In Jim's final NFL game he scored 3 touchdowns.
Jim was All-American in both football, and lacrosse while in college.
Spike Lee directed the documentary Jim Brown: All-American, which features an interview with Jim Brown talking about his football career, his movie career, and his personal life.
Jim was elected into the Lacrosse Hall of Fame in 1983.
Jim founded the Amer-I-Can program in 1988, which helps inner city youth, and gang members.
Jim was a commentator for the Ultimate Fighting Championship promotion.
Jim considered coming out of retirement in 1983 to play for the then Los Angeles Raiders.
Jim's first acting role came in the movie Rio Conchos.
Jim scored 100 touchdowns in 92 games, and held that record until LaDainian Tomlinson did it in 89 games.
Jim had 1,863 rushing yards in the 1963 season, and it still remains the Browns' franchise record, as of 2007.
Jim decided to retire when the Cleveland Browns' owner Art Modell told him to report to the Browns' training camp, instead of finish up on the movie he was working on The Dirty Dozen.
Jim attended Syracuse University.
Jim played football, baseball, basketball, lacrosse, and also ran track while in high school.
Jim was named the greatest football player ever by The Sporting News.
Jim was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1971.
Jim was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1995.
Jim was the all-time rushing leader, an honor he took away from the San Francisco 49ers' Joe Perry in 1963. Walter Payton would go on to break the record in 1984.
Jim was selected to the Pro Bowl each season he played (1957-1965).
Jim was the NFL's MVP in his rookie season 1957, and in 1965 the year he retired.
Jim was the 1957 Rookie of the Year, in the National Football League.
Jim was drafted by the Cleveland Browns in the 1st round of the 1957 draft.
He was friends with Richard Pryor.