Marshall Faulk‘s inner football fan came out Friday at the Ray Nischke luncheon, where he describes the emotional element of Hall of Fame weekend and being around so many players in whom he admires.
Posts Tagged ‘Marshall Faulk’
Without a doubt the best arrival for Hall of Fame weekend goes to Deion Sanders, who rolled up to the McKinley Hotel in a red and black RV, fit for, well, Deion.
When it came to being a dual threat, few were better than the versatile Marshall Faulk, who ranks among the league’s all-time leaders in total yards from scrimmage. But the versatile runner did more than just pile up real estate and proved to be a scoring threat both as a runner and a receiver.
Coverage of Saturday’s Pro Football Hall of Fame enshrinement ceremony actually begins Monday with 12 hours of original programming on NFL Network – culminating, of course, with live coverage before, during and after the ceremony Saturday night in Canton, Ohio.
When it came to amassing yards via both the ground and through the air, few have done it as well as running back Marshall Faulk, who will be enshrined next week in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
Posted: Thursday, July 21st, 2011 | NFL.com Staff Tags: First and 10, Arizona Cardinals, Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie, Ike Taylor, Joe Buck, Ken Whisenhunt, Kevin Kolb, Kurt Warner, Marshall Faulk, Matt Hasselbeck, Nnamdi Asomugha, Oakland Raiders, Peyton Hillis, Peyton Manning, San Francisco 49ers, Sidney Rice, Torry Holt
Reports of an imminent labor deal between NFL owners and players might have been exaggerated. Or maybe not. The players — or, more accurately, the NFLPA’s executive committee — are in Washington, where they could vote on a proposed labor deal Thursday. The owners are meeting in Atlanta, examining the deal on their end. Keeping it all straight for you are NFL Network reporter Albert Breer and NFL Network insider Jason La Canfora.
With NFL.com’s Player 2K debate shifting towards running backs Wednesday, which player of the 2000s gave his team the most miles per gallon? One way to rank the running backs is to look at yards from scrimmage per game.
Cracking the top 10 of NFL Network’s “The Top 100 Players of 2011″ list isn’t easy. Just ask Super Bowl XLV MVP Aaron Rodgers.
What’s a Monday morning without a chance to hear Dave Dameshek vent about Sunday night’s episode of “Top 100 Players of 2011,” which aired on NFL Network?
Posted: Sunday, June 12th, 2011 | NFL.com Staff Tags: Top 100 of 2011, Adrian Peterson, Chris Johnson, Jamaal Charles, LaDainian Tomlinson, Marshall Faulk, Steven Jackson, Warren Sapp, Willie McGinest
A group of 10 elite running backs have earned their place on NFL Network’s “The Top 100 Players of 2011″ series. Kansas City Chiefs blazer Jamaal Charles (No. 33) and St. Louis Rams mainstay Steven Jackson (No. 38) were revealed in Sunday night’s telecast. NFL Network analyst Marshall Faulk, one of the greatest running back to ever suit up for the Rams, thinks Jackson deserved to be higher. The rankings are based completely on votes from NFL players. “When you look at what he brings to the table, he’s a complete back,” Faulk said on Sunday night’s “Top 100: Players of 2011 Reactions” show. “He can take it the distance, he gets the tough yardage, and yes, he carries the […]
It’s one of the better debates around the NFL, and luckily Rich Eisen wouldn’t let Marshall Faulk ride the fence on this one: Who is better between Adrian Peterson and Chris Johnson?
Posted: Monday, May 9th, 2011 | Michael Fabiano Tags: Antonio Gates, Bill Belichick, Brandon LaFell, Cam Newton, David Gettis, Drew Brees, Josh McDaniels, Kenny Britt, Marshall Faulk, Mike Reinfeldt, Montario Hardesty, Pat Shurmur, Peyton Hillis, Philip Rivers, Randy Moss, Sam Bradford, Shaun Alexander, Steve Smith, Vincent Jackson
How would a move to San Diego affect the fantasy value of WR Steve Smith? Find out in today’s Fantasy Three and Out.
The Redskins were the second team to orchestrate a trade down in the first round, dealing the 10th overall pick to the Jaguars to acquire the 16th selection and the No. 49 choice, in the second round.
It’s a longstanding strategy among teams to avoid drafting interior offensive linemen too early, based on their value in relation to other positions. But we know this draft is setting up to be unlike any other.