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Rodney Harrison

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ENTERTAINMENT
October 22, 2012
Here's the kind of Ravens analysis I didn't hear from the CBS broadcast team during the network's telecast of Baltimore's 43-13 loss Sunday. It came Sunday night on NBC from Rodney Harrison, one of that network's excellent analysts. Harrison: “Baltimore's defense is struggling and part of the responsibility of your offense is to take the pressure off your defense. You do that by running the football. Ray Rice is your best player, not Joe Flacco. Run the ball, take pressure off of them.” CBS should have been pounding this analysis home from the third quarter on during the game.
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ENTERTAINMENT
October 22, 2012
Here's the kind of Ravens analysis I didn't hear from the CBS broadcast team during the network's telecast of Baltimore's 43-13 loss Sunday. It came Sunday night on NBC from Rodney Harrison, one of that network's excellent analysts. Harrison: “Baltimore's defense is struggling and part of the responsibility of your offense is to take the pressure off your defense. You do that by running the football. Ray Rice is your best player, not Joe Flacco. Run the ball, take pressure off of them.” CBS should have been pounding this analysis home from the third quarter on during the game.
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NEWS
February 3, 2004
On Sunday, February 1, 2004, MILDRED STOFBERG (nee Schlaen), beloved wife of the late Robert Stofberg, loving mother of Roslyn Levine of N.J., Sue Singer of Baltimore, MD., mother-in-law of Burton Levine and the late Richard Singer, devoted sister of Irene Shapiro. Loving grandmother of Michael and Elaine Shaub, David Singer, Rodney Harrison. Loving great-grandmother of Samuel HarrisonServices and Interment will be held at Baltimore Hebrew Cemetery, Berrymans La. on Tuesday, February 3 at 2 P.M. In mourning at 3207 Cavesdale Rd., Owings Mills, MD (21117)
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley, The Baltimore Sun | September 8, 2011
When Joe Flacco breaks the huddle Sunday against the Pittsburgh Steelers, only two players — guards Marshal Yanda and Ben Grubbs — will have more tenure in the Ravens' offense than the fourth-year quarterback. Sweeping changes have taken place with the NFL's 22nd-ranked offense, their lowest standing since Brian Billick's final season in 2007. In total, 13 of the Ravens' 23 offensive players on the roster are different this year, a 56 percent turnover. The trade for wide receiver Lee Evans has made the Ravens faster.
NEWS
November 2, 2003
On October 31, 2003, TWYLA RUTH HARRISON of Eldersburg, devoted mother of Rodney Harrison and his wife Sherrie, Aaron, Alexander and DeAnn Harrison, dearest sister of Melvin and Gerald Wiland, Grace Crawford, Gladys Kroll and Mary Ross; also survived by six grandchildren. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday at 10am from Trinity Assembly of God, Lutherville. Interment in Dulaney Valley Memorial Gardens. Friends may call at the Haight Funeral Home & Chapel, Rt 32 near Eldersburg on Monday and Tuesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9pm. Those desiring may make contributions to Trinity Assembly of God, Attn: Children's Center, 2122 W. Joppa Rd., Lutherville, MD 21093.
SPORTS
By PETER SCHMUCK | February 2, 2005
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - Somebody got to Freddie Mitchell. Somebody got to him and told him to stop being entertaining right before I ran into him at Alltel Stadium yesterday. This can't be the same guy who walked up to the podium after a big playoff performance 2 1/2 weeks ago and thanked his hands "for being so great." This can't be the same guy who sparked controversy when he called out Patriots defensive back Rodney Harrison and said he couldn't name any of the other players in the New England secondary.
SPORTS
By David Steele | February 7, 2005
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - They did it again. The Patriots got away with another one, made it look hard, made you want to say, "This is the dominant team of our time?" Hey, dominate somebody if you're so great. Or, not. They hadn't done it that way in the previous two Super Bowls. Adam Vinatieri's late field goals helped the Patriots win their previous two Super Bowls, and that fact is practically an afterthought with this team. Almost without exception, the Patriots do just enough to win, especially the last game.
SPORTS
By Dave Distel and Dave Distel,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | September 25, 1997
SAN DIEGO -- If the Ravens are concerned about keeping the San Diego Chargers off the scoreboard Sunday, a less-than-daunting challenge so far for NFL defensive coordinators, they should know one thing: They must keep the ball out of Rodney Harrison's hands.But wait a minute, Rodney Harrison is a strong safety. He's not on offense. Why keep the ball out of his hands?After one-fourth of the season, the first under coach Kevin Gilbride with the "state-of-the-art" offense he imported from the Jacksonville Jaguars, Harrison shares the Chargers' lead in touchdowns with two. The offense, inoffensive as it is, has scored three touchdowns, two by rookie tight end Freddie Jones, from Landover, Md., via North Carolina.
SPORTS
By PETER SCHMUCK | December 8, 2007
In the world of psychotherapy, there is a concept that the football fans of Baltimore need to wrap their arms around this week. It is called "transference," and it is the subconscious redirection of deep-seated feelings from the original object of resentment to a new one. Obviously, we're talking about the Indianapolis Colts here, because they arrive this weekend to play the Ravens on Sunday Night Football. We have long hated the Colts for deserting Baltimore in the dead of night, and those strong feelings bubble up every time they come back to town.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,SUN STAFF | November 5, 2002
As violent collisions become more common and discipline escalates, the NFL must come to terms with the increased risk - and punishment - to its players. Last week, the league issued fines totaling $125,000 to two safeties for illegal hits. On Friday, commissioner Paul Tagliabue reinforced the crackdown with a memo asking coaches to police the on-field brutality. And on Sunday, it appeared there were fewer illegal shots to the head. Seattle Seahawks safety Marcus Robertson didn't get the message, though.
SPORTS
By PETER SCHMUCK | December 8, 2007
In the world of psychotherapy, there is a concept that the football fans of Baltimore need to wrap their arms around this week. It is called "transference," and it is the subconscious redirection of deep-seated feelings from the original object of resentment to a new one. Obviously, we're talking about the Indianapolis Colts here, because they arrive this weekend to play the Ravens on Sunday Night Football. We have long hated the Colts for deserting Baltimore in the dead of night, and those strong feelings bubble up every time they come back to town.
SPORTS
By David Steele | February 7, 2005
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - They did it again. The Patriots got away with another one, made it look hard, made you want to say, "This is the dominant team of our time?" Hey, dominate somebody if you're so great. Or, not. They hadn't done it that way in the previous two Super Bowls. Adam Vinatieri's late field goals helped the Patriots win their previous two Super Bowls, and that fact is practically an afterthought with this team. Almost without exception, the Patriots do just enough to win, especially the last game.
SPORTS
By PETER SCHMUCK | February 7, 2005
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - Terrell Owens pulled out all the stops to get his surgically repaired right ankle ready for the Super Bowl. He brought his personal chiropractor, his personal massage therapist and a hyperbaric chamber to North Florida in an attempt to pull off a minor medical miracle. He also brought a heck of a lot of game, which you might have figured would be enough to bring the long-suffering football fans of Philadelphia what they have been dreaming of for decades. If you had told me that T.O. was going to catch nine passes for 122 yards, I would have bet the old Toyota that those fans would be singing "Fly, Eagles, Fly" all the way back up I-95 today.
SPORTS
By PETER SCHMUCK | February 2, 2005
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - Somebody got to Freddie Mitchell. Somebody got to him and told him to stop being entertaining right before I ran into him at Alltel Stadium yesterday. This can't be the same guy who walked up to the podium after a big playoff performance 2 1/2 weeks ago and thanked his hands "for being so great." This can't be the same guy who sparked controversy when he called out Patriots defensive back Rodney Harrison and said he couldn't name any of the other players in the New England secondary.
NEWS
February 3, 2004
On Sunday, February 1, 2004, MILDRED STOFBERG (nee Schlaen), beloved wife of the late Robert Stofberg, loving mother of Roslyn Levine of N.J., Sue Singer of Baltimore, MD., mother-in-law of Burton Levine and the late Richard Singer, devoted sister of Irene Shapiro. Loving grandmother of Michael and Elaine Shaub, David Singer, Rodney Harrison. Loving great-grandmother of Samuel HarrisonServices and Interment will be held at Baltimore Hebrew Cemetery, Berrymans La. on Tuesday, February 3 at 2 P.M. In mourning at 3207 Cavesdale Rd., Owings Mills, MD (21117)
NEWS
November 2, 2003
On October 31, 2003, TWYLA RUTH HARRISON of Eldersburg, devoted mother of Rodney Harrison and his wife Sherrie, Aaron, Alexander and DeAnn Harrison, dearest sister of Melvin and Gerald Wiland, Grace Crawford, Gladys Kroll and Mary Ross; also survived by six grandchildren. Funeral services will be held on Wednesday at 10am from Trinity Assembly of God, Lutherville. Interment in Dulaney Valley Memorial Gardens. Friends may call at the Haight Funeral Home & Chapel, Rt 32 near Eldersburg on Monday and Tuesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9pm. Those desiring may make contributions to Trinity Assembly of God, Attn: Children's Center, 2122 W. Joppa Rd., Lutherville, MD 21093.
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