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"Make their asses quit." (G)
This is not exactly a pregame speech but..
As the sun sets in Baton Rouge this Saturday, roughly 100,000 people will fill Tiger Stadium, all eyes on a 120 yard playing field, the worl
"If they cross the 50, we're all running wind sprints."
Guys, listen to those fans. 80,000 people foaming at the mouth wanting a victory over the TIDE. They beleive this is "Death Valley". A place where dreams come to die. But they are the ones that are dreaming. Dreaming of an upset. The TIDE doesn't have dreams, because we live it 365 days a year! We work harder! Prepare better! Than anyone else in the country! That men is why "We" are number 1! Now when we take that field, I want you to look around, listen to the venom of those people in the stands. I want you to absorb it like a giant sponge and let it fuel you like a fire burning hotter than a 100 hells! Burn your opponent with it and watch their dreams turn into ashes! Make their asses Quit! Then listen to their silence. Flood death Valley with a CRIMSON TIDE and send 80,000 assholes to the abyss of another BAMA BEATDOWN!
Something like this - Very Not Safe For Work
Curb Your Enthusiasm - Yari's George Steinbrenner Softball Championship Pre Game Speech
Movie - any given sunday (Al Pacino , Jamie Fox) list=UU6t0AuMJLz...
I miss Bama Saint...
Not sure why you wanna know mine but it usually goes about like this: Dammit they're about to kick off. Quck, someone grab me another beer...
God, give me patience today. If given strength I may beat someone to death.
I was coaching at Rutgers University, that was my first job, oh that's wonderful (reaction to applause), and I was the freshman coach. That's when freshmen played on freshman teams, and I was so fired up about my first job. I see Lou Holtz here. Coach Holtz, who doesn't like the very first job you had? The very first time you stood in the locker room to give a pep talk. That's a special place, the locker room, for a coach to give a talk. So my idol as a coach was Vince Lombardi, and I read this book called "Commitment To Excellence" by Vince Lombardi. And in the book, Lombardi talked about the fist time he spoke before his Green Bay Packers team in the locker room, and they were perennial losers. I'm reading this and Lombardi said he was thinking should it be a long talk, or a short talk? But he wanted it to be emotional, so it would be brief. So here's what I did. Normally you get in the locker room, I don't know, twenty-five minutes, a half hour before the team takes the field, you do your little x and o's, and then you give the great Knute Rockne talk. We all do. Speech number eight-four. You pull them right out, you get ready. You get your squad ready. Well, this is the first one I ever gave and I read this thing. Lombardi, what he said was he didn't go in, he waited. His team wondering, where is he? Where is this great coach? He's not there. Ten minutes he's still not there. Three minutes before they could take the field Lombardi comes in, bangs the door open, and I think you all remember what great presence he had, great presence. He walked in and he walked back and forth, like this, just walked, staring at the players. He said, "All eyes on me." I'm reading this in this book. I'm getting this picture of Lombardi before his first game and he said "Gentlemen, we will be successful this year, if you can focus on three things, and three things only. Your family, your religion and the Green Bay Packers." They knocked the walls down and the rest was history. I said, that's beautiful. I'm going to do that. Your family, your religion and Rutgers basketball. That's it. I had it. Listen, I'm twenty-one years old. The kids I'm coaching are nineteen, and I'm going to be the greatest coach in the world, the next Lombardi. I'm practicing outside of the locker room and the managers tell me you got to go in. Not yet, not yet, family, religion, Rutgers Basketball. All eyes on me. I got it, I got it. Then finally he said, three minutes, I said fine. True story. I go to knock the doors open just like Lombardi. Boom! They don't open. I almost broke my arm. Now I was down, the players were looking. Help the coach out, help him out. Now I did like Lombardi, I walked back and forth, and I was going like that with my arm getting the feeling back in it. Finally I said, "Gentlemen, all eyes on me." These kids wanted to play, they're nineteen. "Let's go," I said. "Gentlemen, we'll be successful this year if you can focus on three things, and three things only. Your family, your religion and the Green Bay Packers," I told them. I did that. I remember that. I remember where I came from.
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