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    MFranke's Avatar
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    RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    RamView, September 24, 2006
    From The Couch
    (Report and opinions on the game.)
    Game #3: Rams 16, Big Dead 14

    The Rams win a game in Arizona that was so crazy you couldn't make it up. A fumble by each team in the final 2:00? Arizona had a chance at a 75-yard FG with 0:00 left? Then didn't? If this had been a movie, the script would be criticized for lack of realism, but it's a very real, very relieving, win for the Rams.

    Position by position:
    * QB: Marc Bulger (21-31-309) is getting it together, and not a moment too soon. After his typical slow start, the timing and rhythm of the Ram passing game looked much better than it has this season. In the 2nd, the Rams' first TD drive came from 91 passing yards. Marc quickly hit wide open Torry Holt for a 45-yard catch-and-run out to midfield, beat a blitz with a screen pass to Steven Jackson for 26, hit Holt for 13 down to the 10, and hit Torry for the TD with a perfect pass at the back of the end zone. Driving again in the 2nd, Marc converted a key 3rd-and-5 by rolling a little right and hitting Tony Fisher for 6. That led to a FG and a Ram 13-7 lead. Marc came out throwing after halftime, a 16-yard screen to Aaron Walker and a 28-yard pass to Isaac Bruce, leading toward another FG. Now up 16-7, Bulger and the Rams had a chance to put Arizona away, and Marc hit Isaac with a sweet sideline bomb for 45 yards. Shaun McDonald fumbled the next pass away, though, and Marc failed at other chances to put the Big Dead away. 1st- and 3rd- down incompletions early in the 4th kept the ball, and the clock, from moving. The Rams were still up 16-14 heading toward the 2:00 warning, but Marc committed a bungle that threatened to put the whole season in a tailspin, fumbling away a handoff that put Arizona in prime FG position. Luckily for Marc, Kurt Warner was the hero for the Rams again today, or Rams Nation would be abuzz about Bulger blowing the game. Instead we can look at his good day passing, hitting a lot of good sideline passes, throwing no INTs, throwing one TD and having a should-have-been TD pass denied. All that's forgotten, though, if Kurt doesn't return the favor after Marc's fumble. Marc's getting the Ram passing game back on track, but, much like the other St. Louis team, he'll have do a much better job of closing out games the rest of the season.

    * RB: Steven Jackson ran for just 62 yards, but added 59 yards worth of catches in another strong effort. Two of his biggest plays were middle screens against blitzes. He took one for 22 in the 1st and another for 26 in the 2nd, the latter during the Rams' TD drive. On both passes he broke at least three tackles, continuing the tough running style expected from him. The Rams' 2nd FG was made possible by Steven's strong effort on a 3rd-and-1 90-flip, outsprinting the Arizona defense around the corner. He followed that with a 14-yard run up Arizona's gut, getting the Rams inside the Arizona 10. The Rams got there twice and had to settle for FGs, though. The first time, forcing the Rams' first FG, Jackson immediately lost two, as fullback Paul Smith appeared to keep him from hitting the left-side hole in time. This time, he immediately lost three behind poor edge blocking from Smith and Joe Klopfenstein, and a 3rd Ram FG loomed. The Ram running game wasn't clutch down the stretch, either; Jackson got stuffed three times trying to run some clock early in the 4th before Scott Linehan got pass-happy. Then in the last 4:00, when you'd hoped he'd grind the Big Dead down, he lost a yard, and Linehan got pass-happy again before Bulger's near-critical fumble. Steven didn't dominate in the typical sense, but was a big part of defusing the Arizona blitz with draw plays and screen passes. He had a good game, but Rams Nation wouldn't be wrong to ask for more of a closer mentality out of him, too. Put the team on your shoulders in the red zone and down the stretch with a lead, 39. They're broad enough. Killer instinct will make you a truly dominating back.

    * WR: For the first time this year, Torry Holt (8-120) looked like an elite player again, taking over the game in the 2nd quarter. He made an amazing catch for 23 to kick off the Rams’ first scoring drive, reaching behind Antrell Rolle and tipping the sideline pass with his left hand up to his right for a one-handed catch. After Isaac Bruce (3-79) converted a third down with a disputed catch, Torry drew a disputed DPI from Rolle to set up the FG, which was forced by a, well, disputed incompletion in the back of the end zone that should have been a TD for Holt. But Torry turned the dial up to 11 the next possession, making the game a nightmare for unlucky stand-in CB Matt Ware. Torry torched Ware off the line for a 42-yard catch-and-run (though he chicken-heartedly flopped to the ground in front of Adrian Wilson at midfield – put a move on him!) Chastised by that, Ware stayed a mile off Torry to allow a 13-yard catch down to the Arizona 10, and Torry beat him one more time for the Rams’ TD, dooming Ware with an inside-outside move. Aaron Walker got the Rams going after halftime with a 16-yard rumble, followed by a 28-yarder to Bruce, though Holt couldn’t finish the drive off with a TD on that rollout play they’ve run in close the last two weeks, getting into a multiple-flag fracas with Robert Griffith instead. Up 16-7, the Rams appeared to put it away with a 45-yard bomb to Bruce tightroping the sideline, but Shaun McDonald (2-16) fumbled the next pass away. It’s really still a 2-WR attack, but Torry Holt reminded everyone he’s still a dominating WR, and Isaac Bruce reminded them not to go to sleep on him. Still a dangerous 1-2 punch.

    * Offensive line: The offensive line was clearly a big part of the win, but had its moments of ineffectiveness. Kendrick Clancy pushed Adam Timmerman like an empty grocery shopping cart into Bulger to force a 1st-quarter sack and fumble. Fortunately, Orlando Pace recovered. Orlando played like he was still groggy early on, having a lot of trouble with Bertran Berry, and false-starting to sabotage an early drive. But most of the day, he and Alex Barron were able to either handle their men or steer them back of Bulger so he could step up in the pocket. Mark got superior pass protection most of the game, (Clancy’s was the only sack) including the 3rd-and-5 pass he converted with Tony Fisher in the 3rd. But the next play, Richie Incognito snapped the ball a mile over Marc's head, Jackson covered up for a 16-yard-loss, and the Rams settled for their 2nd FG. Just one sack allowed, with all the blitzing Arizona does, attests to the Rams' excellent job picking up the blitz. Tony Fisher and Joe Klopfenstein did a nice job on the 28-yard completion to Bruce in the 3rd. The running game in the red zone, along with the end of the game, remains an issue. Part of that is that the Rams have to get better play out of their fullbacks, and Klop's blocking also has to improve. But the Ram blockers bounced back from their 6-sack performance in San Francisco in a big way today.

    * Defensive line/LB: The Rams had only one sack, but that just hides the key plays a little bit. Ram blitzes had Kurt Warner throwing before he wanted to throughout the game, and he didn’t have a good day. At all. Edgerrin James (24-94) was effective, though. The first Arizona TD was helped by Jimmy Kennedy’s offsides penalty and a weird formation on a 3rd-and-3. Brandon Green was lined up way inside the tackle, and Edge ran that direction for 9, with the LT picking off Fakhir Brown. With the Rams trailing 7-3, I’m not certain Will Witherspoon didn’t make one of the game’s key plays, even though it was a penalty. He hit Warner HARD HARD HARD on a blitz near midfield, but it was a helmet-to-helmet hit. If not loopy, Warner still made a loopy play a bit later, ignoring an open, gesticulating Edge and forcing one for Fitzgerald, covered by WW and Pisa Tinoisamoa, who batted the pass away for a huge INT. Before that play, Victor Adeyanju (!) caught Boldin at the end of a 34-yard play, possibly saving a TD. Adeyanju led the team in tackles (6) and was also a monster rusher today, judging by the number of times he got held. Anthony Hargrove seems a nice-though-mixed-up guy, but he’s lost his starting job in my eyes after Victor’s performance today. Up 16-7, the Rams made a goal line stand that seemed game-winning. Raonall Smith stopped Edge on 1st-and-goal from the 2. WW stuck him at the 1 on 2nd down. On 3rd, the Big Dead decided to get cute with a play-action pass, but Leonard Little, who pressured Warner all day, tugged Kurt’s sleeve as he threw, and what could have been a pass to the TE at the back of the end zone instead went right to Dexter Coakley for a major INT. (Last year’s Rams would have dropped that INT.) The Rams stuffed the next Arizona drive as well. Adeyanju and Kennedy stuffed a James run, and Little nearly sacked Warner twice, flushing him into Smith and Green for a sack on third down. Then they seemed to lose their legs. Warner eluded Little and LaRoi Glover to “scramble” for 9 on 3rd-and-7. AUGH! Fitzgerald converted a third down and a fourth down, then James wore them down for 31 yards and a TD on 5 touches. And then, they couldn’t even count on the offense to run the clock out properly, having to retake the field with Arizona at the Ram 30. James promptly ground out 12 yards, and the game was all but over. Except Warner had one gift left in him. Jimmy Kennedy’s super jump on the snap forced a quick reaction from Arizona’s RG, who punched the snap away from Kurt, and Witherspoon fell on the fumble to save the day. You’d like to see more sacks, but the front seven kept Warner under good pressure, and Will Witherspoon continues to be a major playmaker, as good as any MLB in the league right now. This defense can, and Will, win games.

    * Secondary: The highlights of the secondary were big interceptions and bad tackling. OJ Atogwe blew a tackle of Anquan Boldin (10-129) badly to allow an initial Arizona 3rd-down conversion. (Arizona was 6-of-12 on 3rd down.) Tye Hill wrapped Boldin up nicely to end the first drive, but he and Jerome Carter were run through by Larry Fitzgerald at the goal line for Arizona’s first TD. Travis Fisher followed that TD with a good series, holdin’ Boldin to 3 on 2nd-and-6, then blitzing Warner for an incompletion. But Travis would return to his Least Physical CB Ever persona, letting Boldin brutally drag away from him for 34 in the 2nd. The secondary did a lousy job limiting YAC today. Fisher was bailed out by Victor Adeyanju’s tackle and OJ Atogwe’s goal line INT off Pisa Tinoisamoa’s deflection. The Rams turned that into a TD, followed by an FG after Fakhir Brown’s superb diving INT on Arizona’s next play. Up 16-7, Fisher’s at it again, with terrible coverage and tackling to let Bryant Johnson get away for 55 yards. This time, Travis would get bailed out by a great goal line stand, ending with the Coakley INT. They seemed helpless to stop short timing passes to the big Arizona WRs down the stretch, so physicality, especially Fisher’s pathetic tackling, remain a major issue for the Ram secondary, though neutralized today by Brown’s and Atogwe’s big plays.

    * Special teams: Jeff Wilkins' leg decided another game for the Rams, with 26, 47 and 21-yard FGs. MVP of the team? Hell, how about the whole league? Jeff's deep kickoffs also contributed to beautiful kick coverage. After the Rams' first FG, six Rams were inside the 20 before JJ Arrington got there, with Jerome Carter getting the tackle. Arrington returned 1 of 4 kicks across the 21, and that was just to the 28. Ram special teams are getting it done. Matt Turk averaged just 38 a punt; his 31-yard clunker in the 1st set up Arizona's first TD drive. He also had a brutal 23-yarder erased by a penalty. He had good hang time on his punt with :05 left, but once again, that kick has to be out of bounds, or you're risking a long return, or a free kick. Not just the Ram coaches, but Turk himself has been around long enough, to know that rule.

    * Coaching/discipline: There was a lot of talk of Scott Linehan bringing back parts of the Mike Martz offense for today's game, which I fear is going to lead to a lot of giving credit to Martz for the win. I don't think Mike Martz invented any of the patterns Ram receivers got open on today. I think it's just a matter of Linehan using more of the old plays and routes that the players were more comfortable running. Actually, that's a compromise that should have been made in training camp; I hope it's one Linehan maintains. A big reason the Rams won today was that Linehan did something Martz seemed obstinate about his last couple of years. In St. Louis in late '04, Adrian Wilson blitzed just about every play, and Martz did nothing to counter it. Today, Linehan counterpunched beautifully against the Arizona blitz, with tidy little middle screens and draw plays that Jackson broke off for big gains. Wilson was virtually a non-factor. For all the good strategic moves, Linehan also made a variety of mistakes, the biggest being NOT PUNTING OUT OF BOUNDS with 0:05 left in the game. I also thought the Rams should have run a couple of times more in the fourth quarter than they did, since incomplete passes? Stop the clock. And the Rams won again despite not being productive enough in the red zone. It might be time to give the roll-Marc-out-and-look-for-Torry-in-the-back-of-the-end-zone play a rest, for instance. Jackson's first run-for-loss inside the 10 looked like it was a block away from being a big play, but the second time, Linehan called a sweep right behind a couple of questionable blockers in Klop and Paul Smith. Maybe run to Pace's side and pull Timmerman? That play's got a pretty good history of success. Better than the much-too-cute play called when Bulger fumbled; that was supposed to be a play fake to Hedgecock left and a flip toss to Jackson right. A pretty risky play when you’re running out the clock. Then again, why the <expletive> didn’t Denny Green have Warner falling on the ball once the Big Dead got inside the 20? In retrospect, that’s the most idiotic (non)move of the day, and further proof of how lousy the Arizona coach is at clock management.
    Something else that has a pretty good history of recent success is blitzing Kurt Warner. Larry Marmie was too stupid to do it last year, but it was a big part of Jim Haslett's winning strategy today. Blitzes stopped several Big Dead drives and also yielded Witherspoon's big hit of Warner in the 2nd. Adeyanju was in position to get the tackle of Boldin on his 34-yarder in the 2nd, and save a TD, because he was dropped back on a zone blitz. With Arizona 1st-and-10 at the Ram 18 with about 1:40 left, there would have been some logic to letting Arizona score quickly, so the Rams could get the ball back, instead of letting them run the clock down to nothing and kick an "automatic" FG. So, whether Haslett considered it or not, it worked out that he remembered nothing is automatic, not even the center-QB exchange.

    * Upon further review: I won't pretend to be unbiased here, but it looked like Bill Carollo and crew did a solid job today, except for the catch Torry Holt made in the back of the end zone while being pushed out in the 1st. That should have been called a TD. The push kept him from getting both feet in. That's one of the easier examples of that call, and I can't figure how the refs missed it. Lots of pivotal calls in this game. Arizona challenged a Bruce catch in the 2nd where it appeared Isaac had the ball and "dotted the i" with each foot before stepping out of bounds. Prior to Holt's non-TD catch, Antrell Rolle was flagged for a long DPI covering Holt that could have been dual penalties. Late in the game, Arizona challenged that Holt had not made a 3rd-and-2 catch, but it looks like he had possession and a knee on the ground before the ball came loose. And the last play of the game was something else. Time expires while the punt is in the air, but Arizona was offsides on the play. Linehan and the coaches run onto the field, thinking they'll decline the penalty and the game is over. But Arizona starts readying for a 77-yard free kick, which the rules allow after a fair catch to end a half. Figuring that out, the Ram staff changes its mind, and Carollo, after a LOT of conferencing, lets the Rams accept the penalty and get the ball back on 4th down, with a kneeldown ending the game. Significant calls went the Rams' way, but it looked like Carollo and crew got those calls right.

    * Cheers: Brad Sham, the regular Dallas radio announcer, and Bill Maas did a wonderful job with this game for Fox. Sham's play-by-play was expert. He not only kept us up-to-date well on down-and-distance, he helped viewers out by noting formations and even play-calling trends, like all the Ram runs with 3 WR sets. Maas' analysis was good, they got names right, they covered up each other's (infrequent) mistakes well like a well-polished broadcast team. Amazing how good a broadcast can be when it's done by football guys instead of a Roshambo guy. And their humor was much better than Matt Vasgersian's attempts at stand-up last week. Sham after Holt's TD: "Somebody look for (defending DB) Matt Ware's underwear". Maas during a sideline shot of a scowling Arizona lineman: "That look will curl spaghetti around the fork without the spoon". Maas after halftime talking about turnovers: "You have to take care of the taco". How'd he find out about the Pink Taco Dome? And I can't leave out Jim Hanifan's immortal radio call after Warner's fumble: "I got a cramp!" I think he hurt himself celebrating. Hilarious.

    * Who’s next?: He's baaaaack!!! The name of the Detroit Lions' head coach (Rod Marinelli) isn't a well-known one right now, but all of Rams Nation can sure identify the Lions' offensive coordinator: former head coach/pariah Mike Martz, the architect of one of the greatest offenses the NFL has seen. The media in St. Louis have many more story lines available to them than the looming battle of the coordinators, Martz vs. Jim Haslett, however. Detroit's first visit to St. Louis in the Rams era will see at least seven reunion subplots. In the Detroit secondary, there's former Ram Dre Bly, Torry Holt's brother Terrence and St. Louis native Jamar Fletcher. WR Az Hakim is back, as well as never-should-have-become-a-safety Mike Furrey. Camera magnet Tyoka Jackson (who also has lined up in Detroit's goal line packages) is back, and who could forget Rex Tucker?

    (Much to my embarrassment, I have just seen that Rex Tucker was inactive for yesterday's game. But you'll still get the idea about blitzing, bad offensive line, etc. --Mike)

    Actually, Rex may not be a bad person to start with when breaking this game down. Unsurprisingly, Martz has the Lions throwing twice as much as they run. That worked for 342 yards and 2 TDs against Green Bay, but that’s the league’s #31 defense. Jon Kitna is not a QB with good pocket presence and will throw terrible passes under pressure. And pressure should come from his right all day next Sunday, since the Lions/Martz still think career GUARD Tucker can play RT. He should be as big a liability over there as he was for the Rams early last season. I shouldn’t single Rex out so much; the whole Lion offensive line is bad, which figures to hobble Martz’s offense until they “get it fixed”. They’re allowing 4 sacks a game, and RB Kevin Jones averages just 3.7 a rush. Admittedly, some of that comes from playing Seattle and Chicago the first two weeks, but so, too, does Martz have Jones the power back running outside a lot – sound familiar? The Ram defense has changed a lot, but they ought to know how to, and stop, the Lion offense, especially with Jim Haslett matching wits with Michigan Madness. Blitzes should be pouring unchecked through Detroit’s line all day. Then again, Martz knows the Ram defense, too. Expect a lot of 3- and 4-WR sets to keep Tye Hill on the field, and Martz ought to be picking on Fisher all he can, knowing Travis can’t tackle. Travis vs. big, fast Roy Williams is a bad mismatch Martz should try to get as often as he can, and the Rams could get into trouble if they can’t handle Roy.

    Same goes offensively for Shaun Rogers, the elite defensive tackle Detroit drafted well after the Rams picked Damione Lewis and Ryan Pickett in 2001. He dominated the Rams’ shocking loss in Detroit in 2003 and probably will have to draw a day-long double-team. The Lions are actually one of the league’s better run defenses right now – they shut down Shaun Alexander Opening Day – and stand a good chance of forcing the Rams to go to the air. There’s where we’ll find out if Marc Bulger’s found his consistency, and if Torry Holt has come to play. Frankly, Torry loafed the game in ’03 against his good friend Dre and little brother Terrence. He needs to bring a “Holt Bowl” attitude and bring it next week like he brought it today. Bly’s a good cover man, but a suspect tackler. Fernando Bryant has barely played the last two seasons. Detroit’s safeties are hard hitters but not great cover guys. The Lion defense is a Tampa-2 offshoot; they don’t come from a philosophy that blitzes a lot. If the Rams hold the line straight-up, Bulger and the WRs ought to move the ball downfield well.

    This game’s filled with shoulds and oughts. The Rams “should” have lost to Denver. They “should” have beaten San Francisco. Today, expectations were that they “should” lose to Arizona. So far, it’s good they haven’t done what they “should”. That ends Sunday against Detroit, an inferior team with a poor road record and an offense that the Rams “should” know how to stop. The road win today was a great building block for Scott Linehan’s team, but they really need to capitalize on it by winning at home next week over a team that is worse than them, and keep Mike Martz’s ghost at bay. No couldas, no wouldas, no shouldas, no oughtas. These are the kinds of wins you need to be a contender at the end of the season.

    -- Mike
    Game stats from nfl.com


  2. #2
    coy bacon is offline Registered User
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    Re: RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    Thanks for putting in the work for such a long and informative write up.

    One question. You mentioned that Barron was doing well. Do you, and perhaps others who saw the game, think that Barron is getting the job done, for a #1 pick? We may have forgotten that the RT spot was a weakness recently, and I'm hoping that Barron nails that position down so we can forgetaboutit.

    Any comments on Barron's play are appreciated. So far it sounds like he is doing well.

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    MFranke's Avatar
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    Re: RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    I think Alex is nailing down the job. He still messes up a play here and there. He got beat for one of the sacks in S.F. But he's far better than the likes of Rex Tucker, Grant Williams, and John St. Clair. He doesn't routinely get whipped for sacks one-on-one like those guys did. And he seems to have toned down his penalty problems. I think we'll be able to forgetaboutit at RT very soon. Barron's playing RT close to as well as any St. Louis Ram has.

    --Mike

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    Re: RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    Mike Martz may know some of our defensive players but he doesn't know our new schemes. Haslett has always faired well against Martz.

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    Re: RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    I have say that the O-line did a pretty good job considering Pace's injury last week and Cogs "Momentary Lapse Of Reason" on that snap, which could have doomed us.
    JUST WIN ONE FOR THE FANS


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    Re: RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    Interesting that you saw LL get a piece of Warner's jersey on the Coakley INT. I'll have to go back and look for that.

    I love the way you hold nothing back in your analysis Mike... it is another good one.
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    Re: RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    I agree regarding the speculation by booth announcers that this play was an old Martz play, and this play was a new Linehan play. BS! Those patterns are used by nearly every NFL team. One observation that did concern me was the the fact that nearly every time the Rams lined up in a three WR set, they ran the ball.
    [SIGPIC][/SIGPIC]

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    Re: RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    I would give this team a B- for overall play. The red zone will be our undoing this year. I know it's early , but watching that game in person yesterday, showed me that we have a ways to go before we can think about beating the seahawks. I am not trying to bring everybody down, just looking at the situation in black and white. At least we won that twilight zone mess!

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    MFranke's Avatar
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    Re: RamView, 9/24/2006: Rams 16, Big Dead 14 (Long)

    Quote Originally Posted by UtterBlitz View Post
    Interesting that you saw LL get a piece of Warner's jersey on the Coakley INT. I'll have to go back and look for that.

    I love the way you hold nothing back in your analysis Mike... it is another good one.
    I was close (only because of TiVo slo-mo): a Rampagers list member from AZ
    saw the play broken down on their local sports, and LL got him on the arm.

    --Mike

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