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Week 18 NFL Game Recaps



Texans 31, Bengals 10

  • This was the first playoff matchup between rookie quarterbacks in NFL history, so it's no surprise that both teams looked jittery in the opening quarter. Arian Foster fumbled the ball (and recovered) on his first carry and then committed a false start penalty on the second play. T.J. Yates capped off the opening drive with an overthrow to Andre Johnson on 3rd-and-5.

    The Bengals also went three-and-out to start because Andy Dalton missed a wide-open Cedric Benson on a 3rd-and-2. It was clear at that point that the team to quit making dumb, mental errors would be the one to prevail. And that was Houston.

    Cincinnati continuously shot itself in the foot. Marvin Lewis had one of the worst challenges of all time in the first half when he threw a red flag to review a spot that would have been the difference between 3rd-and-1 and 1st-and-10. It's not like the extra inch he wanted would have prevented a punting situation; he lost the challenge and then promptly moved the chains on the next play. This was a big deal because Lewis challenged again later in the first half. He lost that one as well, giving him no reviews after intermission.

    The Bengals also wasted a timeout on the third play of the third quarter because Dalton couldn't hear the play. Houston's crowd did a great job of getting up for its first playoff contest with this new franchise.

  • Dalton, meanwhile, went 27-of-42 for 257 yards and three interceptions. Only the third pick was his fault; the first was an unbelievable play by J.J. Watt, whose circus-like catch made it seem like he had velcro on his gloves. Watt took it back 29 yards for the touchdown to break a 10-10 tie - clearly the turning point of this game.

    Dalton had an up-and-down performance overall. He made some nice throws, and his yardage figures don't account for a 50-yard pass-interference penalty to A.J. Green, who beat Glover Quin. However, Dalton missed some open receivers downfield, and the aforementioned third pick was poorly thrown to Danieal Manning.

  • Cincinnati's defense was also guilty of some mistakes, particularly by Chris Crocker and Pacman Jones. Jones was guilty of some terrible coverage, including the play in which Andre Johnson scored his sole touchdown. T.J. Yates (11-20, 159 yards, TD) had some ugly misfires, including one in the second half that was heaved right at Crocker, who dropped what looked like a routine interception. Crocker also had one of the worst tackling efforts I've ever seen on Foster's game-sealing 42-yard touchdown run.

  • Speaking of Foster, he had those mistakes early, which he would later attribute to consuming tons of sugar before kickoff. Foster had another fumble in the first half, which he would also recover, so you can say Houston was really lucky in that regard (factoring in the Crocker dropped pick too). However, Foster really became a force from the second quarter on, finishing with 153 yards and two touchdowns on 24 attempts.

  • Yates will obviously need to play better at Baltimore, but it helps that he has Johnson at near-full strength. Johnson had five grabs for 90 yards and the aforementioned touchdown. He made a great sideline reception at one point, but then went on to drop a routine catch that was a bit behind him in the third quarter. He'll be even healthier next week.

  • As for the Cincinnati skill players, A.J. Green had a disappointing stat line (5-47), but was able to draw that 50-yard penalty. Cedric Benson, meanwhile, struggled to run the ball (7-14, TD).

  • Half of the NBC announcing was good. I always enjoy Mike Mayock's analysis. Tom Hammond was another story.

    First of all, Hammond looked like a clown. Like an actual clown. I don't know what his makeup artists were thinking or trying to hide. Forum member FTM commented, "Is Tom Hammond a puppet from Team America? That is not a human face."

    His commentary was more comical, as he mispronounced players' names all night, from Glover Quin to Danieal Manning. He even called Matt Schaub "Matt Shoob." Fortunately, Hammond is done doing football for the year, as he'll be moving on to the boring Olympics next week.





    Saints 45, Lions 28

  • The Lions battled the Saints tough back in Week 13, but thanks to countless dumb penalties, they lost by 17. But things would be different this time, right? They'd have Ndamukong Suh, Louis Delmas and Chris Houston back to help defend Drew Brees in this matchup, after all.

    Apparently not. Different game, same result. We can now confirm the Saints are 17 points better than the Lions.

  • This game could have actually been much uglier. Like Detroit last time, New Orleans killed itself with mistakes early on. Marques Colston fumbled in the red zone in the first quarter. Drew Brees lost a fumble in the following period. And right before halftime, Colston dropped a touchdown.

    The Saints, however, got their act together in the second half. Brees was unstoppable, going 33-of-43 for 466 yards and three touchdowns. The team didn't even punt. In fact, New Orleans set a playoff record for most net yards in a single game with 626.

    Of course, it didn't help the Lions' cause that they continuously blew coverages and whiffed on tackles. It's amazing how many times Brees' targets were open downfield. And I know Detroit struggled versus the run all year, but making Pierre Thomas (8-66, TD) and Chris Ivory (13-47) look like Beast Mode was inexcusable. Thomas also caught six balls for 55 receiving yards.

  • Brees' top receiver was Colston, who had seven grabs for 120 yards, though he had that aforementioned missed opportunity in the end zone. Brees' scores went to Robert Meachem (4-111, TD), who had a deep drop that went right through his hands, Devery Henderson (2-64) and Jimmy Graham (7-55). Darren Sproles was also a big factor, racking up 51 rushing yards on 10 carries, 34 receiving yards off four receptions and two touchdowns.

  • The Lions played well offensively for most of this contest. They probably could have kept up on the scoreboard, but two horrible calls went against them. First, an inadvertent whistle nullified a defensive touchdown on Brees' fumble. In the third quarter, a horrible spot gave New Orleans a first down when it clearly should have been a punting situation. The Saints went on to score a touchdown on the drive.

  • Matthew Stafford was great at times. He went 28-of-43 for 380 yards, four touchdowns (three pass, one rush) and two interceptions. One pick came in desperation, but the other one pretty much ended the game in the fourth quarter. Under heavy pressure, Ser Stafford irresponsibly opted to fire the ball deep to Titus Young, who wasn't open. Jabari Greer, who would also come up with the second pick, made the easy turnover.

  • Calvin Johnson was a monster, hauling in 12 grabs for 211 yards and two touchdowns. The Saints simply had no answer for him, so you have to wonder why Ser Stafford didn't lob it up for Megatron in the fourth quarter instead of heaving it toward a covered Young.

  • The Lions had no running game. Kevin Smith carried the ball six times for 21 yards. Detroit as a whole had just eight rushing attempts. The Saints had 32. That was the difference in this contest.





    Giants 24, Falcons 2

  • Football is indeed a game of inches. No one knows that right now more than the Falcons. They've had issues in short-yardage situations all year, most notably in their first matchup against the Saints, and that problem was prevalent in their third-consecutive opening-game playoff defeat in four seasons.

    Atlanta was 0-for-3 in short yardage in this contest. They went for it on fourth-and-inches on the New York 25 on the first play of the second quarter of a scoreless game. They tried to sneak it, but failed. Luckily, they were still able to establish a lead on an ensuing safety in which Eli Manning was whistled for intentional grounding in his own end zone.

    The other two miscues were much more damaging. Down 10-2 at the end of the third quarter, Atlanta attempted another another sneak from the Giants' 20. Ryan was stuffed, and the entire Falcon sideline reportedly was completely deflated. Three plays later, Manning hit Hakeem Nicks for a 72-yard touchdown, blowing this contest open.

    Michael Turner was stuffed on 3rd-and-1 on the ensuing possession. The Falcons had to punt, and New York would find the end zone a few minutes later.

    The two New York scores put the game out of reach, but you have to wonder what would have happened if Atlanta opted for the field goals. With two successful kicks, the team would have trailed 10-8, and the players wouldn't have been sulking on the bench.

  • While you could argue that Mike Smith made the right decision in being aggressive and going for it, no one can defend his antics at the end of the first half. Following an odd New York possession that featured a terrible spot by the officials, the Falcons were doing a decent job of moving the chains. They advanced to their own 45, but after being tackled inbounds, Smith inexplicably refused to take a timeout. The Falcons ran out of time and had to attempt a Hail Mary, and they went into the locker room with two timeouts in their pocket.

    Remember when I said that Atlanta could have been down 10-8 with two kicks? Well, if Smith used a timeout and his team was able to drive down to field-goal range, the Falcons could have led 11-10 at the end of the third quarter. It's amazing how significant inept coaching decisions can be in an NFL game.

  • Regardless of the bad coaching, Matt Ryan was simply awful. He went 24-of-41 for just 199 yards, now owning an 0-3 playoff record. He suffered through some Roddy White drops, but he was pretty inaccurate all afternoon. He also looked shaky in the pocket.

    Despite the drops, White still caught five balls for 52 yards. Julio Jones was better statistically (7-64). Poor Tony Gonzalez, who still hasn't won a playoff game in his Hall-of-Fame career, had just four grabs for 44 yards.

  • The FOX announcers and studio analysts were shocked that the Falcons couldn't run the ball, as Michael Turner mustered just 41 yards on 15 carries. This shouldn't have been a surprise, as Turner really wore down during the stretch, averaging 3.6 YPC or worse in all but one game beginning in Week 12. The Giants have also improved against the rush lately.

  • New York, meanwhile, ran the ball really well. Brandon Jacobs (14-92) and Ahmad Bradshaw (14-63) both had more yards than Turner on fewer carries.

  • As for Eli Manning, he struggled early because his offensive line inexplicably struggled to block a mediocre Atlanta pass rush. However, Manning settled in during the second quarter and was on fire after halftime, finishing 23-of-32 for 277 yards and three touchdowns.

  • Two of Manning's scores went to Hakeem Nicks, who was a monster (6-115) because the Falcons paid so much attention to Victor Cruz (2-28). Of course, it didn't help that top corner Brent Grimes was out. Manning's other touchdown, by the way, went to Mario Manningham (4-68).

  • Three fun notes:

    1. As I tweeted (@walterfootball), "Congratulations to FOX for the first ever commercial-one play-commercial-punt-commercial series."

    Seriously, I can't believe FOX pull this. We often see commercial-kickoff-commercial, but I don't ever recall seeing two plays sandwiched in between three ad breaks.

    2. I also tweeted this in the fourth quarter: "Since 1989, only one team has ever finished with 2 points in a game. That was the 1993 Bengals, who lost to the Patriots, 7-2."

    Well, you can now add the Falcons into that dubious category.

    3. My senior editor pointed out that at one point during the second half, Troy Aikman said, "Matt Ryan incompleted it."

    What's up with the grammar issues from all the 90s Cowboy players?




    Broncos 29, Steelers 23

  • This is the most fun I've had watching a football game since the Patriots upset the Rams in Super Bowl XXXVI. Like most people, I love David versus Goliath matchups, and this was a true example of that.

    No one gave Denver a chance. Bill Simmons, whom I'm a fan of, called the Broncos the worst team to ever make the playoffs. Cris Carter and Keyshawn Johnson predictably called for a Pittsburgh blowout. Several ESPN and CBS analysts stubbornly opined that they wouldn't even score a touchdown.

    That certainly looked like the case when Denver mustered just eight yards of offense in the first quarter. Offensive coordinator Mike McCoy had some of the worst and most predictable play-calling I had ever seen. He called for runs on all three first downs in the opening period, and Tebow was in second-and-long as a result each time.

    Things really changed after that though. Just a bit, right? Tim Tebow, whom many suggested could be benched in favor of Brady Quinn because he had struggled the past two weeks, completed many deep, accurate bombs downfield. He had just five completions at halftime, but four of them were for 30, 40, 58 and 41 yards. Not included in that were a Demaryius Thomas drop inside the 5-yard line and an Eric Decker 21-yard apparent catch that was overturned after a Pittsburgh challenge.

  • Tebow finished 10-of-21 for 316 yards and two touchdowns to go along with 50 rushing yards and a third score on the ground. If you were unfortunate enough to miss this contest, Tebow was simply amazing. He was really accurate downfield, including one pass in which he made a perfect back-shoulder throw. He went through his progressions like any good quarterback. He showed great pocket awareness. And of course, he ran when needed to, displaying his trademark rushing ability.

    The Broncos led throughout, beginning in the second quarter, but it looked like they might lose this playoff battle late in the fourth quarter and overtime. The ironic thing was it would have been everyone's fault but Tebow's. Willis McGahee (19-61) fumbled at midfield prior to Pittsburgh's game-tying drive. The defense struggled to stop a hobbled Ben Roethlisberger, including Champ Bailey, who dropped an interception that went right through his hands right before Big Ben hit Jerricho Cotchery for the tying score.

  • @HunterAnsley tweeted, "Josh McDaniels, the easiest target for lazy NFL fans, drafted both players that just won that game." Pretty crazy, huh? Thomas was amazing despite the aforementioned drop, catching four balls for 204 yards and the 80-yard decisive touchdown, torching corner Ike Taylor all evening. Even crazier is that Tebow and Thomas will have to battle McDaniels next week.

  • As for the other quarterback, it was clear that Roethlisberger was hobbled by his high ankle sprain in the first three quarters, but he finished strong, even showing some nice mobility on a couple of scrambles. Big Ben went 22-of-40 for 289 yards, one touchdown and an interception.

  • Five Steelers caught at least five passes: Emmanuel Sanders (6-81), Antonio Brown (5-70) and Heath Miller (5-60). Mike Wallace barely did anything aerially (3-26) because Bailey shut him down, but he was able to score a rushing touchdown on the 1-yard line.

  • Pittsburgh had so many injuries in this contest. Ryan Clark, Maurkice Pouncey and Rashard Mendenhall were out. Max Starks, Casey Hampton and Brett Keisel all left with various maladies. Save for Mendenhall's absence (Isaac Redman rushed for 121 yards on 17 carries), all of the injuries were felt. There was a botched snap in the second quarter. Roethlisberger was often pressured (five sacks), while the Steeler defense accumulated no sacks and no turnovers. And of course, Tebow beat the Broncos deep in overtime - a play that perhaps may not have resulted in a touchdown if Clark were there.

  • A quick word on the officiating in this contest: It was putrid. I don't know how the officials were able to overturn Decker's completion in which the wideout sprained his MCL because it wasn't anywhere close to being conclusive. A more egregious blown call was a clear Pittsburgh lateral that John Fox couldn't challenge for some strange reason. And then there were multiple blatant face masks that the Steelers got away with.

    I was so frustrated on the forums that I half-joked that the Pittsburgh players were idiots for calling tails during the overtime coin toss because it was clear the ref had a two-headed coin.



    My playoff 2011 NFL Power Rankings, will be posted Monday morning.

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    Douglas 08-02-2012 12:12 am xxx.xxx.xxx.161 (total posts: 1)
    8     9

    11.02.09 at 10:27 pmKevinJaguars have always been a run denfsee team. This play pissed me off so bad yesterday. Brian Russell ruined that game for the Jaguars. Tho Reggie Nelson should NEVER have been playing CORNER when he is a SAFETY (if u even want to call him that.) Reggie misses a tackle at the line of scrimmage then Russell gets knocked out like a B1tch.
    Denys 08-02-2012 12:12 am xxx.xxx.xxx1.28 (total posts: 7)
    9     9

    Nice Work Alex!Cool video of buds playing some barkyacd pigskin. Was it after Thanksgiving Dinner? Heh!Glad to see you are living the dream of me and a lot of aspiring sports media professionals.
    Hayckal 08-01-2012 11:19 pm xxx.xxx.xxx1.28 (total posts: 7)
    8     10

    11.03.09 at 4:34 pmSkim172At least Landry and Gay made contact brfeoe getting thrown like a rag doll. And they got trucked by Jacobs and Peterson. Big guy and Purple Jesus.Johnson's what, 180 pounds? And Russell didn't get trucked the top of his helmet sorta touches Johnson's shoulder pad, but that, that's all Russell right there. Jacksonville really doesn't have anyone better? Has Del Rio just given up on this football thing?
    Avijit 08-01-2012 11:04 pm xxx.xxx.xxx1.28 (total posts: 7)
    27     9

    Despite my chagrin, I will hudlde under the table as I say, the bengals. The turn-over in players from last season and many seasons prior has done the team some good. The trading of Mr. Chad Ochocinco and Mr. Carson Palmer has increased the overall morale. Without so much of the negativity, I think they will do much better this season. Now, let's talk about T.O.
    Maizatul 07-31-2012 02:56 pm xxx.xxx.xxx0.93 (total posts: 1)
    8     9

    being a long time dallas fan sad to say its been more bad than good but isnt that what being a fan is all about rotoing for your team through the good times and the bad even though it seems there are more bad than good i picked my team when i was seven sadly foy the colors and star but now i am 37 and love them for more than the colors and the star today wich go boys tonite!!!!!
    Divine 07-31-2012 02:10 am xxx.xxx.xxxnown (total posts: 3)
    12     9

    05.03.11 at 1:41 pmUnfrozen Caveman LawyerI would put Charles Haley's transformation from stone cold kiellr to lovable grandpa on par with George Foreman's. Neither of those transformations can hold a candle to Mike Tyson's though.
    Deborah 07-02-2012 01:59 am xxx.xxx.xxx4.84 (total posts: 1)
    10     9

    I'll say it again. Have you been underestimating the value of Tech plareys? Because the team that won Saturday was better prepared, made fewer penalties and scored more points. This is interesting since Texas catapulted to the top of the ranks and everyone expected it. Tech slowly climbs and people STILL doubt them. Amazing ...Must be "the system". Knot
    Keila 07-02-2012 01:54 am xxx.xxx.xxx8.37 (total posts: 1)
    8     12

    What the heck was the saftey (#12) doing on that play... why does he take the "under" route when only two plaecs Crabtree can go is (1) up the field or (2) out of bounds? How horrible was the Texas defense on that last drive. Freshman - you have to make that interception on the previous play!!!! It was gift wrapped!!TX and OU are now in the same boat... great offenses with horrible defenses... they are the Texas Tech of 2002-2007.I'm still not convinced about Tech, lets see what they do against OSU (next week at home) then OU (Norman)... i'm thinking a payback is due in Norman for last years "official" review debacle.
    Willy 07-02-2012 01:35 am xxx.xxx.xxx9.71 (total posts: 1)
    10     9

    Living on the West Coast, I got to see a lot of Locker. I was always imsspreed with his athleticism and he had a couple of big wins against USC even though his team around him was absolute garbage. He has good arm strength, mobility, is an athletic freak (also drafted to play pro baseball) and is a competitor. He has had struggles with accuracy, but I think that's an overblown knock because of the lack of talent around him. I think if the Bengals could grab him late in the first or top of the second, he'd be a good pick there.
    Edgar 06-29-2012 11:28 pm xxx.xxx.xxx.185 (total posts: 1)
    9     9

    Jake Locker is an athlete and a leeadr. Pure and simple. He made a great run in 2009 and put up great numbers, but the players around him last season were less than spectacular which is why he struggled. Jake has great size, great agility for a QB and toughness is definitely not something an NFL team needs to worry about. If Jake can get picked up by a team where he can learn behind an established QB on their way out like McNabb, Kerry Collins or Chad Pennington then he will be a very effective NFL QB. If Jake gets thrown into the league as a Rookie with expectations that mirror the success of Mark Sanchez, Matt Ryan and Sam Bradford, than Jake Locker will be destined to fail. (David Carr, Ryan Leaf)Jake Locker has all of the tools and can make all of the throws that an NFL QB needs to be able to make, it is just a matter of having the patience to work with him for longer than 1 training camp before making him the 1st string QB.
    Ceren 06-29-2012 10:02 pm xxx.xxx.xxx.176 (total posts: 1)
    8     11

    i understand the rules but i think some veewirs are right you should do a video explaining the rules so people would get more into the game and in the videos AA ..apart from that great video one more time :D greetings from a proud member of the Boyah Nation Papamaki
    Thole 06-29-2012 08:30 pm xxx.xxx.xxx.149 (total posts: 1)
    9     11

    its a type of offense that was cteared by coach Urban Meyer when he use to coach Bowling Green. He had a horrible QB so he made new scheme where the Qb could run out of the pocket for quick yards or throw for about 5-15 yards. Its the type the Atlanta falcons use to help build on Micheal Vick's strengths.
    Sonia 06-29-2012 05:05 pm xxx.xxx.xxx1.28 (total posts: 7)
    8     9

    I think that the NFL should not ctiuarl endzone celebrations because as a fan i believe that when players such as Chad Johnson and Terrel Owens celebrate, it not only makes the game better but it also makes them better as players and it gives them more hunger for more.
    Solihat 06-29-2012 05:05 pm xxx.xxx.xxx1.28 (total posts: 7)
    9     9

    there is plenty more to know woman the reorcd for most fantasy points in a season IS held by dan marino s 1984 season when he threw for a reorcd 48 touchdowns. even though peyton manning broke that reorcd with 49 touchdowns, marino threw for 500 more yardsMarino-5,084/48 TD Manning-4,557/49TD.in a single season i would think it was LT 2 years ago when he ran in 3 threw 1 and caught 1. but who knows it could of been tony romo last year with 5 touchdowns against tampa on thanksgiving. he was on my bench behind peyton manning what a shame. Was this answer helpful?
    Elisabeth Constantine 04-05-2012 04:44 am xxx.xxx.xxx8.48 (total posts: 4)
    19     17



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    2014: Live 2014 NFL Draft Blog - May 8


    2013: Live 2013 NFL Draft Blog - April 26
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    2012: Live 2012 NFL Draft Blog - April 26
    2012 NFL Week 1 Recap - Sept. 10
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    2011: Live 2011 NFL Draft Blog - April 28
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    2009: Live 2009 NFL Draft Blog - April 25
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    2008: Live 2008 NFL Draft Blog - April 26
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    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
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    2008 Championship Sunday Diary - Jan. 20
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