Week 10 NFL Game Recaps
Raiders 24, Chargers 17
Philip Rivers is playing terribly. His closing stats weren't too bad (23-47, 274 yards, 2 TDs, INT), but he continuously missed open receivers and threw into double coverage when he had better targets at his disposal. The bastard of the Trident was 4-of-11 for 44 yards at halftime, leading the Chargers to just 65 total yards (293 for Oakland) and three first downs (13 for Oakland).
Rivers says he's not hurt, but he definitely is. Regardless, I'd love it if he would stop making excuses. He was seen expressing his frustration to Norv Turner on the sideline, complaining about his offensive line and Vincent Jackson giving up on an interception. Rivers definitely had legitimate beef, but a leader isn't supposed to blame his teammates.
Speaking of the offensive line, the Chargers had no chance once they lost left tackle Marcus McNeill to a stinger. Kamerion Wimbley danced around replacement Brandyn Dombrowski and constantly put pressure on Rivers. Wimbley tallied four sacks, disgracing Dombrowski, his kids and his unborn grandchildren for life.
And by the way, it wasn't just the McNeill injury that hurt San Diego's chances of winning this game. Guard Louis Vasquez also left with an ankle. Scott Mruczkowski surrendered a sack in relief.
Major props, by the way, to Marshall Faulk, who was the only NFL Network analyst to pick the Raiders. Faulk had Oakland winning because he believed Bush would steamroll San Diego's pathetic defense. And that's exactly what happened.
Steelers 24, Bengals 17
By Charlie Campbell - @draftcampbell
Down 14-0, Andy Dalton answered. He moved to his left and aired the ball out into the end zone. A.J. Green was in double coverage, but the big rookie jumped over the two defenders to make a great 36-yard touchdown catch. Green was injured on the play and that was his only reception of the game. He was on the field on the next Cincinnati possession and ran the ball for seven yards, but was favoring his knee.
Pittsburgh's next possession saw the Bengals get opportunistic when cornerback Leon Hall intercepted a bobbled ball. That set up Cincinnati at the Steelers' 41-yard line. The Bengals had to settle for a 43-yard field goal from Mike Nugent. Just before halftime, the Steelers put together a good drive with Roethlisberger moving the ball through the air. He hit some big throws to Antonio Brown to move the ball into Cincinnati territory. A second touchdown pass to Cotchery was called back due to an offensive pass interference penalty on Miller. The Bengals' defensive line came through with their third sack of the first half on third down to force a field goal. Pittsburgh was up 17-10 at halftime.
Unfortunately, Hall suffered a ruptured Achilles' tendon against the Steelers and will miss the rest of the season. It is a devastating injury for the Bengals. He went out of the game just before halftime.
In the third quarter, Cincinnati moved the ball with some precision passes from Dalton. He connected with Jermaine Gresham and Colin Cochart for good gains to get inside the 10-yard line. Dalton finished the drive with a one-yard scoring pass to Gresham. Pittsburgh answered on their next possession for what would be the game-winning score. Roethlisberger threw the ball down the field with some short passes to his receivers. At the 9-yard line, Mendenhall made an impressive run where he shed two tackles to fall over the goal line for the score.
After that both defenses shored up. Steelers linebacker Lawrence Timmons caught a deflected pass for an interception early in the fourth quarter. The Bengal defense played well also and totaled five sacks in the game. Late in the fourth quarter, Cincinnati was moving into Pittsburgh territory. The comeback attempt ended when cornerback William Gay saw a slant route coming in zone coverage and intercepted the pass around the Steelers' 20-yard line. Pittsburgh controlled the ball and ran the clock out.
For the game, Roethlisberger completed 21-of-33 passes for 245 yards with a touchdown and an interception. Mendenhall ran for 44 yards on 16 carries with two scores. Brown led the Steelers in receiving with 86 yards on five receptions. Wallace caught five for 54 yards with two runs for 31 yards.
Dalton played better than his numbers indicate. He was 15-of-30 for 170 yards with two touchdowns and two interceptions. Benson had 57 yards on 15 carries. Andrew Hawkins led Cincinnati in receiving with 56 yards on five receptions.
Broncos 17, Chiefs 10
Tebow didn't really have much of a chance to throw. In fact, of Denver's 15 plays in the first quarter, all 15 were runs. Tebow didn't attempt a pass until the second quarter, finishing 0-of-4 in the opening half, though one incompletion was a deep drop by Eric Decker. However, he did finish 2-of-8 for 69 yards, as he hit Decker for a perfect 56-yard strike for a touchdown.
Tebow, however, was really effective in that he really opened things up for the running game. Willis McGahee (4-17) suffered a hamstring injury, so it looked like Knowshon Moreno (4-52) was going to have a huge outing. However, Moreno also got hurt (knee sprain), so Lance Ball (30-96) got most of the work. Tebow, of course, chipped in on the ground, rushing for 43 yards and a score on nine scrambles.
Jaguars 17, Colts 3
Well, like I wrote last week, the Colts would go 0-100 if there were 100 games in a season. There's no talent on this team, and it's absolutely killing them that the quarterbacks are all turnover machines.
The Colts fumbled the ball away on the second play last week, so I found it highly amusing that they committed a turnover on the third play in this contest. It was Delone Carter against the Falcons. This time, Curtis Painter was the culprit.
Painter finished 13-of-19 for 94 yards and two picks. His second interception was amusing because it came after yet another pick was nullified by 12 men on the defense. It's almost like the universe course corrected itself.
Dan Orlovsky relieved Painter after that, but wasn't any better. He went 7-of-10 for 67 yards against a prevent Jacksonville defense, but also had a lost fumble that led to a Jaguar touchdown.
Gabbert was able to manage the game pretty easily because of Maurice Jones-Drew, who rushed for 114 yards and a touchdown on 25 carries. He also tied for the team lead in receptions (3 for 23 yards).
Cowboys 44, Bills 7
Tony Romo was downright surgical. He opened this contest 11-of-11 for 179 yards and three scores. By halftime, he was 18-of-19 for 237 yards, and he finished 23-of-26 for 270 yards and the same amount of touchdowns.
Texans 37, Buccaneers 9
By Charlie Campbell - @draftcampbell
The Texans expanded their lead with a field goal and got back into the end zone with another long touchdown pass. On the play, Schaub hit Arian Foster with a short outlet pass. He juked Aqib Talib and safety Sean Jones to burst downfield for a 78-yard score.
The Buccaneers' offense was ineffective for most of the first half until late in the second quarter. They drove inside the 10-yard line but were stopped on three tries. Tampa Bay went for it on 4th-and-2 from the 5-yard line, but Josh Freeman's pass for Dezmon Briscoe was broken up by cornerback Kareem Jackson who perfectly timed slapping the ball away as it hit Briscoe's hands. At halftime, Houston had a 16-3 lead.
In the third quarter, the Texans put the game away. The Buccaneers had one drive killed by sacks from Brooks Reed and Connor Barwin. Houston then ran the ball up and down the field, and Foster scored from five yards out. Later, Freeman was intercepted by Brian Cushing on a deflected pass off Kellen Winslow. Cushing played phenomenally for the Texans with eight tackles, a sack that caused a punt and that interception. His pick led to former Tampa Bay running back Derrick Ward getting into the end zone with a 4-yard touchdown run.
With the Texans up 30-3, Freeman threw another interception. Tampa Bay later removed Freeman and inserted backup Josh Johnson. On his first play, he fumbled a handoff that was recovered by Houston. The Texans could have scored again with an easy field goal, but they ran it on fourth-and-long.
The Houston defense played an excellent game. They harassed Freeman all afternoon. Reed and J.J. Watt both had a sack, while Barwin notched 1.5 sacks. They also caused holding penalties and incompletions. Freeman was 15-of-35 for 170 yards with a touchdown and three interceptions. Running back LeGarrette Blount had 34 yards on 10 carries.
Schaub cruised in the game, attempting only 15 passes. He completed 11 of them for 242 yards and two touchdowns. Foster had 84 yards rushing on 17 carries with a score. He led the Texans in receiving as well with four receptions for 102 yards and a touchdown. Tate ran for 63 yards and a score.
From start to finish, Houston played a complete game with the exception being special teams as Rackers missed an extra point and an easy field goal. The score could have been much worse.
Titans 30, Panthers 3
- Marc Mariani returned a punt for a touchdown early in the first quarter. For those of you keeping track, that's 14 of 16 special teams scores that have gone against me in multi-unit picks.
- Cam Newton threw an interception on the ensuing drive, but it was negated by illegal contact.
- Later on that possession, Greg Olsen lost a fumble inside the Tennessee 10-yard line.
- On the following drive, the Panthers missed a routine tackle on Damian Williams, which would have forced the Titans into a fourth down. Instead, Williams shed the defender and ran into the end zone.
Dolphins 20, Redskins 9
Suddenly, the Dolphins can't lose. They've lost all hope of landing Andrew Luck, and if they don't be careful, they won't be able to draft Matt Barkley, Landry Jones or Robert Griffin.
Grossman otherwise finished 21-of-32 for 215 yards. With Santana Moss out, rookie Leonard Hankerson really took advantage of his opportunity, catching eight balls for 106 yards.
Saints 26, Falcons 23
By Greg Cox - @ActuallyGregCox
Offense was expected in this game, and the Saints went right to work getting the ball down the field. They were undone when tight end Jimmy Graham, a heavily targeted player all afternoon, dropped a pass on third down. John Kasay's 52-yard field goal tied the game. After Atlanta went three-and-out, Graham (7 receptions for 82 yards, TD) again dropped what would have converted a third down as the second quarter began.
The Falcons were poised to gain control of the game, and started the next drive with a 17-yard pass to Roddy White after a great play fake to Turner. Stalling in the red zone led to another field goal and a 6-3 lead. An exchange of punts left New Orleans in business at midfield. They took advantage hitting Graham for 29 yards, missing Sproles on a screen pass and then going back to Graham for the 21-yard score. I joked on Twitter that Graham's plan was to drop passes on third down to set up the defense. It sure looked that way considering how open he was.
Another exchange of punts left the Falcons stuck at their own 1-yard line. At first, the Saints were trying to get the ball back, calling timeout after a quick screen was completed to Jones, who would not play down the stretch after his hamstring flared up. However, Turner rumbled 10 yards around the edge to flip the script and put them on the offensive. After a penalty, slot receiver Harry Douglas ripped up the middle of the field for 46 yards. The big play helped put them in position for a field goal attempt at the gun, but Matt Bryant missed it to leave New Orleans up 10-6 at the half.
The Saints felt a similar sting when their first drive of the second half ended in a failed field goal. Robert Meachem turned in a 36-yard reception to get them down the field, but Pierre Thomas was locked up in the backfield and Darren Sproles got nothing on a screen to stop the march.
This rivalry has been marked by tight games, and this was no exception. The Falcons started working the ball to Douglas who would have more success later in the half, but nevertheless kept the chains moving. They didn't have to worry about blowing it in the red zone because a dump pass to Jason Snelling turned into a 21-yard touchdown when he refused to be tackled, putting Atlanta ahead 13-10. New Orleans immediately answered, and they were, as usual, very aggressive on offense. Drew Brees found Marques Colston for gains of 15 and 19 then capped the drive with a deep ball to Meachem for a touchdown.
The final play of the third quarter turned out to be crucial. Matt Ryan hit Tony Gonzalez for a gain of 11, but instead of being in plus territory a petty flag on White for pass interference away from the ball moved them back to their own 31. On the first play of the fourth quarter, White, likely still miffed, could not gather in a pass and instead put it up in the air for Scott Shanle to make the easy interception. Atlanta's defense held up, actually pushing New Orleans back 4 yards on the drive, but they hit the field goal to go up 20-13.
Facing a deficit, the Falcons went to the passing game. A deep ball to White and quick slant to Douglas (8 reception for 133 yards) fell incomplete, leading to a quick punt. The Saints immediately came at them again, despite being pinned at their own 12 with Brees (30-of-43 322 yards 2 TD) hitting Lance Moore for 28 yards. The drive culminated in another long field goal and a 23-13 advantage, leaving them very much in control.
Up against it, Matt Ryan (29-of-52 351 yards 2 TD 1 INT) came out firing from the shotgun, connecting with Gonzalez (6 receptions for 71 yards) to start the drive picking up 18 yards and to finish it with a 20-yard score. New Orleans took over nursing a 23-20 lead after a failed onside kick, but they do things a little differently even closing in on field-goal range. They were in the shotgun and converted a third-down pass to Colston for 13 yards to chew up a little clock throwing the ball. After stalling at the 27-yard line, Bryant hit a field goal for an apparent six-point lead, but Graham's uneven game continued when he was flagged for holding, forcing a punt.
Atlanta again went to shotgun mode and worked the ball immediately to Douglas. Four times in a row, they went to him, completing three for 66 yards putting them on the 33-yard line. Forced to third down, Tracy Porter bailed them out with a pass interference penalty, and the New Orleans secondary was not through struggling. Two plays later, Roman Harper dropped an easy interception that would have ended the game. After converting a third-down by hitting Eric Weems, the Falcons quickly assembled for a spike to earn a couple shots at the end zone. Neither attempt was successful and a short field goal forced overtime.
The Falcons won the toss, and as the booth pointed out, the Saints are now 0-for-11 on coin tosses this season. It is hard to lose that many tosses in a row. Fortunately, it did not cost them a game and everyone who hates the pro-overtime rules can simmer down. The teams exchanged punts. Still, even knowing his team had forced five punts, Mike Smith wanted to go for it on fourth-and-inches from his own 30-yard line. Worse yet, they called a straight running play instead of a quarterback sneak. It naturally failed with Turner falling flat.
Sean Payton did not work the running game in this one, going to the trio of Sproles, Ingram and Thomas (thankfully there is no back with a last name starting with H) just 16 times total for 41 yards. Two of those were used to set up the field goal, but the key play ensuring a short attempt was a genius pass to lightly used fullback Jed Collins for 12 yards. The attempt from 29 yards was good, and the Saints, buoyed by the Buccaneers getting hammered at home, took command of the NFC South.
Rams 13, Browns 12
A week healthier, Bradford looked only a bit better than he did last week. He went 15-of-25 for 155 yards, one touchdown and an interception that was tipped at the line of scrimmage, but made several inaccurate passes. McCoy, meanwhile, went 20-of-27 for 218 yards.
Jackson at least made up for his error. He rushed for 128 yards on 27 carries to go along with three receptions for 23 receiving yards.
Cardinals 21, Eagles 17
The 2011 Eagles are finished. They're three back of the Giants and two behind the Cowboys in the division. For the wild card, they trail the Bears by three with a losing tie-breaker. They're down by two to Atlanta with a losing tie-breaker. The Lions are also three up, and I already mentioned the Cowboys.
But forget all of that. All of those teams are better. The Philadelphia Eagles, meanwhile, have the same exact record as the Arizona Cardinals. Unbelievable.
Jackson hasn't been any good this year - in fact, he's barely done anything since suffering a concussion against the Texans last season - but the absence of the illusion of what he can do is what really bogged down Philadelphia's offense in this contest. Defenses are scared that Jackson can burn them deep, so they have to play their safeties back when he's in the lineup. That wasn't the case today, so the Cardinals were able to sit on the Eagle receivers and really limit the offense.
It didn't help that Jeremy Maclin was in and out of this game with various ailments. QB Dog Killer didn't really have anyone to throw to, and consequently struggled. He went 16-of-34 for 128 yards and two interceptions. He also had a third pick nullified by defensive holding. QBDK was able to salvage his fantasy day though with 79 rushing yards on eight scrambles.
Speaking of Fitzgerald, he had his best game of the season, hauling in seven receptions for 146 yards and two touchdowns. Leave it to Nnamdi Asomugha/Asante Samuel coverage and Skeleton quarterbacking for this to happen. It's hard to like fantasy football sometimes.
Seahawks 22, Ravens 17
- Joe Flacco (29-of-52, 255 yards, TD, INT) missed open receivers and nearly had a second interception when two Seattle defenders crashed into each other in the end zone.
- What happened to the defense? Twenty-two points is not a lot to give up, but the Ray Lewis and company simply couldn't disrupt Seattle possessions, particularly at the end, when the Seahawks were able to run out the clock despite getting the ball with 5:52 remaining in regulation.
- Special teams were a nightmare. Kick returner David Reed lost two fumbles, giving Seattle six free points. Those six points were the difference.
Bears 37, Lions 13
Stafford (33-63, 329 yards, TD, 4 INTs) had an ugly game. There was something strange going on with his glove and his finger (apparently, it's fractured), and he was really confused by Chicago's schemes. Still, he's not the only person to blame. Calvin Johnson was also terrible. He had seven grabs for 81 yards, but he dropped multiple balls and lost a fumble.
49ers 27, Giants 20
By Greg Cox - @ActuallyGregCox
Considering how much defense was on display, it was surprising to see a combined 10 scoring drives and just five punts. In the first quarter, both offenses plodded down the field on methodical drives. New York took the opening kickoff and went 75 yards, keyed by consecutive passes to Brandon Jacobs and Mario Manningham totaling 30 yards. Eli Manning was sharp early, completing his first 10 passes. After a somewhat controversial non-fumble, Victor Cruz was short of a first down and the Giants went up 3-0.
San Francisco answered with a nice drive. Alex Smith spread the ball around, hitting Delanie Walker, Braylon Edwards and Ted Ginn Jr. for a total of 46 yards. The 49ers converted twice on third down, but were forced to tie the game on a field goal when Aaron Ross wrapped up tight end Vernon Davis well short of the sticks. That was basically it for the first quarter.
The second quarter opened with another long drive by New York paced by consecutive completions to Mario Manningham for 13 and 14 yards, respectively. The Giants stalled in the red zone but took the lead with another field goal to make it 6-3. The rest of the quarter was controlled by San Francisco. They worked field position and time of possession by virtue of a turnover (a Manning interception) and onside kick recovery. Two short drives covering 46 and 31 yards ended in field goals and put them ahead 9-6 at halftime.
It is worth noting that Frank Gore (6 rushes for 0 yards, 1 reception 8 yards) was stuffed in the first half and other than running on the field prior to a commercial break, did not appear in the second half due to a knee injury. His presence was missed, but backup Kendall Hunter (6 rushes for 40 yards) had some nice runs in relief, and Anthony Dixon (2 carries for 10 yards) also chipped in. Mostly, the 49ers put the game on Smith's arm and he delivered. His numbers are never fantasy-worthy, but he was 19-of-30 for 242 yards with a touchdown and interception.
On San Francisco's first possession of the second half, they went right down the field for first-and-goal, but three incompletions forced a field goal to put them up 12-6. After an exchange of three-and-out possessions, New York seemed to gain control of the game, charging 90 yards for the game's first touchdown, a 13-yard pass to Manningham who caught six passes for 77 yards. An exchange of punts later, it looked like this would go down as a defensive war as the third quarter ended.
The 49ers got the ball at midfield after a shanked punt and did what great teams do by turning great field position into six points. Well, eight points actually. They picked up 15 yards on three runs by Gore's backups and another five with their tricky move to draw opponents offsides. Last week, it was called illegal motion on their offense, but not this time. This set them up to find Davis, who was otherwise pretty much invisible (3 catches for 40 yards), for a 31-yard touchdown play down the sideline. He leaped over safety Kenny Phillips to earn the final few yards, and with Gore sidelined, it was a good thing he did. They went for two and got it on a pass to Michael Crabtree, who caught only one pass (21 yards).
The Giants took over down 20-13, and on the second play of the drive, Manning threw to where he thought Manningham would be. Instead Carlos Rogers was there for his second interception of the game. On the first play from scrimmage, Hunter bolted for a 17-yard score, and the 49ers were up two touchdowns. To their credit, New York was not shaken in hostile territory. They went 80 yards in seven plays, finishing on a 32-yard deep ball to Hakeem Nicks to make it 27-20.
Usually, San Francisco would ride Gore to clinch a win in this spot, but instead went twice to a shotgun formation, going three-and-out when Kiwanuka and Umenyiora converged on Smith for a failed third down. The Giants had a dramatic drive in them, twice converting fourth downs. Unfortunately for them, a third time forced to the brink did not work out so well. At the 10-yard line on 4th-and-2, Justin Smith knocked down the final pass of the game.
Manning had his typical, big-number game (26-for-40 311 yards 2 TDs, 2 INTs) but the mistakes were costly, especially the second pick. Granted, he had only a little help from the running game, as Brandon Jacobs and D.J. Ware combined for 89 yards on 27 carries. Still, even with a big edge in time of possessions (34:37 to 25:23) and no Gore to deal with, New York found a way to let this win slip away.
Patriots 37, Jets 16
This was my Pick of the Month, and I was even more confident just prior to kickoff when I saw Brady's eyes. It was the same look he had in the Steelers blowout last year. He just kept scowling, almost as if he was thinking, "I'm going to f***ing kill every single player wearing green tonight."
Brady is unstoppable when he has this expression on his face, and even though he was a bit off in the first half, he was downright surgical after intermission. Finishing 26-of-39 for 329 yards and three touchdowns, Brady's no-huddle attack completely befuddled the Jets. When New York went small, the Patriots ran, and when they went big, Brady threw. It sounds simple, but New York had no answer for it.
This was actually the second week in a row that New England's defense was solid, only no one seemed to notice what happened the previous Sunday. The Patriots held the Giants to 14 real points, as 10 more came off turnovers. Linebacker Jerod Mayo's return to the lineup has been huge.
For thoughts on Bears-Eagles, check out my updated 2011 NFL Power Rankings, which will be posted Tuesday morning.
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