Week 14 NFL Game Recaps
Steelers 14, Browns 3
Apparently not. Roethlisberger shocked everyone by warming up and then taking all the snaps after intermission. However, he couldn't move around at all. He had to throw flat-footed, and just handing the ball off was a chore. It's a shame because Big Ben appeared as though he was going to have one of his all-time best performances; he was 8-of-9 for 108 yards and a score prior to getting hurt.
Roethlisberger finished 16-of-21 for 280 yards, two touchdowns and an interception, which is amazing considering he couldn't move because of his high ankle sprain. The pick was ugly and happened to be the result of his injury. His second score, for 79 yards, was all Antonio Brown (5-151, TD), who broke free of coverage and made a couple of great jukes before running into the end zone.
- Hines Ward fumbled in the red zone in the second quarter.
- Heath Miller fumbled at the 5-yard line in the second quarter.
- Brown dropped a first-down reception on a third down at Cleveland's 20 in the third quarter, which drew the ire of a hobbled Big Ben.
- After a Mike Wallace (4-57) touchdown was overturned by replay, the Steelers had first-and-goal at the 1-yard line in the fourth quarter, but failed to score after predictably running up the middle with Rashard Mendenhall (18-76) four times.
- Guard Chris Kemoeatu had three penalties that brought back big gains in Cleveland territory. But the Steelers were just happy that he was in the lineup; center Maurkice Pouncey also had to leave the game with an ankle malady.
However, things just worsened for McCoy after that; he finished 18-of-35 for 209 yards and two interceptions, with a third pick overturned by review because it barely hit the ground. He suffered through several drops, including one from Greg Little (2-25) that occurred beyond the chains on a third down in the fourth quarter, but many more of his passes were really inaccurate.
Ravens 24, Colts 10
Unlike the Patriots, the Ravens didn't decide to leave receivers wide open. They wanted to keep the Colts out of the end zone at all cost. In fact, the crowd was going nuts when their defense made a red-zone stand in the middle of the fourth quarter.
Texans 20, Bengals 19
Yates benefited from a pass interference penalty by Pac Man Jones, but what he did in the final 2-and-a-half minutes capped off a brilliant game. He finished 26-of-44 for 300 yards, two touchdowns and an interception to along with 36 rushing yards on five scrambles (including a 17-yard gain on the final drive). The pick was a poor overthrow, but you can also go the other way and point out that Yates should have had a deep completion on the opening drive that was dropped by Jacoby Jones.
Another argument is that the Texans probably shouldn't have needed that final possession. Ben Tate fumbled on first-and-goal on the Cincinnati 1-yard line, and the Texans dropped a potential pick-six from Andy Dalton in the first quarter. Houston actually outgained Cincinnati, 412-285.
Jets 37, Chiefs 10
By Greg Cox - @ActuallyGregCox
I watched an NFL Network show last night detailing a, what else, top-10 list. This one was for southpaw quarterbacks. Suffice it to say Tyler Palko does not have a future spot. Let's just highlight his play on third down, when the offense needed him most. The first nine times on the money down, he threw complete short of the chains four times, was sacked three times, one intercepted and one incompletion, all for obviously no conversions. Palko finally converted with a pass to Dwayne Bowe on the final play of the third quarter with his team behind 35-3.
It was an ugly start for the Jets though. They came out for their first play with 10 men, which is not something you see very often. In fact, announcer Dan Fouts has never seen it, and I believe him. After having to burn a timeout, at least, they got the right play called because Shonn Greene (24-129, TD) knifed right up the middle for 31 yards, kick-starting the opening drive. The march covered 77 yards on 11 plays and chewed 6:14 off the clock. Mark Sanchez hit consecutive throws to tight end Dustin Keller for 18 yards, then had a naked bootleg for the touchdown on a well-executed play to take a 7-0 lead.
As illustrated above, the Chiefs were unable to do anything on offense, so they were at their opponent's mercy. After a quick exchange of punts, however, a three-and-out did result in a 53-yard field goal by Ryan Succop to pull to 7-3 thanks to nice field position from a Javier Arenas punt return.
Ironically, the play that got New York in charge also hurt them. Jets safety Jim Leonhard snagged an interception in plus territory, but injured his knee and is reportedly done for the season. Perhaps it is a case of déjà vu, since he went down late in 2010, yet the team still rallied to make the AFC Championship Game. New York is going to miss his presence down the stretch, but the turnover led to a quick score. Greene caught a pass and took it 36 yards. After a loss by LaDainian Tomlinson, Sanchez threw to Santonio Holmes for a touchdown and the 14-3 advantage.
Then the Jets relaxed and started to really impose their will. Tomlinson and Greene were given three carries each on the next drive with Greene capping the 69-yard touchdown march for a commanding 21-3 lead. The very next drive started at the Kansas City 35 because of a great punt return (26 yards) from rookie wide receiver Jeremy Kerley, who had to return punts in Leonhard's absence. Tomlinson had one of the receiving touchdowns, which was reminiscent of his prime with the Chargers, taking it 19 yards to the end zone, making it 28-3 at the half.
There wasn't anything the Chiefs could do after the break, facing a huge deficit. They at least logged a bit of yardage to avoid the poor field position that plagued them in the second quarter, but the Jets went 90 yards for a touchdown to really ice the game. The big plays in that march were all Kansas City penalties. The Chiefs were flagged 5 times for an astounding 81 yards and Sanchez capped the "drive" with a 3-yard run, and at 35-3, the rout was on.
After an exchange of punts, Kansas City's offense finally got something as the game entered the fourth quarter. Palko (16-for-32 195 yards, TD, INT) connected with Steve Breaston and Dwayne Bowe along the way, finishing with a 24-yard score to Jerheme Urban. The scoring was wrapped up when Jackie Battle (10-33) was caught for a safety, making it a 37-10 final.
This game was a great illustration of what happens when a struggling offense can't move the ball and the opposing offense takes advantage of field position by cashing in touchdowns. In all, New York mustered up just 314 yards to 221 for the Chiefs, but the outcome was never in doubt. All the Jets had to do was run the ball and keep Sanchez (13-of-21 for 181 yards, 2 TDs) protected from the killer turnover. This is their recipe for success, and running the ball twice as much (42-159) as throwing it makes sense as long as their defense plays like this.
Lions 34, Vikings 28
There was an unbelievable sequence on the final drive. Down 34-28, Joe Webb was orchestrating an impressive possession, moving his team inside the Detroit 3-yard line. The clock was running down, however, and it looked like the Vikings weren't going to have enough time to do anything. Lions defensive end Cliff Avril took this opportunity to inexplicably jump offsides before Webb could spike the ball, setting up Minnesota at the 1-yard line.
The Vikings wouldn't score. Webb fumbled the ball, which was kicked a few times before Detroit mercifully fell on it instead of running it back to cover the spread. The thing is, Minnesota should have had another shot at the 1-yard line; the fumble occurred because Webb was grabbed by the face mask. Unfortunately for the Vikings - or fortunately, because of their draft position - the officials missed the obvious call.
Webb, meanwhile, went 12-of-23 for 84 yards and a touchdown. He also had 109 rushing yards, including a 65-yard scoring scamper. Webb showed promise at the end of last season, so Minnesota's decision to spend such a high draft selection on Ponder seems a bit curious right now. I'm not saying Ponder will be a bust or anything, but Webb should have been given a chance, especially with blue-chip quarterbacks like Andrew Luck, Matt Barkley and Robert Griffin presumably available in the 2012 NFL Draft
Saints 22, Titans 17
Eagles 26, Dolphins 10
That seemed to be the case early on. QB Dog Killer tossed a near interception and was getting sacked on every possession by Jason Taylor; the Eagles had a blocked punt go against them; and Matt Moore threw a beautiful touch pass to Brandon Marshall (4-27, TD) to give the Dolphins a 7-0 lead.
And then all hell broke loose. Or rather, things reverted to what people expected back in September.
The Dolphins spent the rest of the first half turning the ball over. They had as many give-aways (3) as first downs. The Eagles, meanwhile, had 13 first downs, as QBDK hooked up on multiple long gains to DeSean Jackson (4-59, TD) and LeSean McCoy.
Part of the reason Moore had been so good in recent weeks was that his pass protection improved. That was far from the case today, as Miami's front surrendered a whopping nine sacks.
Patriots 34, Redskins 27
By Charlie Campbell - @draftcampbell
The Redskins answered with wide receiver Donte' Stallworth beating cornerback Devin McCourty for a 51-yard reception on a go route downfield. It was a great thrown from Grossman to drop the ball in to Stallworth and set up a field goal.
New England tight end Ron Gronkowksi made an amazing 50-yard reception where he broke about five tackles to get downfield. It set up a touchdown pass from Tom Brady to Gronkowski, writing new a record for touchdowns from a tight end in a season. It was the start to a massive game from Gronkowski.
Washington answered with some good runs from Roy Helu and a touchdown strike from Grossman to Jabar Gaffney. Down 14-10, the Redskins pulled off a gadget play. On a reverse to wide receiver Brandon Banks, Santana Moss broke open running downfield. Banks launched a ball up and it fell into Moss for a 49-yard touchdown. New England then got two field goals, but Washington followed that by kicking one to make it 20-20 at halftime.
In the third quarter, Brady and Gronkowski hooked up for a beautiful touchdown. After a big pressure, Brady lofted the ball over Gronkowski's shoulder. He caught the ball just past the line of scrimmage and shed a tackle from Ryan Kerrigan to break down the field for a 37-yard touchdown.
The Redskins tied it up with a quality drive by Grossman and Helu. It ended in a six-yard touchdown pass to David Anderson. The Patriots got the game-winning score on a 24-yard touchdown pass from Brady to Wes Welker. In the fourth quarter, each defense gave up more yards but caused timely turnovers to keep the offenses from scoring points. A touchdown pass from Grossman to Moss was called back on a push-off penalty by Moss. The veteran coughed up a pass that was intercepted by Jerod Mayo to seal the Patriots' win.
Brady finished the game 22-of-37 for 357 yards and three touchdowns with one interception. The interception by Josh Wilson came in the end zone and led to a huge shouting match on the sideline between Brady and coach Bill O'Brien. Welker (7-86) and Gronkowski (6-160) were too much for Washington's secondary to contain.
Grossman was 19-of-32 for 252 yards with two touchdowns and an interception. Helu (27-126), Stallworth (4-96), Moss (3-81) and Gaffney (6-92) all had good games against the New England defense. The Redskins' offensive line did well in run blocking, but their pass blocking needs to improve. Carter had another good game for New England.
The Patriots' defense has to up their game down the stretch, or the team could make a quick postseason exit. The secondary stinks. When New England faces better teams in the playoffs, they could get killed through the air. If the Redskins' offense can roll up yards (463) and points, then the Patriots have to worry about taking on a balanced team like the Steelers, or if they somehow make it to the Super Bowl, a team like the Packers or the Saints.
Falcons 31, Panthers 23
I'm glad I didn't bet seven units on the Panthers! It's hard to believe that Carolina stopped scoring after its early offensive explosion. Cam Newton tossed two ugly interceptions after the break, allowing the Falcons to make their comeback and cover the three-point spread.
The complete 180 (or "360," as Emmitt would say) was remarkable. Carolina outgained Atlanta in the first half, 245-117, while the Falcons had the yardage edge after the break, 277-171.
Jones would make up for it though with a pair of touchdowns (17, 75 yards) that gave the Falcons the lead and cover in the fourth quarter. The Falcon rookie receiver made three receptions in total for 104 yards and those scores. Roddy White (84 yards, TD) and Tony Gonzalez (7-82) both hauled in seven grabs.
Jaguars 41, Buccaneers 14
By Charlie Campbell - @draftcampbell
Finally, Gabbert made a play in the second quarter. Mercedes Lewis burned safety Sean Jones downfield for a 62-yard pass. Lewis' big catch set up a short touchdown run from Maurice Jones-Drew.
After the score, a holding penalty on Parker pushed Tampa Bay back to its own 11-yard line. Jacksonville defensive end Jeremy Mincy and outside linebacker Daryl Smith put on a great tandem rush that produced a sack-fumble at the goal line. Defensive tackle Nate Collins recovered the fumble in the end zone to give the Jaguars a 21-14 lead. Mincy had a phenomenal game against Buccaneer left tackle Donald Penn.
With a minute remaining before halftime, Freeman threw a terrible interception to former Tampa Bay cornerback Ashton Youboty. That set up a short touchdown pass from Gabbert to Jones-Drew with only a few ticks left until the half.
In the third quarter, Freeman had a pass deflected off a defensive lineman's helmet and it was intercepted by Paul Posluszny. Gabbert made a couple good plays, but then blew an opportunity to break the game open by throwing a stupid interception in triple coverage in the end zone to linebacker Mason Foster. The Buccaneers gave it right back. An amazing run by Blount ended with him fumbling the ball away.
Early in the fourth quarter, the Jaguars put a good drive together and Gabbert capped it with another touchdown pass to Jones-Drew. Later on, Jones-Drew scored his fourth all-purpose touchdown of the afternoon with a short run. He rushed for 85 yards on 27 carries and caught six passes for 51 yards and the four scores.
Gabbert had the best game of his rookie season, completing 19-of-33 for 217 yards with two scores and two interceptions. The Jacksonville defense played excellent football for the final three quarters, totaling five turnovers, and the Jaguars' special teams caused two turnovers for a total of seven takeaways.
Tampa Bay had a meltdown performance, making one of the worst quarterbacks and worst offenses in the NFL look good. The Buccaneers have lost back-to-back games in convincing fashion to three-win teams. Tampa Bay's seven-game losing streak is proof they lack the talent to compete on a weekly basis. They entered Sunday having spent more time playing from behind than any team in the NFL, and their defense struggles to stop anyone. It looks like Tampa Bay is making a run at a top-five pick.
Cardinals 21, 49ers 19
So, what happened? Kolb suffered a head injury on the opening drive. I thought Skelton would cost his team the game again, and that seemed to be the case when the Cardinals were able to muster just two first downs in the opening half.
Well, apparently not. Skelton was solid in relief. He made a couple of bad decisions on a pair of interceptions, but was good otherwise, going 19-of-28 for 282 yards, three touchdowns and the picks. He also showed great mobility, picking up 25 yards on six scrambles.
Skelton's second interception was actually challenged by Whisenhunt even though it was painfully obvious that the play wasn't going to be overturned. Whisenhunt should probably be stripped of his red flags because he tried to have yet another clear call reviewed earlier. It was actually a good challenge, but only by accident. The red flag disrupted a San Francisco fake punt that caught Arizona unawares, but the 49ers weren't docked a challenge because the replay equipment malfunctioned for some strange reason.
Broncos 13, Bears 10
Well, God couldn't, but Marion Barber could. Matt Forte's replacement idiotically ran out of bounds, giving Tebow 40 more seconds to work with. That was all the time he needed. Tebow drove his team down the field and set up Matt Prater with a game-tying 59-yard field goal with just a couple of seconds remaining on the clock.
And if that wasn't enough, Chicago somehow found itself in field goal position in overtime. Barber, of course, coughed it up again. Minutes later, Prater drilled yet another 50-yarder for the win.
Tebow's numbers through three quarters were ugly (3-of-16, 45 yards, INT), but he was really hurt by half-a-dozen drops, including one by Demaryius Thomas (7-78, TD) that would have been a 60-yard touchdown had the ball not gone right through his hands. Eric Decker (3-33) also had a pair of drops that would have went for double-digit gains.
Packers 46, Raiders 16
By Greg Cox - @ActuallyGregCox
Aaron Rodgers had a poor showing, relatively speaking, on the stat sheet (17-of-30 for 281 yards, 2 TDs, INT) and had a QB rating below triple digits for the first time in a long time. However, he was on fire when it came to drawing the defense offsides, which slowed down the pass rush. Rodgers did it on the opening play, and the first official play from scrimmage was a 47-yard touchdown romp by Ryan Grant (10-85, 2 TDs). The Packers had a brilliant game plan and were smart enough to take advantage of a porous run defense by utilizing Grant, who is finally healthy.
After Green Bay forced a punt, Rodgers quickly showed why he is the MVP of the league, directing a 10-play, 80-yard scoring drive and distributing the ball to five different receivers. The touchdown went to rookie tight end Ryan Taylor who had not caught a pass yet entering today's action. I'm pretty sure while preparing for this game, Oakland's defense was more concerned about stopping any number of other weapons, and quite frankly, they did not let any one particular player hurt them. However, the problem remains that even with no player catching more than four passes and only Jordy Nelson (81 yards) and Donald Driver (75 yards) exceeding 50 yards receiving, all Rodgers does is find the open man and move the ball down the field.
It was really a "rinse-and-repeat" situation for the next several drives. The Raiders went nowhere and the Packers kept scoring. First, Green Bay settled for a field goal on a drive wrecked by penalties to make it 17-0 early in the second quarter. Then they took what they wanted on a quick 84-yard drive covering just six plays. Two passes went to Driver for 28 yards, and the bookend completions were to Nelson who got loose down the sideline for a 37-yard score to start the bloodbath.
Well, the rout was really on when Oakland's next drive ended early on a Charles Woodson interception in a clear case of Heisman-Trophy-winner-on-Heisman-Trophy-winner abuse. The Packers took advantage of a long penalty to set up first-and-goal from the 6, and Grant ran it in for a commanding 24-0 advantage. The first stop of the day for the Raiders came when Mike Mitchell took the ball away from Jermichael Finley in the end zone for an interception. The shutout was almost broken up, but after going 66 yards, Palmer connected with Rob Francois on another interception.
The second half was just a matter of Green Bay holding on and staying healthy. The drives that mostly ended in touchdowns earlier in the afternoon were limited to field goals in the third quarter, but the points made sure the game stayed well in hand, allowing them to rest Rodgers for the fourth quarter. Meanwhile, Oakland finally got on the board on its first possession of the second half via a very effective 80-yard march with all nine plays going for positive yardage highlighted by a 34-yard pass to Heyward-Bey (5-78). Michael Bush (23-78, TD) finished the drive with a two-yard scoring run.
Even though the Packers' offense was less potent, the defense picked up the slack, scoring when Marcel "Matchup Nightmare" Reece fumbled and Erik Walden housed the recovery to make it 43-7 entering the fourth quarter. Matt Flynn mopped up, and it was a good thing because he was nailed for a safety, and keeping Rodgers healthy is obviously a priority as this team marches towards history. The Raiders took the ensuing possession down the field for another garbage touchdown with Palmer (24-of-42 245 yards 1 TD 4 INT) hitting Kevin Boss for the five-yard score and 46-16 final.
Along the way, Oakland got to relive the "tuck" rule when Rodgers appeared to fumble and Kamerion Wimbley returned it for a touchdown. Well not really, because a clip would have negated it anyway. However, the fumble was ruled an incomplete pass because Rodgers was tucking the ball back in. I'm sure Woodson, who forced that now infamous non-fumble when he was with the Raiders, had to be chuckling when the referee uttered the word "tuck" after returning from the replay booth to overturn the call.
Also of note, Rodgers had a little extra motivation for this one dating back to his college days. He is still bitter about his California Bears being stiffed for a Rose Bowl berth in favor of the Texas Longhorns. Current Raider Michael Huff wore the burnt orange for the team that benefitted from that gross BCS injustice, and it must have been fun for Rodgers to run up the score here even if there were no voters to impress.
All of this fluff ties in actually. Woodson and Huff were both first-round Oakland draft picks. They do love to take defensive backs early don't they? Another, Fabian Washington, was the player they took instead of Rodgers in 2005. The funny thing is, he didn't technically fall to him that season. They actually traded up to No. 23, at which time I called my brother, a California alum, to gloat about my Raiders finally getting a franchise quarterback out of the draft. Instead the choice was Washington and, of course, one pick later, the Packers took Rodgers. Two rounds later, the Raiders did land Andrew Walter, who was naturally awesome, and is now out of the league.
Chargers 37, Bills 10
Ryan Fitzpatrick received a big contract about two months ago, but it should be no surprise if the Bills part ways with him this offseason. I don't think it'll happen, but it shouldn't shock anyone at this point because he's been so dreadful.
Fitzpatrick went 13-of-34 for 176 yards and two interceptions. His first pick was a joke. He panicked in the pocket and fired a ball right at the back of a Charger defender. It then ricocheted into the arms of Eric Weddle.
Giants 37, Cowboys 34
At least Jason Garrett wasn't the one to freeze his kicker this time. It was Tom Coughlin, who called for a timeout milliseconds before the ball was snapped and Bailey drilled a 47-yard game-tying field goal. On the next attempt, second-year end Jason Pierre-Paul blocked the kick to seal the victory for the Giants. Pierre-Paul had eight tackles, two sacks, a forced fumble and the block. As Cris Collinsworth opined, Pierre-Paul needs to be in the Pro Bowl. Unfortunately, he wasn't on the ballot the last time I checked.
For thoughts on Seahawks-Rams, check out my updated 2011 NFL Power Rankings, which will be posted Tuesday morning.
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