Condredge Holloway's official title at the University of Tennessee is assistant athletic director student-athlete relations and lettermen.
He's also the Vols resident living legend.
Holloway, 55, ranks as arguably the greatest athlete in UT history, making the Vols' All-Century football team and baseball team.
That's for starters.
What many fans missed out on was Holloway's professional football career, which is celebrated and remembered in Canada to this day.
"When I was recruited by Tennessee, I met Condredge and someone told me he was pretty good and played in Canada,'' said Chris Leak, a backup quarterback with the Canadian Football League's Montreal Allouettes. "But I didn't really know how good until we played in Toronto and there was this big poster of him on the side of the stadium.
"Everyone knows who he is up here.''
To this day, Holloway remains the Toronto Argonauts all-time leading passer and still does interviews with Canadian media.
Holloway, who was elected to the CFL Hall of Fame in 1999 - the first black quarterback inducted - won two Grey Cups and was named MVP in 1982.
Holloway, a native of Huntsville, Ala., also is in the Alabama Sports Hall of Fame, the Tennessee Sports Hall of Fame and the UT baseball Hall of Fame and the halls of fame in the cities of Ottawa, Toronto, Huntsville and Knoxville.
Not that you'll hear Holloway talk about it much; that's not his style and never has been.
"Doug Flutie would have broken my record with the Argos if he played there longer,'' Holloway said matter-of-factly. "My MVP year? Terry Greer (Holloway's go-to receiver) should have won it, not me.''
Holloway's humble approach to his exploits belies the skills of a man once known at UT as "The Artful Dodger.''
"He was a quarterback who came before his time,'' said former UT coach Phillip Fulmer, who played his senior year with the Vols when Holloway was a freshman. "He could run the football, throw the football and read defenses. If he were in an offense in this day and age, like the spread, it would be one of the best in the country, like Pat White at West Virginia.
"If he had been our quarterback my senior year, if freshman had been eligible, I think we would have won the national championship.''
The obvious question: why didn't Holloway play in the NFL?
He was drafted by New England in the 12th round of the 1975 NFL draft, but he never considered playing a down for the Patriots.
"They drafted me as a defensive back,'' Holloway explained. "I figured I played against all of those other guys drafted at quarterback, so why should I have to play defensive back? Why couldn't I play my position?''
Holloway wasn't just assuming he was as good if not better than his contemporaries; he knew.
"I played with Steve Bartkowski and Pat Haden in the Hula Bowl (all-star game) in 1975,'' he said. "They were legit picks at quarterback, very legit.
"But the Hula MVP trophy is at my house.''
If Holloway needed any more proof he could have made it in the NFL, former Houston Oilers great and Edmonton Eskimos star Warren Moon provided it.
Moon made the changeover from the CFL to the NFL in 1984, playing with the Oilers en route to the NFL Hall of Fame.
But Holloway, by 1984, was on the downside of his playing career, retiring following a single season playing for the British Columbia Lions in 1987.
"By that time I was playing in two knee braces,'' said Holloway, who had three knee operations and suffered a broken sternum.
"I don't ask myself what if I played in the NFL,'' he said. "I was myself, 'what if I played baseball?' I'd be able to get up and down off the couch a lot easier, I'll tell you that.''
Holloway actually signed a professional baseball contract after being selected by the Montreal Expos with the fourth pick of the first round coming out of high school.
"I had no intention of playing football - that was something you did when baseball season was over,'' Holloway said. "But in the state of Alabama, you have to be 21 to sign a legal document by yourself.
"I signed a baseball contract but it wasn't valid; my mother had this train of thought about education and wouldn't sign it.''
Former UT football coach Bill Battle told Holloway if he signed with the V ols he could play football and baseball.
"Football was the only full scholarship you could get, so that's what I did,'' said Hollloway, who took his football number, 7, because he was a fan of baseball great Mickey Mantle.
Holloway said there was no recruitment for him to play quarterback at Alabama or Auburn.
"Coach (Bear) Bryant was very up front, he said, 'I'd love to have you, but we're just not ready for that yet,' '' said Holloway the first black quarterback in the SEC. "I didn't take it as a slight, because he was honest.
"He could have just as easily said you come and can play quarterback, then as soon as I got there put me at defensive back.''
Holloway was drafted three times by the Atlanta Braves, but he chose to sign on with Ottawa of the CFL coming out of UT.
"I'd been offered $25,000 to play for New England or Ottawa, and baseball offered me $5,000,'' he said. "I figured if I go baseball, I'm in Single-A, or Double-A or Triple-A. If I play football and don't make it, I'll be out of the game fast, go to South America to play baseball and work my way back.''
But Holloway did make it, in a Hall of Fame kind of way, before a successful run in the business world.
Former UT football coach Johnny Majors gave Holloway a position that allowed him to finish his degree before taking a job with Sports Belle as a national sales manager.
Holloway's next business opportunity came in hockey, of all things, when Knoxvillian doctors John Staley and John Minchey bought a pro team that played in Huntsville.
"I was the general manager of the Huntsville Channel Cats,'' Holloway said. "I knew I could go to Canada and get a coach and get two good looking women that could sell tickets.
"We won a championship, played in another, and filled the seats.''
Holloway returned to UT in 1998, just in time for the Vols' national title run and is one of few who has been held over in the coaching changeover.
"I'll always be loyal to Coach Fulmer because he was a teammate of mine, but my diploma has the University of Tennessee on it, and whoever is in charge of my school I'm going to be loyal to them, too,'' Holloway said. "I don't have any trouble getting along with folks. I've been ego-free for a long time.
"This new age of players has come out, and some of them like to talk a bit. My lines are already written in the books.''