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Trevor Pryce

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By Chris Korman | April 23, 2012
We'll say this much: Trevor Pryce is an interesting fellow. The former Ravens defensive lineman penned a column for The New York Times this weekend , the point of which was to say that being retired at age 37 is boring. This is no doubt a fascinating piece of work. No less than Jason Whitlock, the Fox columnist who revels in his belief that he tells all of the most difficult truths, gave it a shout out on Twitter. And it's true that Pryce gives us a very vivid idea of what happens when the games are gone.
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By Aaron Wilson and The Baltimore Sun | July 31, 2013
Standing adjacent to the line of scrimmage, Ravens defensive line coach Clarence Brooks' vantage point gives him a unique perspective to watch a revamped group. Brooks is enjoying himself, frequently cracking a smile after plays to celebrate another encounter won. Since the Ravens launched training camp last week, a deep, versatile defensive line has dominated blockers in what could be a sneak preview of the season. It's early, but depth upfront appears transformed into a hallmark instead of a question mark.
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By EDWARD LEE | September 14, 2007
Trevor Pryce has spent 11 seasons chasing quarterbacks and decking running backs. But before he became a defensive end for the Denver Broncos and the Ravens, Pryce had a job that was less lucrative and less exhausting. What was your first job? I was a softball scorekeeper at the park for a bunch of old, drunken men. It was terrible. I was probably 12, and they paid me $10 a night, and you were there for five hours watching some [dude] swing and miss. It was like, "What am I doing here?"
FEATURES
By Zach Sparks, The Baltimore Sun | January 3, 2013
Belcamp resident Kevin Jones takes his Ravens fandom everywhere he goes. With a collection of get-ups that includes a Ravens clown costume, a king outfit and one ensemble he describes as "like the Heat Miser," Jones lives out the saying, "Clothes make a statement. Costumes tell a story. " When he's not wearing his gear to Ravens games or working as executive chef with Parkhurst Dining Services at the Maryland Institute College of Art , he can often be found in his Ravens "man cave.
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By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun reporter | August 2, 2008
Age will not catch Trevor Pryce this season. Nor will the memory of his misfortune from a year ago. Pryce, who turns 33 tomorrow, took a pre-emptive strike at both enemies this offseason. In an attempt to sharpen his body, the Ravens' veteran defensive lineman wore a 48-pound vest like a second skin and drank wheatgrass by the gallon. He swam, biked, lifted weights and ran sprints in the vest - went the extra mile to make sure his 12th NFL season would be nothing like his 11th NFL season.
SPORTS
October 19, 2007
Yourturn Last week, we asked which injured Raven has been missed the most this season, and defensive end Trevor Pryce was the top pick: DE Trevor Pryce (50.8 percent) OT Jonathan Ogden (42.7 percent) CB Samari Rolle (4.7 percent) PR-KR B.J. Sams (1.8 percent) This week's question: Which is the Ravens' toughest game after the bye week? A. Nov. 5 at Pittsburgh B. Nov. 25 at San Diego C. Dec. 3 vs. New England D. Dec. 9 vs. Indianapolis To vote, go to baltimoresun.com/ravenspoll
SPORTS
September 22, 2007
Arizona at Ravens CARDINALS -- Out: C Al Johnson (knee). Questionable: Alan Branch (hand). RAVENS -- Out: T Jonathan Ogden (toe), DT Trevor Pryce (wrist). Doubtful: TE Daniel Wilcox (ankle). Questionable: RB Justin Green (thigh), CB Samari Rolle (illness). Probable: T Jared Gaither (knee), CB Corey Ivy (thigh), QB Steve McNair (groin), CB David Pittman (ankle), S Gerome Sapp (foot), LB Gary Stills (knee), TE Quinn Sypniewski (neck).
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,Sun Reporter | December 15, 2006
The Ravens could start reaping the rewards of their success next week. There is a solid chance that the Ravens (10-3) could break the team record for Pro Bowl selections when the announcement is made Tuesday. The Ravens could send as many as 12 players to the all-star event, which would shatter the mark of eight that was set in 2003. A bulk of the Pro Bowl selections should come from the team's top-ranked defense, where eight (Ray Lewis, Bart Scott, Adalius Thomas, Trevor Pryce, Terrell Suggs, Kelly Gregg, Ed Reed and Chris McAlister)
SPORTS
December 13, 1999
Time: 9, chs. 2, 7.Line: Jaguars by 9.Vs. spread: Broncos 6-4. Jaguars 7-4.Last week: Broncos lost to Chiefs, 16-10. Jaguars beat Steelers, 20-6.Series: Broncos lead 2-0.Last meeting: Broncos won, 37-24, on Oct. 25, 1998, at Denver.Outlook: The Jaguars have won nine in a row and undoubtedly will win the AFC Central. The real race now is the one between Jacksonville and Indianapolis for home-field advantage throughout the playoffs. The Broncos are 4-8, but they've won two of their past four games and haven't lost a game by more than eight points since the season's second week.
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By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,Sun reporter | September 9, 2007
Jonathan Ogden said yesterday that he would "probably" be a game-time decision, but there are indications the 10-time Pro Bowl offensive tackle will start tomorrow night at the Cincinnati Bengals. Ogden, who missed the entire preseason with a hyperextended big toe on his left foot, has practiced all week without any apparent setbacks and has worked the past two days without having his left foot taped. Both are encouraging signs for Ogden, who has never missed a season opener. "Do I feel great?
SPORTS
By Chris Korman | April 23, 2012
We'll say this much: Trevor Pryce is an interesting fellow. The former Ravens defensive lineman penned a column for The New York Times this weekend , the point of which was to say that being retired at age 37 is boring. This is no doubt a fascinating piece of work. No less than Jason Whitlock, the Fox columnist who revels in his belief that he tells all of the most difficult truths, gave it a shout out on Twitter. And it's true that Pryce gives us a very vivid idea of what happens when the games are gone.
SPORTS
By Kevin Van Valkenburg, The Baltimore Sun | September 29, 2011
The day that Derrick Mason got the call from Ozzie Newsome informing him that the Baltimore Ravens were going to release him after six seasons also happened to be the day he watched his son, Derrick II, wrap up his first day of youth football practice. It seemed, in many respects, like one of those rare moments in life with the potential for poetic symmetry. The proud, but aging father closes the book on his own remarkable career just as his only son buckles a chin strap for the first time, and cuts sharply through the grass to chase his own football dreams.
SPORTS
By Matt Vensel | July 26, 2011
Shortly after Roger Goodell and DeMaurice Smith shook hands and the NFL lockout ended, Ravens general manager Ozzie Newsome issued a statement. "We will be making a number of roster moves in the next 48 hours that will free up salary cap space," he said. It didn't take long for us to find out who would be moved. The Baltimore Sun reported Monday evening that veteran Ravens and fan favorites Todd Heap, Derrick Mason, Kelly Gregg and Willis McGahee would be released to free up some much-needed salary cap space . "Oh my God, I'm shocked," Ravens linebacker Jarret Johnson said, echoing the thoughts of Ravens fans.
SPORTS
October 21, 2010
Hey, Jamison: No one is talking about the fact that [Brandon] McKinney has now supplanted Cory Redding as starter. Can you give us a little more information on what happened? If you can't lose your position because of injury, then it must mean he has outplayed him? That would be my guess. Thanks in advance. Irene, Owings Mills Hey, Irene: McKinney, who was undrafted coming out of Michigan State in 2006, has been one of the pleasant surprises of the year. He played so well early in the year that the Ravens went with him over rookie nose tackle Terrence Cody.
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By Ken Murray, THE BALTIMORE SUN | October 1, 2010
Right tackle Jared Gaither lasted one practice this week before the Ravens decided to send him back to a Los Angeles physician for another opinion on the mysterious injury that has derailed his season. For the first time, Coach John Harbaugh acknowledged Friday that there was a limit to how long the Ravens could wait for Gaither to get healthy before putting him on injured reserve for the season. "There's … always a clock running on that because you've got to make decisions based on injuries," Harbaugh said.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley, The Baltimore Sun | September 29, 2010
The Ravens surprisingly cut defensive end Trevor Pryce and re-signed reserve safety Ken Hamlin on Wednesday. But Pryce's release is considered only a temporary one. There is a "high possibility" that the team's sacks leader from a year ago will return, coach John Harbaugh said. "Trevor is a valuable part of this team," Harbaugh said. "He'll be back with us. " Pryce, 35, who recorded 6 1/2 sacks last season, took a $2.5 million paycut this offseason to remain with the team. A strong leader in the locker room, he had started 42 games for the Ravens before being replaced in the starting lineup in the middle of last season.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley and Jamison Hensley,Sun reporter | February 3, 2007
In a letter that will reach fans next week, the Ravens are notifying season-ticket holders that the prices of their seats will increase for the 2007 season. Club seats will increase by $25 per game ($250 for the season for the eight regular-season games and two preseason games), lower-level seats by $20 and upper-level seats by $10. The average ticket will cost $82.14, up from last season's price of $66.14. In the letter, the Ravens say they need their average ticket price to be in the top half of the NFL to stay competitive.
SPORTS
By Edward Lee, The Baltimore Sun | September 26, 2010
Many running backs have tried -- and failed -- to add their names to the short ledger of opponents who have gained 100yards on the ground against the Ravens. Peyton Hillis succeeded. The Cleveland Browns' featured back, Hillis rushed for 144 yards and a touchdown, serving as one of the few bright spots in the team's 24-17 loss to the Ravens at M&T Bank Stadium on Sunday. "We knew that he's a downhill back, but we were thinking they were going to run the other guys some more," outside linebacker Jarret Johnson said.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley, The Baltimore Sun | August 8, 2010
When Anquan Boldin was traded to the Ravens five months ago, the first teammate to call the wide receiver was Ray Lewis. "It's in Dallas this year," Lewis told Boldin. "It" is the Super Bowl, the much talked-about end-of-season destination for the Ravens. Judging by their players' comments this offseason, "Super Bowl or Bust" has replaced "Play Like a Raven" as the team's unofficial slogan this year — and for good reason. The Ravens have the NFL's fifth-oldest roster, which has undeniably increased the team's sense of urgency to capture a championship.
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