating/affair, family, news updates, and networth are available.

Date of Birth
January 11, 1985
United States
Place of Birth
Columbus, GA
39 years old
Zodiac Sign
American Football Player
Marcus Smith Height, Weight, Eye Color and Hair Color

At 39 years old, Marcus Smith has this physical status:

Hair Color
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Eye Color
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Marcus Smith Religion, Education, and Hobbies
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Marcus Smith Spouse(s), Children, Affair, Parents, and Family
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Dating / Affair
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Marcus Smith Career

College career

Smith played college football at the University of New Mexico and graduated in 2008. He was first-team Mountain West Conference for 2007.


Professional career

Marcus Smith was selected by the Baltimore Ravens in the fourth round (106th overall) of the 2008 NFL Draft. He signed a three-year contract with the team on July 18.

Smith played in only 6 games in 2008, he did not have any receptions but had six tackles on special teams as a gunner.

Smith missed all of the 2009 season after he tore his ACL in a preseason game.

Smith returned in 2010 and notched 21 special teams tackles.

Marcus Smith was released by Baltimore during final cuts on September 3, 2011.

On March 26, 2015, Smith was assigned to the New Orleans VooDoo of the Arena Football League. He was placed on reassignment on June 10, 2015.


Bordeaux 41-42 Harlequins: Quins triumph in Champions Cup thriller and seal semi-final spot for the first time - as visitors score six tries to pull off historic upset, April 14, 2024
CHRIS FOY: The locals flooded into Stade Chaban-Delmas, booed Marcus Smith and settled back to watch another rout of outclassed English visitors, only to end up witnessing a momentous, historic upset. This was a bonkers and brilliant quarter-final that went straight into Champions Cup folklore as Harlequins stunned Bordeaux in defiance of all pre-match expectations. By rights, there should be people lining the streets of Twickenham and Guildford to welcome home director of rugby Billy Millard's conquering heroes. They delivered one of the greatest results ever achieved by a Premiership side in a European competition. After Bordeaux captain Maxime Lucu's conversion shot for glory drifted wide with four minutes left of this pulsating encounter, played under a scorching sun in front of a crowd of nearly 30,000, Quins - who had led by 16 points - finally established some order for just long enough to seal their glorious feat. They had scored six tries and so had their opponents.

'I'm like a kid in a candy store': Fin Smith talks England and chasing Northampton history with fellow fly-half and mentor DAN BIGGAR, April 13, 2024
DAN BIGGAR: In October 2021, I was part of a Northampton side which beat Worcester 66-10 in a Premiership clash at Franklin's Gardens. Fin Smith was my opposite number. Despite the one-sided final score and the Warriors' struggles at the time, I could see Fin, then aged 19, had a lot of potential and everything he needed to make it at the highest level. It had been a tough evening for Worcester so at the final whistle, I went over to Fin and we had a bit of a chat. My reason for doing so was to make sure the way the match went didn't damage him moving forward. The television cameras picked up our conversation and it went a bit viral.

SIR CLIVE WOODWARD: Head coach Steve Borthwick should be allowed to pick his best team... the RFU's overseas player ban isĀ archaic and devalues the England shirt, April 9, 2024
As an international head coach, you cannot be constrained by external factors around selection because they don't allow you to pick your best team and therefore create a readymade excuse. That's what the RFU's policy, which means you can't play for a club outside of England and also represent Steve Borthwick's national side, does. I've long been of the view it is an archaic ruling which doesn't work in the society we all live in today. I look at it through a very blunt lens. Does the overseas rule make England more competitive? Or, as an Olympic rowing team would say: 'Does it make the boat go faster?' For me, the answer is an emphatic no.