2019 NFL Draft Grades: Picks 17-32

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2019 NFL Draft Grades - Round: Picks 1-16 | Picks 17-32 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | NFL Draft Team Grades | Supplemental

  1. New York Giants: Dexter Lawrence, NT, Clemson C+ Grade
    Five-Year Grade: A+ Grade

    I was critical of this pick when it was made, but Dexter Lawrence has been a tremendous force for the Giants in the interior of their defensive line. In a loaded class regarding the front seven, Lawrence was even better than many of the players chosen ahead of him in the top 16.

    One-Year Grade: C Grade

    Dexter Lawrence did a good job of stuffing the run as a rookie, which was far from a surprise. He didn’t put much pressure on opposing quarterbacks though, which wasn’t shocking either. However, that’s exactly why he shouldn’t have been chosen as high as No. 17. Two-down run-stuffers can usually be found in the second round of the NFL Draft; not No. 17 overall. Again, the Giants could’ve escaped the first round with both Daniel Jones and Josh Allen, so their grades should reflect that.

    Original Write-up:

    With Andre Dillard available? I’m not so sure about this. I don’t hate this selection, but it seems as though the Giants keep making the same mistake, which is failing to protect their quarterback. Still, Dexter Lawrence should be a dominant force for the Giants in the middle of their three-man front. He has exceptional athleticism for a man his size, but I think this is the high end for him. He easily could’ve gone in the 20s, so the Giants aren’t getting terrific value, and they’re passing on a huge need.

  2. Minnesota Vikings: Garrett Bradbury, C/G, N.C. State B+ Grade
    Five-Year Grade: B- Grade

    Garrett Bradbury has been a bit of a disappointment in that he failed to improve very much upon his solid rookie season. Bradbury sometimes plays adequately for the Vikings, but he’s had his struggles as well. I’m not a fan of this pick, but it wasn’t a horrible one.

    One-Year Grade: B+ Grade

    Garrett Bradberry was a solid, but unspectacular center in his rookie season. While the Vikings still had some blocking issues that were made apparent in the divisional-round loss to the 49ers, the offensive line improved as a whole this year compared to 2018, thanks to Bradberry.

    Original Write-up:

    I’ve slotted Garrett Bradbury to the Vikings for several weeks, so I wouldn’t have been surprised by this pick heading into the 2019 NFL Draft. However, I expected them to choose Andre Dillard when he slipped to them. Minnesota apparently wanted to stick to the plan and upgrade the middle of the offensive line. Pat Elflein was the worst center in the NFL last year, so he absolutely needed to be upgraded. Elflein will now move to guard, where he should perform better, meaning the Vikings are getting two upgrades with one pick. This is a good choice, as the Vikings absolutely had to bolster Kirk Cousins’ protection.

  3. Tennessee Titans: Jeffery Simmons, DT, Mississippi State B Grade
    Five-Year Grade: A+ Grade

    Downgrading Jeffery Simmons for his injury turned out to be a mistake, as Simmons has been one of the best defensive tackles in the NFL over the past five seasons. This deserves an instant A+ re-grade.

    One-Year Grade: A+ Grade

    My original grade stated that the Titans wouldn’t be able to use Jeffery Simmons in 2019, thanks to an injury. No one expected him to take the field in the middle of the year. Not only did Jeffery play; he dominated. Simmons was a major reason why the Titans had such a great finish to their season. He and Jurrell Casey simply couldn’t be stopped. I look forward to seeing what Simmons can accomplish in the future because the sky’s the limit for him.

    Original Write-up:

    This is a very interesting pick. If Jeffery Simmons hadn’t torn his ACL, he would’ve been drafted in the top 10; perhaps even as high as No. 4 overall. There’s also a video of Simmons hitting a woman when he was in high school, but he was defending his sister, and he has grown since. He has turned his life around, so this should not be an issue going forward. The only worry here with Simmons is that the Titans won’t be able to use him in 2019, which might be a make-or-break year for Marcus Mariota. Shouldn’t the Titans have gotten Mariota some help? Probably, but Simmons is such an outstanding talent that I can’t grade this poorly.



  4. Denver Broncos: Noah Fant, TE, Iowa A Grade
    Five-Year Grade: D Grade

    The only reason this grade isn’t an “F” is because the Broncos were able to trade down from 10 to 20 and net two second-round picks for compensation. Still, Noah Fant? I forgot he was a first-round pick.

    One-Year Grade: A Grade

    This pick earned an “A” grade because the Broncos traded down 10 spots and were able to acquire two second-round selections as a result. That’s still important, but it also helps that Noah Fant showed some promise at the end of the year. He and Drew Lock looked like they were really clicking, so the two have a very promising future together.

    Original Write-up:

    The Broncos did a good job of picking up two extra second-round picks by trading down from No. 10 to 20. They wanted to move down as soon as T.J. Hockenson was taken off the board. There was speculation that they liked Devin Bush, but that wasn’t legitimate. Hockenson was their man all along, but they also liked Noah Fant and correctly recognized they could trade down and still obtain him. Unlike the Raiders, Giants and Falcons, they didn’t reach. They filled a huge need with good value, so it’s hard not to grade this as an “A.”

  5. Green Bay Packers: Darnell Savage, S, Maryland MAYOCK MALFUNCTION, FARMER FAIL, GRIGSON GAFFE, CERRATO SUCKAGE, BAALKE BLOOPER, CHIP TRAGEDY, KING CALAMITY, SASHI SUFFERIN SUCCOTASH Grade
    Five-Year Grade: B Grade

    I criticized the Darnell Savage pick when it happened, and for a while, it seemed like the correct assessment. However, Savage was a late bloomer, putting his best season together in 2023. If this high level of play continues, it’ll seem as though the Packers got a steal with Savage in the 20s.

    One-Year Grade: B- Grade

    I still don’t like how the Packers traded up for Darnell Savage when they may have been able to obtain him at No. 30 overall. That said, this is no longer worth an “F” grade because of how Savage played as a rookie. Savage made some mental mistakes, but he made up for it at times with his terrific athleticism. He can improve mentally, and if he does, he’ll have a chance to be one of the better safeties in the NFL.

    Original Write-up:

    I hope you like the new addition to the “F” grade. It’s well deserved after what happened at No. 4 tonight.

    This is an “F” grade all the way. Darnell Savage is a second-round prospect who may have snuck into the bottom end of the first round. There was absolutely no reason to move up nine spots for him. He, or someone very comparable to him, would’ve been available at No. 30 overall. I wouldn’t have minded the Packers taking Savage had they remained at their own choice, but giving up resources for poor value is just a recipe for disaster.



  6. Philadelphia Eagles: Andre Dillard, OT, Washington State C Grade
    Five-Year Grade: D Grade

    I get that the Eagles were trying to improve their offensive line for the long haul, but as I wrote five years ago, that didn’t seem necessary because the team had Jordan Mailata waiting in the wings behind Jason Peters. Dillard didn’t pan out either.

    One-Year Grade: C Grade

    Andre Dillard was given a chance to start some games in 2019, thanks to Lane Johnson’s injury. Dillard was a disappointment, but all hope isn’t lost quite yet. Dillard is an athletic tackle who was bound to take a bit of time to develop. He could still end up being a very good player for Philadelphia.

    Original Write-up:

    Andre Dillard provides great value for the Eagles because he could have gone as high as No. 11 to the Bengals. Cincinnati actually would’ve taken Dillard had Jonah Williams been off the board. So, the Eagles are getting a steal. However, this pick is unnecessary. The Eagles already had a successor for Jason Peters in Jordan Mailata, so there was no need to select a tackle; let alone move up for one. Perhaps the Eagles just absolutely loved Dillard and thought he was too much of a steal, but this is a redundant pick for Philadelphia that should’ve been used on another position.

  7. Houston Texans: Tytus Howard, OT, Alabama State MAYOCK MALFUNCTION, FARMER FAIL, GRIGSON GAFFE, CERRATO SUCKAGE, BAALKE BLOOPER, CHIP TRAGEDY, KING CALAMITY, SASHI SUFFERIN SUCCOTASH Grade
    Five-Year Grade: C Grade

    Tytus Howard was a panic pick by the Texans, and it didn’t exactly pan out. Howard hasn’t been terrible, but he hasn’t quite lived up to his first-round status either. He’s at least been on the Texans this entire time, so there’s something to be said about that.

    One-Year Grade: F Grade

    The Texans panicked when Andre Dillard was chosen right ahead of them. They had no Plan B, which is what you’d expect when an incompetent buffoon like Bill O’Brien is running operations. O’Brien struck out with Tytus Howard, who was predictably abysmal as a rookie.

    It’s a shame that the Texans are letting Deshaun Watson’s talent go to waste. O’Brien, who didn’t even want Watson in the first place, is going to ruin his great quarterback’s career. Good thing the Texans didn’t give O’Brien the full general manager title, or anything…

    Original Write-up:

    Panic move alert! Panic move alert! The Texans clearly wanted Andre Dillard, so I can understand why they’d panic a little bit, but this is unbelievable. Tytus Howard in the first round? He’s a third-round prospect! He would’ve been a reach in Round 2! I had Howard going 82nd in my 2019 NFL Mock Draft. You may have just heard Daniel Jeremiah say Howard was his 50th-ranked player, but I think that’s a tad too high. Couldn’t the Texans have traded down like the Seahawks and Ravens just did? Why not move down 8-12 spots and then select Howard? There’s absolutely no reason to take him at No. 23, when there’s a 100-percent chance he would be there at No. 33, and also No. 43!



  8. Oakland Raiders: Josh Jacobs, RB, Alabama B- Grade
    Five-Year Grade: B Grade

    I can’t say I love first-round picks used on running backs, but this selection was in the mid-20s, so it wasn’t too bad. Josh Jacobs has been the one first-round player Mike Mayock had success with, so I can’t grade this too poorly, especially after Jacobs’ great 2022 season.

    One-Year Grade: B+ Grade

    I’m still not crazy about a non-elite running back in the first round, but Josh Jacobs had a great rookie year. He didn’t do enough as a receiver out of the backfield to warrant a grade in the “A” range, but the Jacobs pick was a solid one that should be graded accordingly.

    Original Write-up:

    I’m not crazy about picking a non-elite running back in the first round. Jacobs is a good player, but he’s definitely not elite. There are so many viable running back options who will be available in the second round, so this selection doesn’t seem necessary. However, I can at least understand the decision. Jon Gruden loves to run the ball, and with Marshawn Lynch retiring, there was a huge void at the position. Jacobs should be very productive in Oakland, assuming the team addresses its offensive line at some point.

  9. Baltimore Ravens: Marquise Brown, WR, Oklahoma A Grade
    Five-Year Grade: B+ Grade

    Marquise Brown had a great start to his career, but has gotten worse as the seasons have progressed. So, why is this a B+, especially when Brown is no longer on Baltimore’s roster? It’s because the Ravens were able to obtain a first-round pick for Brown, which Baltimore used to obtain a much-needed upgrade on the offensive line.

    One-Year Grade: A Grade

    The Ravens did a great job of trading down and obtaining one of the most explosive players in the 2020 NFL Draft. Marquise Brown showed off his high potential with an incredible professional debut. Brown didn’t have a similar game after that, but he was never 100 percent because he was always dealing with some sort of injury. Brown figures to have a much better sophomore campaign.

    Original Write-up:

    The Ravens had a huge hole at receiver, so they had to find an explosive play-maker at the position. That’s exactly what they did, and yet they also traded down in the process. While some teams made major reaches in this draft – and some even moved up for those reaches! – the Ravens were patient, moving down in the process to select the player they wanted to help their offense be more explosive. Well done, Baltimore.



  10. Washington Redskins: Montez Sweat, DE/OLB, Mississippi State A+ Grade
    Five-Year Grade: A+ Grade

    Montez Sweat was traded in 2023, but he was a tremendous force on the defensive line for the Redskins until that point. Sweat even outplayed the highly acclaimed Chase Young. He was an absolute steal in the mid-20s.

    One-Year Grade: A+ Grade

    Montez Sweat plummeted in the first round after he was midisagnosed with a heart condition. That never came into play during his rookie year in which Sweat logged seven sacks. Of those seven sacks, 4.5 of them came after Thanksgiving, which is a sign that Sweat could be bound for double-digit sacks in 2020. He was a great value selection at this juncture, and I would still grade this as an A+.

    Original Write-up:

    I thought the Redskins would trade two second-round picks to move up to this spot for a receiver. They just drafted a quarterback, yet have nothing at wideout. That would’ve made more sense as far as the position is concerned. However, Montez Sweat is a far better player than any receiver on the board. The Redskins lost Preston Smith in free agency, so they needed a potent edge rusher. Sweat is even more than that. Had it not been for a potentially misdiagnosed heart condition, Sweat would’ve been a top-10 selection in this class. Given the misdiagnosis, there doesn’t appear to be any concern with Sweat, making this an absolute steal. Despite the Redskins trading a 2020 second-round choice, this is one of the best picks of the 2019 NFL Draft thus far.

  11. Oakland Raiders: Johnathan Abram, S, Mississippi State B+ Grade
    Five-Year Grade: F Grade

    Johnathan Abram was a huge bust. He lasted three full seasons with the Raiders before bouncing around the league. He’s currently with the Saints as a backup.

    One-Year Grade: Inc Grade

    It’s impossible to grade this right now because Johnathan Abram played just one game in 2019 because of an injury. I look forward to re-grading this pick four years from now.

    Original Write-up:

    Ian Rapoport just said the Raiders wanted Montez Sweat, but his teammate is not a poor alternative. Charlie Campbell actually slotted Johnathan Abram to the Raiders at this spot, so this makes sense. Abram, arguably the top safety in this class – sorry, Packers – is a logical choice for Oakland, a team that had to upgrade the position. This is a solid pick for sure, as Abram will strengthen the secondary. He fits the range, so it seems as though an A- or B+ is in order.

  12. Los Angeles Chargers: Jerry Tillery, DE/DT, Notre Dame C+ Grade
    Five-Year Grade: F Grade

    Jerry Tillery has been an epic failure of a defensive tackle, especially when considering how talented some of the other defensive tackles were in this draft class. Tillery is a truly awful player, making this an easy “F” re-grade.

    One-Year Grade: D Grade

    Jerry Tillery was highly disappointing as a rookie. He was a major liability in run support, so he became a part-time player at the end of 2019. Tillery has big-time talent, but his lacking work ethic could prevent him from ever living up to his potential.

    Original Write-up:

    With Jawaan Taylor and Cody Ford falling into the Chargers’ lap, I figured they would address their pedestrian offensive line. Apparently, that’s not the case, as they’ve opted to fix the other side of the trenches instead. I think this pick is just fine; it could’ve been better, but it makes sense. New England’s offensive line pushed around the Chargers’ front in the AFC divisional round of the playoffs, so the defensive line had to be addressed. Tillery is a talented player, for sure, but didn’t always try his hardest at Notre Dame, so will he continue with his inconsistent effort while earning a seven-figure salary?

  13. Seattle Seahawks: L.J. Collier, DE, TCU D+ Grade
    Five-Year Grade: F Grade

    Another huge bust, L.J. Collier was never any sort of pass-rushing threat. He’s now in Arizona, where he played a grand total of 37 snaps in 2023.



    Original Write-up:

    I thought the Seahawks would be on the clock for the 2020 NFL Draft by the time they made this pick. And it’s not a good one at that. Daniel Jeremiah just mentioned that L.J. Collier was his 56th-ranked player, and that matches my projection, as I had him No. 58. This is yet another reach in the 2019 NFL Draft. Collier was just a 1-year starter at TCU and just seems to be a solid rotational defensive end who thrives against the run. Seattle should have moved down and selected Collier or someone similar, though to the team’s credit, it already traded down twice.

  14. New York Giants: DeAndre Baker, CB, Georgia D+ Grade
    Five-Year Grade: F- Grade

    There have been several busts in this range, but none are wore than DeAndre Baker. At least Johnathan Abrams, L.J. Collier and Jerry Tillery are still in the NFL. DeAndre Baker was last seen playing in the UFL!



    Original Write-up:

    I get the feeling that the Giants could’ve obtained DeAndre Baker had they not traded up. Of course, that’s unknown, but Baker isn’t worth trading up for considering how many second-round cornerback prospects there are. The Giants definitely would’ve obtained someone very comparable to Baker, if not Baker himself atop Round 2. Instead, they needlessly surrendered resources for a player with some question marks.

  15. Atlanta Falcons: Kaleb McGary, OT, Washington D- Grade
    Five-Year Grade: A+ Grade

    I’m ashamed I graded Kaleb McGary so unfavorably several years ago, but he was widely considered a reach. McGary, following a slow start to his career, has developed extremely nicely and has become one of the better right tackles in the NFL. He ended up being a steal.

    One-Year Grade: D Grade

    I thought this was a major reach when I initially issued my grades, and I still believe that to be the case. Kaleb McGary was consistently slotted in the 50-75 range of my mock drafts, and he didn’t even play up to that distinction as a rookie. He struggled, though to be fair, he was sidelined throughout training camp with a cardiac condition, so perhaps he’ll improve with plenty of practice time.

    Original Write-up:

    I nearly made this my fourth “F” grade of the night, but the other three were slightly worse. Still, this is a horrible selection, mostly because of the trade. Kaleb McGary is a player I consistently slotted in the 50-75 range of my mock draft. He was regarded as a Round 2-3 prospect, so had the Falcons chosen McGary in the second frame, that would’ve been fine. Trading up for him, however, seems unnecessary and ridiculous, and after what happened in the first round, I have to wonder if Atlanta’s front office created its draft board after a long night of drinking.

  16. New England Patriots: N’Keal Harry, WR, Arizona State A- Grade
    Five-Year Grade: F Grade

    Man, Bill Belichick does not know how to draft wide receivers. N’Keal Harry is barely hanging on by a thread in the NFL. He’s currently serving on the Vikings’ practice squad.

    One-Year Grade: D Grade

    It was shocking to see N’Keal Harry fail to separate from any cornerback covering him. I thought this might be a concern with the speed issues I referenced below, but I didn’t think it would be that bad. That said, Harry dealt with an injury early in the season, so perhaps that played a part in his struggles.

    Original Write-up:

    I mocked Parris Campbell to the Patriots for weeks, but it ended up being another receiver. N’Keal Harry makes just as much sense as Campbell, so I like this pick. Harry was highly productive at Arizona State, but had some speed concerns. He proved his detractors wrong at the combine, elevating himself into the first round. He should be a terrific downfield weapon in the final years of Tom Brady’s career.

  17. 2019 NFL Draft Grades - Round: Picks 1-16 | Picks 17-32 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | NFL Draft Team Grades | Supplemental
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Other 2021 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (5/17) /Goals (4/23) /Backward Mock (4/18) /Emmitt Mock (4/11) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Senior Bowl Mock (1/30) /Overreaction Mock (1/4)
2022 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/28): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6 /Round 7
2022 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 4/30): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2022 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/28) /Goals (4/22) /Backward Mock (4/20) /Emmitt Mock (4/15) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Senior Bowl Mock (2/5) /Overreaction Mock (1/10)
2023 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/27): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5 /Round 6 /Round 7
2023 NFL Mock Re-Draft (UPDATED 4/29): Walt Round 4 /Walt Round 5 /Charlie Round 4 /Charlie Round 5 /Walt Round 2 /Walt Round 3 /Charlie Round 2 /Charlie Round 3
Other 2023 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/27) /Backward Mock (4/19) /April Fools Mock (4/1) /Senior Bowl Mock (2/4) /Overreaction Mock (1/9)
2024 NFL Mock Draft (UPDATED 4/9): Round 1 /Picks 17-32 /Round 2 /Round 3 /Round 4 /Round 5
Other 2024 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (4/15) /April Fools Mock (3/31)
Other 2025 Mock Drafts: Charlie Campbell (3/23)
2018 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2017 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2016 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2015 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2014 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2013 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2012 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2011 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2010 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2009 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2008 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2007 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2006 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2005 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2004 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2003 NFL Draft Re-Mock / 2002 NFL Draft Re-Mock