1983–84 NFL playoffs

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The NFL playoffs following the 1983 NFL season led up to Super Bowl XVIII.

Due to Christmas, the two wild card playoff games were played in a span of three days.

Playoff seeds
Seed AFC NFC
1 Los Angeles Raiders (West winner) Washington Redskins (East winner)
2 Miami Dolphins (East winner) San Francisco 49ers (West winner)
3 Pittsburgh Steelers (Central winner) Detroit Lions (Central winner)
4 Seattle Seahawks Dallas Cowboys
5 Denver Broncos Los Angeles Rams

Note: As per the rules of the NFL playoffs prior to the 1990 season (notwithstanding the strike-shortened 1982 season), the Los Angeles Raiders (the AFC 1 seed) did not play the Seattle Seahawks (the 4 seed) in the Divisional playoff round because both teams were in the same division.

Bracket[edit]

*Note: Two teams from the same division were not allowed to play against each other in the Divisional playoff round.
                                   
Divisional Playoffs
    December 31 - Candlestick Park        
NFC Wild Card Game NFC Championship
 3  Detroit  23
December 26 - Texas Stadium     January 8 - RFK Stadium
 2  San Francisco  24  
 5  L.A. Rams  24  2  San Francisco  21
January 1 - RFK Stadium
 4  Dallas  17      1  Washington  24   Super Bowl XVIII
 5  L.A. Rams  7
    January 22 - Tampa Stadium
 1  Washington  51  
 N1  Washington  9
December 31 - Miami Orange Bowl
AFC Wild Card Game AFC Championship    A1  L.A. Raiders  38
 4  Seattle  27
December 24 - Kingdome     January 8 - L.A. Memorial Coliseum
 2*  Miami  20  
 5  Denver  7  4  Seattle  14
January 1 - L.A. Memorial Coliseum
 4  Seattle  31      1  L.A. Raiders  30  
 3  Pittsburgh  10
   
 1*  L.A. Raiders  38  

Wild Card playoffs[edit]

December 24, 1983[edit]

AFC: Seattle Seahawks 31, Denver Broncos 7[edit]

Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
Broncos 7 0 0 0 7
Seahawks 7 3 7 14 31

at Kingdome, Seattle, Washington

Both teams came into the game with remarkably similar seasons. Each had recorded a 9-7 record, and both had gone through multiple starting quarterbacks. The Seahawks were starting Dave Krieg, who had replaced Jim Zorn in the 9th game of the season. Steve DeBerg started for the Broncos, returning to the starting lineup for the first time in seven weeks after suffering a separated shoulder

The Seahawks won their first playoff game in team history with Krieg's 12/13 completions for 200 yards and 3 touchdowns. They also got a big performance out of rookie running back Curt Warner, who rushed for 99 yards and caught 3 passes for 22 yards.

Seattle scored on the opening drive of the game, with Warning carrying the ball on 6 of 8 plays as the team advanced to Krieg's 17-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Steve Largent. After a few punts, the Broncos tied the game with Jesse Myles' 13-yard touchdown reception from DeBerg. After forcing Seattle to punt, Deberg lead the Broncos to the Seahawks 29-yard line. However, defensive back Kerry Justin intercepted Deberg's underthrown pass along the right sideline and returned the ball 45 yards to set up Norm Johnson's 37-yard field goal, giving the team a 10-7 lead. The Broncos responded with a drive to the Seattle 5-yard line, but once again they failed to score as running back Gerald Willhite lost the ball while being tackled by linebacker Shelton Robinson and safety Paul Moyer recovered it with less than two minutes left in the half.

On Seattle's first drive of the second half, Krieg completed a 28-yard pass to tight end Charle Young and a 34-yarder to Largent on the next play. Following two carries by Warner for 6 yards, Krieg finished the possession with a 5-yard touchdown pass to tight end Pete Metzelaars, making the score 17-7. The Seahawks went on to score two more touchdowns, an 18-yard pass from Krieg to Paul Johns on the first play of the fourth quarter, and a 2-yard run by the reserve fullback David Hughes with 9 minutes 34 seconds remaining in the game. Meanwhile, Broncos rookie quarterback John Elway made his playoff debut, replacing DeBerg in the fourth quarter.[1] He completed 10/15 passes for 123 yards and rushed for 16, but also threw an interception to Seahawks defensive back Gregg Johnson.

These teams would not meet again in the playoffs until Super Bowl XLVIII.

December 26, 1983[edit]

NFC: Los Angeles Rams 24, Dallas Cowboys 17[edit]

Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
Rams 7 0 7 10 24
Cowboys 0 7 3 7 17

at Texas Stadium, Irving, Texas

The Rams converted 3 turnovers in the second half into 17 points to upset the heavily favored Cowboys in Texas. Los Angeles scored first in the first quarter on quarterback Vince Ferragamo's 18-yard touchdown pass to Drew Hill after an 85-yard drive. The Cowboys then tied the game just before halftime after quarterback Danny White capped a 70-yard drive with a 14-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Tony Hill. Dallas then took the lead in the third period with Rafael Septien's 41-yard field goal. But then the Rams took advantage of the Cowboys' turnovers. Los Angeles' Mike Wilcher recovered a muffed punt at the Dallas 16-yard line, setting up wide receiver Preston Dennard's 16-yard touchdown reception. Then linebacker Jim Collins' interception set up Ferragamo's 8-yard pass to wide receiver George Farmer. Finally, defensive back LeRoy Irvin's 94-yard interception return set up Mike Lansford's 20-yard field goal. By the time White threw a 2-yard touchdown pass to tight end Doug Cosbie, the game was out of reach.

Divisional playoffs[edit]

December 31, 1983[edit]

AFC: Seattle Seahawks 27, Miami Dolphins 20[edit]

Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
Seahawks 0 7 7 13 27
Dolphins 0 13 0 7 20

at Miami Orange Bowl, Miami, Florida

Despite their dominating win in the wildcard round, the 9-7 Seahawks hardly seemed a significant obstacle for the 12-4 defending AFC champion Dolphins. However, the Seahawks converted three turnovers in the second half into 13 points, while running back Curt Warner rushed for 113 yards, caught 5 passes for 38 yards, and scored 2 touchdowns. By the end of the game, Miami turned the ball over 5 times, including consecutive fumbled kickoffs in the closing minutes.

After a scoreless first quarter, the Dolphins scored first on rookie quarterback Dan Marino's 19-yard pass to tight end Dan Johnson. However, Uwe von Schamann's extra point attempt was blocked. Then Seattle running back Zachary Dixon returned the ensuing kickoff 59 yards to set up Dave Krieg's 6-yard touchdown pass to fullback Cullen Bryant, giving the team a 7-6 lead. Miami later retook the lead with Marino's 32-yard touchdown throw to Mark Duper near the end of the half.

In the third quarter, Seattle defensive back John Harris recovered fumble that led to Warner's 1-yard touchdown run, giving Seattle the lead at 14-13. Then in the fourth quarter, Seahawks cornerback Kerry Justin's interception of a Marino pass was converted into a 27-yard field goal by Norm Johnson, increasing the lead to 17-13.[2]

With time running out, Seattle made their only blunder of the day when Krieg threw an interception to Miami defensive back Gerald Small, who returned the ball 18 yards to set up Woody Bennett's 3-yard touchdown run, giving Miami a 20-17 lead with 3:43 left in regulation. However, Seattle receiver Steve Largent, who had no receptions up to this point, caught a pair of passes from Krieg for gains of 16 and 40 yards as the team drove to retake the lead, 24-20, on Warner's 2-yard touchdown run. On the ensuing kickoff, Miami returner Fulton Walker fumbled the ball and linebacker Sam Merriman recovered it, setting up Johnson's 37-yard field goal that made the score 27-20. Amazingly, Walker fumbled on the next kickoff as well. Seattle running back Dan Doornink recovered the ball, enabling the team to run out the rest of the clock.

This was Seattle's only road postseason victory until the 2012 playoffs when they won in Washington 24–14. Harris finished the game with an interception, a fumble recovery, and four tackles. Other key defensive players for Seattle included Dave Brown, who had 10 tackles, and Keith Butler, who had 9. Duper caught 9 passes for 117 yards and a touchdown.

NFC: San Francisco 49ers 24, Detroit Lions 23[edit]

Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
Lions 3 6 0 14 23
49ers 7 7 3 7 24

at Candlestick Park, San Francisco

Lions kicker Eddie Murray made 3 field goals, including a posteason record 54-yard kick. but missed two attempts in the fourth quarter, the second a potential winning 43-yard kick with 5 seconds left in the game.

Both teams came into this game missing key starters. The 49ers were without injured starting receiver Dwight Clark, while the Lions had to start quarterback Gary Danielson in place of injured starter Eric Hipple. Detroit scored first on Murray's 37-yard field goal less than five minutes into the game. They were poised to score again on their next drive, but 49ers defensive back Ronnie Lott intercepted a pass from Danielson on the San Francisco 15-yard line. The 49ers offense then drove 85 yards in 10 plays and took a 7–3 lead on a 1-yard touchdown run from Roger Craig. On the first play of Detroit's next drive, rookie linebacker Riki Ellison intercepted Danielson and returned the ball 4 yards to the Lions 24-yard line. Four plays later, Wendell Tyler's 2-yard touchdown run increased their lead to 14–3 early in the second quarter.

Things kept getting worse for Detroit as Danielson threw two more interceptions on each of their next two possessions, first to safety Dwight Hicks and then to linebacker Keena Turner. However, their defense managed to prevent the 49ers from converting either one of them into points. On their next drive, running back Billy Sims took off for a 56-yard carry to the San Francisco 1-yard line before being tackled by Eric Wright. Despite a first and goal on the 1, Detroit could not get into the end zone and settled for Murray's second field goal, cutting the score to 14–6. Following a 49ers punt, Detroit moved the ball to the opponent's 37-yard line in the closing seconds of the half, where Murray made a playoff record 54-yard field goal that made the score 14–9 going into halftime.

In the third quarter, Danielson threw his fifth interception of the day and his second to Ellison, who returned it 4 yards to the Lions 45. Joe Montana's 27-yard completion to tight end Russ Francis and Tyler's 11-yard run gave the team a first and goal from the 7, but the Lions made a key goal line stand to force Ray Wersching's 19-yard field goal, putting San Francisco up 17–9. Danielson then rallied the Lions back with 6 completions on a 10-play, 73-yard drive that ended with Sims' 11-yard scoring run, cutting the deficit to 1 point, 17–16, with 13:36 left in the fourth quarter.

Their defense subsequently gave them a great chance to take the lead when they recovered a fumble from Craig on the 49ers 37-yard line. But penalties stalled the drive and Murray missed a field goal attempt from 43 yards. Still, the Lions defense came up with another huge opportunity as defensive back Bobby Watkins intercepted a pass from Montana and returned it 24 yards to the San Francisco 27. This time the Lions offense managed to covert the turnover with a 2-yard touchdown run by Sims, giving them their first lead of the game at 23–17 with 4:44 remaining.

Up to this point, Montana had been rather ineffective, completing just 12 of 25 passes for 151 yards with an interception and no touchdowns. But with the game on the line, Montana rallied his team with a scoring drive to put them back into the lead. Starting from their own 30-yard line, the 49ers advanced to the Lions 27 by the time of the two minute warning, with Montana completing 4 passes for 24 yards. Montana hooked up with Francis for a 13-yard gain on the next play, and then threw a 14-yard touchdown completion to Freddie Solomon, giving the 49ers a 24–23 lead with 1:23 left in the regulation. Detroit then drove 49 yards to set up a 43-yard field goal attempt for Murray in the closing seconds, but his kick was wide right by a narrow margin, enabling San Francisco to win the game.[3]

Montana finished the game 18/31 for 201 yards and a touchdown, with one interception, while also rushing for 16 yards. Danielson finished his only career playoff game 24/38 for 236 yards, but was intercepted five times. Sims was the top rusher of the game with 20 carries for 116 yards and two touchdowns. He also caught 4 passes for 26 yards.

January 1, 1984[edit]

NFC: Washington Redskins 51, Los Angeles Rams 7[edit]

Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
Rams 0 7 0 0 7
Redskins 17 21 6 7 51

at Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium, Washington, D.C.

The Redskins crushed the Rams by scoring on their first five possessions to build a 51–7 win, the largest margin of victory in any game in their team history.

Washington drove 65 yards in eight plays on their opening possession, including Joe Theismann's 29-yard completion to Charlie Brown on third down and 5, while John Riggins rushing six times for 23 yards and scoring with a 3-yard touchdown run. Five minutes later, quarterback Joe Theismann threw a 40-yard touchdown to receiver Art Monk. An interception by Anthony Washington then set up kicker Mark Moseley's 42-yard field goal with less than a minute left in the first quarter. Then early in the second period, Nick Giaquinto returned a punt 48 yards to set up a one-yard touchdown run by Riggins to give the Redskins a 24–0 lead with nearly 14 minutes left until halftime.

At this point, LA finally managed to response with Vince Ferragamo's 32-yard touchdown pass to Preston Dennard, cutting the score to 24-7. But this was as close as it would get, as the Redskins added two more touchdowns before halftime, a 21-yard catch by Monk and a 1-yard plunge by Riggins.

Moseley's two field goals were the only scoring in the third quarter. Then in the fourth quarter, defensive back Darrell Green intercepted Rams quarterback Vince Ferragamo's pass after it bounced off running back Eric Dickerson and returned it 72 yards for a touchdown.

Riggins recorded 119 yards and three touchdowns. Theismann completed 18 out of 23 passes for 302 and two touchdowns with no interceptions. Brown caught 6 passes for 171 yards. Meanwhile, Ferragamo was limited to just 20 of 43 completions for 175 yards and a touchdown, with 3 interceptions. And Dickerson, who led the league in rushing during the regular season, was limited to only 16 yards on 10 carries, and 9 yards on 6 receptions.

AFC: Los Angeles Raiders 38, Pittsburgh Steelers 10[edit]

Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
Steelers 3 0 7 0 10
Raiders 7 10 21 0 38

at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, Los Angeles

The Raiders scored 3 touchdowns in the third quarter en route to a 38–10 win over the Steelers, who were playing without hall of fame quarterback Terry Bradshaw due to injury.

In the first quarter, a 15-yard run by Steelers running back Frank Pollard and Cliff Stoudt's 44-yard completion to Wayne Capers sparked a 78-yard drive, but when faced with fourth down and inches near the goal line, they opted for kicker Gary Anderson's 17-yard field goal. The Steelers defense forced a punt on the next drive, but Ray Guy's 34-yard kick planted them on their own 14-yard line, and on the next play, Raiders defensive back Lester Hayes returned an interception 18 yards for a touchdown, making the score 7–3.

After forcing a punt, Los Angeles running back Marcus Allen started off a drive with two carries for 13 yards. Then Jim Plunkett got his team rolling, completing a 9-yard pass to tight end Todd Christensen, a 17-yard pass to Allen, and two passes to Cliff Branch for 34 yards, moving the ball to the Steelers 5-yard line. Allen eventually finished the drive with a 4-yard touchdown run, increasing the Raiders lead to 14–3 in the second quarter. Later on, after Los Angeles received a Steelers punt with 1:02 left in the half, Allen's 21-yard run and Pluntkett's 17-yard completion to Branch set up a 45-yard field goal from Chris Bahr, giving the Raiders 17–3 halftime lead.

The Raiders then scored three touchdowns in the third period to put the game out of reach. First they took the opening kickoff and stormed 72 yards to a 9-yard touchdown run by Kenny King. Then after a punt, Allen scored on a 49-yard touchdown burst, increasing his team's lead to 31–3. Pittsburgh managed to respond with Stoudt's 58-yard touchdown pass to receiver John Stallworth. But Los Angeles stormed right back, scoring on Hawkins 2-yard touchdown run to make the score 38–10. This turned out to be the last score of the game, as both teams' defenses took over during the fourth quarter.

Allen finished the game with 121 rushing yards and 2 touchdowns on just 13 carries, while also catching 5 passes for 38 yards. Raiders defensive end Lyle Alzado had 2.5 sacks.

Conference championships[edit]

January 8, 1984[edit]

NFC Championship: Washington Redskins 24, San Francisco 49ers 21[edit]

Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
49ers 0 0 0 21 21
Redskins 0 7 14 3 24

at Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium, Washington, D.C.

After the 49ers erased a 21–0 fourth quarter deficit, two controversial penalties against San Francisco led to the Redskins' kicker Mark Moseley overcoming an awful day and kicking the winning field goal.

The first quarter was scoreless. The closest either team came was Washington's drive inside the 49ers 30-yard line that ended when Joe Washington lost a fumble that was recovered by San Francisco lineman Lawrence Pillers. In the second quarter, Washington managed to fool the 49ers with a trick play when punt returner Nick Giaquinto threw the ball across the field to Darrell Green who took it all the way to the end zone, but Giaquinto inadvertently threw a forward pass rather than a lateral and the score was called back. The Redskins still managed to drive into 49ers territory, but ended up with no points when Moseley drove a 45-yard field goal attempt wide right.

After forcing a punt, Joe Theismann's 46-yard completion to tight end Clint Didier moved the ball to the 49ers 18-yard line, setting up a 4-yard touchdown run by fullback John Riggins with 6:16 left in the half. Later in the quarter, the Redskins drove deep into San Francisco territory, featuring a first down run by Jeff Hayes on a fake punt, but once again Moseley sent a field goal wide right, this time from 35 yards, and the score remained 7–0 at the end of the half.

San Francisco started the second half with a drive into Washington territory, aided by a controversial ruling in which running back Wendell Tyler dropped the ball just a second after catching it and then dove on it. Officials ruled the play a fumble and recovery for the 49ers rather than an incompletion. But kicker Ray Wersching later slipped on the muddy field while attempting a 50-yard field goal and it fell well short. On Washington's next drive, they ran another trick play, this time a pass from Riggins, who threw a 36-yard completion to Charlie Brown inside the 49ers 15-yard line. But all that led to was Moseley's third missed field goal of the day, this one from 38 yards, that he once again sent wide right.

Midway through the third quarter, San Francisco receiver Freddie Solomon lost a fumble while being tackled by Green that linebacker Rich Milot recovered on the 49ers 36-yard line. A few plays later, a pass interference penalty on defensive back Ronnie Lott moved the ball to the 6-yard line, and Riggins took it the final six yards to the end zone with two more runs, making the score 14–0. Then on their next drive, Theismann completed a 70-yard touchdown pass to Brown, giving Washington a 21–0 lead with just over a minute left until the final period.

But with 14:37 left in the game, 49ers quarterback Joe Montana completed a 5-yard touchdown pass to Mike Wilson. San Francisco subsequently forced a punt, but returner Dana McLemore fumbled the ball and Washington's Mark Murphy recovered it. Still, the Redskins were unable to capitalize, failing to get a first down and once again coming up empty when Moseley missed his fourth field goal of the day, a 41 yarder. On the next play, Solomon scored a 76-yard touchdown reception from Montana. Later with 7:08 remaining, Wilson tied the game, 21–21 with a 12-yard touchdown reception.

The Redskins then marched on a 13-play, 78-yard drive that took 6:12 off the clock and set up Moseley's 25-yard field goal with 40 seconds left in the game. This possession was aided by two controversial penalties:

  1. On second down and 10 on the San Francisco 45-yard line, Theismann threw a long incompletion intended for wide receiver Art Monk, but cornerback Eric Wright was called for pass interference at the 18-yard line. It seemed that nobody had a reasonable chance to catch the ball, which, under the rule, would have nullified any pass interference penalty. San Francisco head coach Bill Walsh was quoted after the game as saying "It could not have been caught by a 10-foot Boston Celtic."
  2. On third down and 5 from the San Francisco 13-yard line, cornerback Ronnie Lott was called for holding on what seemed to be a harmless act with Brown far away from where the pass fell incomplete.

The 49ers got the ball back one last time, but Montana was intercepted by Vernon Dean on the final play of the game, sealing Washington's victory.

Brown finished the game with 5 receptions for 137 yards and a touchdown, while Riggins rushed for 123 yards and 2 scores. In addition, his 36-yard completion to Brown was the only completion he would ever throw during his 14-season career. This was the only postseason meeting between Hall of Fame coaches Walsh and Joe Gibbs, two of the most successful coaches of the 1980s.

The game was featured as part of the NFL's Greatest Games, known as The Forgotten Classic.

AFC Championship: Los Angeles Raiders 30, Seattle Seahawks 14[edit]

Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
Seahawks 0 0 7 7 14
Raiders 3 17 7 3 30

at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, Los Angeles

Seattle had defeated Los Angeles twice during the regular season, but this game had a very different outcome. The Raiders outgained Seattle in total yards 405–197, intercepted 5 passes, jumped to a 20–0 halftime lead, and overcame four turnovers of their own en route to a 30–14 victory. The Seahawks were held to 65 rushing yards while Raiders running back Marcus Allen ran for 154 yards, caught 7 passes for 62 yards, and scored 2 touchdowns.

Seahawks running back David Hughes returned the opening kickoff 34 yards to the 40-yard line, and his team drove to the Raiders 34 from there. But defensive back Lester Hayes picked off a pass from Dave Krieg and returned it 44 yards to the Seattle 26. On the Raiders ensuing drive, a 19-yard run by Allen set up a 20-yard field goal by Chris Bahr. In the second quarter, Allen broke off a 16-yard carry, while Raiders QB Jim Plunkett completed passes to Cliff Branch and Malcolm Barnwell for gains of 11 and 20 yards on a 61-yard drive that ended with Frank Hawkins' 1-yard touchdown run. Then Seattle went three and out and LA got the ball back with good position on their 40-yard line. Plunkett's 49-yard completion to Barnwell then set up Hawkins' second rushing touchdown, making the score 17–0. With 1:02 left in the half, Seattle desperately tried to put some points on the board before halftime, but defensive back Mike Davis intercepted a pass from Krieg at his own 40-yard line. A 20-yard completion from Plunkett to Barnwell then set up Bahr's 45-yard field goal to give the Raiders a 20–0 halftime lead.

In the second half, Seattle finally got a scoring opportunity when Hawkins fumbled the ball on the first play from scrimmage and the Seahawks recovered. However, all they got from this was Krieg's third interception, this one to linebacker Matt Millen on the first play after the fumble. At this point, Krieg was benched and replaced by backup Jim Zorn. Meanwhile, LA drove to the Seahawks 9-yard line. Defensive back Gregg Johnson intercepted a pass from Plunkett in the end zone to keep his team in the game, but even this turned out to be insufficient. Just two plays later, Davis recorded his second interception of the day, this one on the Seattle 46. On the next play, Allen took off for a 43-yard burst, and then caught a 3-yard touchdown pass to make the score 27–0.

After being completely dominated up now, Seattle finally managed to strike back, moving the ball 74 yards in 10 plays and scoring on Zorn's 11-yard touchdown pass to running back Dan Doornink. Then Seattle linebacker Bruce Scholtz intercepted a pass that bounced out of Barnwell's hands on the Seahawks 25-yard line, but once again Los Angeles' defense proved too formidable, as a 2-yard loss on a screen pass to Curt Warner, a holding penalty, and incomplete passes pushed Seattle out of field goal range and forced a punt.

The start of the fourth quarter saw the Seahawks blow another scoring chance when Raiders CB Vann McElroy intercepted a pass from Zorn after the team had recovered Plunketts fumbled pitch to Allen on the Los Angeles 25-yard line. Then the next time they had the ball, they drove to the LA 40-yard line, only to see Greg Townsend sack Zorn for a 23-yard loss on 4th down and 4. After the turover on downs, Bahr kicked a 35-yard field goal to give the Raiders an insurmountable 30–7 lead with 3:57 left. At this point, all that remained was Zorn's meaningless touchdown pass to tight end Charle Young, making the final score 30–14.[1]

Warner, the AFC's leading rusher during the regular season, was held to just 26 yards on 11 carries. Barnwell finished the game with a career postseason high 5 receptions for 116 yards. Townsend had 2 sacks.

External links[edit]

Super Bowl XVIII: Los Angeles Raiders 38, Washington Redskins 9[edit]

Further information: Super Bowl XVIII
Game summary
1 2 3 4 Total
Redskins (NFC) 0 3 6 0 9
Raiders (AFC) 7 14 14 3 38

at Tampa Stadium, Tampa, Florida

  • Date: January 22, 1984
  • Game attendance: 72,920
  • Referee: Gene Barth
  • TV announcers (CBS): Pat Summerall and John Madden

References[edit]