What would Super Bowl week be without a story about one of the greatest quarterbacks in NFL history, San Francisco 49ers demigod Joe Montana? Advertisements
Don’t Act Like Your Favorite Quarterback Of All-Time Didn’t Lose To A Backup Quarterback In A Big Spot At Some Point
While the Philadelphia Eagles celebrated a Super Bowl LII victory over the New England Patriots, two common refrains (from the non-Malcolm Butler Didn’t Play Division) frequently pop up in any social media feed remotely related to the game.
The San Francisco 49ers will have a season-long tribute to their late, iconic wide receiver Dwight Clark, which includes a special tribute to one of the greatest plays in NFL history – The Catch.
Our first Joe Montana-related episode of the podcast has arrived. Montana only played in Philadelphia once. That was all he needed in 1989 when the 49ers rolled into Philadelphia for one of the most memorable regular season games of all-time.
I am going to take a big left turn from The JMRA Podcast as other pressing duty calls regarding the wonderful world of podcasting.
Due to wide-ranging circumstances that you’re likely to not care about, it’s been since April since yours truly last dove into the National Football League. I’ve stood on the sidelines long enough. Yes, Tom Brady has basically supplanted Joe Montana as the greatest quarterback of all-time and I […]
The NFL does cool things every once in awhile. Prior to the start of the 2016 season, the NFL began posting historical games in full on You Tube, rather than ripping them off You Tube and doing zero with it.
Legendary San Francisco 49ers quarterback Joe Montana turns 60 today. While current NBA players have the epic shadow of Michael Jordan hovering over their careers at all times, NFL quarterbacks are commonly measured against the great Montana.
The NFL announced its Super Bowl 50 Golden Team on Thursday in conjunction with the Pro Football Hall of Fame. The team is comprised of the best of the best from all 49 Super Bowls and features 22 Hall of Famers.
Anyone who has studied the history of Joe Montana and/or Steve Young, knows that the pair were far from bosom buddies while they played with the 49ers during the late 80s and early 90s.