Week 13 NFL Game Recaps
Seahawks 31, Eagles 14
So is this game bad? Someone describe it to me in a single word or phrase. I don't know if I want to watch it or not.
In a single word? Ineptness.
Both teams made dumb mistakes throughout this contest. The Seahawks started off right away by having 10 men in the huddle. Golden Tate, who apparently forgot he was in the starting lineup, ran onto the field late. The ball was snapped as he was lining up, and Seattle consequently was whistled for an illegal shift penalty. Two plays later, there was a botched snap. Tarvaris Jackson wasted too much time picking the ball up and took a sack.
Vince Young kicked things off with a miserable interception on the first drive. Mike Mayock commented, "That's a throw a high school quarterback shouldn't make." And adding insult to injury, Reid challenged the play when it was painfully obvious that safety Kam Chancellor made a clean catch. Following the review - the play stood as called - Reid sported a sly grin.
Young's receivers really let him down. Riley Cooper had two drops, including a potential long reception that went right through his hands. Cooper also tipped a pass that sailed into the arms of a Seattle defender for Young's second pick. Tight end Clay Harbor dropped two passes as well. DeSean Jackson (4-34), meanwhile, ran half-hearted routes all night, and was caught on camera completely ignoring Young on the bench. Jackson just sat there like a corpse and didn't say anything back to his quarterback.
Young went 17-of-29 for 208 yards, one touchdown and four interceptions. As mentioned, the second pick wasn't his fault. The third, on the other hand, was painful to watch. He telegraphed a pass right to LeSean McCoy when the Eagles were down 10 in the fourth quarter. Linebacker David Hawthorne snagged the ball and returned it for six, officially eliminating Philadelphia from a possible playoff berth.
- The fourth quarter of this contest mirrored the Super Bowl loss against the Patriots. The Eagles were down 17 but showed no desperation and were taking too long in between plays.
- Reid wasted two timeouts in the second half. It wouldn't matter because of Young's interception to Hawthorne, but the Eagles probably wouldn't have had enough time to make a complete comeback if they scored on the drive.
- LeSean McCoy wasn't utilized at all in the first half. He finished with 21 touches (17 carries, 84 yards; 4 catches, 49 rec. yards; 2 TDs), but only because Reid remembered to feed his stud running back the ball after intermission. By then, it was just too late.
Titans 23, Bills 17
One of the key injuries was to nose tackle Kyle Williams. Since he went out for the year, the Bills haven't been able to stop the run whatsoever. That was once again apparent in this contest, as Chris Johnson rushed for 153 yards and two touchdowns on 23 attempts. Johnson has struggled for most of this season, but has picked it up the past two weeks against the poor Buffalo and Tampa Bay defenses. He'll once again have an easy matchup next week against the Saints.
Chiefs 10, Bears 3
That's what one of the CBS announcers said when Tyler Palko hit Dexter McCluster for a 38-yard Hail Mary score just prior to halftime. Brian Urlacher had an opportunity at an interception, but batted the ball down. Perhaps teams need to rethink this strategy, since we're about a year removed from that infamous Gus Johnson call on the David Garrard-Mike Thomas Hail Mary.
It's only fitting that Kansas City would finally score this way. Despite the addition of Kyle Orton, Todd Haley stubbornly named Palko the starter, but benched him early on. Orton's first pass was an underthrown flea flicker, and he injured his finger when he banged it on a Chicago Bear player's helmet. Palko would finish a nondescript 17-of-30 for 157 yards and that score.
Marion Barber rushed for 44 yards on 14 carries in relief. He's a nice, short-yardage battering ram, but he's incapable of shouldering a full workload at this stage of his career.
Hanie should have thrown a score to Barber in the second quarter, but the touchdown was nullified by stupidity. Barber lined up incorrectly on a trick play.
Dolphins 34, Raiders 14
By Greg Cox - @ActuallyGregCox
From the opening kickoff, it was apparent the Dolphins were going to win this game in the trenches. Their offensive line provided an excellent pocket for Matt Moore. His stats were far from sparkling (13-of-25 for 162 yards, 1 TD), but he was sacked only once and it came when the game was well in hand. I cannot recall him being rushed more than a couple times. The run blocking was also awesome, paving the way for Reggie Bush and rookie Daniel Thomas to pile up 173 combined yards rushing on 35 carries. This was in many ways a repeat of last year's meeting in Oakland, also won by Miami (33-17) although both featured running backs, and the quarterbacks were different.
Early on, Miami looked like it would let the visitors hang around. Their first drive featured big plays from Bush and tight end Anthony Fasano (4-66), but stalled when Brandon Marshall slipped and ran a route short of the first-down marker. The long field goal made it 3-0. The defense immediately got them the ball back for another march down the field. This time it was Davone Bess letting a touchdown reception elude him, so Miami settled for three again.
Finally, Oakland appeared to do something on offense, but penalties twice pushed them back 10 yards on a bizarre 10-play drive that covered just seven yards. The Dolphins finally finished on offense, hitting Fasano twice early in the drive and Bess for the touchdown. Putting Aaron Curry on him was probably not a great idea, so Miami led 13-0. Two more Raiders drives failed, and the Dolphins' possession in between was killed by a personal foul penalty on Richie Incognito. That was it for the first half, but nothing changed after the break.
The kickoff to start the second half was almost housed by Clyde Gates, really deflating any hopes of a turnaround by Oakland. A deep pass to rookie back Charles Clay resulted in a 20-yard penalty setting up a 1-yard plunge from Bush for a 20-0 lead. At this point, all Miami had to do was run the ball, while the Raiders were forced to pass. Still, nothing changed.
The Radiers' next possession produced just a single first down, and when the Dolphins got the ball back, they delivered a soul crushing 91-yard journey down the field for a clinching touchdown. At one point, they ran six times in a row with three different players right up the middle and managed 20 yards, while keeping the chains moving. Richard Seymour was ejected for punching Incognito, and the drive concluded with Moore running six yards for the score. If that didn't end it, two plays later, Kevin Burnett intercepted Carson Palmer and took it the distance for a 34-0 lead toward the end of the third quarter.
From there, it was all over but the fighting, which there was plenty of. The Raiders managed to get on the board twice against a soft defense, and Palmer finished with decent numbers (20-for-41, 273 yards, 2 TDs, 1 INT). Their first score was a 40-yard deep ball to T.J. Houshmandzadeh. The second was a nice 3-yard toss to Darrius Heyward-Bey who beat Vontae Davis. This was not a game the Raiders were prepared to play, and looking ahead to the games played around the holidays, it would be wise for the Patriots and Jets to take this Dolphins team seriously.
Steelers 35, Bengals 7
It's true. Pittsburgh didn't outplay its opponent by any means, at least prior to intermission. It was Cincinnati that absolutely killed itself with stupid mental errors.
It began almost instantly. An Andy Dalton to Jermaine Gresham touchdown on the opening drive was wiped out by an A.J. Green penalty. Two plays later, a field goal was erased because of a delay-of-game infraction. But five yards wouldn't be a big deal, right? Nope - the retry was blocked.
Later in the first half, the Bengals were down 14-0 but were getting the ball back. Brandon Tate fumbled the kickoff return, however, and Pittsburgh would quickly score again. At 21-0, this game was out of reach, and if there was doubt, Antonio Brown scored on a punt return touchdown just prior to halftime, thanks in part to a missed block-in-the-back penalty.
Jets 34, Redskins 19
Rex Grossman gave the ball up just twice (19-of-46, 221 yards, 1 INT, 1 fumble), which is a borderline miracle. He had an interception nullified by illegal contract in the first half. He nearly tossed another pick when the ball was tipped around by multiple Jet players in the end zone near the conclusion of the second quarter. Of course, this was to be expected from Grossman. Unfortunately for him, it's not going to get any easier.
Sports Illustrated reported Sunday afternoon that Fred Davis and left tackle Trent Williams will be suspended for the final four games of the year because of failed drug tests. Considering that Davis led the team in both receptions and receiving yards (6-99), and Williams has played extremely well in his second NFL season, Grossman is really going to miss them.
Texans 17, Falcons 10
Matt Ryan was awful. He went 20-of-47 for 267 yards, one touchdown and two interceptions, but those numbers don't even tell the whole story. Ryan missed a number of open targets throughout the afternoon, including two on the opening drive. He overthrew a wide-open Roddy White by at least five yards on the first play from scrimmage. He did the same thing to Julio Jones two snaps later. Ryan also had a strip-sack nullified by a holding penalty.
Yates had a lost fumble in the first quarter, but I thought it was a terrible call by the officials, as it was clear to me that the rookie quarterback's arm was moving forward with the ball in hand. However, Yates had a pick-six wiped out by a defensive hold.
Panthers 38, Buccaneers 19
By Charlie Campbell - @draftcampbell
"Now's the time to take a shot."
*Josh Johnson throws a short slant to Kellen Winslow*
"And there's your shot...")
The quarterback change was pretty much irrelevant as the Tampa Bay's defense was incapable of matching up against Cam Newton. The Panthers took the first drive of the game and went 83 yards in seven plays. Running back Jonathan Stewart charged his way through the Buccaneers' defense, and Newton dived over the top of the line for a 1-yard touchdown.
The next possession saw another touchdown. Newton had a good run on a fourth-down play to extend the drive. A play later, a nifty double lateral saw Newton run for 27 yards and be stopped just short of the end zone. Stewart finished it with a short run for a touchdown. Newton then threw a bullet to Legedu Naanee for a 19-yard touchdown.
Newton ran for another short touchdown in the third quarter. He had an impressive throw downfield to Brandon LaFell, and on the next play, Newton ran for more than 20 yards on an option. In the fourth, it was more of the same as he moved the ball down the field and ran the ball into the end zone from a yard out.
With his three rushing touchdowns, Newton set the NFL single-season record for running touchdowns from a quarterback. He also completed 12-of-21 passes for 204 yards with one touchdown, plus ran for 54 yards on 14 carries with those three scores.
Stewart had 80 yards on 14 carries and DeAngelo Williams had 29 yards on 11 carries. Brandon LaFell led the Panthers in receiving with three receptions for 64 yards.
A few minutes before the half, Johnson connected with Mike Williams a nice 42-yard pass, which led to the Buccaneers' third field goal. In garbage time, Johnson tossed a 23-yard touchdown pass to Dezmon Briscoe, who burned Panthers cornerback Chris Gamble.
Johnson was 16-of-27 for 229 yards with a touchdown and an interception. He also ran for 45 yards on five runs. Running back LeGarrette Blount ran for 19 yards on 11 carries. Williams led the Tampa Bay in receiving with 93 yards on five receptions.
That was the only highlight of the game for the Buccaneers' defense. They had coverage busts, a plethora of missed tackles and poor gap integrity from start to finish. After a 15-yard unsportsmanlike conduct penalty, Tampa Bay head coach Raheem Morris told second-year defensive tackle Brian Price to go home and sent him into the locker room.
The penalty from an undisciplined mental mistake is indicative of the Buccaneers' 2011 season overall and their current six-game losing streak.
Broncos 35, Vikings 32
"10-of-15, 202 yards, 2 TDs." -- Tim Tebow's stat line.
I can't wait to hear what the excuses are this week. Tebow didn't even run the ball that much (4-13). The defense couldn't stop Christian Ponder. This Denver victory was the result of Tebow's great passing in the second half. But I doubt the stubborn fools on ESPN (Cris Carter, Merril Hoge, Bomani Jones) will want to give Tebow any sort of credit for this victory. So I'll be the one to do so.
Ponder was terrible early on. He had a horrible fumble, forced by Brian Dawkins, in the red zone. He was pick-sixed later in the first quarter. Ponder then settled down and was really sharp throughout until the game was tied at 32. He tossed a terrible, unnecessary interception, which gave Denver a chip-shot field goal to win the game. But perhaps this was all according to plan, since Minnesota is still in position to draft USC left tackle Matt Kalil.
Kyle Rudolph had the other score - a 19-yarder that was his only reception of the contest. It was a really impressive grab made over his head amid multiple defenders.
Patriots 31, Colts 24
And then reality set in. Orlovsky overthrew Pierre Garcon in the end zone. Then he underthrew a wide-open Jacob Tamme. A false start and a sack later, and Indianapolis had to settle for a field goal.
Orlovsky wouldn't complete another pass until three minutes into the second half. Even more damning is the fact that the Colts had just one total yard of offense in the second quarter.
The Patriots, on the other hand, couldn't be stopped once they moved into their no-huddle. They scored touchdowns just prior to and after the half. Up 24-3, they sealed the deal by recovering yet another Delone Carter fumble.
Ravens 24, Browns 10
Cleveland lost by only two touchdowns, but this game was much more lopsided. They were defeated in the time-of-possession battle by 15 minutes. They were outgained in the first half, 271-93. They had just five first downs prior to intermission. The only reason this was so close was because of a late, garbage-time touchdown and two missed field goals by the Ravens.
Hillis, by the way, is hurt again. He wasn't in the locker room afterward, and head coach Pat Shurmur told the media that his star running back is dealing with some sort of injury.
49ers 26, Rams 0
By Greg Cox - @ActuallyGregCox
The visiting Rams were offensively challenged coming in without starting quarterback Sam Bradford. St. Louis was downright inept here, finishing with just nine first downs and 157 total yards. It's not like San Francisco was moving up and down the field (16 first downs, 389 yards), but they didn't need to because the defense pitched a shutout. The deepest penetration the visitors got was to the 38-yard line, and on the first play from there, A.J. Feeley threw an interception. This was total domination.
St. Louis then had what would eventually be their second-longest drive of the game in terms of plays (5) and yards (35). It did not result in points, obviously. San Francisco picked up a couple first downs on the next possession before punting as the first quarter came to an ugly close.
The 49ers' defense turned up the heat, with Ray McDonald doing the sack/fumble thing and rookie Aldon Smith, who had a huge game, recovering. From the 6-yard line, Frank Gore tried to do the rest, but three runs came up short. On the second attempt, linebacker James Laurinaitis saved a touchdown, and San Francisco went up 6-0 with a short field goal.
Next time out, the 49ers converted a third down with a pass to Crabtree (4-96, TD), but tight end Vernon Davis dropped an easy touchdown pass, forcing the possession to end with yet another field goal. After getting the ball back thanks to a sack from Larry Grant, the San Francisco offense kept its collective foot on the pedal as the half wound down, however Chris Long ended the threat with a sack. To its credit, St. Louis came to play defensively.
Following the break, things started to unravel for the Rams. After quickly moving down the field on passes to Steven Jackson and former 49er Brandon Lloyd on an acrobatic play, it looked like they might do something. Then Dashaun Goldson intercepted Feeley on an awful throw. San Francisco's offense decided to get creative on this series, handing the ball off to a wide receiver (Ted Ginn Jr.) and pitching to a tight end (Delanie Walker) for two quick first downs. Then Alex Smith dropped a 52-yard bomb to Crabtree for a touchdown and the 16-0 lead.
If St. Louis had any hope, it was extinguished right there. San Francisco overcame a penalty to open their next drive and ended up with a field goal to extend its advantage, leaving it 19-0 at the end of the third quarter. At the start of the fourth quarter, Alex Smith hit Kyle Williams who did all the work for a 56-yard touchdown to make the final margin 26-0.
It was another ho-hum day for Smith (17-of-23, 274 yards, 2 TDs), although he was sacked four times. Gore was contained (21 rushes for 73 yards) and a lot of the rushing yardage for San Francisco came on gimmick plays to receiving threats who picked up 55 yards on three attempts. Most importantly, the 49ers did not turn the ball over and played smothering defense.
The Rams' running back Steven Jackson and his backup, Jerious Norwood, each had just 19 yards rushing on a combined 21 attempts for a 1.8 average. I think that just about sums up this wipeout.
Cardinals 19, Cowboys 13
It was an odd chain of events. Romo hit Dez Bryant with a deep pass down to the 32-yard line. At this point, there were 25 seconds on the clock, and Dallas had two timeouts remaining. Instead of using one of those stoppages to conserve time and set up Dan Bailey with an easier field goal, Romo lazily took his time and spiked the ball with seven seconds left.
Bailey hit the game-winner - only to see it nullified by a Garrett timeout. I don't understand what the hell Garrett was thinking. He asked for the stoppage and then looked sheephishly as he saw Bailey's kick split the uprights. Of course, Bailey's next attept would fail. The Cardinals would win in overtime, thanks to LaRod Stephens-Howling's only reception, which had Cowboy defensive coordinator Capt. Lou Albano bending over in disgust on the sidelines.
However, the Cardinals really picked up after intermission. Kolb was clutch in the second half and overtime, finishing 16-of-25 for 247 yards and a touchdown. Surprisingly, Larry Fitzgerald (4-55) was not his primary target. That was Andre Roberts (6-111), who had a big game against the Cowboys in this meeting last year.
Packers 38, Giants 35
By Charlie Campbell - @draftcampbell
In short order, the Packers tied the game up with a 12-yard touchdown pass from a rolling Aaron Rodgers to Jermichael Finley, who fell onto the goal line. New York answered when Manning tossed a 42-yard pass to Victor Cruz to set up a field goal.
In the second quarter, each defense stepped up with some interceptions. Green Bay struck first as Clay Matthews jumped a pass in the flat and promptly returned the pick 38-yards for a touchdown. Giants linebacker Chase Blackburn then victimized Rodgers and that set up a short touchdown run from Brandon Jacobs.
The Packers struck back as Rodgers put together a drive where he moved the ball with his arm and legs. He capped it by tossing an easy touchdown pass to Donald Driver. He was wide open because of busted coverage, and no defender was within 15 yards of him. Matthews put the Packers in position for more points on a sack-fumble of Manning that was recovered by teammate B.J. Raji. Mason Crosby missed a 43-yard field goal, but Green Bay was up 21-17 at halftime.
Early in the third quarter, Rodgers out-executed the New York defense on another drive. He moved the ball down the field with some superb passes. To finish the series, Rodgers lofted in a 20-yard touchdown pass to Greg Jennings, who beat Prince Amukamara on an excellent route.
Manning answered with a 51-yard bomb to wide out Hakeem Nicks, who made a tough catch over a defender. A bit later, he made a phenomenal one-handed catch while running to the back corner of the end zone on a fade route. A nice drive by Manning then led to a field goal from Lawrence Tynes, and the Giants found themselves trailing by only one, 28-27.
The defenses stiffened and forced some punts. Eventually, the Packers were too hard to contain. Rodgers completed a 21-yard gain to Jordy Nelson, who made a miraculous catch, getting his feet down before going out of bounds at the New York's 10-yard line. Rodgers added to the lead with a touchdown toss to Driver.
The Giants responded with a outstanding drive by Manning. He moved the ball down the field and threw a short touchdown pass to Nicks. New York then ran the ball in for a two-point conversion to tie the game at 35 with 58 seconds remaining.
Manning left too much time on the clock, however, as Rodgers put the ball in field goal range with good gains to Finley and Nelson. Cosby nailed a 31-yard field goal on the final play of the game.
The Packers are now 12-0 with the No. 1 seed in the NFC essentially clinched. The Giants fall to 6-6, but they played tough against the defending champs.
Rodgers went 28-of-46 for 369 yards with four touchdowns and one interception. He also ran for 32 yards. Jennings caught four passes for 94 yards and a touchdown. Nelson also had 94 yards, but on four catches.
Manning was 23-of-40 for 347 yards with three touchdowns and an interception. Cruz led the Giants with 119 yards on seven receptions. Nicks caught seven passes for 88 yards and two scores. Jacobs ran for 59 yards on eight carries.
Saints 31, Lions 17
Oh, wait... what the hell? It's dark outside. And my computer calendar says it's December. What is going on here!?!?!?!?!
It took me 10 minutes to figure it out. Based on how the Lions played in this game, I assumed it was still Thanksgiving.
It's amazing how stupid this team is. It's the same thing week in, week out. The Lions really look great at times, but continue to absolutely kill themselves with dumb penalties. They were whistled for a whopping 11 infractions for 107 yards, compared to New Orleans' three for 30. They're just stupid. Really, really stupid.
Speaking of Suh, Nick Fairley looked great starting in his place - for one quarter. Fairley left with a left foot injury, which is hardly a surprise.
For thoughts on Chargers-Jaguars, check out my updated 2011 NFL Power Rankings, which will be posted Tuesday morning.
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2008 Championship Sunday Diary - Jan. 20
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