Part III A.
The Offense: QB, RB, FB & WR
After a month of research and consideration, we are finally ready to roll out the first part of our offensive side of the ball for The NFL Wine Cellar Team. Going forward I will list the starter(s) first with their selected year stat line and a summary of why they were chosen.
Next I will list the backups. This is a 53-man football team, just like in real life, we need backups in the event that someone goes 2001 Drew Bledsoe on us. Their stat line will be shown and another summary of why they made it.
Finally I will list other players who were considered but ultimately were cut from the Wine Cellar Team so they can get their due, however brief it may be.
So there it is, lets dive into who will go toe to toe against the aliens for the ultimate Super Bowl.
- Starter: 2007 Tom Brady
This shouldn’t come as much of a surprise to most of you. In 2007, Tom Brady was the gold standard when it came to quarterbacking. In my opinion, he is at worst, the 2nd greatest QB ever behind Joe Montana (at worst Pats fans, calm down). He broke Manning’s TD record in a season and he did it all under the specter of going undefeated in the regular season (which he did). There were few quarterbacks considered that matched his overall merit to be the starter. No one had a bigger bullseye on their back than Brady during that season and yet no one was more prolific and yet more efficient than ‘07 Tom. I’m getting a 31-year-old Tom Brady who at this point, is at the height of his powers arm strength wise, mentally and he still has the “eff-you edge” from 2007. I could not find a better deserving player from any other season. Doubters may say he went 18-1 and choked in SB 42. Tom played the game he needed to play with the way his offensive line was protecting. But given that he will be protected by the 5 greatest lineman of the last 20 years in this game, I am not worried. Plus, if Assante Samuel simply just corrals an easy interception on Eli’s final drive or idk, Manning doesn’t pull the luckiest horseshoe of all time out of his ass on the Tyree catch, Tom and the 2007 Pats go down as the G.O.A.T. 2007 Brady is my starting quarterback and one the captain’s for The Wine Cellar Team.
- Backup: 2011 Aaron Rogers
The decision to anoint a backup quarterback was not easy. So you ask, why Rodgers? First off, for this quarterback group, statistically he had one of the top 3 seasons of all time. Right up there with Tom’s ’07 campaign and Peyton’s 2004 record breaking year. As you can see that year, Rodgers amassed a 4500/45/6/122 line (in only 15 games, if he had played the last one he’d have at least 49 or 50 tds for the year). The quarterback rating is still an NFL record, and it is important because being efficient at the QB position is one of my most sought after traits. Efficiency for me, not only equals the raw stats but also a yards/attempt of 8.5 or more. It means they are aggressive, no check down Charlies here. That they are willing to attack downfield and yet don’t suffer a drop off in efficiency in attempting more dangerous throws. Historically, no one was better than 2011 Rodgers in that regard. In getting both Rodgers and Brady, I get two of the most statistically efficient years from a QB ever when you take into account their touchdown to interception ratios. I get Rodgers at 28, fresh off a Super Bowl win, his confidence is sky high after winning 20 of his last 21 games. He can make any throw that you want on the football field (maybe we roll out a special Hail Mary package for him). He can escape the pocket when needed and he is one of the few quarterbacks who could handle being a backup to Brady on this team.
Here is the first example of T-E-A-M first. Rodgers is just 3 years removed from being a backup to an all-time legend. He gets it when the coach tells him that Tom Brady is the starter, he won’t try to undermine the team by acting like he should be the starter, even though he probably thinks he should be playing (and good, all the greats think that way). But it’s the way they act that sets them apart, Rodgers knows his role and he will have no trouble accepting that, some other players well……..
- First Cut: 2004 Peyton Manning
I’m sorry but I couldn’t put Manning on the team. Not with Tom Brady on it, I didn’t think the two could coexist and I didn’t think Peyton would take well to Brady being the starter over him. Much like we saw 2015 Manning act towards Brock Osweiler. First Peyton was up in the booth, offering no help whatsoever to the unproven youngster. Then Brock had some success, all the sudden Manning was down patrolling the sidelines, always overlooking, possibly trying to get into his head. And listen, this is all just speculation. Peyton did as he always does, he said all the right things relating to Osweiler in 2015 but part of me always thought Manning was trying to undermine him the entire time. And I get it, Favre did the same thing and was 1000x less subtle about it. Other than my point that Manning couldn’t coexist with Brady on the team, let’s look at some other determining factors.
- Other versions – Record breaking 2013 Manning was considered but he was too old for my taste and that horrible SB 48 blowout left a bad taste in my mouth.
- Stats – His pure stats are about even with the other two. Only Rodgers was more efficient than ’04 Manning. Brady had the benefit of the 16th game. Both Rodgers and Manning didn’t play in the final one. So stats are a draw.
- Supporting Cast – 2004 Peyton had a better supporting cast around him than Rodgers and yet the numbers are basically dead even. He had two bonafide HOF WRs in Marvin Harrison and Reggie Wayne and the best slot receiver in the game in Brandon Stokley. Not to mention a perennial pro bowler/borderline HOF tight end in Dallas Clark. Oh, and Peyton had a legitimate running game in 1500 yard rusher Edgerrin James that year too. Rodgers, he had weapons but not to the caliber of Peyton. Jordy Nelson is as close to a HOF WR as he had, but even Jordy’s at least 4 more great seasons away from matching either Harrison or Wayne. Greg Jennings was great that year but again, not in either of the Colts WRs class. Donald Driver was a shell of himself and James Jones wasn’t any better than Stokley. Finley couldn’t hold Clarks jock and whatever running game Rodgers had was in the form of oft-injured James Starks and washed up Ryan Grant…… Rodgers simply did more with less.
- Big Game Experience – 2004 Peyton had yet to win the big one. Can we really go to war with him not having checked that off his bucket list? Brady had won three, Rodgers is coming off his first Super Bowl while winning 20 of his last 21. I can’t trust the fate of humanity or at least the prospect of it should Brady get hurt in the hands of someone who at that point, was beginning to get the choker label.
- Also Considered: 1999 Kurt Warner
Was considered as the 2nd backup after Rodgers, but I had to add another player to a position group and didn’t have the luxury of 3 QBs. Had a historically underrated MVP 1999 season. Led one of the greatest offensives ever. Put up ridiculous stats B.M.R (Before Manning Rules in 2004 = offensive explosion). Would’ve jelled perfectly as a backup considering ’99 Warner was bagging groceries in ’98. All around, few did what Warner and the Rams did offensively pre-2004.
- Also Considered: 1996 Brett Favre
The absolute peak of “young Favre”. Coming straight off his SB XXXI win and his second consecutive NFL MVP year. Was at the height of his powers athletically and had not yet made the transition to “throwing interceptions at the absolute worst moment” Brett Favre. Put up almost 40 touchdowns in an era still known for 300-carry running backs as a staple of any NFL offense. ’96 Favre deserves a mention for this team.
- Also Considered: 2011 Drew Brees
I feel that some version of Drew Brees should get recognized here. If you wanted to substitute 2009 Brees instead of 2011, I’m completely fine with that. ’09 Brees checked all the boxes including the big one, a Super Bowl win. But 2011, Brees was more prolific, 5476 yards – a then NFL record and 46-14 touchdowns/interceptions; plus doing that with a league high 71.2 completion percentage. His yards per/attempt still sat at an 8.3, not in Rodgers/Manning stratosphere but still elite. Brees rounds out the quarterback group here. Only the best of the best were considered and I felt we accomplished that.
Running Backs (4)
- Starter: 2012 Adrian Peterson
When considering running backs, there were a few that were no doubters. 2012 Peterson was one of them. Being a Packers fan, I have seen firsthand what AP was capable of. His 2007 season was transcendent. But his 2012 effort topped that. After suffering a gruesome ACL tear the season before, no one really knew what 27-year-old AP would look like. He responded with a top three rushing season of all-time (2097/12/6.0/131.1); right up there with 1963 Jim Brown and ’84 Eric Dickerson. In fact, Peterson is the closest thing I have seen to the G.O.A.T. RB Jim Brown. They both boast ideal size, strength and speed. Peterson is the complete package and I cannot think of a better bell cow if needed to throw against the aliens. In fact, he the first member on this team to be in the “Terminator Test” group. When the aliens see 2012 AP film, they’ll want to slice open his skin to make sure he’s not a T-1000 Terminator sent from the future to help save mankind. Even the aliens want to make sure there is a level playing field for this game.
- Backup: 1997 Barry Sanders
Sometimes on this list you hoped that you could grab an all-time great from the mid to late 1990s. Sometimes it’s not their best year ever but they are simply too good to pass up. 1997 Barry Sanders checks all the boxes. After rushing for a combined 53 yards in the first two games of the ’97 season, Sanders then went on a tear to post 2000 yards over his final 14 games. I remember as a kid sick on the couch, watching Barry rip apart the New York Jets with the season hanging in the balance. Sanders ran for 184 in that final game and his 53-yard scamper sealed both the Wild Card berth for Detroit, Sanders 2000-yard season and his first NFL MVP award.
But we are also building a team that fits. Who better to be the change of pace back from 6’2”/217lb. Adrian Peterson to 5’8”/203lb. Barry Sanders. Barry can carry a drive or two if needed. If AP fumble problems begin to rear their head, I have no problem going to war with 1997 Barry Sanders for the remainder of the game. He is the perfect complement to AP in both style and attitude.
- 3rd Down Back: 2006 LaDainian Tomlinson
This is the trifecta I had envisioned when I first started thinking about this team. AP/Sanders/Tomlinson, they fit perfectly together. Any one of them can bell a bell-cow back if needed. All of the bring a different style to the table. 2006 LT was one of the most complete backs we’ve ever seen in NFL history. LT has a nose for the end zone that is unmatched and he provides the perfect skill set to be a 3rd down back. He is an elite receiver out of the backfield, he’s an even better blitz-recognizer/pickup back and you can split him out wide if need be. In 2006 we get LT at the absolute apex of his career, he is 27 no injuries, hasn’t even started a decline yet and he just got off posting the greatest “Approximate Value” season of any player in NFL history. I don’t think this backfield could get any better, I think we’re done here…….but
- All-Purpose Back: 1999 Marshall Faulk
|Rush Yards||Total Touchdowns||Rec/Yards||Total Yards|
Originally I was just going to go with 3 running backs. That would’ve have been more than enough but I couldn’t find a way to leave out the greatest all-purpose season next to LT’s 2006 campaign. While Marshall doesn’t blow you away with eye popping rush yards or touchdowns, keep in mind that the ’99 Rams were more of a pass oriented team. The 87 receptions for just over 1000 yards was unheard of in those days, and still consider that he put up over 1300 rushing yards and very respectable 5.5 yrd/carry clip. Marshall on the Wine Cellar Team is the ultimate luxury. We could have him and another RB in the backfield, then run Faulk in motion and split him out wide. We could do screens, wheel routes or just hand him the rock. We he get a lot of playing time? That remains to be seen but given that 1999 Marshall Faulk posted the 2nd greatest “AV” score ever, I’m cool if we roll with 4 running backs. We’re allowed to have some luxuries on this team and ’99 Faulk is one of them.
- First Cut: 1995 Emmitt Smith
His best year statically. He set the then NFL record for most touchdowns scored in a year with 25 (LT broke it in 2006). He had career highs in rushing yards and yards/game. He was in his absolute prime at age 26, was the backbone of the Dallas 1995 SB run. In ’95 he also experienced the most volume in his career. A whopping 377 rush attempts and a combined 439 total touches. Nothing against 1995 Emmitt but some of the other back were just a tad bit more efficient in their selected years. Nevertheless, he deserves to be mentioned for consideration.
- Also Considered: 1998 Terrell Davis
Here is the last of our running backs to be considered. It is no coincidence that 4 of the 6 backs evaluated are from the 1990s. It was the golden age of running backs back then, bell-cow RBs were the cornerstone of any successful NFL offense. Terrell Davis looked to be the next Emmitt Smith or Barry Sanders. In his 4th year (age 26), he posted a 2000-yard season, just the 4th ever to date at that point. He was just into his second year as the backbone of the back-to-back Super Bowl champions Denver Broncos. In 1998 no one was better than Terrell Davis. His volume was out of this world, 392 rushing attempts to go along with 417 total touches. He was never the same after that ’98 season, not even close, but the 1998 year deserves to be mention for this Wine Cellar Team.
- Starter: 1999 Mike Alstott
|Rush Yards||Total Touchdowns||Yards/Carry||Total Yards|
There were not a whole lot of prospects to consider here but one of the names that jumped out was ’99 Mike Alstott. Fullbacks is a forgotten position in today’s NFL, some teams don’t even carry a single one. But given that Alstott was a rare breed who could both handle the blocking duties and tote the rock when called upon, he offers the right kind of skill set we need. Warrick Dunn was a perennial 1000 yard back for those late 90s Bucs, it was Alstott who paved the way for him time and again. Alstott won’t have a huge role but he’ll do his job (cough*cough*hint*hint*)
- First Cut: 2006 Lorenzo Neal
I didn’t put a stat line up because a lot of the fullback’s hard work goes unnoticed and unrewarded by most fans, commentators and metrics. We put him in here because he was the lead blocker for LaDainian Tomlinson’s historic 2006 season. And Neal is a long tenured veteran who played at a high level well into his late 30s. Given that FB is not that valued of a position on the Wine Cellar Team, he deserves a mention. That will wrap up our fullback position.
Wide Receivers: (6)
- 1998 Randy Moss vs 2007 Randy Moss
1998 Stats (16 games played/11 games started)
2007 Stats (16 games played and started)
I have flipped flopped on this about 37 different times. I was positive I wanted 2007 Moss, even after considering both 1998 and 2003 versions. Moss is the only player to be considered 3x for this list, which is a testament to what kind of receiver he was. The 2003 version was the first one to get the boot because of personality. Moss was well into his phase of playing when he wanted to, sometimes not giving his full effort, I can’t have that on the Wine Cellar Team. I also can’t have the off the field problems that 2003 Moss brought into the locker room.
So now we are down to two versions to be one of our starting wide receivers. Let’s run down the pros and cons of each one and hopefully I’ll reach a decision at the end of this post!
1998 Moss – Pros: Absolutely the most freakish athlete at the wide receiver position that the NFL had ever seen. Was rumored to run a 4.2 40 yard dash at age 21, some say it was as low as the 4.19s. Make no mistake, no one and I mean no one was faster at the WR position and had his combination of elite ball skills for going up and grabbing 50/50 balls……ever. We get him at age 21 and sometimes, you just need the most freakish athletic version of a player possible if you’re facing the aliens. Hell, the aliens might take one look at the tall lanky WR and assume he’s one of them, they’ll definitely be checking his birth certificate closely.
1998 Moss – Cons: He’s just a bright eyed rookie with no real big game experience. Still holds a legitimate head case problem, there is a reason he dropped in the ’98 draft (although still not to his 2003 level yet). His production pales in comparison across the board to 2007 Moss. Are we really ready to hand our #1 WR spot to a rookie greener than grass he’s about to play on?
2007 Moss – Pros: No head case problems anymore. His experience of being sent to the NFL version of Siberia (Oakland) has humbled him and he is more than willing to be a team player. Has just spent an entire season playing with the captain of our Wine Cellar Team (07 Brady). Just got done breaking the all-time TD record for a WR in a single season (a record that stood for 20 years). He has the experience of the last 10 years to fall back on him and has some big game experience too.
2007 Moss – Cons: Nowhere near the athlete he was in 1998. He still has gas left in the tank but that mythical speed has diminished some. Despite grabbing a 160 targets he wasn’t nearly as explosive on a per catch basis as his younger years. If you take out his 23 touchdown catches, I know, a big if, the rest of his stats are just only “very good”. At this point I know I’m nit-picking, time for me to make a decision.
Starter: 1998 Randy Moss
As I said, originally I was locked into 2007 Moss because of the attitude adjustment. What made me change? Well just take a look at this highlight reel and part of you will understand.
As a rookie, ’98 Moss didn’t get the volume that ’07 Moss did. ’98 Moss had a respectable but aging Randall Cunningham as his QB. ’07 Randy had the closest thing to God at the QB level we have ever seen. So I did a little math. What if I extrapolated ’98 Moss’s stats with the targets he received in 2007? Making no additional adjustments for the quarterback skill, because you know 2007 Brady would’ve been a hell of an upgrade over ’98 Cunningham. I just want to show what Moss’s 1998 stats would have looked like if he had the same number of targets (160) as 2007 Moss did.
2007 Stats (160 targets over 16 games played and started) w/Brady
1998 Stats (160 targets extrapolated over 16 games played and started) w/Cunningham
Throw in the possibility of 2007 Brady throwing to ’98 Moss and we’re probably looking at the greatest receiving line ever; 105/2000/28. Yeah dumb. The math sealed it for me but just re-watching old highlights of young Moss made me question myself and I am glad I did. There is no one in the history of the NFL more feared than ’98 Moss on a go route. There’s only one more con to 1998 Moss left to answer.
What about the possible looming head case problem?
Well “the Randy being a locker room cancer” didn’t start in full force till respected WR veteran Cris Carter had left the Vikings after the 2001 season. 1998 Moss was able to be corralled by a well-respected locker room presence, if Carter could keep him under control in 1998, I have no doubts that 2007 Brady, 1997 Sanders and well let’s just get into his other running mates…
- Starter: 1995 Jerry Rice
He’s already shown up on the “In Memoriam Team” with the transcendent 1987 year. ‘95 is arguably one of his top 5 individual seasons ever and really his last great one ever too. 1995 Jerry Rice set career highs in targets (176), receptions (122) and yards (1848); all at the age of 33. Only once over his final 9 years would he eclipse the 100 reception mark, and he never broke 1300 yards receiving or 10 touchdowns again. ’95 was Rice’s last stand of greatness. Which in fact I’m glad this list starts at 1995, even at 33 years old he’s got the savvy of a wily vet and hasn’t lost his elite athleticism completely. Given that we already have 1998 Moss as our deep threat to take the top off of defenses, are the aliens going to double Rice? Shouldn’t they be shading a safety over Moss. It doesn’t matter because with Rice, he can play anywhere; the X, Y or Z (Split End, Slot or Flanker). I imagined Rice being a jack of all trades for this team, the human receiving Swiss army knife. I envisioned him doing most of his damage in the slot, but when you have arguably the greatest NFL player who ever lived on your team, just let him do his thing and Brady will find him.
- Starter: 2011 Calvin Johnson
Megatron, the ultimate prototype for the current version of the NFL wide receiver and the second member of the team to get the “Terminator Test” (with a nickname like that, can you blame the aliens). 6’5” – 235lbs – 4.35 speed and the body control and ball skills of Randy Moss. I was all set to throw 2012 Calvin Johnson in here; 122 rec. / 1964 yards (broke Rice’s ’95 record) / 16.1 yrd/rec. blah, blah, blah……….So why did I leave off 2012 Megatron? 5 touchdowns, 5 freaking touchdowns!! I’m sorry but I cannot have my Wine Cellar Team with that version of Calvin getting tackled at the 1-yard line 6x in one season!! I can’t have the game on the line and CJ gets tackled at the one as time expires (petty I know but it’s my list). So I went with 2011 Calvin. In 2011 I get Calvin a year younger (aka a year more athletically freakish). The only player that put up better numbers in a single season across the board was 2003 Randy Moss. He’s perfect on the outside opposite Moss, endless possibilities are abound at the goal line. Who are the aliens going to double when I split both Moss and CJ on opposite sides on fades? I’ll wait for their answer…….I’m waiting……..still waiting…….
And that doesn’t account for any of the 4 RBs/FB who could tote the rock with either receiver out there. Or the most unstoppable one yard play ever, a Tom Brady QB sneak. And I haven’t even gotten to who my tight ends are! Okay, Okay, I’ll stop rambling. In short, I’m going to war with ’98 Moss, ’95 Rice and ’11 Calvin as my main 3-WR set. Try and stop me.
- Backup: 2015 Antonio Brown
Here is our first current version of a player on the Wine Cellar Team. In 2015 Brown got an absurd amount of volume, 193 targets which was only 13 less than the most ever (’95 Herman Moore – 206). He also put up this historic year with his Pro Bowl quarterback Ben Roethlisberger out for 4 games with injuries. If Brown had a healthy Ben for 16 games this year, he would’ve done the following; broken the reception record (143), broken the yardage record (1964), the targets record (206) and quite possibly put up one of the greatest receiving lines ever. Probably in the neighborhood 150/2000/14/14.0. Pound for pound it could have been the best receiving season ever. But there is also logistical reason why I wanted 2015 Antonio Brown on this team. Believe me he has the talent, no question about that, but he also has the ideal size that I wanted. At 5’10” and 186lbs, he offers the perfect complement in style and stature to my two behemoths, Moss (6’4”) and Calvin (6’5”). Not to mention that Rice (6’2”) is a big receiver as well. Antonio can play on the outside and he will excel in the slot. As I said earlier, talent is no problem and he can play anywhere on this team.
- Backup: 2011 Wes Welker
While doing this cut down list, I got into a debate on why Wes Welker should be considered for this team. Putting his obvious merits on the statistical production aside, we needed a slot receiver. We need a small guy in the middle of the field to be our safety valve. We needed Welker! The other guy’s argument was that it didn’t matter because going 6’3” or taller across the board was fine, they’d figure it out (and he was probably right, but it’s my team so he got overruled). If you wanted to consider breakout 2007 Wes Welker here, I would blame you. You could even throw in ’09 Welker too. I went with 2011 Welker because his efficiency (see there’s that word again) was simply better across the board. He was one catch off his career high (123). He scored his most touchdowns as a Patriot in 2011 (9). And he was more explosive on a per-catch basis. His 12.9 yards/reception is nearly a full yard and a half higher than his second best effort (11.5). In 2011 Welker I get a tough as nails competitor who knows how to get open, has big game experience and has a rapport with 2007 Brady. Were there more talented players that got the axe instead of Welker? Sure, but he fits exactly what I want.
- Backup: 2008 Larry Fitzgerald
2008 Regular Season Stats
2008 Playoffs (4 games)
Just like with Marshall Faulk and the 4th running back slot, getting 2008 Larry Fitzgerald on this team is a luxury. I went back to the prototype wide receiver well and given his complete 2008 production, I just couldn’t leave him off. Back in 2008, Fitzgerald had just wrestled away the “best receiver in the game” championship belt from Randy Moss. The run that Fitzgerald and the ’08 Cardinals went on that year is legendary. As great as his 2008 regular season was, I’ve never seen a wide receiver single-handily try to carry his team to a Super Bowl, and goddamit he nearly did. He holds every single meaningful playoff receiving record and it was probably the single greatest playoff performance by a skill player in one postseason that I have ever seen. In 2008 Fitzgerald I don’t think there is a more reliable set of hands and a receiver ready for the big moment other than ’95 Rice. He is a luxury but that doesn’t mean he will not see playing time. It’d be a crime not to use peak Larry Fitzgerald.
- First Cut: 2002 Marvin Harrison
It was very tough to leave off ’02 Harrison. Initially I thought he was a lock to make this team. Then I delved into the numbers a little bit deeper. His historic season was more base on volume then anything. Yes, he broke and still holds the single-season reception record. He got that on 205 targets, which is 2nd most all-time (206). And yes, his receiving yards are north of 1700, that is rarified air right there. But his touchdowns are just very good at (11). And his yards/rec. are down, even for him (13.2 career avg.) and compared to the rest of this list so far (15.48). And that’s why I went with 2015 Antonio Brown over ’02 Harrison. Brown put up nearly the same stats but was far more explosive in doing so. Take into account that he didn’t have Ben for nearly 5 full games; what would Harrison’s numbers look like if Manning went down for 5 games in 2002?
- Also Considered: 2015 Julio Jones
The physique and the raw athletic ability say yes. Even some of the stats saw yes. Ultimately I passed on him because I didn’t want too much recency bias with this list, I already have 2015 Brown on here and I always thought he was the better of the two this year. But Julio looks to be just starting to scrape the ceiling of what he can be if he can stay fully healthy. Maybe in the future Julio.
- Also Considered: 1995 Cris Carter
Almost done with the wide receivers. I left a spot for Cris Carter on here because of the quality of numbers across the board but also in the year he accomplished them. In 1995 we were still use to quarterbacks winning passer rating titles with scores under 100, touchdowns under 40 and running backs were still king. To put up 122/1371/17 in 1995 deserves to be recognized. I have never seen anything close to that pre-2004 besides ’95 Rice. Bravo Carter.
- Also Considered: 2003 and 2007 Moss
2003 Randy Moss
2007 Randy Moss
As I stated in Part I, we can only have one version of each player. Behind Rice, Randy Moss is the 2nd greatest receiver who ever played. He is the most talented receiver who ever lived. It is a shame that for most of Moss’s career, he played when Randy wanted to play. Nevertheless, he deserves credit where credit is due. This concludes our receiver group. And this post! High fives all around to the 4 of you the stuck it out till the end. Hope you enjoyed this first part, we have a lot more to cover. Till next time.
Part III B. The Offense Continued: Tight End and Offensive Line