ผู้เล่นลอตเตอรีของมิชิแกนถูกรางวัลแจ็กพอต 1.05 พันล้านล้านล้านดอลลาร์


Brit Reed ลูกชายของหัวหน้าโค้ช KC Andy Reed ไม่ได้อยู่ในองค์กรอีกต่อไปหลังจากก่อให้เกิดอุบัติเหตุที่ทำให้เด็กหญิงวัย 5 ขวบอยู่ในอาการโคม่า ลูกชายของรี้ดผู้ซึ่งก่อให้เกิดอุบัติเหตุทางรถยนต์และยอมรับกับตำรวจว่าเขาดื่มหลายคนถูกทิ้งให้สงสัยว่าจะมีผลกระทบจาก NFL และ / หรือหัวหน้าหรือไม่ สะดวกสบายเพียงพอสำหรับผู้บังคับบัญชาสัญญาของ Brit Reed กำลังจะหมดอายุดังนั้นพวกเขาจึงรู้สึกว่าพวกเขาคิดผิด Brit Reed ไม่ได้เป็นพนักงานของเจ้านายในแคนซัสซิตี้อีกต่อไป รู้สึกเหมือนสถานการณ์ของ Chad Wheeler กับ Seahawks ที่ Seahawks พูดเป็นหลักว่า “เขาไม่ได้อยู่กับทีมอีกต่อไปดังนั้นจึงไม่ใช่ปัญหาของเรา ด้วยความปรารถนาดี “อย่างไรก็ตามในขณะที่ฉันหวังว่า Chiefs จะพูดอย่างชัดเจนและชัดเจนในประเด็นนี้ แต่ก็จะรู้สึกกลวงและไม่เหมาะสมจากทีมที่ได้ตัดสินใจอย่างชัดเจนในการจัดลำดับความสำคัญของชัยชนะเหนือปัญหาบนพื้นดินที่ไม่มีทีมใดมีชื่อเสียง สำหรับความรุนแรงในครอบครัวที่เป็นผู้ใหญ่และไม่สามารถบรรลุได้ในฐานะหัวหน้ารวมถึงอดีตพนักงาน Karim Hunt และพนักงานปัจจุบัน Tyrick Hill, DeAndre Baker (ซึ่งเพิ่งเซ็นสัญญาเมื่อวานนี้) และ Frank Clark อย่างน้อยลีกก็กำลังสอบสวนคดีของ Brit Reed ตามส่วนบุคคลนอกเหนือจากความหยาบคายและ ปัญหาที่หลากหลายของลีกเป็นสิ่งจำเป็นที่เราจะต้องไม่มองข้ามความจริงที่ว่าเด็กอายุห้าขวบยังคงต่อสู้เพื่อชีวิตของเขาการอัปเดตวันที่ 11 กุมภาพันธ์จาก GoFundMe สร้างขึ้นสำหรับครอบครัวของ Ariel Young ที่ตอนนี้ ระดมทุนได้มากกว่า 450,000 ดอลลาร์: “สวัสดีอีกครั้งขอขอบคุณทุกคนที่ยังคงสวดอ้อนวอนให้แอเรียลและให้การสนับสนุนครอบครัวในเวลาเช่นนี้เธอยังคงอยู่ในอาการโคม่า โดยไม่มีการเปลี่ยนแปลง หวังว่าคราวหน้าอัพเดทหน้านี้จะมีข่าวที่ดีกว่านี้ G / O Media สามารถรับค่าคอมมิชชั่นได้เมื่อคุณส่งข้อความไปที่หน้านี้หากคุณไม่ทราบคุณสามารถระบุว่าคุณมาจากไหนได้ไหมฉันต้องการพิมพ์ข้อความและแสดงให้ Ariel ดูสักวันเมื่อเธออายุมาก เธอสามารถเห็นความรักและการสนับสนุนมากมายจากทั่วโลก ขอบคุณทุกคนอีกครั้ง Tiffany Verhulst และครอบครัวของเธอ” ฉันหวังเป็นอย่างยิ่งว่าลีกจะแก้ไขปัญหานี้เสริมสร้างและสนับสนุนครอบครัวของเหยื่อและให้ความช่วยเหลือ จากนั้นพยายามเปลี่ยนแปลงมาตรฐานของคุณสำหรับปัญหานอกกรอบ ฉันหวังอย่างนั้น แต่ฉันสงสัย .

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Less than 48 hours after the Chiefs fell to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in Super Bowl LV, Kansas City placed outside linebackers coach Britt Reid on administrative leave. 
The 35-year-old assistant, who is the son of head coach Andy Reid, was reportedly involved in a three-car accident late Thursday night that left two children injured, including a five-year-old who is in critical condition. 
According to previous reports, Britt Reid admitted to police officers following the accident that “he had two to three drinks and that he also took prescription Adderall.” A police officer said he noticed Reid’s eyes were bloodshot and also smelled “a moderate odor of alcoholic beverages.” 
Britt Reid did not travel to Tampa for the Super Bowl or coach in the game.
In a statement shared by Adam Teicher of ESPN, the Chiefs said: 

“We remain in the process of gathering information on the incident, and we will continue to assist local authorities as requested. Our focus remains on Ariel Young and her family. We have reached out to the family to offer our support and resources to them during this difficult time, and we will continue to pray for her recovery.” 
Britt Reid has not yet been officially charged for his role in the crash.
According to Josh Alper of Pro Football Talk, Andy Reid told reporters on Monday that Britt Reid underwent surgery following the crash. Andy Reid offered no specifics about Britt’s injuries at that time. 
As Ryan Dunleavy noted for the New York Post before the Super Bowl, Britt Reid had a history of off-the-field incidents before last week’s developments. 

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ผู้เล่นลอตเตอรีของมิชิแกนถูกรางวัลแจ็กพอต 1.05 พันล้านล้านล้านดอลลาร์


Stupid is as stupid does.Racism has always caused white people to make really bad decisions, especially in sports. I mean, how else can you explain the cliff that baseball has fallen off given the way the sport has treated Black players at every level for decades. The determination to keep certain aspects of sports as white as possible has always come at a cost. And on Sunday night, the world watched as three of football’s best coaches — who happened to be Black — had to serve as assistants due to white owners not hiring them for one of the seven head coaching vacancies that have been filled over the past few weeks.In September, I wrote about how racism is why teams usually draft sorry white quarterbacks, as I broke down some recent drafts in which multiple teams have totally whiffed on selecting a franchise Black quarterback, all because they preferred a sorry white one.Hatred and bigotry really are terrible business models.A few weeks ago, I wrote about how the two teams left standing after an unforgettable season due to COVID-19, had staffs that were filled with women and Black coaches. It was the ultimate example of all the benefits that come along when diversity is encouraged and supported.After every Super Bowl, the winning quarterback and both head coaches get a ton of the attention, praise, and blame for what worked and didn’t work. That’s just how it is. But, in a game in which three of the four offensive and defensive coordinators were Black, we need to address how well those men did, and why they won’t be leading their own teams next season.Eric Bieniemy (the poster child for how overqualified Black candidates get passed over): Offensive Coordinator, Kansas City ChiefsImage: Getty ImagesG/O Media may get a commissionFor the last few weeks, all we’ve heard are rumors that Bieniemy doesn’t “interview well,” which is why he hasn’t been hired. That lie was put to rest when the Lions hired a man that wants his team to bite their opponents’ kneecaps.The other excuse we heard was that since Bieniemy didn’t “call the plays” in Kansas City, Andy Reid was the reason why the Chiefs offense and Patrick Mahomes were so great. Well, since the Chiefs and Mahomes both sucked on Sunday night and were held to just three field goals, as Mahomes threw two interceptions and was barely over 50 percent, Bieniemy can’t be blamed for Reid’s play-calling failures. The lack of production is squarely on the shoulders of Reid and his quarterback. You can’t have it both ways. Byron Leftwich: Offensive Coordinator, Tampa Bay BuccaneersImage: Getty ImagesThis is what was said about Leftwich before the Super Bowl:“I was very, very pissed Byron at least didn’t get an interview this year. For the job that he’s done, I get way too much credit and so does Tom Brady.” – Bruce Arians. “Now that we’re working together, it’s been great. He’s got a great work ethic, great football IQ and it’s been a growing process for both of us in growing together. When you work together for a long period of time, we began to see the game very similarly. When he’s watching film, he thinks, ‘Oh, this is what Tom would like,’ and vice versa.” – Tom Brady.One of the most beloved head coaches in NFL history and the greatest football player of all time are all huge fans of Leftwich, and he couldn’t even get an interview. Sunday night, the Bucs offense scored 31 points and accumulated 26 first downs, 340 yards, averaged 5.4 yards a play, and didn’t turn the ball over once.You would think an offensive coach of that caliber would demand some level of respect. But after the game, Leftwich was busy correcting media members that think all Black people look alike.Todd Bowles: Defensive Coordinator, Tampa Bay BuccaneersImage: APDrew Brees, Aaron Rodgers, or Patrick Mahomes. It doesn’t matter. If you put a future hall of fame quarterback in front of a Todd Bowles defense, he will make them look bad.According to NextGenStats, Mahomes ran 497 yards before throwing the ball or being sacked on Sunday night, making it the highest total for any quarterback this season. Bowles barely blitzed and took away the Chiefs’ most explosive weapon in Tyreek Hill, as he was held to seven catches for just 73 yards. The scheme was a masterpiece, as Bowles’ defense turned Mahomes into the one thing he is not, a game manager. Instead of the exciting big plays and ridiculous passes he throws multiple times a game, we’ve never seen Mahomes be a quarterback that can methodically take his team down the field for multiple drives. Bowles knew that and exposed the biggest hole in Mahomes’ game.Now, this is the part where someone will bring up the fact that Bowles had “his chance” when he was the head coach of the New York Jets from 2015-2018. And because of that, I will also remind you that in his first season in New York, Bowles won more games over two seasons (10) than did Adam Gase, the sorry white coach that replaced him (9).Sadly, the trio of Bieniemy, Leftwich, and Bowles will all be assistant coaches next season. Hopefully, they’ll get interview opportunities, but that remains to be seen. You have to prepare for the worse and hope for the best whenever it comes to race relations and the NFL. Because in case you forgot, during the Super Bowl the league ran a commercial about how they’ve committed $250 million to combating systemic racism, all while still being a proponent of systemic racism by the continued blackballing of Colin Kaepernick. .

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The five-year-old child severely injured in a car crash involving Kansas City Chiefs assistant coach Britt Reid, the son of Andy Reid, remains in critical condition.
After Kansas City’s 31-9 Super Bowl LV loss to the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Sunday night, Andy Reid addressed the matter, saying his heart aches for everyone involved in the accident. 
“My heart goes out to all those who were involved in the accident, in particular the family with the little girl who’s fighting for her life,” Reid said, according to ESPN’s Adam Teicher. “I can’t comment on it any more than what I am here. So the questions you have, I’m going to have to turn those down; but just from a human standpoint, my heart bleeds for everybody involved in that.”

Britt Reid, the Chiefs’ outside linebackers coach, was involved in a three-car accident in Kansas City on Thursday night. According to the Kansas City Star, the child injured in the crash suffered swelling and bleeding in the brain and hasn’t woken up since the accident.
Police are investigating Reid for suspicion of driving under the influence, according to ESPN’s Adam Teicher. 
An officer’s statement said Britt had bloodshot eyes and a “moderate odor of alcoholic beverages” at the time of the crash. Britt admitted to driving the vehicle that hit two cars and reportedly said he had two or three drinks and prescription Adderall in his system.

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การแข่งขัน: รอบที่ 121 - 152 อันดับที่ 152

Super Bowl LV was a little more lopsided than expected, as the Tampa Bay Buccaneers really did look like the home team at Raymond James Stadium en route to a 31-9 triumph over the Kansas City Chiefs, denying the reigning champions a shot at back-to-back titles. Often when there’s a game between two phenomenal teams and quarterbacks like Bucs legend Tom Brady and the Chiefs’ Patrick Mahomes, there can be winners and losers on both sides. When it came to Super Bowl LV, though, that wasn’t really the case. Biggest winners from Super Bowl LVTom Brady, quarterback, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

A seventh Super Bowl victory. At age 43. In his first year with a new team. Does anything more need to be said about Tom Brady? This section could just end here, along with his stat line of 21-of-29 passing, 201 yards, three touchdowns, zero interceptions and a 125.8 passer rating.But this latest landmark achievement felt like something much grander.Brady broke away from the New England Patriots after two decades in the same offense and forming a dynasty with head coach Bill Belichick. Despite the obvious talent on Tampa Bay’s roster, the team did go 7-9 the previous season, and due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the offseason program was much more limited than it otherwise would’ve been.This prevented TB12 from getting to know the coaching staff and his new teammates better. It didn’t matter. Like he always has, Brady defied the odds, guided the Bucs through adversity all year long, had them peaking after a late Week 13 bye, and they wound up rattling off eight straight victories, including the Big One.

Beyond the obvious prowess Brady has as a passer and the longevity of his career and resultant accomplishments, he may be the best leader of all-time in major North American team sports. That’s the kind of gaudy stature Brady is taking up these days. His legacy is transcending GOAT status in the NFL at this point.The scary thing? Brady is winning even harder when you think about how he’ll be even more  comfortable with the Bucs next season. In other words, they could be even better. This man isn’t going to stop any time soon, and it’ll help keep his veteran coach Bruce Arians feeling young. Read More: Tampa Bay Buccaneers QB Tom Brady open to playing beyond the age of 45 Rob Gronkowski, tight end, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

What would Super Bowl Sunday be without a patented Gronk Spike — or two?For the first time in his career, Brady orchestrated a first-quarter touchdown drive in the Big Game when he found Gronkowski on a craftily designed crossing route concept for an eight-yard scoring toss.

Gronkowski smiles through any haters who try to slow him down. Some had the nerve to say he was washed up at the beginning of this season as he worked his way back into football shape. What the Super Bowl LV touchdown really proves is Gronk has plenty left in the tank — he’s just taken on more of a blocking role since the Bucs are so loaded at the skill positions.But just when no one really expected it, Gronkowski leaked free into the flat and found the end zone for the 13th time in the playoffs from Brady, which is the most for any tandem of QB and pass-catcher in NFL history, per ESPN’s Field Yates.Read More: WATCH: Tampa Bay Buccaneers TE Rob Gronkowski scores first TD of Super Bowl LVOh, Gronk wasn’t done, though. He found pay dirt again in the second quarter as Brady was well-protected in the pocket and eventually found his ever-reliable big target in Gronkowski breaking free downfield:

Seems a little gratuitous, doesn’t it?

Well, at least to New England Patriots fans who are probably weeping in either joy, sadness or both while watching Brady and Gronkowski ham it up in the end zone at the Super Bowl.
Read More: WATCH: Rob Gronkowski spikes epic 2nd TD in Super Bowl LVByron Leftwich and Todd Bowles, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Mark J. Rebilas-USA TODAY Sports

Might as well group the Bucs’ offensive and defensive coordinators here under one section, because they stuck to their guns under the most pressure imaginable, against a supreme adversary, and played a huge role in the Bucs coming out on top.
While Arians’ winning storyline is more sentimental — and, well, somewhat on theme with Brady in terms of the longevity narrative — what Leftwich and Bowles did is nothing short of spectacular.

Let’s start with Bowles. Written off as a head coach due to his coming up short during his tenure with the New York Jets, Bowles is proving he deserves another crack as a leading man. To baffle the likes of Mahomes, Andy Reid and Chiefs OC Eric Bieniemy is no small task.
Whether it was simulated pressure, or just playing to his players’ strengths, there was no situation or down and distance Bowles wasn’t prepared for. He helped mitigate the impact of superstar playmakers in Tyreek Hill and Travis Kelce, which is pretty much unheard of.
Now, for Leftwich. Arians deservedly gets a lot of credit for the “no risk it, no biscuit” football philosophy. It’s Leftwich who’s ultimately at the controls of the Buccaneers’ call sheet.

Whether it was the creative ways of getting the tight ends the ball in their hands in the short passing game, or executing in critical spots, Leftwich balanced a pragmatic approach with plenty of deep shots that kept the pressure on the Chiefs’ secondary and forced a ton of penalties that led to points.

Leftwich didn’t relent, nor stray too far from what the Bucs did well. He added enough wrinkles to keep Kansas City off-balance. It was a masterfully called game by another minority coach who should garner head coaching consideration soon enough.
And in that vein, Bowles and Leftwich aren’t in the same section to diminish each man’s individual contribution to Sunday’s outcome. They’re in tandem to represent the united, complementary championship effort they put forth in Super Bowl LV, which underscored how the Bucs have two worthy Black assistants who can thrive as head coaches in the NFL.
Give it up for Leftwich and Bowles. Recognize their greatness and big part in all this.Leonard Fournette, running back, Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Cast off from the lowly Jacksonville Jaguars, who own the No. 1 overall pick in the upcoming draft, Fournette’s NFL future was very much up in the air before Brady lured him to Tampa Bay.

“Playoff Lenny” came to play, that’s for sure. Often maligned for his inability to catch the ball out of the backfield, the bruising ball-carrier showed his full arsenal of skills in Super Bowl LV, racking up 89 yards on 16 carries and 46 more yards on four receptions. His highlight play came on a breakaway TD run to put the Bucs up 28-9 after the extra point.

Fournette has revitalized his career with the Bucs to say the least, and not only proved he could still be an effective playmaker, but could even carry the load for a championship team.
As much as Tampa Bay’s receivers get a lot of shine, it was actually Fournette and Ronald Jones who made it really difficult on the Chiefs’ suspect run defense and ultimately kept the Bucs balanced enough to prevent Mahomes and KC’s offense from getting into a flow.

Read More: WATCH: Tampa Bay Buccaneers RB Leonard Fournette breaks Super Bowl LV wide open with TDBiggest losers from Super Bowl LVAndy Reid, head coach, Kansas City Chiefs

For as good as Reid usually is off a bye, his Chiefs came out completely flat, and that’s on him.
Reid has been notorious throughout his career for mismanaging the clock and getting outcoached in the biggest spots. That was actually kind of the case in last year’s Super Bowl before Mahomes spurred an epic comeback against the San Francisco 49ers.
Now, this isn’t to take away from all that Reid has achieved. It was just plainly obvious which team on Sunday night was more prepared and ready to roll in Super Bowl LV. It wasn’t the Chiefs. They had the chance to make history, and came out flat. The offense was out of sync, the defense got pushed around, and penalty flags were flying all over the place.

It was an undisciplined, disorganized and ill-prepared Kansas City team that took the field against the Buccaneers. Uncharacteristic though it was from the seemingly unstoppable Chiefs, all that is a reflection of Reid failing to come up with a viable game plan to defeat an opponent K.C. had jumped all over for 17 unanswered points to begin its 27-24 Week 12 win over Tampa Bay.Kansas City Chiefs vs. Super Bowl LV officiating crew

On a tipped ball in the second quarter that was intercepted by Tyrann Mathieu, cornerback Charvarius Ward was whistled for a defensive holding penalty that wiped out a possible game-changing big play for the Chiefs defense.
That play could’ve kept the Bucs off the board, as they benefited from strong starting field position thanks to a shanked punt by Tommy Townsend. A boneheaded offsides penalty on a Tampa Bay field goal attempt extended the drive thereafter, and that led to Gronkowski’s aforementioned second score.

By halftime, the Chiefs had racked up a whopping eight penalties for 95 yards. Most of those came on sloppy efforts from the secondary, who weren’t locked in and got too grabby against the Bucs when they unleashed their vertical passing attack.

Some of the call that went against Kansas City were a little dubious, yet most of the errors were of the easily avoidable mental variety, or simply instances of star players like Mathieu and Chris Jones letting their emotions get the best of them and drawing personal foul, 15-yard flags. All the laundry the Chiefs generated at Super Bowl LV cost them a chance to build much of a rhythm in the early going, and forced them to play from behind. It was too much to overcome this time around. Patrick Mahomes, quarterback, Kansas City Chiefs

That leads us into this section. Mahomes had time to heal up his turf toe injury and showed no ill effects from the head injury that forced him out of the Divisional Round against Cleveland.
With all the extra time to prepare and get at least a little healthier, it just seemed like Mahomes and the offense weren’t on the same page from the jump. He finished with two interceptions and completed just 26 of 49 passes for 270 yards.
We’ve seen Mahomes put on his Superman cape and rally Kansas City from behind before. He led his team back from double-digit point deficits in every single playoff game last year en route to a Lombardi Trophy and Super Bowl MVP honors.
It’s difficult to figure out who to blame, but for a player of Mahomes’ caliber, there’s no excuse for how awfully he played. With weapons like Tyreek Hill and Travis Kelce at his disposal, he should’ve been able to find a way to make more plays than he did.

On the other hand, maybe the Bucs just had a sounder game plan to get it done. It sure looked like Mahomes was more unsure of himself than usual throughout the evening, which should offer fanbases in the AFC at least some hope that they can challenge Kansas City next year.
Read More: WATCH: Antoine Winfield Jr. grabs crazy INT in Super Bowl LV off Patrick MahomesTyreek Hill, wide receiver, Kansas City Chiefs

What happened to the man who absolutely destroyed the Buccaneers for 269 yards receiving in Week 12 and gave Tampa Bay defenders the peace sign on one end zone jaunt and even put up the peace sign as he broke the plane on another occasion?Pro Football Focus highlighted just how stark the contrast was between what Hill did before versus what happened in Super Bowl LV:

Hill was a shell of a player we saw the last time he torched the Bucs. Again, so much credit goes to Bowles’ game plan and the youthful, hungry Tampa Bay secondary that fed off the atmosphere on the Super Bowl stage and didn’t played scared of Hill’s world-class speed.The final stat line was uninspiring and somewhat misleading: seven catches on 10 targets for 73 yards, and that total included several inconsequential, longer gains later on when the outcome was already very much decided.It’ll be interesting to see how the Chiefs adjust from here. Obviously, no one has been able to take Hill away on a consistent basis, much less just about shut him down when it really mattered.Read More: Kansas City Chiefs, Eric Bieniemy expected to sign a new contract this offseason

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ผู้เล่นลอตเตอรีของมิชิแกนถูกรางวัลแจ็กพอต 1.05 พันล้านล้านล้านดอลลาร์


Ariel, 5, will reportedly remain in the hospital for the foreseeable future.Image: GoFundMeHer name is Ariel, and she is five years old. She’s fighting for her life because Kansas City Chiefs assistant coach Britt Reid, son of Andy Reid, smashed into the car she was sitting in. Reid told officers he had been drinking.“Ariel, 5 years old, suffered swelling in and bleeding in and around the brain. She is in critical condition and hasn’t woken since the crash,” read a GoFundMe page set up by Tiffany Verhulst, who identifies herself as a cousin of Ariel’s mother.The GoFundMe goes on to say “her mother is a single mom of [three] having to deal with this on her own due to COVID restrictions. Ariel will be in the hospital for the foreseeable future, (and) this is set up for the hospital bills and weeks of missed work that will come.”As of the posting this story, the GoFundMe page had raised just over of $150K.Atop the GoFundMe page, there is a sweet photo of a smiling Ariel as well as one of her in a hospital bed, heavily bandaged and bruised, and attached to all types of tubes and machines (see below from GoFundMe page).G/O Media may get a commissionScreenshot: GoFundMeAccording to the police, Britt Reid told authorities he had “two to three drinks” the night he smashed into the car Ariel was sitting in, and that he has an Adderall prescription. An officer at the scene noted the smell of alcohol on Britt Reid’s breath, and that his eyes were ‘bloodshot.” According to the police warrant, Britt Reid had blood drawn to determine alcohol toxicity levels. He has yet to be charged with a crime.Neither the Chiefs or NFL have made any public statements directly about five-year-old Ariel — who recently celebrated a birthday — and her fight to stay alive. With the Chiefs making just this statement Friday:The organization has been made aware of a multi-vehicle accident involving Outside Linebackers Coach, Britt Reid. We are in the process of gathering information, and we will have no further comment at this time. Our thoughts and prayers are with everyone involved.Britt Reid is not coaching in the Super Bowl today. He’s in Kansas City, and the investigation into the incident is ongoing. Kansas City Police told the local ABC affiliate that it could potentially take a few weeks before they conclude their investigation.To put it bluntly, I’m sad. I’m sad for Ariel. I’m sad for her family. I’m sad for Britt Reid, who clearly has some serious problems that need professional attention. I’m sad for Andy Reid, who has lost one child to addiction, and the other is fighting a similar battle. I’m also furious. I’m furious that a person that clearly isn’t struggling for money wouldn’t spend the minimal cost associated with getting home safe, as opposed to choosing blatant irresponsible, reckless, and dangerous behavior. Because Britt Reid chose to drive, a family is hanging in the balance as they hope and wait for improvement from Ariel.Don’t drink and drive. I cannot stress this enough – do not drink and drive. Please. I beg you. .

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Britt Reid previously pled guilty to DUI in 2008.Image: Getty ImagesKansas City Chiefs assistant coach, Britt Reid, son of head coach Andy Reid, was in a car accident on Thursday night that left two young children injured. One of the children, a five-year-old, has life-threatening injuries. According to reports, Reid told the police that he had been drinking, and a search warrant that was filed after the accident indicates that the KCPD officer said they could smell “a moderate odor of alcoholic beverages,” and that Britt Reid’s eyes were bloodshot. The accident occurred around 9 p.m. on Interstate 435 near the Chiefs’ practice facility at the Truman Sports Complex.“The organization has been made aware of a multi-vehicle accident involving Outside Linebackers Coach, Britt Reid,” the Chiefs said in a statement Friday. “We are in the process of gathering information, and we will have no further comment at this time. Our thoughts and prayers are with everyone involved.”The Reid family has been battling substance abuse issues for years, and this is not the first instance of drunk driving involving Britt Reid. In 2008, while already in jail on a road rage charge, Britt Reid, then 22, pleaded guilty to DUI and drug charges stemming from a separate incident. Britt’s older brother, Garrett, was also sentenced in 2008 for an unrelated DUI crash that injured another motorist. Garrett also faced charges after he smuggled nearly 90 prescription pills into prison the week he was sentenced. In 2012, Garrett died of a heroin overdose. In 2009, after his arrest, Britt joined his father on his Eagles staff as an intern and followed his father to Kansas City, a move that perhaps signaled a desire to keep Britt close as he battled his addiction. Britt has been on the Kansas City coaching staff since 2013, and was promoted to assistant defensive line coach in 2015. He moved to outside linebackers coach after the 2018 season.In a touch of tragic irony, had the Big Game not been taking place amid a pandemic, the Chiefs organization would already have been in Tampa days earlier. Needless to say, Andy Reid will once again be coaching – this time in the Super Bowl – while dealing with off-field distractions surrounding his family. .

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การแข่งขัน: รอบที่ 121 - 152 อันดับที่ 152


The NFL will get its capstone on a season that presented challenges like no other with the juiciest possible matchup. Tom Brady gets to go for his seventh Super Bowl title in what will be his 10thappearance, and standing in his way is Patrick Mahomes, a man whose early-career success rivals even Brady’s, and whose jaw-dropping, borderline-unbelievable feats provide a aesthetic contrast to Brady’s surgical, know-your-limits approach.
Beyond the quarterbacks, there are other interesting angles; the game is a rematch, right down to the venue, of a Week 12 showdown that saw Kansas City survive a late Tampa Bay surge to win, 27-24. That game marks the last time the Buccaneers lost, and their tear ever since has yielded more history, as they will become the first team to play in the Super Bowl in their home stadium. It’s unlikely that home-field advantage will matter much; attendance is expected to be 25,000 fans and 30,000 cutouts, a series of words I never expected to type.

A win for Tampa Bay would be the crown jewel of Bruce Arians’ late-blooming career, and would also give Brady a permanent, decisive edge over Bill Belichick, if his work getting this far hasn’t already done so. Speaking of late-blooming head coaches, Andy Reid is experiencing the greatest success of his career at a time when most of his counterparts – Arians and a few others excepted – are winding down. Two titles in three years would make the Chiefs a mini-dynasty, and further solidify what looks like it could be a long-running reign of terror over the rest of the league.
The matchup itself in many ways resembles last year’s game; the Buccaneers are the more balanced team, top to bottom, but Kansas City’s offensive explosiveness is so overwhelming that it might not matter. One key difference? Jimmy Garoppolo is not Brady, and if the Bucs have the Chiefs on the ropes late, and need a few first downs to put the game away, they’re a much better bet to get them.
Either the 43-year-old whose greatness has defined the league’s last 20 years will defy Father Time and do it again, or league’s current and future king will avenge his only playoff loss as a starter, and collect his second title in just four seasons. Let’s get to the game.

Point spread is from BetOnline.ag and is current as of 1 p.m. ET Friday.
Pick with spread is in bold.
Last week: 2-0
KANSAS CITY (16-2) VS. TAMPA BAY (14-5) (Sunday, 6:30 p.m. ET)
TV: CBS        LINE: Kansas City -3
What you need to know: The Chiefs made it look easy against Buffalo and provided an object lesson in why it is so tough to pick against them. Kansas City made Sean McDermott and the Bills pay for their conservative in-game decisions, and Mahomes outclassed Josh Allen in a big way. The Chiefs likely won’t be able to run the ball, but that shouldn’t matter; Reid isn’t the type of coach who subscribes to conventional wisdom, and he beat Tampa in the regular season by barely trying to run against the Buccaneers league-best rush defense, and instead putting everything on Mahomes’ shoulders. A valid concern is how the Chiefs’ line will fare against a potent Bucs pass rush. Kansas City won’t have either starting tackle, and Tampa Bay, though defensive coordinator Todd Bowles loves to blitz, doesn’t need to do so to generate pressure. Tyreek Hill ran roughshod over Carlton Davis in the first meeting, so the Chiefs will no doubt try to exploit that matchup if it is presented, and as usual, rely on Travis Kelce to dominate in the middle of the field. Bowles played against type in the teams’ first meeting, rarely blitzing Mahomes, and instead trying to force him to be patient. It didn’t work, mainly because Hill went off in spectacular fashion in the first quarter, but it was still the right strategic choice. The Buccaneers have the off-ball linebacker talent to slow Kelce – Lavonte David is one of the league’s most underrated players and Devin White one of its rising stars – but Kelce is almost assuredly going to get his numbers. He has at least a touchdown in six straight games and seven of eight and has at least eight receptions in nine of his last ten. As for the Bucs’ offense? They have weapons everywhere, and the question is simple: Can Brady outfox Chiefs defensive coordinator Steve Spagnuolo, who derailed the Patriots’ perfect season as the Giants’ defensive coordinator in Super Bowl XLII? Spagnuolo will try to bring pressure, so Brady must make Kansas City pay. That’s where Antonio Brown could make his presence felt, assuming he’s healthy enough to go.
On the spot: Chiefs QB Patrick Mahomes. No need to overthink this one. As balanced as Tampa Bay is, and as great as Brady is still capable of being, if Mahomes brings his “A” game, none of it will matter. He is the best player in the league, a force of nature, and his skills can render even the most well-conceived, well-executed game plans moot. His legs could be particularly important in this game as well, so if his turf toe is near 100 percent healed, Tampa Bay will have even more to worry about.
Buccaneers QB Tom Brady: Similarly, there is no need to overthink this one, either. Multiple things have to go right for the Bucs to win this game – they’re the underdog for a reason – but more than anything else, Brady has to play one of the best games of his career. San Francisco did almost everything right for 50-plus minutes last year, but when San Francisco had the ball, clinging to a late lead, Garoppolo couldn’t close the show. If Brady finds himself in that position, my guess is that he will.
The pick: Buccaneers 38 Chiefs 34

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การแข่งขัน: รอบที่ 121 - 152 อันดับที่ 152

Super Bowl LV X-factors

The performances of role players and less reliable starters will go a long way toward determining if the Chiefs can win back-to-back titles or if the Buccaneers can derail them on their home field. Here are the top X-factors from a game that will feature several famous X-factors.

 

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Brown has rarely approached his Steelers level of dominance — getting there basically against the Falcons and no one else — but this is still one of the 21st century’s best receivers. The 32-year-old former star only averaged 10.7 yards per catch, his lowest since becoming an NFL regular, and is battling a knee injury that may keep him out. But Brown still represents a tough cover for a WR3 if he suits up. With Mike Evans and Chris Godwin as Tampa Bay’s clear Nos. 1-2 targets, Brown would have an interesting opportunity as a lower-level defensive priority should he play Sunday.

 

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Perhaps Sunday’s definitive boom-or-bust player, Davis has fared well for stretches in his third season. He also submitted one of the worst games by an NFL cornerback in recent history, giving up three TDs to Tyreek Hill. Oddly forced into frequent one-on-one coverage against the league’s scariest deep threat, Davis allowed nine Hill catches for 204 yards in Week 12. However, Davis more than held his own against the likes of Michael Thomas and Davante Adams in multiple games in a four-INT season. He also has ceded three playoff TDs. How this rollercoaster stops will have a big say in determining this season’s champ.

 

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The two-week hiatus could be critical for the Chiefs’ top running back. After returning for the AFC championship game, Edwards-Helaire is practicing in full and stands to be healthier for Super Bowl LV. That will surely mean more than seven touches (his Bills workload). The Chiefs ranked 16th in rushing, and CEH was rarely the centerpiece of any Kansas City game plan. But he totaled 1,100 scrimmage yards while missing two games. While the run-apathetic Chiefs will likely avoid over-challenging the Bucs’ No. 1 DVOA run defense, a healthier version of the 5-foot-7 rookie only increases the AFC champions’ options.

 

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In Week 12, Fournette touched the ball six times. Hill turning in a 10-6 first-round scorecard against Davis steered the Bucs into a pass-geared game. But in the playoffs, the ex-Jaguars starter has been a primary threat. Fournette is averaging five yards per touch on 62 postseason handles and looks fresh after his lowest-volume season (97 carries). Although the Chiefs have elite defensive tackle, Chris Jones, they rank 21st against the run. They have not ranked inside the top 20 in-ground deterrence since 2015, putting a spotlight on Fournette and Ronald Jones.

 

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For name recognition, the Bucs probably have the most famous offense in Super Bowl history. While Gronkowski and Antonio Brown are in the WCW phases of their careers, the 30-somethings remain dangerous in spots. Set for his fifth Super Bowl, Gronk is this event’s defining tight end. He dominated in the Patriots’ loss to the Eagles, and his late diving grab sunk the Rams a year later. He scored seven regular-season TDs and posted a six-catch, 106-yard line against the Chiefs in November. Despite making just two playoff catches this year, Gronk should not be overlooked even if he is now an auxiliary piece. 

 

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It seems unfair a historically potent offense has one of the NFL’s fastest players both operating as a part-time receiver, alongside an even faster wideout and representing a lethal return threat. Like they did in 2020 with Edwards-Helaire, the Chiefs opted to eschew defensive needs with their first pick in 2019. Hardman is not exactly reliable, as his fumble last week showed. But the former second-round pick is at best the No. 3 priority for defenses and can provide a boost in both kick and punt returns. The 2019 All-Pro breaking loose on a big play may be too much for the Bucs to handle.

 

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Overall, the Chiefs’ Hitchens signing — for five years and $45 million in 2018 — has not worked out. The Chiefs have been shaky in run defense for years (though their offense’s dominance has rendered this a niche issue), and Hitchens has delivered inconsistency at best. But Kansas City used him as its lone dime linebacker extensively against the Bills. He came through with seven solo tackles to help the Chiefs force ill-advised field goals. The Bucs have a better O-line and run game than the Bills, creating more important tasks for a linebacker who may be readying for his last game as a Chief.

 

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If Brown returns, Bruce Arians and Byron Leftwich must find a way to have Miller on the field more often. Brown usurped Miller upon arrival, and the young deep threat played just 11% of Tampa Bay’s offensive snaps in both the wild-card and divisional rounds. Miller averaged 15.2 yards per catch and is coming off a game in which he made arguably the biggest reception in Bucs history. Tom Brady has never been a great deep-ball thrower, but he has formed a rapport with the second-year wideout. Miller is one of Super Bowl LV’s most fascinating players, with or without AB in uniform.

 

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Sean Murphy-Bunting

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After navigating an injury during the regular season, the second-year cornerback is on a tear entering the Bucs’ home Super Bowl tilt. Murphy-Bunting intercepted passes in each of Tampa Bay’s three NFC playoff games, with each of the thefts leading to touchdowns. The Central Michigan alum set up the second one on a 36-yard return. After a mediocre regular season that saw QBs complete 78% of their passes against him, Murphy-Bunting has fared better in the playoffs. This is obviously good news for a Bucs team needing all the help it can get against one of the best passing attacks ever.

 

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Statistically, the Chiefs did not boast a strong pass rush this season. Top sacker Frank Clark somehow made the Pro Bowl with five sacks before the team was announced, and starter Tanoh Kpassagnon finished a 16-game season with one. Okafor was injured for Super Bowl LIV, but the veteran has been more effective than Kpassagnon opposite Clark this season. Okafor recorded three sacks and 10 QB hits in the regular season. Non-blitz pressure is critical against Brady, but the Chiefs’ edge rushers have strong opposition in tackles Donovan Smith and Tristan Wirfs. They will need one of their supporting casters to help out. 

 

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Five years after his defining game, Remmers will have another shot. The Panthers left him alone against Von Miller too often in Super Bowl 50 , and Cam Newton’s career took a sharp turn after Miller’s two sack-strips. Remmers has bounced around since and signed with the Chiefs as a backup, but he has a redemption opportunity. After starting for Mitchell Schwartz at right tackle, Remmers moved to left tackle following Eric Fisher’s Achilles tear. If Remmers is indeed the left tackle, he will primarily face Jason Pierre-Paul. This matchup will go a long way toward determining how live an underdog the Bucs will be.

 

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Extending Patrick Mahomes, Travis Kelce, and Chris Jones in one offseason — and being the NFL’s lone team with two $20 million-per-year D-linemen, in Jones and Clark — means the cost-cutting elsewhere. The Chiefs have skimped at cornerback for years but found a rookie-contract gem in Sneed. The 2020 fourth-round pick flashed in September before an IR stay and has been a difference-maker since returning. Sneed has delivered multifaceted performances down the stretch, registering a sack in four straight games while covering well in the slot. He will not be a pushover for the Bucs’ high-profile receivers.

 

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A secondary glue player for most of the Andy Reid era in Kansas City, Sorensen is on tap for his 12th playoff game as a Chief. Sorensen made titanic plays in the past two divisional-round games, the most recent via his controversial goal-line strip of Rashard Higgins, and has played 100% of Kansas City’s defensive snaps since Week 9. The 30-year-old has been critical to Spagnuolo’s complex defense, intercepting three passes this season while affecting plays on blitzes. He will join Sneed in matching up with some famous opposition in Tampa. 

 

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The Chiefs have the less healthy offensive line going into Super Bowl LV, but the Bucs are missing a starter too. Right guard Alex Cappa’s absence moved Stinnie into the starting lineup. Some of Tom Brady’s big-stage failures featured inside pressure — from Steve Spagnuolo’s 2007 Giants to the 2015 Broncos to Brandon Graham’s sack-strip in Super Bowl LII — and Stinnie will be part of an interior line tasked with preventing Chris Jones from wrecking the game. The Chiefs employ one of the NFL’s premier inside pass rushers and will likely look to get him some matchups against the new starter.

 

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A torn ACL kept Thornhill out of Super Bowl LIV, and the second-year safety spent much of this season as a part-timer trying to recapture his previous form. But Spagnuolo deployed Thornhill on 77% of Kansas City’s defensive plays against Buffalo, and the former second-round pick came through with four passes defensed. Thornhill had the look of a longtime Chiefs starter alongside Tyrann Mathieu last season. With the Chiefs set to be in sub-packages for most of Super Bowl LV, Thornhill will have a chance to build momentum for the future. He will face difficult opposition in doing so.

 

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The top three Chiefs O-linemen from their Super Bowl LIV victory — Fisher, Schwartz, and Laurent Duvernay-Tardif — are either out or not expected to play Sunday. This makeshift line must face a menacing front four. Ndamukong Suh has been one of this era’s most physically imposing blocking assignments; he now has the larger Vea back flanking him. The 347-pound nose tackle returned from IR for the Packers game; despite playing only 33 defensive snaps, Vea disrupted Green Bay’s attack. He is crucial to the Bucs’ top-tier run defense and frees up his pass-rushing mates. More Vea work will create a problem for the Chiefs.

 

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Through a cost-effectiveness lens, the Chiefs missed on Watkins. The former top-five pick has been frequently hurt and did not post a 700-yard season in Kansas City. That said, Watkins has lived up to his contract in the playoffs. He was vital to the Chiefs’ comeback in their last playoff outing against Brady — the 2018 AFC title game — and combined for 212 yards between last year’s conference championship game and Super Bowl LIV. Watkins has cleared 60 yards in all five of his Chiefs playoff assignments but has not played in this postseason. If Watkins can overcome a calf injury and suit up, it could change the game.

 

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The Bucs exited last week with neither of their starting safeties — Winfield and Jordan Whitehead — practicing. Winfield has a better chance to suit up, in being deemed questionable. The Bucs missed the versatile rookie in Green Bay. Winfield has consistently made plays, with the most recent — stripping Jared Cook as the Saints were driving for a two-score lead — perhaps changing the complexion of the NFC playoffs. The second-generation NFLer (three sacks) also serves as part of Tampa Bay’s oft-used blitz tactics. Having Winfield available will be crucial and perhaps necessary against this opponent.

 

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The Bucs’ 2020 first-round pick has the look of a long-term starter at right tackle. It is not out of the question, however, the biggest game of his career occurs Sunday. Wirfs has delivered steady work protecting Brady. He allowed one regular-season sack, has not missed an offensive snap, and produced the second-best season by a rookie right tackle (per Pro Football Focus) in over 10 years. But the Chiefs will likely send Frank Clark over to his side frequently. With the Chiefs featuring a greater margin for error, Wirfs’ work will help determine if the Bucs can maximize their chances.

 

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Had Shaq Barrett not intervened, the Packers are probably in Super Bowl LV. Beating right tackle Rick Wagner for three sacks, Barrett helped the Bucs stave off Green Bay’s rally. He will have a less experienced adversary Sunday. The Chiefs’ post-Eric Fisher-injury O-line configuration featured Wylie at right tackle. The third-year guard stands to be primarily matched up with Barrett, who has 30.5 sacks in two Tampa Bay seasons. With Mahomes boasting an NFL-best QBR against blitzes, Bucs DC Todd Bowles may limit his blitz-happy ways to protect his secondary. That will amplify the Barrett-Wylie matchup.

Sam Robinson is a Kansas City, Mo.-based writer who mostly writes about the NFL. He has covered sports for nearly 10 years. Boxing, the Royals and Pandora stations featuring female rock protagonists are some of his go-tos. Occasionally interesting tweets @SRobinson25.

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As we near Super Bowl LV, it provides a good excuse to examine the uniforms that teams wore in the previous 54 seasons’ final showdowns. Here is an entirely accurate, and in no way subjective, ranking of every Super Bowl uniform matchup.

 

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55. Super Bowl XL: Steelers vs. Seahawks

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The Seahawks’ regrettable uniforms in between their Cortez Kennedy and Russell Wilson eras marred a Super Bowl that soon became marred by officiating. While the Steelers are not to blame for this, they are dragged down because of their opponent’s misguided 10-year fashion experiment. 

 

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54. Super Bowl XV: Raiders vs. Eagles

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A similar case. The Raiders’ third Super Bowl trip came against an Eagles team struggling through a uniform run. Philadelphia’s designs in between the Chuck Bednarik and Randall Cunningham periods were a few cuts below. Unfortunately, the Eagles missed the Super Bowl in their Kelly Green years. Their first trip featured monstrous stripes and a blander green, making for less aesthetically appealing (for non-Rod Martin fans) NFL Films highlights.

 

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53. Super Bowl XXXIV: Titans vs. Rams

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This may or may not be a dissenting opinion, but the Titans spent most of their existence in bad uniforms. Maybe they were not that unpleasant in a vacuum, but coming after the franchise’s marvelous Oilers attire, seeing this concept showcased in a Super Bowl in Year 1 of the new identity dragged down the Rams’ final game in their finest road uniform. Had Tennessee upset Kansas City in last year’s AFC championship game, the Titans would have looked (literally) better on the sport’s biggest stage.

 

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52. Super Bowl XXIX: Chargers vs. 49ers

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Though whichever team represented the weaker AFC in 1994 was in big trouble, San Diego was a Super Bowl-record 18.5-point underdog. San Francisco covered, but this was another example of success overshadowing attire. While the 49ers showed off their top-notch standard uniforms in four prior Super Bowls, the 1994 team had used its 1950s throwbacks — which featured a different shade of red from the modern helmets they still wore — for most of that season. The white pants especially were a major misstep. The 49-26 loss notwithstanding, the Chargers wore superior uniforms. In attendance on that Miami night, Jerry and Newman surely agreed. 

 

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51. Super Bowl 50: Broncos vs. Panthers

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The Broncos are 0-4 when they wear orange in Super Bowls. So when they won the AFC in a year the conference had the uniform choice, the team’s dull white-on-white look resurfaced. The choice ended up working — against a Panthers team in its top uniform — but the Broncos using their orange-on-white primary home uni would have their gritty, defense-fueled conquest better for casual viewers. Denver uses its alternate blues twice and its Clemson-y Color Rush kits once annually; its primary home unis are only guaranteed five cameos per season. The Broncos’ white uniforms that were shaky in 1997 remain so today serve as their primary look. 

 

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50. Super Bowl XLIII: Steelers vs. Cardinals

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The second Super Bowl “Steelers, Italicized” (1997-present) at least featured the better of the Cardinals’ two standard uniforms. The Cards did not accomplish much in their previous Rod Tidwell look , but they have done a disservice to Larry Fitzgerald by forcing him to wear their current model for all but one season of his career. Again, the Steelers are dragged down by an opponent. However, that was not exactly the focus in one of the best Super Bowls ever.

 

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49. Super Bowl XXXIII: Broncos vs. Falcons

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We return to a Denver-on-the-road issue. The Broncos being forced to wear their away whites made this a rough watch (again, from a pure aesthetic standpoint). The Falcons wore one of their best kits in Tampa that night. While that was not the story in John Elway’s finale — a game in which the Broncos dominated — the Falcons certainly dressed better in the 20th century’s final Super Bowl.

 

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48. Super Bowl XXXV: Ravens vs. Giants

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Baltimore fans surely feel differently, but the Ravens have struggled on the uniform front. These white-on-whites were the then-relatively new purple buffs’ best option, but they were a lower-end NFL uni at the time. The Giants switched to their old-school blue-on-grays in this 2000 season, and while they got the job done, the throwbacks were not spectacular enough to lift a Ravens Super Bowl into the upper reaches of a big-game uniform list.

 

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47. Super Bowl LI: Patriots vs. Falcons

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Issues stopping Eli Manning perhaps did the Patriots some good; they no longer wear their home blue uniforms in Super Bowls. The white-on-blue road unis, while obviously not on Pat the Patriot’s level, presented the modern dynasty in a slightly better light. Had this game featured the inverse — the Pats’ Tom Brady-era blues vs. the Falcons’ then-chaotic white-on-whites — it would have been a candidate for the Super Bowl’s worst uniform matchup. 

 

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46. Super Bowl XXXVI: Patriots vs. Rams

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Just after the Rams won their first Super Bowl, they changed their uniform. However, the move from yellow to gold was not as bad as people remember. Until St. Louis started to venture away from its gold pants, the car was still on the road. Said pants were fine on this New Orleans night, but neither the Rams’ nor Patriots’ uniforms were top-class outfits. This was New England’s first of four Super Bowls in these. Another great Super Bowl with so-so attire.

 

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45. Super Bowl V: Colts vs. Cowboys

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This unusual, 11-turnover game would have at least looked better had the teams swapped home and road identities, but both Baltimore and Dallas wore their inferior 1970 uniforms. Making the Cowboys wear these was like the 2018 Patriots telling the Rams, “You’ll wear that mismatched white uniform and you’ll like it!” Just as they are today, the Colts’ white-on-white with gray facemasks are perhaps too minimalist — bordering on Penn State-level blandness — and the Cowboys obviously prefer their home whites. The Cowboys have adjusted their blue jerseys many times; none have produced a true winner capable of competing with their defining look.

 

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44. Super Bowl VII: Miami vs. Washington

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This matchup occurred 10 years later and featured each side wearing better uniforms. But Washington, which have avoided its home reds for the better part of the modern era, loses points for ditching a superior design scheme in this 1972 season. The Dolphins deployed one of the better white-on-white looks in NFL history, but their aqua jerseys still would have been preferred. They surely would have had more fun celebrating their 17-0 season in them.

 

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43. Super Bowl LV: Chiefs vs. Buccaneers

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In these teams’ Week 12 Tampa tilt, the Bucs wore their superior red-on-pewter uniforms, and the Chiefs donned their underappreciated white-on-red scheme. Unfortunately, the Bucs (who held top uniform dibs for this Super Bowl) will ride their recent road momentum and treat fans to each of these teams’ second-best uniforms for their home Super Bowl. Alas, the Chiefs will now be 0-for-4 in bringing red pants to Super Bowls. But at least the Bucs’ 2020 uniform change prevented this from happening. Of course, we all know the real premier uniform matchup this series could bring. Someday, Tampa Bay. Someday. 

 

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42. Super Bowl XXXVIII: Patriots vs. Panthers

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The Patriots’ second Super Bowl in these uniforms kept their Spygate-era momentum going; it also marked the final time New England won a Super Bowl in them. Again, these Pats kits are adequate. But they are just far off the franchise’s best work on the fashion front. Carolina’s first Super Bowl featured the team’s solid-from-the-jump color scheme, which has always brought vital stripe synchronization. A brutal illegal procedure penalty cost the Panthers, but their road whites did not let viewers down in Houston.

 

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41. Super Bowl XXXVII: Raiders vs. Buccaneers

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Just like their 1980 team did, the Raiders in 2002 found themselves without a quality uniform dance partner. This recently revived design scheme is probably the Bucs’ second-best — behind Bucco Bruce and ahead of the Jameis Winston-era threads — but it is far from one of the premier uniforms worn in a Super Bowl. This made Tampa Bay’s 2020 uniform pivot rather sad, with the franchise leaving the creamsicles on the shelf. No complaints about Oakland’s road attire, which remains one of the league’s best looks.

 

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40. Super Bowl XLIX: Patriots vs. Seahawks

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The Seahawks debuted their modern home uniform in a Super Bowl in the Marshawn Lynch “what if?” game, teaming with the 2010s’ most common Super Bowl threads (the Patriots’ road whites). An immeasurable Seahawks improvement from the previous time they brought their home attire to the big stage, but the Patriots’ merely adequate threads limit this classic contest from an especially high ranking on this list.

 

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39. Super Bowl IX: Steelers vs. Vikings

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Steelers Classic makes its first appearance on the list. While the Steelers went to five Super Bowls in this design scheme, this marks their only Super Bowl appearance in their old-school road whites. They went 1-0 on this stage in them. No big issues with these, though the team’s pants stripe was too big then and too big now. But the Vikings’ vintage home uniforms lagged behind their under-appreciated road attire.

 

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38. Super Bowl XXXI: Patriots vs. Packers

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Using one of the wackier design schemes to see a global audience, the Drew Bledsoe-era Patriots met up with a far more established brand. The Pats only used these uniforms for seven seasons, 1993-99. It is indeed difficult to get past the massive Patriot on the sleeves — which was only a thing for five seasons. If only the Patriots had run into the Packers in their Pat the Patriot unis; that would have been a majestic sight. 

 

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T-36. Super Bowl XLII: Patriots vs. Giants

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This Super Bowl was so good the fashion mattered little. The Giants deploy a sneaky-strong away-from-home scheme. Perhaps these uniforms’ reputation is enhanced by the two Super Bowl wins, but the Giants’ road attire uses their four-color ensemble well. The red socks are an underrated component, and thanks to David Tyree’s moment, this look will be immortalized throughout football’s existence.

 

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T-36. Super Bowl XLVI: Patriots vs. Giants

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Other than a much blander Super Bowl logo (as is the current, and unfortunate, custom), the Giants and Pats ran it back four years later.

 

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T-34. Super Bowl XXXIX: Patriots vs. Eagles

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The two Patriots-Eagles encounters occurred 13 years apart but involved almost exactly the same uniforms. In an even year, the 2004 Eagles opted for their home greens, which made their Super Bowl debut in Andy Reid’s sixth Philadelphia season. The Giants’ road uniforms outflank the Eagles’ current home gear, but the Patriots dress better when they pack their away whites, giving the Pats’ second NFC East Super Bowl rematch the nod.

 

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T-34. Super Bowl LII: Patriots vs. Eagles

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Although the uniforms Donovan McNabb wore to Jacksonville featured a slightly different collar than the ones Nick Foles wore in Minneapolis, that is not enough to differentiate these Pats-Eagles matchups.

 

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33. Super Bowl XLVII: Ravens vs. 49ers

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In 2009, the 49ers were a ways away from relevancy. So the franchise’s switch from an unnecessarily busy scheme to its current design went less noticed than, say, the rival Rams’ 2000 change. But the 49ers’ present look is a top-class NFL uniform. San Francisco’s current gold pants outflank their Joe Montana classics. Unfortunately, the Ravens being their dance partners in New Orleans lowered this Super Bowl’s uniform ceiling.

 

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32. Super Bowl XXXII: Broncos vs. Packers

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Brett Favre’s Super Bowls came against some of the weirdest-looking opposition, with the full-on stirrup Broncos coming after the super-shoulder patriot Patriots. The Broncos’ radical 1997 redesign changed the game. Teams at all levels got into the stirrup business. Denver’s first season in them produced a Super Bowl title, and the scheme remains. The blue-on-white choice was the better of the Broncos’ two options at this time, but this game unfortunately validated a wrong turn for the franchise. 

 

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31. Super Bowl XI: Raiders vs. Vikings

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The most recent Vikings Super Bowl invitation featured a second run for their purple home uniform. The NFL’s lone purple bastion for 35 years, the Vikings went 0-2 in purple and 0-2 in white in Super Bowls. They just looked better in white. The Raiders’ renegade status and three relocations are not indicative of their attire reliability. Since the franchise deviated from its black-and-gold scheme in the early 1960s, it has featured one of American sports’ defining designs.

 

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30. Super Bowl XXV: Bills vs. Giants

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The most patriotic Super Bowl not involving the Patriots presented the Giants in their finest uniform. New York’s NFC team lightened its blue in 1989, separating this Super Bowl from the Giants-Broncos clash four years earlier. The Bills only wore this all-white uniform in one Super Bowl. While Buffalo’s home kits of this era were the better look, this Super Bowl certainly went better than the franchise’s subsequent outings in the home blues.

 

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29. Super Bowl XXI: Broncos vs. Giants

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Even if the Giants’ darker blues of the mid-1980s slightly trail their Rodney Hampton-era design, the Broncos’ road whites pre-1997 were better than the Bills’. Denver wore these in a Super Bowl once, making them less memorable than its oranges of the era. But these away-from-Colorado whites — complete with a superior blue shade — dunk on the Broncos’ stirrup-y model they stubbornly refuse to ditch.

 

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28. Super Bowl XLVIII: Broncos vs. Seahawks

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Both Denver and Seattle adjusted their uniforms in 2012, the Broncos making their orange alternates their primary home jerseys upon Peyton Manning’s arrival and the Seahawks ditching their unfortunate scheme of the previous 10 years in advance of Russell Wilson’s rookie season. They showed off their new designs in the Super Bowl. Neither team sported its all-time best look that night in New Jersey, but this was a big upgrade from what such a Super Bowl matchup would have showcased had the 2005 Broncos won the AFC championship game and met the Seahawks in Super Bowl XL. (The ’05 Steelers prevented a global-stage fashion disaster.)

 

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27. Super Bowl XXVI: Buffalo vs. Washington

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The Bills receive appropriate credit for their early-1990s persistence, but the uniforms they wear today outdo the ones they packed for Super Bowls. Nothing wrong with either theirs or the gear Washington preferred when it went 3-1 in Super Bowls under Joe Gibbs. A fine middle-of-the-pack matchup.

 

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26. Super Bowl I: Chiefs vs. Packers

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Two years after the Chiefs’ loss in the first AFL-NFL World Championship Game (the Super Bowl’s initial name), they switched to red pants on the road. The Chiefs’ pre-1968 (and Marty Schottenheimer-era) all-white look doesn’t pop as much. The Packers won the game and the color scheme battle that day in southern California.

 

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25. Super Bowl III: Jets vs. Colts

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This storied January 1969 day featured the most disappointing loss in Colts history. While the 18-point underdog Jets completed a seismic upset that changed pro football henceforth, the Colts’ home uniform is consistently one of the league’s best. No exception here. The Jets of this era are probably remembered for these all-whites because of their accomplishment on this day, but their greens of the Joe Namath years were superior. Either way, a quality uniform duel in Miami. 

 

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24. Super Bowl XVII: Miami vs. Washington

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The Washington-Miami rematch brought a nice update to the teams’ meeting 10 years prior. Washington wore its traditional RFK Stadium threads this time, and the Dolphins’ aqua classics represented a nice pairing in the game best remembered for John Riggins’ championship-cementing run.

 

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23. Super Bowl XVIII: Los Angeles vs. Washington

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Washington’s attempted repeat featured the most recent instance of the Raiders bringing their famed black-on-silver uniforms to a Super Bowl. It did not go well for Washington, becoming the Los Angeles Raiders’ signature night (complete with John Facenda’s immortalizing narration).

 

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T-21. Super Bowl XXVII: Bills vs. Cowboys

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Excepting the one time the 1970 Colts forced them to wear their blues, the Cowboys have donned some of the finest uniforms in Super Bowl history. Their January 1993 return to the big stage was no exception. Jimmy Johnson’s bunch shined in Pasadena, and the Bills’ top Jim Kelly-years game suit complemented them well. 

 

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T-21. Super Bowl XXVIII: Bills vs. Cowboys

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This uniform matchup looked a little stale a year later, though. This remains the only time the same teams faced off in consecutive Super Bowls. Unfortunately, the sides did not try what would have been a fun fashion flip. The Cowboys’ dark blues of this period took a bit too much heat and may have distracted from this slightly less one-sided matchup in Atlanta.

 

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20. Super Bowl IV: Chiefs vs. Vikings

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The Chiefs debuted their home reds in a Super Bowl on this day in New Orleans, when the Kansas City’s second big-game appearance left the AFL-NFL Super Bowl ledger at 2-2 in perpetuity. Kansas City does receive much credit for being one of the NFL’s pillars of uniform tradition, but the franchise has altered little on its home design since this 1970 afternoon. This also marked the debut of Minnesota’s top look in a Super Bowl. The Vikings pulled off their purple and gold during their uniform heyday, the shoulder stripe cementing these as the franchise’s best.

 

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19. Super Bowl XLI: Colts vs. Bears

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The Bears sport one of the game’s finest uniforms. Chicago debuted its blue-on-white classics in a Super Bowl in 2007, upon meeting Indianapolis in that city’s first Super Bowl opportunity. A Colts blue-vs.-Bears white presentation would have produced a fashion-friendlier night, as the Colts’ all-whites are one the modern game’s blander looks. But still, not too much to complain about in the first rainy Super Bowl.

 

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18. Super Bowl XLIV: Colts vs. Saints

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The best possible version of this matchup, from a fashion sense. The Saints have enjoyed a love-hate relationship with their gold pants away from home, currently utilizing black pants and having donned all-white for periods during their 50-plus-year existence as well. But white-on-gold has always been the franchise’s premier non-Superdome choice. It came against the Colts’ famed blue-on-white design that, save for the facemasks going from gray to white to blue and back to gray, has not changed since Johnny Unitas was calling signals. 

 

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17. Super Bowl XLV: Steelers vs. Packers

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A truly complementary Super Bowl featured an unbelievable array of wide receiver corps. The Packers’ Greg Jennings-Jordy Nelson-Donald Driver-James Jones stable met the Steelers’ Hines Ward-Mike Wallace-Antonio Brown-Emmanuel Sanders-Antwaan Randle El group. All wore yellow pants (these trousers are much closer to yellow than gold, despite what these organizations would have you believe) in a flashy Super Bowl that has become a bit underrated a decade later.

 

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T-14. Super Bowl X: Steelers vs. Cowboys

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The Super Bowl’s most frequent matchup debuted in January 1976, the first time the Steelers wore their storied Steel Curtain-era home attire for a championship. This may be No. 1 for many, and arguments can be made these two uniforms together do the best to define football in the late 20th century. 

 

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T-14. Super Bowl XIII: Steelers vs. Cowboys

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They did this again three years later. 

 

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T-14. Super Bowl XXX: Steelers vs. Cowboys

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They met up again 17 years after that, with the only difference being the bluer socks the Cowboys wore in the Arizona meeting. 

 

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13. Super Bowl XIX: Dolphins vs. 49ers

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The 49ers’ first time using their iconic red-on-gold design in a Super Bowl. Perhaps a more even playing field would have involved the 49ers using their road whites against the Dolphins’ home aquas — which, at the time, were unlike anything else in the NFL — but this game was in Palo Alto. The 49ers owed it to their fans who made the drive south to deploy their NorCal look. While it is unfortunate the Dolphins did not make another Super Bowl in the Dan Marino era to show off their improved road uniform (circa 1985-96), their vintage scheme remains associated with the franchise’s peak.

 

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12. Super Bowl VIII: Dolphins vs. Vikings

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This might be high for most, but it is interesting in what may get the vote for the most boring Super Bowl featured such a fascinating color contrast. The 1973 NFL featured one possible purple-aqua matchup, and the Dolphins and Vikings each brought their best jerseys to Houston. Although this game featured only seven Dolphins passes and stood at 24-0 in the fourth quarter, the ahead-of-its-time color duel deserves credit. 

 

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11. Super Bowl XVI: Bengals vs. 49ers

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This would have been a less eye-popping Super Bowl had it occurred merely one year earlier. In 1981, the Bengals shocked the NFL landscape with their then-revolutionary tiger-striped concept. Cincinnati’s previous uniforms were quite basic and bore a strong resemblance to the other orange, Ohio-based team Paul Brown once led. The Bengals executed a strong pivot and still possess the NFL’s premier helmet. Going against a 49ers team showing off its threads for a Super Bowl audience for the first time helped the teams’ first big-game meeting stand out.

 

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10. Super Bowl LIV: Chiefs vs. 49ers

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While the better matchup would have been for the Chiefs to go with their white-on-red road look and the 49ers to then use their equally fantastic red-on-gold kit, it was surely a non-starter for the team with the color choice (the AFC champion has first dibs in odd years) to defer home red in the reddest Super Bowl in history. But these teams’ second-best uniforms are better than many teams’ top kits, making for fine visuals in Miami.

 

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9. Super Bowl II: Raiders vs. Packers

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Although the Packers’ Lambeau Field greens receive more acclaim, their road whites are one of the best away-from-home uniforms in NFL history. The second AFL-NFL World Championship Game matching them up with the Raiders, who were just finding the uniform footing that would shape their identity for decades, took the yet-to-be-named Super Bowl a step forward. 

 

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8. Super Bowl XXII: Denver vs. Washington

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Favored going into this game, the Broncos gave up 35 points in the second quarter amid a string of late-1980s Super Bowl misfortune. But the uniforms John Elway donned for most of …

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