UCLA beaten, battered, bruised in 50-0 loss

UCLA’s pride wasn’t the only thing hurt on Saturday night after a 50-0 loss to USC.

A Bruin cheerleader had to be helped away from the Los Angeles Coliseum, carried by friends through the packed tunnel and out of the stadium.

Rick Neuheisel could’ve used a pick-me-up, too.

UCLA’s disheartening dismantling at the hands of USC, the most lopsided score in the crosstown rivalry since USC’s 52-0 win in 1930, leaves the Bruins emotionally battered and psychologically bruised.

But the best cure for a bad breakup? Get right back up on the horse, and that’s exactly what is on the Briuns’ minds with the Pac-12 Championship game approaching on Friday at Oregon.

“We don’t have a choice,” Neuheisel said. “We can’t allow this to detract from what has to be a great week of preparation. We’ve got to look and find what we did that kept us from being more efficient tonight.”

Efficiency ultimately ruined the Bruins, both their lack of it and USC’s utter abundance.

The Trojans scored on six of their first seven possessions, averaged nine yards per play on 36 plays by halftime and quarterback Matt Barkley completed 35-of-42 passes for 423 yards and a school-record-tying six touchdowns, which gave him a Pac-12-record 39 on the year.

UCLA, meanwhile, sputtered offensively just when the Bruins needed it most.

On their first drive – following a 42-yard touchdown from Barkley to freshman wide receiver Marquise Lee on USC’s first drive – a 4th-and-goal rushing attempt by Derrick Coleman from the 1-yard line was jammed by USC’s Juwanna Starling and Co., and the Trojans made it 14-0 on a Curtis McNeal 73-yard touchdown run.

“I thought we were gonna answer,” Neuheisel said. “We went for it on 4th-and-1 expecting to answer, and they did a nice job stopping it. We just couldn’t stop them and we were too inconsistent as an offense to be in a scoring-fest with them. It just got out of hand.”

Against such a prolific offense, the Bruins needed junior quarterback Kevin Prince to be near-perfect.

He was not.

Prince overthrew his first attempt, finished 21-of-33 for 261 yards with an interception and was sacked four times.

Meanwhile, Barkley was hitting receivers all over the field, particularly Lee and sophomore Robert Woods, who combined for 25 catches for 335 yards and four touchdowns.

“They can just attack you with multiple dudes,” Price said. “They have a lot of athletes who they get the ball too with a good quarterback. It was pitch-and-catch.”

UCLA doesn’t have too long to lick its wounds with a visit to Autzen Stadium for the conference title against the No. 9 Ducks.

It’s all or nothing,” Abbott said. “We didn’t do it tonight, so now it’s all or nothing.”

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Tevin McDonald opens up

UCLA redshirt freshman safety Tevin McDonald is emerging as one of the team’s promising young defenders, and most promising quotes. Here’s a conversation we had this week as he prepared to play his brother, T.J., later today, and here’s Vinny Bonsignore’s column on the two of them and their father, former USC safety Tim.

JG: When did you officially decide on UCLA?
TM: “When I came down here for an unofficial, came to see a game, I’d never really seen UCLA too much. Growing up, that wasn’t the school. It wasn’t just all USC for me, though. But I came down here, saw the locker room in the Rose Bowl and I fell in love. I had great relationships with the guys here – Sheldon Price and I went to camps together before he even committed here – and I liked Coach Neuheisel and he sold me. I loved it here, and it was a great choice for me.”

JG: You committed so early, you might have discouraged USC from recruiting you…
TM: “I don’t think their intentions were to recruit me even if I had a great senior year. Who knows? I committed early, so I eliminated that.”

JG: Did you ever have interest in USC?

TM: With their tradition and their recent success, how as a young athlete who wants to win, who wants to play for all the things you can play for, going to ignore that? I understand if you want to be a Trojan, they’ve had great success through the years. But my brother is a Trojan. My dad was a Trojan. Growing up, I was always known as Little Tim or Little T.J. Just getting to Edison, I was Little T.J. My dad was head coach, so to the older guys I was Little Tim. Middle school, T.J. was an eighth grader, I got there as a seventh grader, so I was Little T.J. All of elementary school.
“This seemed like the perfect opportunity to come here and be Tevin.”

JG: What were your dad’s thoughts on the decision?
TM: “When I got offered, my Dad and I had a long drive home – I actually had to leave the camp early for T.J.’s graduation – so we talked, a long talk, 3.5 hours of my future and what I wanted to do. He was really a huge advocate on me coming here. He thought it would be great. At this point, it’s really cool to see how this all panned out.

JG: Describe your relationship with T.J….
TM: “We spent a lot of time together; we have a little sister, but it was really just us two. We found out as we got older that we gravitated toward each other. Our circle of friends got smaller and smaller. Don’t get me wrong – we definitely had our battles. Outside basketball in the driveway was my friends versus his friends. We found a way to play two-on-two football. A quarterback, someone counting alligators, and then a 1-on-1 on the outside.”
It didn’t stop there.
The McDonalds’ cousin, former Tampa Bay Buccaneers and Fresno State return specialist Clifton Smith – whose younger brother, Brandon Breazell, played wide receiver for UCLA – strapped his younger proteges in helmets and shoulders pads, set them five yards apart and said go.
“Outside of sports,” Tevin McDonald said of T.J., that’s my guy.”

JG: This isn’t much of a story if you don’t have three picks against Cal and 11 tackles against Arizona State. Talk about your season and what it took to get here…

TM: “When I started playing, that’s when the ball started rolling. T.J. told me before my first start, ‘You know what’s out there for us. You know what’s out there for you. It’s up to you to go get it.’ For me to have a game like that, and to have T.J. come celebrate – regardless of the Stanford loss, he came right over to Westwood and celebrated – for him to be that excited…
“It’s a dream come true to know that what we designed, how this all would work out, is really happening.”

JG: Wow, he came to Westwood? What’s it like to hear that from a play like T.J., with that kind of relationship, especially with someone who knows what you go through?
“Hearing that from T.J… (trailing off, shaking head) I have the utmost respect for T.J. I play the position, I know how hard it is, and I know what a good play is. I know what good players can do at the position. To see him make the type of plays he’s making, to see him put himself in a position to be a real force back there, a real fear – we both can agree he’s the most-feared defensive back in the Pac-12? Maybe the country? – that says a lot about his play and his mentality. So whenever a person like that tells you that’s a good play or you had a really good game, it’s nice to hear. And that guy just happens to be my brother.”

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Five years later, 13-9 still means everything to Bruins

During the past 12 years, UCLA has only defeated USC one time.
It is a game etched in the memories of Bruin blue, those for whom the numbers 13 and nine have a special significance.
A dozen years, 11 heartbreaks, one redemption.
In 2006, sophomore quarterback Pat Cowan, junior defensive end Bruce Davis, junior safety Chris Horton, senior defensive end Justin Hickman and Co. tasted that redemption, their 13-9 win at the Rose Bowl knocking the No. 2 Trojans out of national championship consideration.
Five years later, they still hold on tightly to the memories.
They joined UCLA beat writer Jon Gold for lengthy conversations about the build-up to that day, the game, the win, the celebration, and what it means to them a half-decade later.
Five years later, the Bruins are still hoping for another win over USC.

In 2006, things were looking up for the Bruins once more. A year after Drew Olson, Maurice Jones-Drew and Marcedes Lewis led UCLA to a 10-2 record, the team was off to a 4-1 start, picking up momentum with consecutive wins over Stanford and Arizona by total a score of 58-7. With an ultra-talented defense and an emerging offense, UCLA was on the verge of being ranked. Instead, they tanked.

Pat Cowan: “We had a four-game losing streak – lost at Oregon, a real tough one at Notre Dame, a bad loss to Washington State and we lost at Berkeley – but coming off a 10-win season, we always knew we had a good team.”

Bruce Davis: “We had a team meeting and we talked about where we were at, a players-only meeting. Christian Taylor and I called the meeting; we weren’t happy. We had three games to go and we knew we had to win all three.”

Justin Hickman: “We were a struggling team. We were mediocre all year. We knew we had to do something or we’d have a very bad season.”

Cowan: “We refocused, and our goal was to go 3-0.”

In order to go 3-0, UCLA would have to go 2-0, and it did, with wins over Oregon State at the Rose Bowl and over Arizona State in Tempe. It went a long way toward cooling off Karl Dorrell’s hot seat, but he wasn’t exactly on solid ground.

Hickman: “It was always in the back of our minds and we didn’t talk about it. We knew Coach Dorrell was on the hot seat, and closing out the season right and beating USC would get him off it.”

Davis: “Going in, we’d won two in a row, and with the talent we had on that football team, there was no reason we couldn’t beat those guys. Nobody was like, let’s work extra hard. We were already working as hard as we could.”

Cowan: “You don’t want to say that you focus more during the week for USC – because you want to give the same effort every week – but you always give a little bit more.”

Davis: “I remember players-only film sessions. Offensive guys would stay on their own, and defensively we’d have meetings, with all the guys taking notes.”

Perhaps no one was studying harder than Cowan. The junior quarterback had taken over for starter Ben Olson in Week 5 after Olson was sidelined with a torn knee ligament in a big win over Arizona. Cowan’s first career starts were rough, coinciding with the Bruins’ four-game losing streak, but he turned it on late with four touchdowns and one interception against the Beavers and Sun Devils. But his hold on the starter spot was tenuous, and Olson’s return was anticipated. Olson fought to regain his spot, but Cowan was named starter Wednesday, and the excitement grew.

Cowan: “I was always preparing for games no matter what. I truly believe you were always one play away from playing. I was prepared to play for that game.”

Davis: “We practiced against him every day and we knew what he was capable of. We knew he was elusive and fast, more than people gave him credit for, but besides the physical things you can quantify, we knew Pat had this attitude. There was no doubt in anybody’s mind that Pat Cowan could go out and win the game.”

Maybe around Spaulding Field that was true, but not everywhere. Probably not anywhere else, to be honest. USC was ranked No. 2 in the nation, 47-3 in its past 50 games, blessed with more talent than some college all-star teams. The Trojans had won seven straight over the Bruins.

Davis: “I remember (defensive coordinator Dewayne Walker) saying, `The only people who think you can win are on this team. Even some of your parents are just being nice to you, telling you you’re gonna win. They don’t believe it.”‘

Horton: “That first year I played them, the halftime score might’ve been 40-2. They were good, man.”

Davis: “When you get on a losing streak to a team you see every year like that, that makes you intense. They were super talented, every year. Year in, year out. That year it didn’t matter. We were hearing in the paper that it’s been seven years, they’re going to make it eight. You don’t want to go four or five years and not beat USC. That was important to us.”

Horton: “We were at home, they were No. 2. This is a national stage. This is a game everyone would be watching, with them playing for a national championship trip. We had nothing to lose and they had everything to gain.”

It was more than just intrinsic motivation, though. UCLA had a gameplan. Get to the quarterback, and quick.

Hickman: “We saw things we could take advantage of on film. You get to John David Booty and you hit him, and they cringe under pressure. Me, Bruce, Kevin (Brown) and Brigham (Harwell) took it on ourselves to dominate the line of scrimmage.”

Davis: “Justin and I were roommates, and we’d watch College Football Gameday every Saturday, and I remember being rudely awakened by Justin yelling that we were about to be on, and they brought him and I up, and they said there’s no way we’re going to have an impact on the game. Justin and I are a lot alike, and we hear something like that, and it’s going to piss us off. We looked at each other and we said, `That’s BS. Let’s go out and make our mark.’ That was at 7:30 in the morning.”

Properly motivated, all that remained was the game. It wasn’t exactly one for the ages. The offenses were sloppy, contained, perhaps boring. But a fourth-and-1 stop by the Bruins at their 31-yard line on USC’s first drive got the Rose Bowl buzzing.

Horton: “Once the ball was kicked, everything else goes out the window. It’ a game. Xs and Os, coaches, players trying to make plays. All that extra stuff is before and after. All you’re worried about then is making the next play.”

Cowan: “I don’t want to make an analogy because I don’t know anything about boxing, but the whole idea of, `You have to withstand the first blow,’ was here. You just have to keep going back and forth and back and forth. I know that when we stepped up and said we’re going to be here all day, and it was evident early with Bruce, and Justin and Reggie that we were gonna hit and get hit, that we were in it.”

Davis: “I remember Coach Walker pacing up and down the field and I remember how hot it was. But the thing I remember the most was how much my side was hurting, because I cracked my ribs early in the game. `Whatever,’ I thought, `I’ll worry about it later.”‘

It was hot enough, but UCLA kept turning up the heat on Booty, and the Bruins took a 7-0 lead on a Cowan 1-yard touchdown run with 1minute, 29 seconds left in the first quarter. USC got on the board with a safety with 12:09 left in the first half and took the lead with 45 seconds left in the half on a 1-yard C.J. Gable run. But for a team used to scoring in the 40s, a 9-7 lead was a bit of a shock. Not as much of a shock as when the Bruins reclaimed the lead – then added to it – with a pair of field goals.

Horton: “They weren’t scoring points and our offense was moving the ball. We saw right then and there that it could be done.”

Hickman: “It was so nerve-wracking. We weren’t doing much on offense, but Pat made a few plays with his legs. That gave the whole sideline energy.”

Davis: “Justin and I went out there angry, and we did what we did. And my Facebook profile picture right now at this moment is he and I hitting John David Booty extremely hard.”

Booty may have been getting smashed, but Cowan’s afternoon was not exactly a leisurely stroll through a wide-open park. The by-product of 10 carries for 55 yards and a score? Punishment, particularly the kind doled out by linebacker Rey Maualuga, who absolutely annihilated Cowan in the mid-fourth quarter, with the game still in doubt. Cowan was thought to be left dazed and confused, but he popped right back up and ran, shoulder pads astray, to the UCLA sideline.

Hickman: “I think they saw how quick they hopped up and it kind of demoralized them.”

Davis: “I can remember Pat Cowan getting hit by Rey Maualuga and hopping up and running to the huddle like it was no problem.”

It was a jarring play, but more important for USC, it gave Booty the ball back with 5:52 left, ample time for a powerful Trojans passing game. And UCLA’s nightmare appeared to be coming true, as Booty connected on 6 of 9 passes for 55 yards to move the ball to the Bruins’ 19-yard line. Then, Eric McNeal sealed UCLA’s – and the Trojans’ – fate with a diving interception.

Horton: “I definitely remember the play. I think we were playing Cover-2, and I was right behind E-Mac, I was a little bit deeper, softer coverage, but I just came sprinting.”

Hickman: “I was actually a spectator – I was able to watch it. I was happy for E-Mac – a highly touted cornerback who had a topsy-turvy career – for him to make that play.”

Davis: “Greatest play ever. Eric’s parents are my godparents; we’ve got pictures of Eric and me growing up and throwing a football around. Knowing him, the situation he went through, moving from safety to linebacker; he was another guy who never complained, went to work, a true Bruin, For him to be able to step up in that game and really make the play to seal the game I don’t think there was another player on that field who deserved to make the play like he did.”

Cowan: “Even after Eric intercepted the ball, it wasn’t over. I remember Chris was an inch away from breaking an 80-yard run, and he didn’t and we had to punt and then we had to play defense.”

The Trojans got the ball back for one final play, a heave by Booty at the 12-yard line that fell incomplete. Chaos ensued.

Cowan: “I remember Bruce Davis ran up to the camera and he did his Lee Corso, `You’re Wrong’ speech, and that was all fun, but truthfully, we were just like everyone is writing us off, let’s just go beat them.”

Horton: Every year it was, `This is the year we’re going to go do it.’ All those teams fought hard, but we were outmatched. That year, that 2006 year, we found a way to say you know what, this is going to be the year.”

Cowan: “I remember after that game, we were just chanting 3-0.”

Eventually, in a stupor of excitement, the Bruins made their way back onto the bus. Soon enough, after the long drive from Pasadena, they found their way back to Westwood. More chaos.

Horton: “If you were a Bruin that night, you know what Westwood was like. It was unbelievable. Not only did we beat this team, we spoiled their chances. Pulling back over there, the streets were crowded, people were running around going crazy.”

Davis: “I’m gonna say it like this: We got back to Westwood and it was the most ridiculous thing ever. I remember seeing couches on fire, I saw a couch come out of a window. Streets were blocked off. It was ridiculous. It was packed.”

Hickman: “We all knew we’d have to hit the streets. It was one of those unspoken things. All the students on campus had never experienced beating USC. They were burning cars. It was madness, man.”

Davis: “It was almost surreal.”

Hickman: “Walking down the street, hearing, `I love you guys!’ People running up and down the street in their underwear. I have no idea what time I went to sleep that night. Very early in the morning.”

Five years later, reality has not sunk in: In 12 years, this was the only UCLA team to beat USC. For many Bruins that day, it was a moment they’ll never replicate, much less forget. Thirteen-to-nine.

Davis: “I don’t say this lightly: My rookie year with the Steelers, we won the Super Bowl, and thats something that’s so rare for a football player – Pee-Wee to the NFL, to be at the pinnacle of this game is amazing. To see that confetti fall, to kiss the Lombardi Trophy. It was amazing. That is probably my second-fondest memory. First and always will be beating USC.”

Cowan: “All I remember I wanted to do was be jumping around with my teammates. Every single one of us, that’s why we woke up at five in the morning to get yelled at and run sprints.”

Davis: “At the end of the day, the NFL is a business, a business I respect, a game I love, but a business. There were guys out there when we beat USC that were never going to play football again. It meant so much to them. Growing up for me it was Bruins or nothing. That was just an understanding that was part of my family. I was raised as a Bruin, without question, and this is something you never forget. Some of those USC guys I still talk to. Guys I play with, some of my best friends. They act like, `Oh, yeah, you only won that one time.’ I’ve been in a Twitter battle with Thomas Williams, and we’ve been going back and forth like we’re ready to play in this game. That’s going to be my best memory.”

Cowan: “I remember at my graduation when I walked two years later, and this dude comes up to me, never met him before. `Pat? That night was the best night of my life. Thank you so much.’ I started laughing. He was so genuine. `Best night of my life.’ I couldn’t stop laughing. I remember another person came up and he said, `You know, I have a family of six or seven and all of them are USC fans, and I’m the only UCLA fan, and I get grief every year,’ and he says, `Thank you, I can sit at my house and not get crap.”‘

Horton: “We won it for every guy who lost before us.”

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Brojans, huh? How’s that sound?

Here was my fun little feature today, folks.

Not sure you’re going to be able to handle it, though. It’s a scary, scary world. A world of Truins and of Brojans, the two worlds collide. Not for the faint of heart.

Oh, and for some reason, the lede and the center spot didn’t transfer over, so:

If you USC fans can put down your spears for just a moment and you UCLA fans can holster your claws, perhaps you can imagine a simpler society, one without rivalry and hatred and lava-hot vitriol.
Imagine, for a moment, if you didn’t hate the guy on the other side.
Imagine, for a moment, if there WERE no other side.
The Bruins and Trojans, after all, are separated by just 15 miles, down the 405 and across the 10. What’s 15 measly miles? How about just splitting the difference?
What if there were only one team in Los Angeles, the Truins, the jerseys a putrid mix of cardinal and gold and blue and another gold?
Imagine the recruiting bonanza for Lane Neuheisel or Pete Toledo, the city’s bountiful talent not up for grabs, but a shoe-in to stay at home.
Daily News sportswriter Jon Gold took the best from both worlds and created one team for the ages. Kumbaya, folks. Kumbaya.

“Center: UCLA’s Frank Cornish v. USC’s Nate Barragar
In the Running: UCLA’s Dave Dalby, USC’s Ryan Kalil, Don Mosebar
Verdict: Cornish was a two-time All-American, but Barragar was one of the game’s early great offensive linemen”

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Looks like the Pac-12 is wrong, says Page 18 of Postseason Handbook

On Nov. 13-14, I wrote about the Pac-12 South division’s extremely weird potential postseason scenario, but come on, there was no way Colorado – which hadn’t won a conference road game since 2007 – was going to win at Utah today, right? Right?


So now, we’re one step closer to bizarro bowl season.

The Buffaloes’ upset of the Utes clinched a Pac-12 championship berth for the 6-5 Bruins, who play at USC tomorrow. If UCLA loses to the Trojans to fall to 6-6, then subsequently loses at Oregon (or Stanford, but probably Oregon), the Bruins will finish at 6-7, and, as a Pac-12 spokesman told me in mid-November: “According to conference office, a team that owns 6-7 record after the championship game is not bowl eligible.”

Hold the presses! Or stop the blog publishing software from publ…whatever!

As an alert reader pointed out, Page 18 of the 2010-11 NCAA Postseason Football Handbook contains this passage:

2. A conference team that is 6-6 and plays in a conference championship game and
loses to finish with a record of 6-7 may apply for a waiver to allow that team to be
considered for a postseason bowl. Conditions that will be considered in such a waiver
include whether or not all other conference teams under consideration have 6-6 records
and there are not a sufficient number of eligible teams to meet the conference’s bowl

So, there you go. Even if things end in calamity for the Bruins the next two weeks, they’ll still have a shot at bowling.

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UCLA clinches Pac-12 championship game berth

Sure, pesky USC awaits, but the UCLA football team now has its set on a bigger prize.

The Pac-12 championship.

The Bruins clinched a spot in the inaugural Pac-12 championship game, likely heading to Oregon for a Dec. 2 showdown to determine the conference’s Rose Bowl representative, after lowly Colorado shocked Utah in Salt Lake City, 17-14, on Friday.

The Buffaloes’ first conference road win in more than four years makes UCLA’s matchup with USC on Saturday a moot point; well, except for 364 days worth of bragging rights. The Bruins had been talking a good game about the Trojan tilt, saying things like, “It’s in our hands,” and, “We control our destiny.”

Only, no, Colorado – and Utah, which missed three field goals – controlled UCLA’s fate, though the Bruins can win the division title outright with a win over USC.

“One of the goals we established as a team when we entered camop this fall was to play for the first-ever Pac-12 title,” head coach Rick Neuheisel said in a statement. “Keeping in mind that we are still focused on beating USC tomorrow night, we are certainly excited to represent the South Division on December 2nd in the conference championship game.”

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Happy Thanksgiving!

Hey guys and girls,

A sincere thank you to those who visit this blog often. There is a ton of UCLA coverage out there, and I consider it a privilege to have such a readership, especially a (usually) witty and insightful readership. I’ve read some really great stories about your favorite UCLA/USC moments, and I enjoy the give-and-take I have with some, if not most, of you.

I know these are trying times for UCLA, but sports are supposed to be a diversion from our real, crappy lives. I hope I can at least bring some humor into what I’m sure is a frustrating situation for you all.

Sorry there hasn’t been more basketball coverage – though I’m not so sure you’d want to read it – and I look forward to covering the team more in depth once the football season is over. Stick with it.

Again, thanks for reading, folks.

Your loving blog host,

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Franklin focuses forward

Former UCLA special teams coach Frank Gansz Jr. taught junior running back Johnathan Franklin one important message.

“Big front (window), small rear mirror,” Franklin said. “You have to look ahead.”

Franklin’s nickname, Jetski, is a direct reference to his ability to leave things in his wake.
That includes the bad things too, such as his three fumbles in the Bruins’ past five games, including a gaffe in the team’s 45-6 win over Colorado last Saturday at the Rose Bowl.

Because so often, the bad is followed by the good, as in Franklin’s season-high 162 yards and a score against the Buffaloes.

“I don’t want it to become something mental for him,” Neuheisel said. “But there’s no question in games like this, turnovers are huge. In both games (against USC the last two years), we gave up turnovers that resulted in touchdowns for them.”

In 2010, a year after USC linebacker Malcolm Smith returned a Kevin Prince interception 62 yards for a touchdown, Smith gobbled up a Franklin fumble and took it back 66 yards for a touchdown.

After the fumble, Franklin got one carry the rest of the game.

Running backs coach Wayne Moses implied that last year’s results would not trickle into the game plan – and the rotation – this year.

“That’s last year,” Moses said. “This is this year. I’m not going to go retro to a whole different year. I’m not going back on it.”

Forget last year, though.

Franklin does a good job of forgetting one play.

“I think Jetski more than anyone does a good job of one snap and clear,” senior wide receiver Taylor Embree said. “It’s easy for a player when you fumble, and it’s been a recurring thing, to get down on yourself. He never gets down himself. He’ll come back the next play and hit a 40-yard run.”

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