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As has become the custom for the Seahawks this season, quarterback Russell Wilson remained a rock of stability when all around him often seemed total chaos.
While he’s shown willingness throughout his time in Seattle of taking accountability for decisions, it hasn’t been often where Pete Carroll straight up calls out his own performance in general for being substandard.
The film didn’t look much different from the game itself a few hours earlier. “It was a hard day, man,’’ coach Pete Carroll said of the Seahawks’ 33-27 loss to the New Orleans Saints during his radio show on ESPN 710 Seattle on Monday morning.
Safe to say that a favorite topic around Sunday’s tailgates was Saturday’s late-night Marx Brothers movie on national TV, featuring a core melt by the Washington State Cougars – turnovers ordered in bulk, tackling slapstick, tempo stubbornness, suspect clock management and a blown 32-point lead. Then the locals had to endure the Seahawks’ various brain locks.
The Seahawks suffered one of the more embarrassing home losses in their recent history, 33-27 against a Saints team playing without future Hall of Fame quarterback Drew Brees.
In his 13 seasons in charge, New Orleans coach Sean Payton has always had one constant by his side.
They have won two games by a grand total of three points against teams that by November – or sooner – might look like they actually should have been pushovers.
Ziggy Ansah is expected to make his much-anticipated debut with the Seahawks against the New Orleans Saints on Sunday at CenturyLink Field.
Pete Carroll is the Benjamin Button of football coaches, growing in vigor even as the calendar pages keep turning. The game itself and all the preparation it entails, painstaking as it can be, invigorates him — and he celebrated his latest trip around the sun in grand style.
Earl Thomas got himself an interception in his NFL season opener. Richard Sherman had a pick-6. And their old team, the Seattle Seahawks, surrendered 418 passing yards to Andy Dalton, the 20-teens NFL version of Dave Krieg, whom he very much tried to channel Sunday at CenturyLink Field by doing one of those bar-of-soap-in-the-shower numbers with the football.
With Russell Wilson, K.J. Wright and Bobby Wagner, the Seahawks built a Super Bowl champion. Now that their contracts are settled, the question now is whether Seattle can build one again.
In the 2018 season, the Seahawks lost six games – including the one to Dallas in the playoffs that still causes sleepless nights – by a total of 23 points.
The highly hyped Seahawks receiver said Thursday he is fully recovered from what he called minor knee surgery that took place 16 days ago and will play, making his NFL regular-season debut.
The deal is still pending a physical and has not been completed. Seattle reportedly is sending a third-round pick and two players to Houston.
So, the good guys won. That is to say, Russell Wilson and Bobby Wagner won the hearts of management, and thus the locker room and now the lottery.
Maybe defensive end Branden Jackson has already appeared to show a lot to the Seahawks this preseason.
The third preseason game in the NFL has historically been regarded as the “dress rehearsal’’ for the regular season, a contest in which the starters play into the second half.
Cornerback, safety, receiver, running back all have lots of uncertainty for some of the final roster spots, complicated by the Seahawks’ preseason loss Sunday.
This year’s subject of the HBO series “Hard Knocks” is the silver and black, and AB is reality-show gold. He has the potential to lead the sports headlines any time he opens his mouth, or really, anytime he leaves his house. This used to be the case for several Seahawks when they were the brashest, most mercurial team in the NFL. But now is there anyone you can picture piquing that kind of attention outside the lines?
Pete Carroll is starting his ninth season as coach of the Seattle Seahawks – two Super Bowl appearances, one championship, now two years into his first NFL rebuild – and coaching is maybe the one thing he takes more seriously than pickup basketball. And Carroll, 67, isn’t just the afternoon game’s mastermind; he’s a chucker, an elbow thrower, a real menace when chasing a loose ball.