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They still talk about that play at the Marist School.

Wham Naked.If there was ever any doubt that Sean McVay was a
coach-in-the-making http://www.detroitlionsteamonline.com/austin-bryant-jersey ,
it should’ve ended that night back in 2003.“He was special,” said Alan Chadwick,
who was McVay’s high school coach at Marist. “He had a lot of insight at a young
age.”The Super Bowl represents a homecoming of sorts for McVay, who was born in
Ohio but spent his formative years in the Atlanta area. From seventh through
12th grades, he attended the private Catholic prep school on the northern edges
of the city. It is an elite institution that has turned out everyone from
longtime Miss America host Bert Parks to Turner broadcaster Ernie Johnson Jr. to
a lengthy list of athletes who went on to play professional sports.McVay has
joined the honor roll of famous alumni, a 33-year-old phenom of a coach who will
lead the Los Angeles Rams against the five-time Super Bowl champion New England
Patriots on Sunday.He still looks back fondly on his time at Marist, where he
was the starting quarterback for two seasons, leading the War Eagles to a 26-3
record and the Class 4A state championship in 2003.“When you talk about you
become the company that you keep … great coaches, great teachers, great people,
with some of the closest friends that I still have to this day, just the values
that they instilled in me and learning how to just handle things like a man, how
you listen, learn and then you lead, I was so fortunate to have that experience
at Marist,” McVay said this week. “I wouldn’t be who I am today without having
had that opportunity.”Wham Naked was like a culmination of that
experience.During McVay’s senior season, the War Eagles faced what Chadwick
still remembers as the toughest test of their title run, taking on undefeated
Shaw in the quarterfinals of the state playoffs.With the clock winding down,
Marist trailed by five but drove deep into Shaw territory. With the War Eagles
facing a third-and-goal from the 3, Chadwick called timeout, bringing McVay over
to the sideline.“We start talking about plays Max Scharping
,” said Chadwick, who is still the head coach at Marist
after 34 seasons.“The offensive coordinator and myself, we’re talking about what
plays we could potentially run. Sean just kind of interjects. He says, ‘Let’s
run Wham Naked.’ We kind of look each other, shake our heads, shake our
shoulders and say, ‘OK, go with it.'”McVay took the snap out of the wishbone
formation and feigned a handoff to the left halfback slicing over right tackle.
The entire offensive line went that way. Everyone went that way. The Shaw
defenders were so certain they had stopped the runner, a couple of them actually
began celebrating.Only one problem: McVay had kept the ball, pulling it tight to
his stomach, with his back to the line, in order to pull off the ultimate fake.
There wasn’t anyone within five yards of him as he sauntered across the goal
line, calmly flipped the bar to one of the officials, and thrust his arms in the
air while waiting to celebrate with his late-arriving teammates.But McVay wasn’t
done. He had played defensive back during his Marist career, so Chadwick sent
him in as insurance with Shaw still hoping to pull out the victory.On a long
pass down the field, McVay stepped in to make the game-clinching interception.A
couple of weeks later, in the state championship game, McVay guided the War
Eagles to a 21-0 lead before sustaining a foot injury midway through the second
half. He was limping noticeably but there was no way he was coming out of the
game.Chadwick scaled back the offense, basically limiting McVay to handing off
or pitching the ball, and Marist prevailed 21-6.Only after the game was it
determined that he had a broken foot.Chadwick wasn’t all that surprised. He knew
McVay was tough as nails the first time he saw him at a summer coaching
camp.There was no contact. It was merely flag football.“He collided with
somebody and got his nose broken,” Chadwick said. “So he went home that day —
and he came back the next day. And I thought Brian
Burns Jersey
, ‘Man, this is something for a young kid.’ I wouldn’t
have come back. … I wouldn’t have wanted to come back. But he did.”McVay was a
natural-born leader, the sort of player everyone on the team gravitated to. He
was fast. He was fearless. He was smart.Long after McVay had graduated, Chadwick
learned that his former quarterback had several books on leadership that he read
in his spare time. McVay was preparing himself for life after Marist.“The
intangibles he had as a leader — to direct a huddle, direct an offense,
understand the game — those kids would just follow him anywhere,” Chadwick
recalled. “They believed in him soooo much.”There wasn’t time in McVay’s busy
Super Bowl schedule to make a quick visit his former school.That’s OK with
Chadwick.He proudly holds up a football that McVay signed for him, which holds a
place of prominence in the coach’s tiny office overlooking the football
stadium.“Proud to be part of the Long Blue Line,” McVay wrote, referring to
another nickname for the War Eagles. “Sean McVay. Class of ’04.”Come Sunday,
people at Marist will be cheering for one of their favorite sons, hoping he can
find a way to knock off Bill Belichick (the Patriots’ twice-as-old coach) and
Tom Brady (the quarterback who is actually eight years older than the Rams’
leader).Don’t bet against the guy who really blossomed about 15 miles north of
Mercedes-Benz Stadium.“The scoreboard will take care of itself,” said Tommy
Marshall, the school’s longtime athletic director. “Those relationships last a
lifetime.” TEMPE, Ariz. (AP) — The Arizona Cardinals used the 10th overall pick
of the 2018 draft on Josh Rosen, hoping the former UCLA star would be their
quarterback of the future.Rosen had some ups and downs during his first season,
as many rookies do, but did nothing to dissuade the Cardinals from believing he
could be their guy for years to come.Yet with the 2019 draft just around the
corner, there’s speculation the Cardinals could use the No. 1 overall pick on
another quarterback.Kyler Murray’s decision to play football not baseball
creates a new option for an Arizona team with a new coach and a new offensive
system.The Heisman Trophy winner from Oklahoma has a unique skillset, able to
play in the pocket or beat teams with his legs, which could be a perfect match
for coach Kliff Kingsbury’s dynamic offense.“We are not done with this
process http://www.pantherscheapshop.com/cheap-authentic-greg-little-jersey ,”
Cardinals general manager Steve Keim said.“We have not made a decision on the
first overall pick. Secondly, there are a number of players in my opinion and
our scouts’ opinion and our coaching staff’s opinion that warrant being the
first overall selection.”Rosen was a good fit for Steve Wilks’ offense. Murray
may be better for Kingsbury’s.The new coach ran an offense at Texas Tech that
put up prodigious numbers and had two quarterbacks — Case Keenum and Patrick
Mahomes — who led the nation in passing.With a strong arm and superb running
ability, Murray has the tools to slide right into Kingsbury’s offense.Of course,
all the Kyler Murray talk could just be a smoke screen.The Cardinals could be
using the Murray speculation to drive up value and trade interest to possibly
slide down in the draft, still get a standout player, along with more
picks.Arizona could just use the No. 1 pick to shore up a defense that has
struggled mightily, possibly Ohio State’s Nick Bosa.“They’re both dominant
players,” Keim said. “They’re can’t-miss prospects.”A few more things to look
for from the Cardinals at the draft:CORNER NEEDEDThe Cardinals have been
searching for a player to play opposite cornerback Patrick Peterson pretty much
since they drafted the three-time first-team All Pro in 2011. Arizona has tried
multiple players opposite Peterson and signed Robert Alford to a three-year deal
after he was released by Atlanta, but he’ll turn 31 during the 2019 season so
the Cardinals may use a high pick to build for the future — possibly with the
33rd overall pick.HELPING FITZArizona got a huge boost when star receiver Larry
Fitzgerald decided to return for a 16th season. Christian Kirk had a solid
rookie season and the Cardinals signed former Chicago receiver Kevin White, who
has struggled with injuries.Arizona could use a shifty receiver to play opposite
Fitzgerald, particularly in the “Air Raid” offense Kingsbury wants to utilize.
The Cardinals might also be interested in local product N’Keal Harry, big,
physical receiver from Arizona State, but it might be a stretch for him to still
be available at No. 33.O-LINE HELPArizona’s offensive line struggled with
injuries, keeping pass rushers away from Rosen and establishing a running game.
The Cardinals should get some help with the additions of J.R. Sweezy and Marcus
Gilbert via free agency, but need more depth. Some of that will likely come from
the draft.PASS RUSHERSThe Cardinals have one of the best edge rushers in
Chandler Jones and signed Terrell Suggs during the offseason. But Suggs is 36,
so they’ll have to hope he still has something left in the tank or add a young
edge rusher. Arizona also could use help on the interior defensive line to play
with steady Corey Peters.
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