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Last year, Bengals great and Mobile native Willie Anderson Jersey made the Alabama Sports Hall of Fame. It looks like he’s going to take them one at a time after his bid to crack the Pro Football Hall of Fame’s finals ballot didn’t reach the list of 15 Tuesday night when the shrine released the finalists for the class of 2021.

Two offensive linemen, Jaguars left tackle Tony Boselli and Steelers guard Alan Faneca, made a list again that includes first-time eligibles quarterback Peyton Manning, defensive back Charles Woodson and wide receiver Calvin Johnson.

Anderson, regarded by many to be the best right tackle of his era, was in his eighth year of eligibility and made the semifinals for the first time when the 48-member board of selectors, of which is the Cincinnati representative, cut down a list of 130 players to 25.

“It was the first time as a semifinalist. I wasn’t holding my breath,” said Anderson from his home in Atlanta shortly after the vote was announced. “I was honored they looked at my career and moved me up to the 25. I still think my career is a Hall of Fame career. Maybe the next couple of years we can get to show them more information about my career and they keep paying attention to what I accomplished.”

His absence came as a surprise to some Hall voters. The Bengals have the fewest players in the Hall and Anderson was bidding to become their first finalist since left tackle Anthony Munoz Jersey went in on his first ballot in 1998 in a finals group that included Bengals all-time passing leader Ken Anderson Jersey.

“I’m shocked he’s not there,” said voter Clark Judge, host of the Talk of Fame Network. “Not only is he a great right tackle, but it’s past due for the Cincinnati Bengals to get recognized. Because he was the best right tackle of his era and Michael Strahan had spoken so fondly of him, I thought he was a cinch. It’s a lesson to me not to count anything before it happens.”

Strahan, the former Giants pass rusher, is on the NFL’s list of all-time top ten sackers and backs Anderson’s candidacy. He’s one of the nine that Anderson faced during his career and one of the eight that Anderson held without a sack.

“He’s one of the best tackles of our time … I consider him to be right there as the best right tackle of his generation,” Strahan told “When I found out Willie wasn’t in the Hall of Fame, I was surprised. Unbeatable.”

It also shows how tough it is to move guys off the finals ballot even though they’ve been voted down several times. Only six of the 15 are finals newcomers.

Boselli, passed over on the left side for Hall-of-Famers Walter Jones, Jonathan Ogden, Willie Roaf and Orlando Pace, is in the finals for a fifth time. Faneca has been there six times while safety John Lynch (eight) and defensive tackle Richard Seymour (three) have been called again.

Rick “Goose,” Gosselin, a long-time influential Hall voter and former Dallas Morning News NFL columnist, had words of encouragement.

“I was surprised. I was hopeful as one of the new names I wanted to see. But he took a step in the right direction,” Gosselin said. “All 25 are worthy of being there. He’s in the discussion. He’s in the forefront of our minds right now. He’s on the map.”

Gosselin agrees with Judge that perpetual absence of Bengals in Canton continues to be stunning.

Anderson, 45, who retired after 13 seasons at the end of the 2008 season, would have become just the Bengals’ third Hall finalist with Munoz and Ken Anderson

Hall of Fame wide receiver Terrell Owens, elected in 2017, played only the last of his 15 seasons in Cincinnati. Wide receiver Charlie Joiner, who played in Paul Brown’s last 39 games as Bengals head coach before playing 164 for the Chargers, was elected in 1996.

That was the same year that Ken Anderson made his first of two appearances as a modern era finalist, defined as players retired less than 25 years. Anderson and Bengals interceptions leader Ken Riley Jersey, fifth on the all-time list, were among finalists for this year’s Hall senior candidate, chosen from a field players retired longer than 25 years.

Former Cowboys receiver Drew Pearson got that nod and he’ll join this year’s 15 modern era finalists that need 80 percent of the vote for induction.

“The Bengals have not been given the fairest of shakes by this group,” Gosselin said. “One player? One? Come on. A team that’s been to two Super Bowls has one Hall of Famer? I can’t explain it.”

Anderson’s Canton resume includes 15 games against Hall of Fame pass rushers and allowing one sack. All-time leader Bruce Smith got it in Anderson’s rookie year with five seconds left in a game Buffalo led by two touchdowns. And according to Pro Football Reference, Anderson had just 13 career holding penalties.

But his run-blocking was just as elite. From 1996 to 2001, when the Bengals had seven different starting quarterbacks, Anderson helped running back Corey Dillon Jersey average 1,252 yards in those six seasons. In 2000, with Anderson leading the way, Dillon averaged 4.6 yards per carry (1,435 yards) while starting quarterback Akili Smith Jersey averaged 4.7 yards per attempt.

“Tell him not to get down,” Judge said. “He was a terrific right tackle. Plenty of guys have had to wait. He’s obviously got the attention of voters.”

The Alabama Hall-of-Famer is just taking them one at a time. He’s taking the advice.

“It’s an honor to make the 25,” Anderson said. “Hopefully I’ll get to the 15 and move on from there.”

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Cincinnati Bengals quarterback Joe Burrow Jersey believes he will be ready to go for the team’s first game in 2021.

In his first interview since suffering a season-ending knee injury on Nov. 22, Burrow told Fox Sports 1 that his rehabilitation process is on track for him to be able to practice during the preseason and be ready for the beginning of the regular season.

“I think I’ll be ready,” Burrow said Thursday. “I think it’ll be just fine.”

Burrow underwent reconstructive knee surgery in Los Angeles on Dec. 2 to repair multiple ligaments in his knee. Sources told ESPN that the 2020 top overall pick suffered a torn ACL and MCL and also suffered damage to his meniscus and PCL.


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Prior to the injury, Burrow was in the midst of a strong rookie season. In 10 games, Burrow completed 65.3% of his passes for 2,688 yards, 13 touchdowns and five interceptions.

On Thursday, Burrow said he was “obviously devastated” by the injury.

“I wanted to finish out the year and finish strong,” Burrow told FS1. “I thought there were a lot of winnable games in this part of the schedule that we had. And then the injury happened, and that was devastating for me.”

The 2019 Heisman Trophy winner said he is past the worst part of his rehab process, telling FS1 that after needing help to do simple tasks in the first seven to 14 days after surgery, he is starting to feel more independent.

Burrow was also asked about Bengals coach Zac Taylor, who went 4-11-1 in his second season with Cincinnati. Team president Mike Brown released an unprompted statement Monday that said the franchise was “bullish” on the foundation the 37-year-old coach is building.

After tweeting his support Monday, Burrow said he clicked with Taylor immediately and is optimistic about the team’s direction moving forward.

“I think Zac is going to be a great coach for a long time,” Burrow told FS1. “I’m happy to be in the position that I’m in and to help build this organization, but it’s going to be on Zac’s back. He’s the leader of what we’re trying to do, and he’s awesome.”

Dave Lapham Jersey, former offensive lineman for the Bengals and current Bengals Radio Network analyst, went on 700 WLW to talk about the current vacancy in the Bengals’ offensive line room.

Jim Turner will soon be officially fired as offensive line coach, and the Bengals need to find someone to replace him. Lapham suggested that a name close to the Bengals could defect from another AFC North team.

“A guy that I would look at if I were the Cincinnati Bengals, Brian’s (Callahan) dad Bill (Callahan) is the best offensive line coach in the National Football League. And he was unable to coach—he had to coach from home [on Sunday] for the Cleveland Browns because of COVID-19. His assistant Scott Peters did as well,” Lapham said. ”Scott Peters is the expert in martial arts, hand fighting, those kind of things. Scott Peters is a young rising star I think. I might investigate because obviously, Brian and Bill (Callahan), they will be able to basically tell each other everything there is to know about Scott Peters and more. Brian can get all the intel you need and want and I think Scott Peters should be a guy they contemplate.”

Callahan is given most of the credit for turning around the Browns’ offensive line, which had several rookies involved, and helping establish a top-tier rushing offense.

Peters only has one year of coaching experience, but he was an eight-year veteran at interior offensive line.

Lapham also mentioned Frank Pollack, who coached the Bengals’ offensive line in 2018. He was not retained after Marvin Lewis was fired and Zac Taylor brought in Turner. Pollack is currently with the Jets, but may be a casualty of the changing of the guard in New York after head coach Adam Gase was fired.

One of Taylor’s first hires was Ben Martin, who has been an offensive assistant working with Turner. Some have pegged him for the job since he will return for next season, though Lapham doesn’t think he has much of a chance.

Whoever it is will have a huge input this offseason, as the Bengals desperately need to address the line in free agency and the draft.

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It looks like left tackle Jonah Williams is going to be able to start off-season workouts on time when the Bengals reconvene in April. Williams had been carted off the field with a right knee injury in the second half of last Sunday’s game in Miami, but head coach Zac Taylor says he could have returned if the season had been longer.

With four games left they’ve opted to put him on injured reserve and it looks like rookie left tackle Hakeem Adeniji Jersey is going to get the rest of his starts.

Cornerback Darius Phillips Jersey swapped places with Williams on IR and the active roster. They expect Phillips to play against Dallas on Sunday (1 p.m.-Cincinnati’s Fox 19) at Paul Brown Stadium.

But they kept running back Joe Mixon Jersey  (foot) on IR for at least this week. He was eligible to return and Taylor said it was still possible he could play this season. But he’s now been out two months since getting injured in the first quarter of the sixth game.

Quarterback Joe Burrow Jersey (knee) is in his second week of rehab for his reconstructed knee in California and defensive end Sam Hubbard Jersey said he checks in with him every other day or so.

“He just loves to stay engaged, see what’s going on in the locker room, how guys are feeling, what’s going on,” Hubbard said. “He said the first few days were pretty painful, but it’s getting better and he’s just getting some movement, getting the swelling out, on that process, but he’s doing well out in California.”

Zac Taylor On Jonah Williams Jersey, Advance Scouting & Facing The Dallas Cowboys
BOYD PLANS APPEAL IF: The Bengals are 0-for-1 in appeals from last Sunday’s game in Miami. It is believed safety Shawn Williams Jersey felt like he inadvertently stepped on a Dolphins offensive lineman in a pileup, but according to reports he lost his appeal and has been suspended for Sunday’s game for stomping.

If wide receiver Tyler Boyd Jersey gets fined for what happened to him Sunday, he plans to appeal because he feels like he was also wronged when he got ejected with 1:03 left before halftime. It looked to be a run-of-the-mill incomplete pass on the sidelines. Cornerback Xavien Howard gave Boyd a shot well out of bounds, but Boyd let him know it and he went to the sideline and…

“It kind of surprised me after I sat down. They said I was ejected and I was shocked like, ‘Wow because of that?’ Come on now its football. It’s a physical game,” Boyd said before Wednesday’s practice. “In my opinion, I felt like they were kind of working with the refs. I’m just saying that because clearly he pushed me. I made a mistake. At the end of the day it’s just football. We’re going to trash talk each other and he just mushed me and I kind of mushed the other guy.

“There weren’t really any punches thrown or anything crazy for them to even see me doing anything wrong. They could have looked at it and penalized both of us and offset it whatever the case may be. I don’t feel like it was strong enough to eject us.”

Howard gave him a shot and along with cornerback Byron Jones forced into a cameraman and the photog supplied the Dolphins’ best hit of the day.

“That’s why I kind of felt like it was a late hit,” Boyd said. “They pushed me and was running into people and stuff like that. You never know what could have happened. It was a dirty play.”

MORE YAC: Boyd is having such a good season that he got thrown out of a game at halftime and is still on pace for 1,062 yards.

Boyd now has more yards after catch (306 according to pro football focus) than DK Metcalf and Julio Jones for 15th most in the NFL and he has Sunday’s 72-yard touchdown to thank, since 70 of it came after he caught a screen from quarterback Brandon Allen for the longest play of his career.

He’s also got more YAC than his teammate, Tee Higgins Jersey (254), and CeeDee Lamb, Higgins’ fellow rookie coming to town Sunday with the Cowboys. Not to mention, Lamb running mate Amari Cooper (292).

It’s the “Livin’ In The Future” edition of the Bengals Booth Podcast as Dan Hoard and Dave Lapham Jersey not only look ahead to Sunday’s game against Dallas, but talk Dane Brugler, NFL Draft Analyst for The Athletic. Plus Hoard chats with quarterback Kevin Hogan.

Podcast highlights include:

1:39 – Podcast begins looking at the similarities between the Bengals and Cowboys entering Week 14.
2:23 – Brugler interview begins first discussing Oregon offensive tackle Penei Sewell and his draft evaluation.
6:29 – Looking at other top players that might be selected at the top of the 2021 NFL Draft.
13:35 – Hoard’s interview with Hogan begins first talking about serving as the team’s emergency quarterback and the challenges of being away from the team.
18:03 –How Hogan balanced athletics and academics while attending Stanford.
23:24 – The “Know Your Foe” segment begins with Cowboys beat writer Clarence Hill from the Fort Worth-Star Telegram first discussing Dallas’ struggles in run defense.
31:25 – Cameron talks about the Stripes Don’t Come Easy campaign and collaboration with the Bengals. This campaign aims to unify the Cincinnati community through designs intended to create the healthy dialogue, represented by this partnership. A portion of proceeds will be donated to the Cincinnati non-profit, MORTAR.
For all of the Bengals Booth Podcasts, visit Fans can also download the Bengals Booth Podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher and wherever podcasts are available.

“I take a lot of pride in that, because us as receivers we feel like we’re among the top receivers in the country,” Boyd said. “The yards after the catch is important to us winning games and staying on the field and extending drives so that means a lot. During the game during the time we’re playing we’re not really worried about our stats until later in the week or the next day. That kind of gives us more hunger to go out there and continue to ball.”

Brandon Allen On The Play of Tyler Boyd, Practice Habits & Facing The Dallas Cowboys
GAME PLAN TALK: Before Wednesday’s practice quarterback Brandon Allen talked about getting the ball into the hands of wide receiver A.J. Green Jersey, coming off the first back-to-back catch-less games of his career.

Which means he has yet to have a catch from Allen.

“I think we’ve got a good plan this week. A.J. is still a great player and we need to get him the ball,” Allen said. “That’s a lot on me. There were a couple times last game when I should have gone to him and I didn’t. I think getting him going early this week especially early in the game I think will feed both our confidences and we’ll go from there.”

But Allen says he won’t force it to him. Or anybody else.

“I think it works that way with a lot of guys, not just A.J.,” Allen said. “A lot of guys when they can get touches early get a feel for how they are playing and get moving down the field it feeds a lot of confidence in a lot of guys when that happens for them. Obviously I’d love to spread the ball around and give everyone early touches and get everyone going early and hopefully we can get that going this week.”

Allen is trying to figure out the second half blues. In Miami, he did have that two-yard flip that got him 72 yards in the first half. But he was 9 of 13 for 137 yards in the half. Then he went two of six for 16 yards in the second half before left in the middle of the fourth quarter after taking a shot to the chest. It didn’t help they lost Boyd, when attention was shifted to Green and Higgins.

After they burned a signature Miami all-out blitz for Boyd’s big play, they forced the Dolphins to back out but didn’t take advantage.

“First half they brought a lot of zero (blitz) and I thought we had a pretty good plan for it. Obviously, the one to TB was against zero, so we had a good plan to attack their zero,” Allen said. “Second half they played a lot more press-man coverage and even looked to double some guys with TB out, they looked to double A.J. They had a good plan in the second half and we got behind the chains on first and second down. We had a lot of third-and-10, third-and-11s to try and convert which is hard versus any defense.”

The Bengals signed Allen because of the handle he has on Taylor’s offense and he broke it down pretty well on what went wrong.

“TB has been playing well all year and so has Tee, lot of attention does get focused on AJ in certain situations. I think it just kind of played out that way in the game,” Allen said. “There were a lot of the first progressions of the play went to TB or Tee, with zero coverage, lot of those things the ball has to come out because they are bringing more than you can block so a lot of times it just so happened we only got to our first read to get the ball out versus some of that pressure.”