Wholesale Nike NFL #22 Emmitt Smith Dallas Cowboys White Legends Replica Jersey

Former Dallas Cowboys stars Troy Aikman, Emmitt Smith and Michael Irvin celebrate a touchdown in the NFC championship game on Jan. 14, 1996. With Cowboys won three Super Bowls in four seasons with the trio but also suffered bad losses in each of those championship seasons.  The championship NFL jerseys are hot for those years.

Michael Irvin, Emmitt Smith, and Troy Aikman, who led the Dallas Cowboys to three Super Bowl titles in four seasons in the 1990s, also were beat badly at least once in each of those championship seasons.

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Does the Dallas Cowboys’ embarrassing defeat in Denver have you worried?

Are you concerned it might mean they don’t have what it takes to get back to the Super Bowl for the first time in 21 years?

Relax. Their 42-17 loss to the Broncos might not mean much by the time the playoffs arrive.

Even the greatest Cowboys teams took it on the chin a few times.

Those 1990s Cowboys who won three Super Bowls in four seasons had some bad days. In 1992, they were pummeled by the Eagles 31-7 on October 5. Philadelphia went 11-5 that season so it wasn’t a pushover but Dallas finished 13-3 and started the ’90s dynasty with a title.

In 1993, the Cowboys lost their first two games, including a 35-16 beating against the Redskins in Washington DC. This wasn’t a good Skins team, either. They finished 4-12. The next week Dallas lost at home to the Bills, 13-10. It was a rematch of the previous Super Bowl and the Cowboys were without Emmitt Smith for the second consecutive week. Later in the season, they lost to the Falcons in Atlanta after falling behind 20-0. The Falcons went 6-10. Dallas lost the next week on Thanksgiving to the Dolphins in the infamous Leon Lett fiasco. But they didn’t lose again en route to consecutive Super Bowl titles.

The Barry Switzer coached ’95 Cowboys Super Bowl winner lost four games, including three by seven or fewer points. The exception? A beatdown at home against the 49ers on November 12. San Francisco jumped out to a 17-0 lead and won 38-20.

Even some of those Cowboys’ vaunted ’70s Super Bowl teams laid some eggs every now and then. In 1970, they were blown out 54-13 in Minnesota and blanked 38-0 at home by the St. Louis Cardinals.

In ’71, they lost 24-14 in New Orleans to a Saints team that finished 4-8-2.

The ’77 Super Bowl champion Cowboys lost at home 24-17 to the Cardinals, who finished 7-7.

And as a reminder that teams can look different three months later, the ’78 Cowboys lost to the Rams 27-14 in Los Angeles but responded in the NFC title game later that season with a dominating 28-0 payback.

Cheap Broncos #18 Peyton Manning Orange Men Stitched NFL Elite Jersey

Peyton Manning jerseys discountJohn Elway is much more clear in mind, the Manning Orange Jersey, the jerseys wholesale news would do sales for the team.

This is jerseys from china cheap not to suggest the first day of NFL free agency went badly for Elway, instead, the quarterback Tony Romo, all the Broncos got from Dallas was an overpriced guard and the run-around from Cowboys owner Jerry Jones, who’s so full of braunschweiger he should run for president.

OK, let’s be honest. While Elway is worshipped as a football god in Colorado, NFL movers and shakers treated him like a fool Thursday, when the annual free-agent frenzy began. Yes, it was only one day on the NFL calendar. But it was a humbling day for the Broncos, who made no major strides to championship contention.

Calais Campbell, a talented defensive end with family ties to Denver, told Elway to take his contract offer with a hometown discount and shove it where the sun doesn’t shine. Campbell instead agreed to sign with hapless Jacksonville for $15 million per year, a richer wholesale football jerseys deal than the Broncos were willing to put on the table. Winning is nice, but nothing beats money in pro sports.

And don’t get me started on Romo. I understand and appreciate Elway’s reluctance to pay full retail on any player, especially a 36-year-old quarterback whose clavicle is softer than a month-old avocado.

The problem? By making goo-goo eyes at Romo, the Denver front office has tacitly admitted it’s far from certain either Trevor Siemian or Paxton Lynch can lead the Broncos back to the cheap Super Bowl jerseys. This is weakness that can be smelled from 800 miles away, where down in Big D, Jones reneged on what only naive fools believed was a promise to set Romo free by cutting him.

Rather than releasing Romo, the Cowboys are making a final push to trade him, and all it takes is for one NFL fool to drool over a quarterback. That can’t be regarded as great news for anybody in Denver who wanted to see Romo throwing touchdown passes to Demaryius Thomas, because we’ve already established the Houston Texans are fools, as witnessed by the $72 million contract they gave Brock Osweiler as a free agent in 2016.

Well, exactly one year later, those same Texans bribed Cleveland to haul the hot mess that is Osweiler to Lake Erie, so those NFL geniuses down in Houston could put themselves in position to overpay for Romo. (Good luck with that.)

I like it that Elway establishes his own price for talent, rather than reacting to the madness of the NFL market. Neither warm nor fuzzy, he treats players as if they’re as disposable as printer cartridges. This coldhearted approach to roster-building is Belichickian. Bill Belichick, however, gets away with the strategy in New England because he has the best quarterback of this generation, and Tom Brady can hide a whole lot of holes in the Patriots’ roster.

I’m also worried Elway might discover the quarterback who attracted marquee free agents such as DeMarcus Ware, Aqib Talib and T.J. Ward to Denver was named Peyton Manning, not Elway.

Elway has teased everybody, including Emmanuel Sanders and Chris Harris, with the idea this team’s championship chances might be bolstered with Romo or Campbell. In signing 320-pound guard Ronald Leary, Elway is off to a slow start delivering on everybody’s lofty expectations.

Elway might be advised to dig a little deeper into the wallet for talent. Maybe playing for the Broncos isn’t quite the privilege he imagines it to be. Right now, the best thing Denver could trot out at left tackle for the season opener would be a life-size cardboard cutout of Gary Zimmerman.

Cheap doesn’t cut it in Broncos Country.