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Randall Cunningham

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By Tim Panaccio and Tim Panaccio,Knight-Ridder | November 3, 1992
PHILADELPHIA -- Stunning Randall Cunningham -- and a few hundred thousand Philadelphia Eagles fans -- coach Rich Kotite reversed himself yesterday and announced that he will not start the moody, sensitive and slumping quarterback Sunday against the Los Angeles Raiders.And if that were not enough to set the Eagles spinning, Kotite added a little extra twist to the soap opera.The coach said that he would start backup quarterback Jim McMahon on Sunday but that Cunningham would return to his starter's role in two weeks when the Eagles travel to Milwaukee to play the Green Bay Packers.
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By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,Sun Staff Correspondent | January 14, 1991
EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. -- There can be no three-peat until there is a repeat.The New York Giants, who lost to the two-time defending champion San Francisco 49ers earlier this season, will get another shot at the 49ers after they routed the Chicago Bears, 31-3, in a National Football Conference divisional playoff yesterday at Giants Stadium.The Giants (14-3) will meet the 49ers (15-2) on Sunday at Candlestick Park in the NFC championship game (4 p.m.). The Giants lost, 7-3, to San Francisco on Dec. 3 in a game many of the New York players said they should have won."
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By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,SUN STAFF | September 22, 1998
The worst news the NFC could hear is coming out of Green Bay this week. The Packers' defense is back at Super Bowl-like efficiency, and that is ominous for the rest of the conference."
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By Gary Lambrecht and Mike Preston and Gary Lambrecht and Mike Preston,SUN STAFF | November 26, 1999
Overconfident, or weakness exposed? That will be one of the major themes for the Ravens' No. 2-ranked defense entering Sunday's game against Jacksonville.Defensive coordinator Marvin Lewis says his team wasn't talking a lot of trash after earning the No. 1 ranking a week ago, but was just overconfident.That's a matter of semantics, but here's the bottom line: The Bengals lit up the Ravens for 348 total yards and had two long drives in the second half as the then-No. 1-ranked defense couldn't protect a 17-point lead.
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By Rich Hofmann and Rich Hofmann,Philadelphia Daily News | September 24, 1991
PHILADELPHIA -- This team isn't his anymore, at least not for a while, and Randall Cunningham knows it. Late Sunday afternoon, he was the calm amid the customary post-victory whirl in the Philadelphia Eagles' locker room. There were several moments after the game when it appeared that Cunningham was alone with his thoughts and his crutches. Bad wheel, fifth wheel.We have known, of course -- ever since they took the knife to Cunningham's left knee nearly three weeks ago -- that his season was over.
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By Vito Stellino and Vito Stellino,SUN STAFF | October 11, 1998
Pro football tends to be an organization game.The stable, well-run organizations with a plan and a philosophy tend to be winners -- such as Green Bay, San Francisco, Denver and Pittsburgh.Then there are the Minnesota Vikings. They seem intent on proving a little turmoil -- or maybe even a lot of it -- isn't a bad thing. In their case, it might have been a plus.The Vikings were in chaos much of the off-season. Nobody even knew who was going to own the team. When Tom Clancy's bid was accepted in February, president Roger Headrick tried to get the right to match it.Commissioner Paul Tagliabue spent weeks before rejecting Headrick's bid, but then Clancy withdrew because of financing problems.
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By Brent Jones and Brent Jones,SUN STAFF | October 29, 2001
Instead of hearing screaming fans, center Mike Flynn heard a low buzz. In their two previous games, the Ravens attempted to come from behind in hostile environments on the road. Yesterday's attempt came in a much friendlier atmosphere and concluded with two fourth-quarter touchdowns for an 18-17 win over the Jacksonville Jaguars at PSINet Stadium. The offensive line, which yielded seven sacks last week in a loss to the Cleveland Browns, struggled early yesterday, giving up four in the first half to the Jaguars.
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By JOHN EISENBERG | November 26, 1990
PHILADELPHIA -- Randall Cunningham is a jazz riff come to life. The rest of the National Football League pounds along to a head-banging, rock-and-roll beat. Cunningham skips and darts, stops and starts, goes up, down and all around. He is a ghost in the machine, the definition of improvisation. "Sometimes," Everson Walls was saying yesterday, "you can get mesmerized watching him."The Philadelphia Eagles have him on their side, and, brother, are they fortunate. They are a bratty, mediocre lot given to making bold pronouncements that, if not for Cunningham, would never stand up on Sunday.
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By VITO STELLINO | July 24, 1994
Randall Cunningham can see the ways things are changing in the NFL these days.He knows this is a dangerous time to be a 31-year-old, injury-prone pro football player with a big contract who has had only one playoff victory.Entering his 10th season, Cunningham knows he may need to have a big season if he's going to attain his goal of finishing his career with the Philadelphia Eagles."I'm happy here," Cunningham said. "I don't want to go anywhere else. I feel in my heart that I've become part of Philadelphia."
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By Vito Stellino and Vito Stellino,Staff Writer | November 11, 1992
There will be at least three quarterback changes in the NFL this week, but there is really only one quarterback controversy.The controversy is in -- where Notebookelse? -- Philadelphia, where Eagles coach Rich Kotite's decision to return to Randall Cunningham after a week of Jim McMahon did nothing to calm the controversy that has been front page news.Cunningham did his best to fan the flames this week when he said he didn't want to be yanked again."If they want to put in Jim, that's their decision.
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