The Eleven

The sculpture was constructed near the site where the agreement was signed to form the American Professional Football Association, later renamed the National Football League.
The installation commemorates Chicago Bears' college superstar, halfback Harold “Red” Grange, and he becomes pro football’s first big gate attraction.
The sculpture celebrates NFL Commissioner Bert Bell’s idea, now known as the NFL draft.
This installation celebrates the "Forgotten Four"; Woody Strode and Kenny Washington signed by the Los Angeles Rams and Marion Motley and Bill Willis signed by the Cleveland Browns, breaking the color barrier in professional sports a full year before Jackie Robinson began playing professional baseball.
This concrete sculpture represents the formation of the American Football League and its innovations to the game, including the use of television. Eight men, including Lamar Hunt, led the league that once competed against the NFL.
This abstract metal sculpture captures the essence of the battle between and eventual merger of the two leagues.
The brick sculpture captures the final touchdown of a historic game in frigid conditions on New Year’s Eve 1967 at Lambeau Field, when Bart Starr and the Green Bay Packers beat the Dallas Cowboys 21 – 17, culminating Vince Lombardi's era with the Green Bay Packers.
This mural celebrates one of the greatest upsets in sports history, the year Joe Namath guaranteed and led his New York Jets to victory over the heavily favored Baltimore Colts.
This piece captures the success of NFL football on primetime television. The NFL debuted on ABC primetime with the Cleveland Browns vs. New York Jets on September 21, 1970.
During Pete Rozelle's 20-year career, he secured the first league-wide television contract and navigated the merger of two leagues creating a spectacular showdown we know today as the Superbowl. By the end of his time as the commissioner of the NFL, Rozelle had led it to be America's most popular sport.
The sculpture celebrates Raymond Berry, a Baltimore Colts player that caught 12 passes and a touchdown in the 1958 championship game.