Yes. Peyton Manning quarterbacked the 2006 Indianapolis Colts in Super Bowl XLI (beat Chicago Bears 29-17), and quarterbacked the 2015 Denver Broncos 9 years later in Super Bowl 50 (beat Carolina Panthers 24-10). Manning also lost one Super Bowl on each team (Super Bowls 44 and 48).
Other quarterbacks have played for two different teams (with Morrall and Rutledge each on two winning teams). Earl Morrall, notably, won 9 regular season games in Miami's "perfect season" in 1972, while Bob Griese returned to win Super Bowl VII (1973). Jeff Rutledge was also on the LA Rams team for Super Bowl XIV, but did not play.
QB on 2 Super Bowl teams:
Earl Morrall, Baltimore (III, V won), Miami (VII won, VIII won)
Jeff Rutledge, New York Giants (XXI won), Washington (XXVI won)
Craig Morton, Dallas (V), Denver (XII, lost to Dallas)
- first QB to start, lose a Super Bowl for two different teams
Kurt Warner, St. Louis (XXXIV won, XXXVI), Arizona (XLII)
- second QB to start, lose a Super Bowl for two different teams
The following were on the roster, but did not play 1 or 2 of the games:
Matt Cavanaugh, San Francisco (XIX), New York Giants (XXV)
Jim McMahon, Chicago (XX), Green Bay (XXXI)
No quarterback has won the Super Bowl with different teams. The only starting quarterbacks to take two separate teams to the Super Bowl are Craig Morton and Kurt Warner. Morton led the 1970 Dallas Cowboys to the big game, but lost to the Baltimore Colts 16-13. He later led the 1977 Denver Broncos to the Super Bowl, but lost the game to the Dallas Cowboys 27-10. Warner took the Rams to Super Bowls XXXIV and XXXVI, winning one and losing one, and the Cardinals to Super Bowl XLIII, losing to the Steelers.
Ken Norton Jr., who won Super Bowls XXVII in 1993 and XXVIII in 1994 with Dallas, went to San Francisco and won Super Bowl XXIX in 1995. Deion Sanders did it with San Francisco, Super Bowl XXIX in 1995, and Dallas, Super Bowl XXX in 1996.
As of the 2008 season, Kurt Warner becomes the 2nd quarterback to lead two different teams to the Superbowl. The 1st was Craig Morton, with the Cowboys (1970) and Broncos (1977).
Tom Brady and Ben Rothlisberger
Through Super Bowl XLIII, there has been only one other. Craig Morton started Super Bowl V for the Dallas Cowboys and Super Bowl XII for the Denver Broncos.
No quarterback has ever won a Super Bowl with two different teams. Craig Morton started for the Dallas Cowboys in Super Bowl V and Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XII, losing both games. He remains the only QB to lead both an NFC and AFC team to the Super Bowl. It wasn't until Super Bowl XLIII that another quarterback arrived at the Super Bowl with their second different team. In that game Kurt Warner led the Arizona Cardinals (in a losing effort) after previously leading the St. Louis Rams to Super Bowls XXXIV (win) and XXXVI (loss). Incidentally, while 5 different men have lead two different teams to the Super Bowl, no head coach has ever won Super Bowls with two different teams either. The head coaches that have led two different teams to the Super Bowl are: Don Shula (Colts and Dolphins), Dick Vermeil (Eagles and Rams), Bill Parcells (Giants and Patriots), Dan Reeves (Broncos and Falcons), and Mike Holmgren (Packers and Seahawks). All 5 coaches have Super Bowl rings. Shula, Vermeil, Parcells, and Holmgren got their rings by winning the Super Bowl as head coach, while Reeves got his ring playing for Dallas (Super Bowl VI champion).
Gale Gilbert was a backup quarterback for the Buffalo Bills for the four years they went to the Super Bowl and lost (Super Bowls XXV-XXVIII) and was the backup quarterback for the San Diego Chargers in Super Bowl XXIX.
Tony Eason, a member of the Jets in 1989, was the starting quarterback for the New England Patriots in Super Bowl XX.Neil O'Donnell, a Jet in 1996, was the starting quarterback for the Pittsburgh Steelers in Super Bowl XXX.Frank Reich, who was with the Jets in 1996, was a member of four consecutive Super Bowl teams with the Buffalo Bills (XV-XVIII).Brett Favre, who was the starting quarterback for the 2008 Jets, starred in Super Bowls XXXI and XXXII with the Green Bay Packers.
No quarterback has won the Super Bowl with different teams. The only player to take two separate teams to the Super Bowl is quarterback Craig Morton. He led the 1970 Dallas Cowboys to the big game, but lost to the Baltimore Colts 16-13. He later led the 1977 Denver Broncos to the Super Bowl, but lost the game to the Dallas Cowboys 27-10.
Two teams have won three Super Bowls in four years: 1) Dallas Cowboys - Super Bowls XXVII, XXVIII, and XXX 2) New England Patriots - Super Bowls XXXVI, XXXVIII, and XXXIX
Gale Gilbert was a member of five straight Super Bowl teams, and none of them won. He was a backup quarterback for the Buffalo Bills, who lost Super Bowls XXV, XXVI, XXVII and XXVIII. He also was a member of the 1994 San Diego Chargers, who lost Super Bowl XXIX.