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2010 NFL Week 19 Game Recaps



Steelers 31, Ravens 24

  • Joe Flacco still can't beat Ben Roethlisberger. In the six meetings between the two quarterbacks, Big Ben is an unblemished 6-0.

    This one was probably the toughest for Roethlisberger. Baltimore held a 21-7 lead, but self-destructed in the third quarter. In four drives, the team went fumble, three-and-out, interception and fumble. Pittsburgh was up by a field goal in the blink of an eye.

    Flacco had a chance at the very end, however. In the team's penultimate drive, Anquan Boldin dropped a touchdown after a bogus holding call wiped out a punt return for a score. On the ensuing possession, T.J. Houshmandzadeh dropped a first-down conversion on what would be the final play of the game for the visitor.

    As Adam Schefter cleverly tweeted, "Newly-acquired WRs Anquan Boldin and T.J. Houshmandzadeh were supposed to be the difference for the Ravens. They were."

  • Flacco was just 16-of-30 for 125 yards, a touchdown and an interception. Though Baltimore scored 24 points, Flacco had very little to do with it. Fourteen points came via Roethlisberger and Rashard Mendenhall lost fumbles. In fact, the Ravens had just 94 yards through three quarters (compared to Pittsburgh's 199).

  • Ray Rice, who was responsible for one of the third-quarter fumbles, had only 19 touches. He didn't enjoy any success on the ground (12-32, TD) but was predictably very effective in the passing game. One has to wonder what Cam Cameron was thinking by not giving the ball enough to his best player.

  • Roethlisberger was heavily pressured in this game (6 sacks), so he played remarkably well considering how many defenders were in his face the entire afternoon. Big Ben went 19-of-32 for 226 yards and two touchdowns, which includes a clutch 3rd-and-19 conversion late in the fourth quarter to set up the game-winning touchdown.

  • Mendenhall had that decisive score. He found the end zone twice, but struggled to find room against the Ravens' front (20-46).





    Packers 48, Falcons 21

  • Wow. I had a good feeling the Packers would win - they were a five-unit pick of mine - but I did not expect this. Green Bay absolutely dominated this game, and the 48-21 result doesn't even indicate how lopsided this matchup was.

    The Packers outgained the Falcons, 442-194. All of Atlanta's touchdowns were bogus; the first came off a Greg Jennings fumble. The second was a kickoff returned for a touchdown. And the third came in garbage time. As great as Aaron Rodgers was, the defense was a major part of why this was a massive blowout.

  • Matt Ryan had no chance. He was sacked five times and intercepted twice by Tramondous Williams (one returned for a score). Ryan finished 20-of-29 for 186 yards, one touchdown, the two picks and a lost fumble. Atlanta's front office will need to add weapons around Ryan this offseason; aside from Roddy White, he has nothing.

    And that includes Tony Gonzalez. He's done. The one bad thing about watching Green Bay win was witnessing the end of Tony Gonzalez's career. Gonzalez, a complete shell of his former self, caught just one pass for seven yards. Though he'll be a first-ballot Hall of Famer, Gonzalez has never won a playoff game.

  • The Falcons became the third No. 1 seed in the NFC to lose in the divisional round in the past four years. The previous two No. 1 seeds - 2007 Cowboys, 2008 Giants - failed to make the playoffs the following season.

  • As for the Packers, Rodgers was nearly perfect. He went 31-of-36 for 366 yards and four touchdowns (3 pass, 1 rush). Rodgers now has 12 touchdowns in his first three playoff starts - the most by any quarterback in such a span; the previous record-holder was Daryle Lamonica (10).

    Rodgers converted third downs all night, showcasing his trademark ability to elude pass-rushers in the pocket and extend plays. Troy Aikman said that Rodgers would be his first choice at quarterback if he were starting a franchise from scratch.

  • Three Packers had at least six receptions: Greg Jennings (8-101), Jordy Nelson (8-79, TD) and Donald Driver (6-76). Jennings had what seemed like a key fumble that resulted in a Falcons touchdown in the first quarter, but the Packers were so unstoppable on offense - they didn't punt once - that it didn't matter whatsoever.

  • James Starks didn't post pretty stats (25-66), but ran really effectively. Starks is very talented and should be Green Bay's starting running back entering the 2011 NFL season.

  • The worst moment in the NFL season occurred after the third quarter in this contest: the announcement of the Punt, Pass and Kick winners. My reaction on the forums when I realized that I'd have to endure this:

    NOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO NOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Not the punt pass and kick winners AHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH OH GOD MAKE IT STOP MAAKEEEEEEEEEEEE ITTTTTTTTT STOOOOOOOOOOOOPPPPPPPPPPP




    Bears 35, Seahawks 24

  • The Chiefs were exposed as a fraud last week. The Falcons' supposed homefield advantage at the Georgia Dome was similarly revealed as a farce on Saturday. Unfortunately for my January NFL Pick of the Month, we couldn't go three for three.

    The Chicago Bears will live for another week, thanks to the Seahawks completely beating themselves in every facet of this game. Seattle dropped a whopping seven passes in the first half (Mike Williams 3, Cameron Morrah 1, Golden Tate 1, Brandon Stokley 1, Ben Obomanu 1). Make it eight drops if you count Jordan Babineaux's failed attempt at an interception in the first quarter.

    Jay Cutler tossed the ball right to Babineaux, who couldn't come up with the turnover and perhaps subsequent touchdown. That was the turning point of the game - well, one of the two - because Chicago scored a touchdown a couple of plays later to make it 14-0.

    The other turning point was John Carlson's concussion on the second drive of the game. Carlson was a major part of the offensive game plan, and his absence was huge for the Seahawks, who couldn't move the chains whatsoever until the fourth quarter. In fact, Morrah, Carlson's replacement, had a huge drop later on that same possession.

  • Matt Hasselbeck went 26-of-46 for 258 yards and three touchdowns. Those numbers could have been even better if it weren't for all those drops (he had two more by Mike Williams in the second half).

    Despite a horrendous regular season, Hasselbeck has stepped up and performed well in the playoffs. The Seahawks should bring him back while they groom Charlie Whitehurst or another young signal-caller.

  • As for the other quarterback, Cutler went 15-of-28 for 274 yards and four touchdowns (2 pass, 2 rush). However, it could have been much worse for Cutler. He had that aforementioned dropped interception in the end zone. He also fumbled, which was fortunately recovered by his own lineman. Additionally, Cutler tossed a couple of sketchy passes that had a chance of being picked off.

  • Cutler's offensive line played a lot better than most people thought it would. It's unclear though if this was just a result of Seattle sucking or not; remember, the Packers sacked Cutler six times in the season finale, so the city of Chicago should wait a while before throwing a parade for its offensive front.

    The line thrived in both pass protection and run blocking. The Seahawks couldn't stop Matt Forte (25-80) or Chester Taylor (11-44, TD), negating opportunities for Cutler to screw up. Seattle consequently also had problems containing Greg Olsen (3-113, TD), as the athletic tight end beat Lawyer Milloy for the game's opening score.




    Jets 28, Patriots 21

  • I'm really speechless. I can't believe the Patriots lost. I thought this game would be close - I had the Jets covering - but I never thought that New York had a chance to win this game.

    But this is why the NFL playoffs are great. You never really know what to expect. I'd go off on a tangent about how great a college football playoff system would be, but I'm really not in the mood. Blame Pete Carroll and those stupid Seattle receivers, but I digress.

  • The Patriots just looked complacent the entire evening. They showed no sense of urgency until there were about four minutes left and they realized, "Ah crap, we might actually lose this thing." New England just took the Jets lightly, and can you blame them? A 45-3 victory over the same team would do that.

    Still though, I'm a bit surprised that Tom Brady played so stoically. A week ago, Rex Ryan called Brady "overrated" and a product of Bill Belichick's system. I thought we'd see a furious Brady against the Jets. In fact, this is why I didn't make the Jets a multi-unit selection. Brady generally plays with a big chip on his shoulder, but he just looked like he didn't care.

    Note that I don't want to make it sound like it's all on Brady. He went 29-of-45 for 299 yards, two touchdowns and an interception. He took five sacks and had to hurry a lot of his throws. The play-calling was abysmal as well. But Brady just seemed off.

    Fortunately for Brady, he'll get over this one pretty quickly. As Ted Berg tweeted, "Tom Brady's going to be thinking about this one tonight, when he's sleeping with a supermodel atop piles of money."

  • Having said all that, I don't want to take anything away from the Jets. Ryan came up with an unbelievable game plan. He undoubtedly locked himself in a room after that 45-3 defeat and worked tediously to come up with a solution for the New England offense. Well done, Rex.

  • Mark Sanchez also deserves a ton of credit. Some of his early throws were off the mark, but he settled in and finished the game brilliantly, going 16-of-25 for 194 yards and three touchdowns. Sanchez's score to Santonio Holmes (3-20, TD) was a thing of beauty, and I'm still not sure how Holmes got his knee down inbounds.

  • A strong running game helped Sanchez. Shonn Greene (17-76, TD) and LaDainian Tomlinson (10-43) trampled their second straight opponent, as the Jets' offensive line pushed around New England's defensive front.



    For more, check out my updated 2010 NFL Power Rankings, which will be posted Monday morning.

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    Adam C 10-22-2012 04:41 am xxx.xxx.xxx5.56 (total posts: 1)
    34     12

    According to the rules if Freeman stays in the pocket that play at the end is a touchdown but apparently the NFL rules committee never saw a situation where a QB rolls out and the DB just decides to push the WR out of bounds so he can't be eligible. Once again the NFL rules committee clearly shows they don't know what they're doing.
    JC 10-21-2012 10:21 am xxx.xxx.xxx1.57 (total posts: 2)
    6     5

    the arguments above leave out injury risk of a free kick vs a kneel down. Also, the whistle blew on the Lynch fumble early and the replay showed Lynch recovered his own fumble. I think it would have changed the ball position by about a yard or two.
    KMOB 10-20-2012 02:58 pm xxx.xxx.xxx3.28 (total posts: 1)
    30     32

    Declining the safety is 100% the right move. There have been 0 fumbles on kneel downs in over 800 attempts since 2010, as recorded by ESPN. The Rivers fumble Walt refers to was not on a kneel down - they were in regular offensive formation and Rivers was not simply about to take the snap and kneel.

    The Seahawks would have had over 40 seconds, and while it is unlikely that they score twice, the possibility exists. Not only that, why would a coach with Super Bowl aspirations expose his team to a dangerous special teams play, followed possibly by additional defensive and special teams plays on top of that? Why not ensure your team is as healthy as possibly while still preserving a win which, according to recent statistics, is 100% guaranteed?

    I don't see anyone up in arms about the times that RBs (I can picture MJD doing it at least once) have chosen to go down at the 1 yard line so their teams can kneel it out rather than score a touchdown. See http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=y3fVn8TE2XM - this is with his team BEHIND and still needing to make a FG. And he got praise form every corner.

    Just because it costs you money doesn't mean it's the wrong play.
    lol walt 10-19-2012 02:48 pm xxx.xxx.xxx26.3 (total posts: 6)
    143     7

    I love how walt does this. Anyone who frequents this site would know that walt is the best at making his point of view sound better after he is wrong. He does this even better than I do.

    Directly from above...

    "What's more likely to happen:
    A) Fumbled snap on a kneel down (has happened before)

    Or

    B) Onside kick recovery
    60-yard touchdown
    Onside kick recovery
    30-yard play to put the team in field-goal position
    Field goal
    ...All in 22 seconds and no timeouts?"

    I love walt so easily forgets to mention the little fact that seattle would still need to score a touchdown with no timeouts if you choose A. Yes, in order for A to work out, you ONLY need to fumble the snap...you wouldn't need to go 80 yards down the field with no timeouts or anything like that.

    And he seems to mention "22 seconds" quite a lot even though by now it is well known that there was in fact 43 seconds left at that point. lol walt
    wow you're bitter about that declined penalty 10-19-2012 02:10 pm xxx.xxx.xxx.232 (total posts: 1)
    10     7

    you can rationalize all you want about Harbaugh's decision to decline. For a safety standpoint, it's much safer for his players to not have to play a kick off return. Bottom line, you are just seriously bitter about the two points for the cover.
    foggwest 10-19-2012 01:28 pm xxx.xxx.xxx4.75 (total posts: 1)
    7     6

    @ Stewart [ as well as others ] : Unless there has been a rule change that I'm not aware of, the team that committed the safety has the option of a free kick from their own 20 yard line. The free kick can be either a punt or a kickoff. In the last few years more teams have gone to using a punt because of the hang time allowing for better kick coverage. In the case of last night's game the Seahawks would have used an onside kick if the safety stood.
    Am I the only one that thought the penalty in the end zone was questionable ? The referee called it a ' chop block' not holding. On the replay the lineman hit the defensive player around the waist from the side which looked legal to me.
    Intelligent Human Being 10-19-2012 01:07 pm xxx.xxx.xxx0.19 (total posts: 2)
    70     63

    I have many friends who gamble heavily and think they are gods gift to betting, know everything under the sun, and are never wrong. When they lose a game, and something out of the ordinary happens, or even when the game is normal, they all go to the same excuse. The games are fixed, there is this huge conspiracy against gamblers so vegas can make money. Its a coping mechanism used to soothe their bruised egos. I got news for you, Walter included, you are not always right, games are not fixed, vegas makes enough money from idiots like you, get over it. By the way, I bet games as well, not as heavy as some of you. I win some, I lose some, regardless of winning or losing I don't ever blame anyone else for what happened.

    Side note, never ever hear games are fixed by people winning the bets...hmm that makes you think doesn't it? Stop crying like babies and Man Up.
    Stewart 10-19-2012 01:07 pm xxx.xxx.xxx.226 (total posts: 1)
    10     8

    How could Seattle have attempted an onside kick? Don't they have to punt after a safety? You can't recover a punt unless it's touched and either fumbled or muffed.
    blapblap 10-19-2012 12:57 pm xxx.xxx.xxx4.46 (total posts: 1)
    9     12

    it was the correct call. ...
    Sake Master 10-19-2012 12:47 pm xxx.xxx.xxx9.52 (total posts: 1)
    5     6

    I wouldn't have bet this game, laying too many points
    RichmondPete 10-19-2012 11:57 am xxx.xxx.xxx.189 (total posts: 1)
    7     9

    If it was fixed then why did they call the safety in the first place? Are you suggesting that Harbaugh himself had money on the game?
    Intelligent Human Being 10-19-2012 11:19 am xxx.xxx.xxx0.19 (total posts: 2)
    69     5

    For all of you idiots complaining this game was fixed. Did all of you forget that the safety happened because of a call made by a referee. Then Harbaugh decided he wanted to take the ball immediately rather than risk a special teams play where ANYTHING can happen including getting a player hurt or possibly losing the ball. His job as a coach is to win the game, not cover spreads. And if the game was so fixed, then why on earth would the referee make the holding call in the end zone to give san fran those points? But its so fixed that Harbaugh said no, I bet the seahawks you silly referee, take those points away that you gave me because you are fixing the game wrong. Christ people, get your heads out of your asses and stop seeing games from a degenerate gambler's point of view. Bunch of idiots, and by the way if you had any intelligence whatsoever you were betting the under last night and not worrying about spreads. Stop making excuses for being bad at gambling.
    Booby HIll 10-19-2012 11:05 am xxx.xxx.xxx1.20 (total posts: 1)
    58     7

    He made the call to decrease chance of his players getting injured. It's that simple.
    "do you guys know" is an idiot 10-19-2012 09:53 am xxx.xxx.xxx8.30 (total posts: 1)
    17     7

    there is no such thing as a punt kick off, its a drop ball kick off and follows the same kick off rules. you can still go for an onside kick. in fact, it may be easier considering the kicker has more control of the ball.
    Chris 10-19-2012 09:13 am xxx.xxx.xxx26.3 (total posts: 6)
    52     23

    Also just read the last paragraph here:

    "*Note - Many are arguing that Harbaugh made the right call because the Seahawks would have attempted an onside kick. No, he didn't. What if the 49ers fumbled the snap on the kneel down, a la Philip Rivers? Going up two possessions with 20 seconds remaining would have been the right move. Even if the Seahawks recovered, they would've had to have scored twice. "

    Rivers didn't fumble on a normal kneel down play to end the game. He fumbled trying to center the ball for a field goal. It is not the same thing. You never see anyone fumble on game ending kneel downs.

    Also, there were more than 40 seconds left at the point when San Fran. declined the penalty, not 20. Seattle definitely had a greater chance of winning the game if they were able to kick off.


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    2013: 2013 NFL Week 1 Recap - Sept. 10
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    2013 NFL Week 3 Recap - Sept. 24
    2013 NFL Week 4 Recap - Oct. 1
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    2013 NFL Week 18 Recap - Jan. 6
    2013 NFL Week 19 Recap - Jan. 13
    2013 NFL Week 20 Recap - Jan. 20
    Super Bowl XLVIII Recap - Feb. 3
    Super Bowl XLVIII Live Blog - Feb. 2


    2012: Live 2012 NFL Draft Blog - April 26
    2012 NFL Week 1 Recap - Sept. 10
    2012 NFL Week 2 Recap - Sept. 17
    2012 NFL Week 3 Recap - Sept. 24
    2012 NFL Week 4 Recap - Oct. 1
    2012 NFL Week 5 Recap - Oct. 8
    2012 NFL Week 6 Recap - Oct. 15
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    2012 NFL Week 9 Recap - Nov. 5
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    2012 NFL Week 12 Recap - Nov. 26
    2012 NFL Week 13 Recap - Dec. 3
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    2012 NFL Week 15 Recap - Dec. 17
    2012 NFL Week 16 Recap - Dec. 24
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    2012 NFL Week 18 Recap - Jan. 7
    2012 NFL Week 19 Recap - Jan. 14
    2012 NFL Week 20 Recap - Jan. 21
    Super Bowl XLVII Recap - Feb. 4
    Super Bowl XLVII Live Blog - Feb. 4


    2011: Live 2011 NFL Draft Blog - April 28
    2011 NFL Week 1 Recap - Sept. 12
    2011 NFL Week 2 Recap - Sept. 19
    2011 NFL Week 3 Recap - Sept. 26
    2011 NFL Week 4 Recap - Oct. 3
    2011 NFL Week 5 Recap - Oct. 10
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    2011 NFL Week 11 Recap - Nov. 21
    2011 NFL Week 12 Recap - Nov. 28
    2011 NFL Week 13 Recap - Dec. 5
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    2011 NFL Week 15 Recap - Dec. 19
    2011 NFL Week 16 Recap - Dec. 26
    2011 NFL Week 17 Recap - Jan. 2
    2011 NFL Week 18 Recap - Jan. 9
    2011 NFL Week 19 Recap - Jan. 16
    2011 NFL Week 20 Recap - Jan. 23
    Super Bowl XLVI Live Blog - Feb. 6


    2010: Live 2010 NFL Draft Blog - April 22
    2010 Hall of Fame Game Live Blog - Aug. 8
    2010 NFL Kickoff Live Blog - Sept. 9
    2010 NFL Week 1 Review - Sept. 13
    2010 NFL Week 2 Review - Sept. 20
    2010 NFL Week 3 Review - Sept. 27
    2010 NFL Week 4 Review - Oct. 4
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    2010 NFL Week 7 Review - Oct. 25
    2010 NFL Week 8 Review - Nov. 1
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    2010 NFL Week 13 Review - Dec. 6
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    2010 NFL Week 15 Review - Dec. 20
    2010 NFL Week 16 Review - Dec. 27
    2010 NFL Week 17 Review - Jan. 3
    2010 NFL Week 18 Review - Jan. 10
    2010 NFL Week 19 Review - Jan. 17
    2010 NFL Week 19 Review - Jan. 24
    Super Bowl XLV Live Blog - Feb. 6


    2009: Live 2009 NFL Draft Blog - April 25
    2009 Hall of Fame Game Live Blog - Aug. 10
    2009 NFL Kickoff Live Blog - Sept. 10
    2009 NFL Week 1 Review - Sept. 14
    2009 NFL Week 2 Review - Sept. 21
    2009 NFL Week 3 Review - Sept. 28
    2009 NFL Week 4 Review - Oct. 5
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    2009 NFL Week 6 Review - Oct. 19
    2009 NFL Week 7 Review - Oct. 26
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    2009 NFL Week 13 Review - Dec. 6
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    2009 NFL Week 16 Review - Dec. 27
    2009 NFL Week 17 Review - Jan. 4
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    2009 NFL Week 20 Review - Jan. 25
    Super Bowl XLIV Live Blog - Feb. 7


    2008: Live 2008 NFL Draft Blog - April 26
    2008 NFL Kickoff Blog - Sept. 4
    NFL Week 1 Review - Sept. 8
    NFL Week 2 Review - Sept. 15
    NFL Week 3 Review - Sept. 22
    NFL Week 4 Review - Sept. 29
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    NFL Wild Card Playoffs Review - Jan. 4
    NFL Divisional Playoffs Review - Jan. 11
    NFL Championship Sunday Review - Jan. 19
    Super Bowl XLIII Live Blog


    2007: NFL Draft: Day 1 Review Blog - April 28
    Quarterback Rankings - June 25
    NFL Kickoff Blog - Sept. 6
    Chief Carl Has Lost a Step - Sept. 9
    The NFL Cheated the Patriots - Sept. 16
    NFL Week 3 Wrap-Up - Sept. 23
    NFL Week 4 Wrap-Up - Sept. 30
    NFL Week 5 Wrap-Up - Oct. 7
    NFL Week 6 Wrap-Up - Oct. 14
    NFL Week 7 Wrap-Up - Oct. 21
    NFL Week 8 Wrap-Up - Oct. 28
    NFL Week 9 Wrap-Up - Nov. 4
    NFL Week 10 Wrap-Up - Nov. 11
    NFL Week 11 Wrap-Up - Nov. 18
    NFL Week 12 Wrap-Up - Nov. 25
    NFL Week 13 Wrap-Up - Dec. 2
    NFL Week 14 Wrap-Up - Dec. 9
    NFL Week 15 Wrap-Up - Dec. 16
    NFL Week 16 Wrap-Up - Dec. 23
    NFL Week 17 Wrap-Up - Dec. 30
    NFL Week 18 Wrap-Up - Jan. 6
    NFL Week 19 Wrap-Up - Jan. 13
    2008 Championship Sunday Diary - Jan. 20
    Super Bowl XLII Live Blog - Feb. 3


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