Former NFL star Darren Sharper's fall from grace is nearly complete, as he was sentenced to 20 years in prison on Tuesday for drugging and raping two different Los Angeles women. The sentence will be served concurrently with several others handed out across the country for the same offense.

Life of a serial rapist

The first complaint came from two different women in Miami on the same March 2011 night. Sharper was less than a year into retirement but falling into criminal ways. The first complaints were quickly refuted, but over the next few years, the allegations kept adding up until the truth was undeniable: Sharper was doing the same thing Bill Cosby was alleged to be doing, coercing victims into drinking a drugged beverage and then assaulting them.

He was doing it across the country.

Sharper was finally imprisoned on February 27, 2014, and hasn't been free since. In Arizona, he was sentenced to nine years in prison. In Nevada, he pleaded guilty to attacking two different women and was sentenced to three to eight years in prison. After a plea deal was rejected by a federal judge, the state of Louisiana sentenced him to 20 years in jail.

Perhaps most frighteningly, the true extent of Sharper's crimes is still unknown -- there are nine confirmed victims, but it has been theorized that there can be as many as 16 across the country.

A disgraced legend

Sharper was destined to be remembered for his NFL career once upon a time. He led the NFL in interceptions in 2000 and 2009, earned five Pro Bowl nominations, and was even named to the NFLs 2000s All-Decade Team.

He played for the Green Bay Packers and Minnesota Vikings before winning his lone Super Bowl title with the New Orleans Saints in 2009.

After his playing career, he became a television analyst, working for the NFL Network before being fired following his imprisonment in Los Angeles. Now, Sharper likely won't see the outside of a jail cell until he's in his 60s.

He's up for the Pro Football Hall of Fame, and even though voters aren't supposed to consider off-the-field incidents, it's hard to believe voters will be able to look past his horrific criminal record.

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