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SPORTS
January 14, 2007 | Bill Dwyre, Times Staff Writer
As expected, a vaunted defense made the difference here Saturday in the AFC playoff game between the Baltimore Ravens and the Indianapolis Colts. The Colts recovered two fumbles, intercepted two passes, gave up only 83 yards rushing and 161 passing and did not give up a touchdown in their 15-6 win. The Colts? Yes, this was supposed to be the other way around. The mean, nasty, angry defense of the Baltimore Ravens, ranked No.
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SPORTS
January 13, 2007 | Bill Dwyre
Friday was Purple Day at the Woodbrook Early Education Center. Children age 2 to 5 came dressed in the color of Baltimore's pro football team, the Ravens, who have an NFL playoff game here today against the Indianapolis Colts. One of the teachers at Woodbrook, Chris Bollinger, said, "We don't say the Ravens are playing the Colts. We say they are playing Indianapolis." Bollinger is a mother of four and a grandmother of four.
SPORTS
January 9, 2007 | Lonnie White, Times Staff Writer
Indianapolis quarterback Peyton Manning has acquired a can't-win-the-big-one reputation because the Colts have been bounced from the playoffs several times when they were favored to win. But this Saturday, Manning and Co. will be underdogs at Baltimore against the Ravens' intimidating defense. Manning, who had three passes intercepted in the Colts' wild-card victory over Kansas City, is still looking for his first road playoff victory since Jan. 11, 2004 -- another Colts victory over the Chiefs.
SPORTS
January 8, 2007 | Sam Farmer, Times Staff Writer
Johnny Unitas, legendary quarterback of the Baltimore Colts years before that organization scurried off to Indianapolis, once famously told his adopted Baltimore Ravens: "I'm not you, but I'm certainly not them." After Unitas died in 2002, the Ravens honored him with a larger-than-life bronze statue outside M&T Bank Stadium. As fans enter for home games, they routinely touch his high-top cleats for good luck.
SPORTS
November 26, 2006 | Sam Farmer, Times Staff Writer
They fiddled and fussed, tweaked and tinkered, and finally the Baltimore Ravens found the answer to their offensive troubles. It took only 7 1/2 years. That's how long Coach Brian Billick waited to start calling the plays, something he did so effectively in the late 1990s as offensive coordinator of the Minnesota Vikings, a team that set the NFL single-season scoring record.
SPORTS
January 27, 2005 | From Associated Press
Running back Jamal Lewis of the Baltimore Ravens was sentenced Wednesday to four months in prison for using a cellphone to try to set up a cocaine deal about 4 1/2 years ago. The penalty, worked out with prosecutors in October, should allow Lewis to return to the Ravens well before the start of the 2005 season. He also will spend two months in a halfway house and perform 500 hours of community service after his prison term.
SPORTS
November 24, 2003 | MIKE PENNER
So this is where de-evolution had taken the city of Baltimore and its once peerless quarterbacking position -- from Johnny Unitas to Bert Jones to (after a lengthy intermission) Vinny Testaverde to Tony Banks to Trent Dilfer to Elvis Grbac to Kyle Boller to, alas, on this sad Sunday in late 2003, yes, sorry to say, Anthony Wright. One minute before halftime, Wright had managed to help the Ravens put nothing more than a field goal on the scoreboard. What could the Ravens expect?
SPORTS
September 21, 2003 | LONNIE WHITE
Just when it was starting to seem that the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and their defensive clones were about to gobble up all the power running backs in the league, the Baltimore Ravens' Jamal Lewis broke out with his record-breaking performance against the Cleveland Browns last Sunday. Starting with an 82-yard touchdown romp on his first carry, Lewis ran for an NFL single-game best 295 yards in 30 carries to lead the Ravens to their first victory of the season.
SPORTS
October 7, 2002 | From Associated Press
Ray Lewis couldn't do anything but watch--and wince--as the Cleveland Browns rallied. For the second time in six days, Lewis made a national TV game his own prime-time special as the Baltimore Ravens built a big lead and held on for a 26-21 victory Sunday night. But when his teammates needed their star linebacker the most, Lewis couldn't help them. He hurt his left shoulder late in the third quarter and did not return. "I was cheering on the sideline," Lewis said.
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