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One year after unretiring from the NFL to help the San Francisco 49ers make it to the Super Bowl, Randy Moss may be forced to retire again as the the greatest receiver in 49ers history in his own mind.
Long ago, a young Randy Moss hemmed and hawed at media day, reluctant to consider himself the greatest receiver ever. “I don’t think to be the greatest receiver ever,” he modestly proclaimed about 1 second into it. But that was then, this is now. And now, Randy is apparently much more secure about his place in history.
GAH! What the heck, Randy Moss? Where are the rest of your ankles? They’re teensy. How do you play football so well with ankles that teensy? You’ve accumulated 954 receptions, 14,858, and 153 touchdowns over your 13-year NFL career, and are your generation’s greatest receiver. Yet you have the ankles of a tiny ballerina man.
The web roundup for Wednesday, May 2nd. Be sure to like us on Facebook and follow us on Twitter. See anything that should be on SportsGrid? Send it to firstname.lastname@example.org. After the jump, our starting five.
Those of you who had “one year” as the amount of time Randy Moss’ retirement from the NFL would last, let us all bow down to you: last night, the second-leading touchdown catcher in NFL history agreed to a one-year deal with the 49ers. Will it pay off for either side?
Randy Moss just held a live video chat session on USTREAM, in which he said he’s coming back to the NFL next season. Yep. Details, after the jump.
And that’s how you end a non-controversy before it starts, in 15 characters or less.
The Onion once had a “story” about the Yankees locking down a title by signing every player in baseball. Eight years later, we’re left to think the Philadelphia Eagles saw that story and thought, “Hey, those guys were on to something.”
ESPN’s Rob Parker Says “Racial Lines” Influence Criticism of Randy Moss, Skip Bayless Gets Too Angry
You knew you’d hear it in the wake of Randy Moss’ retirement (however long it lasts) – sure, he was a great player, but only if he’d been more committed, he could have been even greater.
Moss’ reputation for dogging it might even eclipse his reputation as a player, and that didn’t sit well with Rob Parker of ESPN’s First Take. Moss, uneven as he could be, stands among the all-time greats at his position, and Parker had some interesting reasons as to why Moss is seen the way he is. Skip Bayless, on the other hand, had…yelling.