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Abstract - The Times of Bill Cunningham is a movie starring Bill Cunningham. A new feature film documentary about legendary NYTimes photographer Bill Cunningham
writed by - Mark Bozek
audience score - 17 vote
Year - 2018
Mark Bozek
The times of bill watch full length episode. The times of bill watch full length 1. Tatsuo just floats around with camera in front and snaps away, interesting technique.👌🏻. Hi 92nd Street Y, recently you all uploaded a full length interview with, the, late great, Bill Cunningham. I watched some of it, but didn't finish watching it. I was wondering, would it be possible for you all to take the full length interview he did with Fern Mallis off private, and allow everyone to watch it? I would sincerely appreciate that.

Women like this are what the world needs, i would love to be as funky and chic as these ladies. The Times of Bill Watch Full length. The times of bill watch full length video.


“ I wish this was, Fight Club 🔥 “‘. I watched the documentary not too long ago. I need to watch it again. The wives in both cases literally admitted that they were cheating long before the results were given. The times of bill watch full length movie. The times of bill watch full length tv. Quite possibly the worst show on television. The arguing makes it almost unwatchable. The host is an absolute joke. The clown is whiter than white and he tries and fails miserably with the “ghetto talk”.

Like you say Bill was quite unique. A charming man that used the camera as a tool for getting acquainted with whats really going in the fashion world, on the street level. As single images, his works doesnt really stand out but when you put them as ‘series based displayed in the manner that they were printed – the effect is stunning. Thanks Ted – and thank you Mr. Bill Cunningham for showing us who you were. You left behind a body of work that ‘matters in the ‘social documentary world. I really like Vogue Italia. This is awesome! So inspiring. Queen of hi-fidelity Vinyl even more mesmerizing live. Looking forward to this film, she was all else that voice, OMG that voice.

Abandon: Wild state in which a sailor acquires a boat.  Aboard: 1). A piece of construction lumber.  2). What one becomes when one is a-uninterested. Above Board: Above decks, therfore, meaning to be out in the open, visible to all; honest, straight forward, etc. Abreast:  An object searched for by male lookouts. Only one? Afterguy: Last guy out of the bar. American Practical Navigator (Bowditch): Ancient nautical treatise, generally though to deal with navigation, which to the present day has resisted all attempts to decipher it. Often found on board ship as a decorative element or paperweight. Amidships: Condition of being surrounded by boats. Anchor: 1). Any of a number of heavy, hook-shaped devices that is dropped over the side of the boat on the end of a length of rope and/or chain, and which is designed to hold a vessel securely in place until (a) the wind exceeds 2 knots, (b) the owner and crew depart, or (c) 3 a. m. 2. ) A device designed to bring up mud samples from the bottom at inopportune or unexpected times.   3). The thing rotting in the bilge of every racing yacht (unseen). Anchor Light: A small light used to discharge the battery before daylight.  Azimuth Bar: Where Azimuths hang out. Backstay: 1). What unsteady folks should do in heavy weather. 2). The last thing to grab as your falling overboard. Baggywrinkle: Effect of sun and salt spray on your face. Bar: 1). Long, low-lying navigational hazard, usually awash, found at river mouths and harbor entrances, where it is composed of sand or mud, and ashore, where it is made of mahogany or some other dark wood. Sailors can be found in large numbers around both. Land based nesting and pre-mating natural habitat frequented by sailors when they force themselves to go ashore. Bare Boat: Clothing optional or sailing naked. Bar Buoy: What you will be looking for to lead you to a good time. Bare Poles: Sailing with unclothed persons from Eastern Europe. Barometer: Meteorological instrument which sailors use to confirm the onset of bad weather. It's readings, together with heavy rain, severe rolling, high winds, dark skies and deep cloud cover indicate the presence of a storm. Battery: Electrochemical storage device capable of lighting a lamp of wattage approximately equal to that of a refrigerator lamp for a period of 15 minutes after having been charged for two hours. Beam Sea: A situation in which waves strike a boat from the side, causing it to roll unpleasantly. This is one of the four directions from which wave action tends to produce extreme physical discomfort. The other three are bow sea' (waves striking from the front), following sea' (waves striking from the rear), and `quarter sea' (waves striking from any other direction). Beating to windward: A method of flogging crew to increase upwind performance when racing. Berth: 1). Any horizontal surface whose total area does not exceed one half of the surface area of an average man at rest, onto which at least one liter of some liquid seeps during any 12-hour period and above which there are not less than 10 kilograms of improperly secured objects. Little newborn addition to the crew. 3). Sometimes the result of removing the last article of clothing. Bifurcation Buoy: Buoy that you can't tell if its coming or going. Binoculars: Entertainig shipboard kaleidoscope which when held up to the light reveals interesting patterns caused by salt spray scratches and thumb prints. Uncapped, its lens may be used to collect small amounts of salt from spray through evaporation. Bitter End: Finish of a race when you are last over the line. Wrong end of a siphon hose.  Time to alert the bartender in the English pub. BOAT: 1). Break Out Another Thousand. A hole in the water surrounded by wood/plastic/steel/aluminium into which you pour all your money. BOAT Bucks: Monetary unit for yachties, for the sake of simplicity with a fixed conversion ratio of 1. 000 with the local currency. Boat ownership: 1). Standing fully-clothed under a cold shower, tearing up 100-dollar bills. Boat ownership is like riding in a convertible with the top down in a cold rainstorm, steadily throwing 100 dollar bills out the window. Except for the fact, that you cannot actually ride in the boat, because it is broken. Boom: 1). Laterally mounted pole to which a sail is fastened. Often used during jibing to shift crew members to a fixed, horizontal position. Loud noise made during a surprise jibe sometimes quieted by a grinder before swimming. Sound made when a spirit stove is used to convert boat into a liquid asset. 4). Also called boom for the sound that's made when it hits crew in the head on its way across the boat. For slow crew, it's called `boom, boom. ' Boomkin: Small, very young boom, less than one year old. Bos'n: Short for Boatswain, pronounced "bosun", the person in charge of the deck crew, and the deck and rigging in general. In the modern Navy the Bos'n is a Warrant Officer, while a Bosn's Mate is a Petty Officer. Bottom Characteristics: With regard to human beings, the definition speaks for itself. Bottom Paint: 1). What you get when the cockpit seats are freshly painted. The most dented can of paint.  Bow: 1). The part of the boat that no one should have to work on.  2). Temporary section of an offshore Catamaran. A physical act performed to acknowledge those who are applauding your fine sailing skills. 4).  Gesture from the helmsman as he crosses the finish line first.  5).  Best part of the ship to ram another with.  6).  Front part of multihulls often found underwater.  5).  What you do after performing an outstanding docking maneuver. Boxing The Compass: What you might attempt to foolishly do after drunkenly returning to the ship. Brass Monkey Weather: Refers to very cold weather. Broach: Piece of jewelry that you would not want to wear in heavy weather at sea. Broad Reach: How a lady of the evening might grab at you as you walk down a dimly lit pier. Bulkhead: 1). A very anal retentive sailor (see also Stern). Discomfort suffered by sailors who drink too much. Uni-sex bathroom.  4). Discomfort suffered by sailors who drink too much.  5). Boater with a very large cranium. Bunk: 1). A small uncomfortable area for wet sailors to attempt sleep. 2).  Location to store unused sails. Buoy:  1). Opposite of girlie or flying gull.  2). Navigational aid. There are several types and colors of buoys of which the most numerous are:  -green can (seen as a fuzzy black spot on the horizon)  -red nun (seen as a fuzzy black spot on the horizon)  -red or green day beacon(seen as a fuzzy black spot on the horizon), and  -vertically striped black-and-white channel marker (seen as a fuzzy black spot on the horizon) Burdened Vessel: The boat which, in a collision situation, did not have the right-of-way. See PRIVILEGED VESSEL. Captain: See FIGUREHEAD Calm: Sea condition characterized by the simultaneous disappearance of the wind and the last cold beverage. Can Buoy:  (Pronounced Can BOY) Male with diarrhea. Canvas: An abrasive sailcloth used to remove excess skin from knuckles Capsize: Interior diameter of any piece of headgear, usually expressed in inches [sometimes kilometers]. Catamaran: Boat design involving two hulls therefore twice as likely to hit something or develop a leak, yet taking twice as long to sink. Cathead(s):  Popular menu item in some overseas food stores. Caulk: Any one of a number of substances introduced into the spaces between planks in the hull and decking of a boat that give a smooth, finished appearance while still permitting the passage of a significant amount of seawater. Celestial Fix: What you need every day. Chart: Large piece of paper that is useful in protecting cabin and cockpit surfaces from food and beverage stains.  Type of nautical map which tells you exactly where you are aground or what you just hit. Charley Noble: Many a rookie sailor has been sent to find Charley Noble. Usually after much searching and being unable to find the person named, he will eventually discover that Charley Noble is the galley stove pipe. This is akin to being put on lookout duty for the mail buoy. Chine: Word used after, "rise and... " What the sun does. Chock: 1). Sudden and usually unpleasant surprise suffered by Spanish seaman. Full right up to here... Circuit Breaker: An electromechanical switching unit intended to prevent the flow of electricity under normal operating conditions and, in the case of a short circuit, to permit the electrification of all conductive metal fittings throughout the boat. Available at most novelty shops. Clew: Evidence leading to recovery of a missing sail.  Indication from the skipper as to what he might do next.  Oriental crewmember.  What a new sailor often doesn't have any of. Cloud Bank: Where you store clouds, which gather interest for future use. Club, Yacht Club, Racing Association: Troublesome seasonal accumulation in costal areas of unpleasant marine organisms with stiff necks and clammy extremities. Often present in large numbers during summer months when they clog inlets, bays, and coves, making navigation almost impossible. The infestations are most serious along the coasts of Conneticut, Massachusetts, and Maine. They can be effectively dislodged with dynamite, but, alas, archaic federal laws rule out this option. COB: 1). Cash Over Board. Play ducks and drakes with BOAT's Coiled: Relatively mild upper respiratory ailment commonly contracted at sea by sailors from Brooklyn. Comfort: A term not used in conjunction with racing yachts (see also Interior). Command: Mnemonic used to remember how orders at sea are to be given: Confuse Obscure Mispronounce Mumble Abbreviate Nasalize Drool. Companionway: 1. ) Another name for a hole to fall into. (see also Hatch) 2. ) A double berth. 3) Narrow channel. Compass: Navigational instrument that... indicates the presence of machinery and magnets on board ship by spinning wildly.  Co-Tidal Hour: Not to be confused with coital hour, which is something entirely different and probably more fun. Course: The direction in which a skipper wishes to steer his boat and from which the wind is blowing. Also, the language that results by not being able to. Crew: Heavy, stationary objects used on shipboard to hold down charts, anchor cushions in place and dampen sudden movements of the boom. Cruising: 1). Waterborne pleasure journey embarked on by one or more people. A cruise may be considered successful if the same number of individuals who set out on it arrive, in roughly the same condition they set out in, at some piece of habitable dry land, with or without the boat. Fixing your boat in exotic locations. Cunningham: 1). A very sly or clever Pig 2). A complicated term for a downhaul. Current: Tidal flow that carries a boat away from its desired destination, or toward a hazard. Dangerous Waters: Lying to your spouse. Dead Reckoning: 1). A course leading directly to a reef. 2).  What a Southern Doctor pronounces after a sailor goes to Davy Jone's Locker.  3). Using a map instead of a chart.  Deadrise: Getting up to check the anchor at 0300 or waking up before sunrise. Deck: A complete set of playing cards. Deep six: To discard something, specifically to throw it in the water. Water depth is measured in fathoms, six feet to a fathom. The term "deep six" comes from the throwing of the lead to determine water depth and indicates a depth "over six fathoms. " Deviation: 1). Any departure from the Captain? s orders. Shipboard orders given by a landlubber.  3). A ship full of deviates.  Dinghy: 1). Ideally it should have sufficient stability to carry the entire crew at least 50 boat-lengths away from their vessel before foundering...  2). Sound of the ship's bell.  3). Dark, dirty place.  Displacement: Accidental loss. Occurs when you dock your boat and can't find it later..  Distress Signals: International signals which indicate that a boat is in danger. For example, in: American waters: the sudden appearance of lawyers, the pointing of fingers, and repression of memories; Italian waters: moaning, weeping, and wild gesticulations; French waters: fistfights, horn blowing, and screamed accusations; Spanish waters: boasts, taunts, and random gunfire;  Irish waters: rhymthic grunting, the sound of broken glass, and the detonation of small explosive devices; Japanese waters: shouted apologies, the exchange of calling cards, and minor self-inflected wounds; English waters: doffed hats, the burning of toast, and the spilling of tea. Dock: Where you take a sick boat to. Dockline: Direct telephone access to a physician. Draft: What you might want to avoid for cold viruses or the military. Eight Bells: Are heavy. Emergency mooring lines: Old ropes too rotten to use regularly but too good to throw away. Engine: Sailboats are equipped with a variety of engines, but all of them work on the internal destruction principle, in which highly machined parts are rapidly converted into low-grade scrap, producing in the process energy in the form of heat, which is used to boil bilge water; vibration, which improves the muscle tone of the crew; and a small amount of rotational force, which drives the average size sailboat at speeds approaching a furlong per fortnight. Equator: A line circling the earth at a point equidistant from both poles which separates the oceans into the North Danger Zone and the South Danger Zone. Estimated Position: A place you have marked on the chart where you are sure you are not.  Etiquette: Marine custom establishes a code of social behavior and nautical courtesy for every conceivable occasion. Thus, for example, a boat belonging to another boatman is always referred to as a "scow", a "tub", or a "pig-boat". When one skipper goes aboard another's boat, he does not hesitate to tell him frankly about any drawbacks or disadvantages he finds in comparison to his own craft. Sailors welcome every opportunity to improve their vessels, and so he knows that his remarks will be greatly appreciated. When one sailboat passes another, it is customary for the captain of the passing boat to make a bladderlike sound with his lips and tongue, and for the captain of the passed boat to return the courtesy by offering a smart salute consisting of a quick upward movement of the right hand with the second digit extended. Fall off: To cause conscious crew members to become frantic and yell "Man overboard". Fid: Similar to a Marlin Spike, but usually larger, and made of wood. Used in the same way as a Marlin Spike but usually for larger rope and cable. See Marlin Spike. Figurehead: Decorative dummy found on sailboats. See CAPTAIN. First Mate: Crew member necessary for skippers to practice shouting instructions to.  Fix: The estimated position of a boat.  True position a boat and its crew in are in most of the time. Flag: Any of an number of signalling pennants or ensigns, designed to be flown upside down, in the wrong place, in the wrong order, or at an inappropriate time. Flashlight: Tubular metal container used on shipboard for storing dead batteries prior to their disposal. Fluke: 1). Portion of an anchor that digs securely into the bottom, holding the boat in place.  2). Any occasion when this occurs on the first try. Flying Bridge: Type of card game played on a sea plane. Flying jib: Any jib when the sheets have gone overboard. Foreguy: First guy to the bar. Foul Wind: Breeze produced by flying turkey or goose.  An odor Freeboard: 1). Food and liquor supplied by the owner.  2). Free lumber.  3). Cruise on a vessel you don't pay for. Freezing the Balls off a Brass Monkey: A brass monkey is a brass triangle which is put on the ground and used to keep cannonballs in a neat pile or pyramid beside a gun. When the weather gets very cold the brass triangle contracts more than the iron and causes the cannonballs to roll off, hence the saying. Fuel: Sailboats without auxiliary engines do not require fuel as such, but an adequate supply of a pale yellow carbonated beverage with a 10 percent to 12 percent alcohol content is essential to the operation of all recreational craft. Fuel Tanks: Giving thanks for having enough fuel on board. Galley: Ancient: Aspect of seafaring associated with slavery Modern: Aspect of seafaring associated with slavery Gimbals: Movable mountings often found on shipboard lamps, compasses, etc., which provide dieting passengers an opportunity to observe the true motions of the ship in relation to them, and thus prevent any recently ingested food from remaining in their digestive systems long enough to be converted into unwanted calories. Give Way Vessel: The boat which, in a collision situation, did not have the right of way. Great Circle Route: 1). Ship's course when the rudder is jammed or stuck..  2). Depression left in a seat cushion.  3). Mark around your eye after sailor's pub brawl. Grinder: Crewmember stationed near the boom and who enjoys swimming. (see boom). Gybe: A common way to get unruly guests off your boat. Gybe Set A great way to end up on Port Tack right in front of the whole Fleet that's approaching the mark on Starboard. Halyard: Something that only breaks or jams when you're winning. Hanging locker: A small, enclosed space designed to keep foul weather gear wet and to turn all other clothing green. Hatch: 1). Opening on a boat made to fall in. (see also Companionway)  2). Container on board in which to keep or store eggs.  3). What lookout wears on his head while cruising polar regions. Hazard: 1. ) Any boat over 2 feet in length.  2. ) The skipper of any such craft.  3. ) Any body of water.  4. ) Any body of land within 100 yards of any body of water. Head: Toilet, square rigged ships sailed down wind (that means the wind blew from the stern to the bow), that was the nature of the beast. With no indoor plumbing sailors would do their thing over the side. No experienced sailor would piss in the wind, so he would go the the head (front) of the ship to take care of his needs. Head up: Leaving the boat toilet seat up. When boat skipper is female, leaving the head up is a serious offence. Headway:  What you are making if you can't get the toilet to work.  Desert the cook makes, similar to "curds 'n whey". Heave-Ho: What you do when you? ve eaten too much Ho.  Heave to: 1). Second person to get sick. Newcomers quite often find themselves heaving too. What seasick sailors do. Heavingline: 1). Rope used to hold on to while being sick, often found after making headway.  2) Location next to a rhumb line. Helmsman: 1). Nut attached to the rudder through a steering mechanism.  2). One who might actually listen to the tactician.  3). Crew member who might enjoy an uncontrollable jibe. (see Boom). Hydrophobia: Basic test of fundamental sanity. Inside Overlap: Part of a race that resembles a political debate Interior: A term not used in conjunction with racing yachts. Inside Overlap: The part of a race that resembles a political debate. Jack Lines: "Hey baby, want to go sailing? " Jib: A dialect of the English language peculiar to certain peoples of African heritage. Jibe: 1). To speak in jib (see above). To speak an untruth. 3. ) Either you like it or you don? t and it gets you.  Keel: 1. ) A very heavy depth sounder primarily used on Unamarans (monohulls or leaners) 2. ) Term used by 1st mate after too much heel by skipper.  Ketch: Disagreeable clause in boat-purchase contract.  Sailboat with good wine in the cabin Knot: Connection between two or more ropes... having the property that the link cannot be parted or broken in any way other than severing it with a knife, except if it is subjected to steady stress in the course of normal use. Knot meter: An instrument for measuring the speed with which any line will become tangled. Landlubber: Anyone on board who wishes he or she were not.  Anyone on board who shouldn't be. Latitude: The number of degrees off course allowed a guest.  Lazy Guy: Most sailors when they're not Racing. Lazy Jack: 1). Title given to the guy who's crewed on other boats one time only.  2). Item found in trunk of car that has very good tires and/or often left at home by trailer sailors. Leadership: In maritime use, the ability to keep persons on board ship without resorting to measures which substantially violate applicable state and federal statutes Leak: A situation calling for LEADERSHIP Leech: A crewmember that never seems to have a dime when its time to pay for drinks or meals. Leeward: Brother of Jay Ward, creator of Bullwinkle and Rocky. Life Line: Phone Call. Life Preserver: Any personal flotation device that will keep an individual who has fallen off a vessel above water long enough to be run over by it or another rescue craft. A mildewed device for emergency use, stowed under the extra lines and anchors. Loggerhead: To be at loggerheads; whalers, when a whale was harpooned, would fasten the line to a timber in the boat called a loggerhead, which would take the strain of the whale's pull. Also, to have a disagreement. Lubber line: Two or more guests waiting to get ashore. Luff: The Front part of a sail that everyone but the helmsman seems to pay attention to (see also Telltales) Luff up: Something racers do to each other to catch the back of the fleet Head (see Stern Pulpit) Marina: Commercial dock facility. Among the few places, under admiralty law, where certain forms of piracy are still permitted, most marinas have up-to-date facilities for the disposal of excess amounts of U. S. currency that may have accumulated on board ship, causing a fire hazard. Marine Flashlight: Waterproof place to store dead batteries. Marlin Spike Seamanship: A general term referring to the working of rope, cable, etc. Encompasses tying of knots, bends, lashing and other activities. Sailors, even modern day ones, often take great pride in their marlinspike seamanship. Even on modern missile cruisers, it is not unusual to see a Knot Board, made by a member of the crew, displaying many different kinds of knots, both usefull and decorative. Mast: A religious service performed at the waterfront. Mile (Nautical): A relativistic measure of surface distance over water - in theory, 6076. 1 feet. In practice, a number of different values for the nautical mile have been observed while under sail, for example: after 4 p. m., approximately 40, 000 feet; in winds of less than 5 knots, about 70, 000 feet; and during periods of threatening weather in harbor approaches, around 100, 000 feet. Mizzen: An object you can? t find.  Mooring: The act of bringing a boat to a complete stop in a relatively protected coastal area in such a fashion that it can be sailed away again in less than one week's time by the same number of people who moored it without heavy equipment and no more than $100 in repairs. Motor Sailer: A sailboat that alternates between sail/rigging problems and engine problems, and with some booze in the cabin. Noserly: What to call the wind direction when it comes from where you're going. Nun Buoy (pronounced Nun BOY): A religious transvestite. Oar: Sea-going woman of ill repute Oar Lock: Security device that sea-going women of ill repute have on their doors. OD Paint: Paint applied Over Dirt. Oil: Thick viscous substance poured by sailors on troubled waters in former times, but now more frequently on troubled beaches, troubled marshes and troubled seabirds. Overboard: No longer On Board ship, usually by falling off of one. One of the limited occasions when disembarkation from the vessel implies a shortening rather than lengthening of the life span of the individual involved. Painter: A line you use to tow the dingy... also especially useful for preventing Tack. Passage: Long voyage from A to B, interrupted by unexpected landfalls or stopovers at point K, point Q and point Z. Passenger: A form of movable internal ballast which tends to accumulate on the leeward side of sailboats once sea motions commence. Permanent mooring: A sunken boat, anchored. Pitch or Roll: The ships motion swaying when from side to side. Pitch means to rock fore and aft. Thus, the old salt's crusty remark "roll, roll you son of a bitch, the more you roll, the less you'll pitch. " Points: Traditional units of angular measurement from the viewpoint of someone on board a vessel. They are:  Straight ahead of you, right up there;  Just a little to the right of the front;  Right next to that thing up there;  Between those two things;  Right back there, look;  Over that round doohickey;  Off the right corner;  Back over there;   Right behind us. Pop the Chute: The sound a Poly Chute makes just as it blows apart. Port: An alcoholic beverage made from fermented grape juice and served aboard a sailboat. A fine wine, always stowed on the left side of the boat. Porthole: A glass-covered opening in the hull designed in such a way that when closed (while at sea) it admits light and water, and when open (while at anchor) it admits, light, air, and insects (except in Canadian waters, where most species are too large to gain entry in this manner). Are also found on the starboard side! Portside: Is reserved for red headed sailors only. Pratique: Technical maritime term for customs procedure on entering foreign waters. When passing through customs, particularly in the tropics - the most common foreign destination for American pleasure craft - it is customary to display a small amount of that country's official currency in a conspicuous place and to transfer it to the officer who examines the boat's documents during the parting handshake. A nice sharp slap on the back as the captain effects the transfer shows he cares about appearances. And it is by no means out of place for the skipper to add a friendly word or two, such as "Here, Sparky, this is for you. Why don't you go out and buy yourself some joy juice and get stupid? " incidentally, these inspectors are justly proud of their educational attainments, and the savvy boat owner can win some fast friends by remarking with surprise and admiration on their ability to read and write. Privileged Vessel: The vessel which in a collision was "in the right". If there were witnesses, the owner could bring an admiralty court case - know as a "wet suit" or a "leisure suit" - against the owner of the other boat, and if he proves "shiplash", he could collect a tidy sum. Prop: What you use your arm for to support your chin. Propwash: Works best on bright work. Propeller: Underwater winch designed to wind up at high speed any lines or painters left hanging over the stern. Pulpit: Somewhere you pray you are going to pick up a mooring buoy. Quarter berth: Bank reservered for 25 cent coins. Queeg: Affectionate slang term for ship's captain. Ram: An intricate docking maneuver sometimes used by experienced skippers.  Racing: Popular nautical contact sport Rapture of the Deep: Also known as nautical narcosis. Its symptoms include an inability to use common words, such as up, down, left, right, front, and back, and their substitution with a variety of gibberish which the sufferer believes to make sense; a love of small, dark, wet places; an obsessive desire to be surrounded by possessions of a nautical nature, such as lamps made from running lights and tiny ship's wheels; and a conviction that objects are moving when they are in fact standing still. This condition is incurable. Reef point: The part of a rock sticking out of the water. Ring Buoy: Otherwise known as a ring bearer in weddings Rope: There is some confusion over the term rope. Rope is considered to be the bulk source of line. While the rope is stored waiting for use it is properly termed "rope. " Once it has been taken from storage and put to use it should then be called line. Rope ladder: A ladder designed to get you into the water but not back out. Round Rigger: Opposite of a square rigger.  Crew member who hides in a rum barrel. Round Down: A bad, bad thing for a bowman out on the spinnaker pole. Round Up: Easiest way to get the oncoming watch on deck. Rudder: 1). A large, heavy, vertically mounted, hydrodynamically contoured steel plate with which, through the action of a tiller or wheel, it is possible, during brief intervals, to point a sailing vessel in a direction which, due to a combination of effects caused by tide, current, the force and direction of the wind, the size and angle of the waves, and the shape of the hull, it does not wish to go. More Discourteous. Bob was rude, but George was even rudder. Name for people having ruddy complexions. Running free: Cruising without using the engine. Rhumbline: Three or more crew waiting for a beverage. Sailboat Race: Two sailboats going in the same direction. Sailing 1). The fine art of getting wet and becoming ill, while going nowhere slowly at great expense. Standing fully clothed in an ice-cold shower tearing up boat bucks* as fast as you can go.        (*) see also "Boat Bucks" Sailing language: See COURSE. Schooner: A sailboat with a fully stocked liquor cabinet in the cabin. Scupper: Meal after lunch.  Place where you eat dinner. Seabag: Aging mermaid.  Seacock: Nautical rooster.  Male sailor's most important piece of equipment. Seamanship: The ability to get out of a situation that a better sailor would not have gotten into in the first place. Sea Monster: Mythical giant sea creature... Obviously a preposterous supersti... Sewerman: A sailor that has a fetish for wet soggy nylon. Sextant: 1). An entertaining, albeit expensive, device, which, together with a good atlas, is of use in introducing the boatman to many interesting areas of the earth's surface which he and his craft are not within 1, 000 nautical miles of. A cover suspended over the cabin and cockpit to shade certain recreational activity. A device for detecting the night-time activity of guests. Canvass shelter devices used while camping when the kids are in school. Shake a Leg: There was a time when women went to sea with their sailors on certain ships. The crew and their women slept in hammocks, slung on hooks. When the Bos'n rousted out the crew for a sail change or other evolution he would yell "Shake a leg". He could then tell by the leg if it was a crewman that had to be rolled out. Sheet: 1. ) A line made to rip gloves or hands part. Has ability to tangle on anything. ) A cool, damp, salty night covering.  Shipshape: A boat is said to be shipshape when every object that is likely to contribute to the easy handling of the vessel or the comfort of the crew has been put in a place from which it cannot be retrieved in less than 30 minutes. Ship-to-shore Radio: Combination radio transmitter/receiver that permits captains and crew members to obtain wrong numbers and busy signals while at sea. Shoreline: Used to dock boats. Shower: Due to restricted space, limited water supplies, and the difficulty of generating hot water, showers on board ship are quite different from those taken ashore. Although there is no substitute for direct experience, a rough idea of a shipboard shower can be obtained by standing naked for two minutes in a closet with a large, wet dog. Shroud: Equipment used in connection with the wake. Skeg: What sea-going beer comes in. Slip: Next to last article of clothing a woman removes Sloop: A sailboat with beer and/or wine in the cabin. Snatch Block: Men use to spend a lot of time at sea. They must have been shaped very differently in those days Son of a Gun: Many people use this, with no inkling of the original meaning. Going back to the days of sail, when a woman gave birth on (or under) the gun deck, the child was said to be a son of a gun. Usually the father's name was not known, hence calling some one a son of a gun is short of calling him a bastard. Sonic Boom: Fast jibe. Spanner Wrench: One of the most useful tools for engine repair; in come cases, the only suitable tool. Not currently manufactured. Spinnaker: Large sail used in dead calms to keep the crew busy.  An extremely large, lightweight, balloon-shaped piece of sailcloth frequently trailed in the water off the bow in a big bundle to slow the boat down. Splice: Method of joining two ropes by weaving together the individual strands of which they are composed. The resulting connection is stronger than any knot. Splicing is something of an art and takes a while to master. You can work on perfecting your technique at home by practicing knitting a pair of socks or a stocking cap out of a pound or so of well-cooked noodles. Spring line: Line purchased at the beginning of the season.  Coils of metallic rope. Square Rigger: Rigger over 30.  Sailor who goes to sleep early.  Opposite of a round rigger.  Stand On Vessel: Vessel that in a collision was "in the right". Starboard: 1. ) A motion picture produced by George Lucas. Science Fiction. ) A special board used by skippers for navigation (usually with "Port" on the opposite side. ) 3) Listless movie actor.  Stem Fitting: The hole made in a competitors boat when your helmsman misjudges a Port/Starboard crossing Stern: 1). A facial expression frequently seen on the faces of very serious skippers (see also Bulkhead).  2). Way you feel after bashing the dock. Swell: A wave that? s just great. Swimming: A form of solo waterbourne navigation, often employed after going Overboard. Strut: Peculiar way of walking Submarine: Long sandwich. Swell: Wave that's just great.  Best of something.  Mound made by mosquitoes you'll probably scratch. Tabernacle: Something similar to pulpit, but a different religion. Tack: 1). To shift the course of a sailboat from a direction far to the right, say, of the direction in which one wishes to go, to a direction far to the left of it. Good manners. A common sticky substance left in the cockpit and on deck by other people's kids, usually in the form of foot- or hand-prints. (See Gybe for removal technique).  4). A maneuver the skipper uses when telling the crew what they did wrong without getting them mad. Tactician: One who counts screws and nails.  The luckiest or sorriest member of a crew.  Kind term for a Smart Ass or Arrogant SOB or Dumb Ass or Lucky SOB Tell tales: Talk about last night on shore.  Crew member who lets the guests know that the skipper usually gets seasick. Stories about the skipper's last race. Throw Line: Excuse used by baseball pitcher after blowing it. Toe: Stub your "toe"? Well then, it's time to brush up on your nomenclature! In nautical terms, a toe is a catchcleat or snagtackle. A few others: head - boomstop; leg - bruisefast; and hand - blistermitten. Tiller: Operator of farm equipment. Topping lift: Wind strong enough to raise a toupee. Uniform: As worn by yacht club members and other shore hazards, a distinctive form of dress intended to be visible at a distance of at least 50 meters which serves to warn persons in the vicinity of the long winds and dense masses of hot air associated with these tidal bores. Union Jack: Cousin to Uncle Sam. Variation: The change in menu effected when the labels have soaked off the canned goods. Vang: Name of German sea dog. Varnish: High-fiction coating applied as a gloss over minor details in personal nautical recollections to improve their audience-holding capacity over frequent retellings. Wake: Similar to an Irish burial. Weather Helm: Marked tendency of a sailboat to turn into the wind, even when the rudder is centered. This is easily countered by wedging a heavy object against the tiller. See CREW. Weigh: To weigh anchor means to lift on the anchor until it is clear of the bottom. The instant the anchor is free of the bottom the anchor is said to be aweigh, signifying that the ship is now free to maneuver, as in the U. S Navy song "Anchors Aweigh. " Wench: A thing you grind till it squeals. Winch: 1). A thing you grind till it squeals or groans. Not to be confused with 'wench', which has a similar definition.. A female practicer of the occult. A sorceress. Windward: The direction the wind is coming from, also known as a) the way back to land/marina/slip way, b) the direction you'd like to be going in, c) the direction that doesn't involve being stuck on a lee shore d) the direction that will become downwind as soon as you no longer wish to be going that way. Wharf: Sound made by Vang when he wishes to be fed. Whelk: Sound made by Vang to show that he doesn't like that dry, lumpy dog food you put in his dish. Whip: Useful accessory if that dry, lumpy dog food is all you happen to have on board. Windlass: Condition resulting from successful treatment in a windward. Windward: Section of hospital for boaters with chronic gas problems. Yacht: Commonly used to describe any boat prior to its purchase, and by many boat owners to describe their vessel to persons who have never seen it and are likely never to do so.  Yacht Club: Troublesome seasonal accumulation in costal areas of unpleasant marine organisms with stiff necks and clammy extremities. Yacht Broker: Form of coastal marine life found in many harbors in the Northern Hemisphere generally thought to occupy a position on the evolutionalry scale above algae, but somewhat below the cherrystone clam. Yawl: 1). Southern version of ahoy. A sailboat from Texas, with some good bourbon stored down yonder in the cabin. Xebec: Small three masted mediterranean sailing vessel or a useful word in Scrabble. Zeyphyr: A warm, pleasand breeze named after the mythical Greek god of wishful thinking, false hopes, and unreliable forecasts. Credit where credit is due.

This video is exactly what I was looking for. So many deep and insightful thoughts about shooting street and the editing was also excellent. Great job mate. What a legend - What an ICON! L.o,v,e Anna Wintour. 2018 HOUSTON TEXANS REGULAR SEASON PREVIEW Please don’t take everything I say here too seriously. This is just one person’s (my) opinion on our outlook for the season and roster/W-L as well as a glance at the rest of the AFCS. With that said, this is going to be pretty detailed so I’ll include a TL;DR for those of you who don’t want to read all of it. Let’s get started. THE 53 MAN ROSTER(prediction): QB(3): Deshaun Watson, Brandon Weeden, Joe Webb Let’s be honest here. Deshaun had probably the most historic rookie season in NFL history. He silenced critics of his deep ball with gem after gem to Fuller and showed he could not only play under center but make multiple reads on a given play. We have one of the best safety-nets in the league in DeAndre for when things hit the fan and have a lot of speed around him to make up for shoddy OL play and making Deshaun look good. An offseason plus the time missed last year from the ACL injury SHOULD be ample time for Deshaun to display a new level of knowledge of both offensive and defensive football, curbing some adjustments teams make against him this year. Brandon Weeden is a serviceable backup, I suppose. I wasn’t a fan of us bringing him in as the #2 behind Watson in this new offense we’ve concocted but Weeden has looked passable in the pre-season and his arm is still pretty lively. If it were me in charge, I’d probably put Joe Webb as the backup due to his having a similar skillset to Deshaun and he’s led some nice comebacks in the pre-season. Webb also shows special teams versatility, which leads me to believe we keep all three of these guys should anything happen (bless the knees). RB(4): Lamar Miller, D’Onta Foreman*, Alfred Blue, Tyler Ervin This is an intriguing position for this team. Lamar was brought in to be the home-run hitting, speed back in 2016 and hasn’t really delivered on that end. However, he’s been invaluable in pass protection as well as being a reliable receiver out of the backfield and out wide on occasion. With him back to his Miami playing weight, hopefully we’ll see the return of that speed, explosion and decisiveness that gashed our defense in 2015 in that downpour in Miami. D’Onta is still recovering from the Achilles injury and no one really knows when he’s due back. I expect he’ll begin the season on the PUP causing us to retain Troymaine Pope until Foreman is back. We know what we’re getting from Blue. A power back who fights for yards and has deceptive speed and a reliable special teamer. The tough decision at this position will be deciding between Ervin and Pope once Foreman gets back. Last year, we used Ervin pretty uniquely on offense as a receiver and his speed is pretty valuable. That said, Pope has similar speed and doesn’t have the injury worry that Ervin has. Where Ervin edges Pope out is his role as a return man. This staff (for better or for worse) has always stressed versatility and I think that wins Ervin the job over Pope. FB(1): Jay Prosch A subject of some discussion as to whether or not we keep a FB this year with the change in the playbook but he’s a good blocker and can catch the ball reliably out of the backfield when we give him a shot. The guys seem to really like Prosch and he plays on special teams, so I think he sticks around. WR(6): DeAndre Hopkins, Will Fuller V, Bruce Ellington, Keke Coutee, Sammie Coates, Braxton Miller Another REALLY tough position to narrow down for this staff. Guys like Vyncint Smith and Quan Bray have shown flashes but are likely not in the picture due to experience and Coutee being a draft pick. We know what we’re getting from Nuk. Sure hands, the ability to separate, an advantage in the red zone and on 50/50 balls and a leader for the other guys in the room, as well as being a human highlight reel. Fuller will (no pun intended) likely to be the key to whether or not this offense is good or great. Hopefully his putting on weight keeps him healthy and able to take hits that have sidelined him in his first couple of years, as well as giving him stronger hands. He supposedly still has his incredible speed and has quietly become a solid route runner, removing the label of “go ball one trick pony” from him. Bruce Ellington has become one of Deshaun’s favorite targets it seems. He knows where to sit in the zone out of the slot and is usually pretty sure-handed. He can make a guy miss every now and then and pick up some extra yards, but for the most part he’s a possession receiver who we also use as a gadget/decoy player in some of our funky college spread/air raid plays which should be more prominent this year. We haven’t seen Coutee in any capacity yet this preseason so his role in this offense is yet to be determined, but what we do know is he’s fast, explosive and made to play in the slot. I’m excited to see what he brings to the table for this offense. On to the million-dollar question. Who will get cut, Braxton or Sammie? I think we keep both. It looks like the light has finally come on for Braxton and IF HE CAN JUST STAY HEALTHY he finally looks like a WR. He’s still got that ability to make guys miss in a phonebooth and can even be used as in QB trick plays. Sammie is a big body with good speed for his size. His issue in this league has been drops and it looks like he’s remedied it, at least from what we’ve seen in the pre-season. It will be interesting to see how our staff parses through these two for differences and in all likelihood, how many we keep at another position will likely determine if we keep 5 or 6 WR. My guess is either OL or Safety. TE(3): Ryan Griffin, Jordan Thomas, Jordan Akins Nothing really special here aside from Stephen Anderson likely getting cut. He hasn’t seen much playing time in the pre-season and I know he’s banged up but I’ve REALLY liked what I’ve seen from Akins and Thomas. Especially Akins. I’m not really a Ryan Griffin fan but he’s the elder statesman of the group so he pretty much makes the team by default. He’s a so-so blocker, an ok route runner and a decent receiver. On to the new guys. Akins to me is way ahead of the curve of where I thought he’d be. He’s running good routes, getting good separation, catching the ball and being a willing blocker. His actual proficiency as a blocker will improve over time as it does with all rookies, but man this guy has the tools to be good. Jordan Thomas on the other hand is a physical specimen. He started at WR at Mississippi St. and transitioned to TE. He’s got great size, and even better speed for the tight end position. He’s going to be a tough cover for both LBs and Safeties. He’s been a decent blocker from what I’ve seen in the pre-season which is a good sign that he’s not wasting his incredible size. Honorable mention to Matt Lengel. Good player, but nothing to separate him from the rest really. OL(8): Julién Davenport, Senio Kelemete, Nick Martin, Zach Fulton, Seantrel Henderson, Martinas Rankin, David Quessenbury, Greg Mancz To be quite honest, I don’t really mind what decisions we make at this spot as long as Kendall Lamm is not on the final roster. That guy is all kinds of abysmal. Anyways, I like what I’ve seen from Davenport. He’s got incredible length and knows it. That being said, he relies on it too much. He’s very upper body oriented in his blocking and part of that is that his body still needs work, specifically his legs. He often lacks a good base and compensates with his upperbody. If he can pull it off, power to him, but the best OL get their power from their legs and their hips and supplement it with their upper body. Senio has been a good addition already. He’s agile, stronger than he looks and smart. He knows his role really well and I think he will be a good asset in the run game and passable in pass pro. Nick Martin has improved despite injury. His hand work is good, and he has quick feet and uses them well. His issue is getting overpowered by bigger, stronger guys but for the most part, he does a good job. I think we’re in for another Chiefs OL free agent flop in Fulton though hopefully not to the extent of Jeff Allen. Fulton consistently gets outmuscled and gives up way too much ground in pass protection. He did show some improvement in the preseason, but I fear it may not be enough. Seantrel is a living mountain. This guy is humongous and it’s both a blessing and a curse. When he gets his hands-on defenders first, it’s game over. He does not let go and is strong enough to push most guys around. The problem is when he doesn’t make the first move. Him being so big means he’s not as quick out of his sets and this can let faster edge rushers blow by him. Granted, he does his best to push them past the QB most of the time but this is still worrysome. Another issue he has is that when he gets beat like this and he does get his hands on someone, it can lead to bad/improper (call it what you want) hand placement either too far outside or too far inside depending on where the rush is going which can lead to easy holding calls. Martinas Rankin has been injured for a decent chunk of the summer and has a lot of catching up to do. He's probably a little undersized for an NFL Left Tackle but could play either guard position or right tackle. He’s got quick feet and looks to be decently athletic. DQ has probably been our best backup O-lineman through the preseason. He’s got his strength back and he’s knocking the rust off the technique. Plus, who doesn’t love a good comeback story? Mancz is a solid C/G reserve and has seen starting time for us in the past. Can't be mad about having him on this squad DL(6): JJ Watt, Christian Covington, DJ Reader, Angelo Blackson, Carlos Watkins, Brandon Dunn Let’s start with the obvious ones. JJ Watt is coming off the tibial plateau fracture and all signs indicate he’s back to his old self. Whether or not that’s true remains to be seen but even 80% of 2015/2012 JJ Watt is better than a lot of guys in this league. DJ Reader has quietly developed into one of the best NT’s in the NFL. He’s a massive, massive man who doesn’t get moved at all. He’s gotten stronger and is has really good conditioning for a guy his size. He’s extremely unselfish and is a big reason that our big-name players get the stats that they do. He takes on double and sometimes triple teams so that our other guys can get clean shots at the QB and not to mention he’s great in the run game and can blow up any OL push just with his power. Covington has improved a lot since he first got here. He’s gotten a lot stronger, and a lot smarter. Specifically, in when he chooses to use his strength. I think this is something Vince Wilfork probably rubbed off on him. Vince could use his strength every play and win his matchup every play but that wasn’t always best for the team, and I think Covington has gotten better about picking his spots and has become a valuable member for this defense. Brandon Dunn is a high motor guy who doesn’t get much attention but is one of those guys who just does his job and you can’t really ask for much more. Carlos Watkins is another interesting player. Going into his second year he’s gotten stronger and has learned to use his hands better. He’s still making some young mistakes but hopefully he learns with experience and can be a solid depth/rotational player for us. I think the surprise to some people will be my inclusion of Angelo Blackson over Joel Heath. Heath has been a rotational player for some time for us now and hasn’t really improved much in that time. Angelo, while new here, has made plenty of plays in the preseason and that alone likely puts him over Heath. I think we need to add a couple more guys here in free agency and the draft going forward for depth but as far as 2018 is concerned, this is a group I’m ok with in our system. LB(9): Jadeveon Clowney, Benardrick Mckinney, Whitney Mercilus, Zach Cunningham, Dylan Cole, Brennan Scarlett, Brian Peters, Peter Kalambayi, Duke Ejiofor Before I get into the look at the LB group, let me say that I think LB, CB, and S are all tied at the hip as far as numbers go. If we end up keeping 5 and 5 of S and CB I think we see Josh Keyes in here at LB. If not, it could play out as I describe below. On to the LBs. We all know what a monster Clowney is. Phenomenal run-stopper, pocket disruptor and high IQ, high motor player. He’s healthy and playing for a new deal so expect big things from #90 this year. Lambo Mack(Mckinney) just got paid handsomely for a LB and he’s probably the best down-hill linebacker in the game. He’s smarter than I think a lot of people give him credit for and he’s able to diagnose run plays exceptionally well as a result. He’s not afraid to lay a big hit on someone and he’s an underrated pass rusher as well (RIP to his yellow hair). Mercilus has been regarded by his peers around the league and other coaches as one of the best kept secrets in the league. He’s really fundamentally sound, works his technique and uses his speed and athleticism to bend corners with the best of them. Cunningham is still a young pup but he played a lot for us as a rookie and showed why he was worthy of a second round pick. The thing that surprised me with him is how physical he was. Coming out of Vandy, he was heralded as a great cover LB who could run with anyone in open space. That’s still true, but he’s also willing and capable of putting his nose in there and making a play you’d see BMack typically make. Dylan Cole was a gem for us last year and is a jack-of-all trades. He can run stop, he can pass rush, and he can cover (if you doubt that, go watch the Cleveland game). Brennan Scarlett is more one dimensional in that he’s primarily a pass-rusher but he’s ok at the other areas of the game as well. Brian Peters is in the same vein as Dylan Cole but not as athletic and probably a tad less skillful. Kalambayi likely is a depth player and I think he is in danger of not making the team just from a progression standpoint but him being a draft selection probably saves him. sips Kool-Aid DUKE EJIOFOR IS THE SECOND COMING DON’T @ ME. This guy tore it up in the pre-season. He showed a variety of pass rush moves (spin, bull, swim, club, and more that I don’t even know the names of but I can drink Kool-Aid) and he’s hopefully going to be around and keep improving for a long, long time. CB(6): Jonathan Joseph, Kevin Johnson, Aaron Colvin, Johnson Bademosi, Kayvon Webster, Dee Virgin Whether we keep 5 or 6 CBs, like I mentioned above, is likely tied to either or both the Safety and LB positions. With us moving Kareem to Safety it has left somewhat of a hole in our depth so I think we keep 6. Jonathan Joseph is the elder statesman of the group. He’s a wiley veteran who acts as a coach on the field. He’s seen it all but last year father time started to catch up with him. Hopefully with this new S&C staff along with the new nutrition staff, he can turn back the clock a little and be a solid #1 CB once more. Kevin Johnson is another Texan who’s been derailed by injury. After a solid rookie year, he’s declined since and hasn’t really returned to form yet. People in WV said he had a really good training camp and I hope they’re right because he has the potential to be a good CB in this league if he can just stay healthy. Aaron Colvin is often touted as the best slot cover corner in the league. He’s got the speed it takes to play in there and the physicality to beat most slot receivers. We haven’t seen much from him in the pre-season but I expect big things from him. Johnson Bademosi was brought in primarily to be a special teamer but also has a role as our fourth CB in all likelihood unless Webster outperforms him, which I don’t think is out of the realm of possibility. Webster is a big, physical corner who has a nose for the ball and plays with good fundamentals and instincts. I’ve liked him for a while and hopefully he’s recovered well from his injury to contribute in a big way for us. Not to say he’s bad, but hopefully Virgin never sees the field and is just a precautionary player on this roster who also plays special teams. He just gets beat too often. S(4): Tyrann Mathieu, Kareem Jackson, Justin Reid, Treston Decoud IN CASE YOU FORGOT, HONEY BADGER IS A TEXAN. Absolutely love this signing. Sure, he’s a little undersized but he doesn’t play that way. He’s one of the most physical safeties in the league. He has a knack for getting to the ball and the ability to make a big play at any time whether it be a sack, a pick or a forced fumble. He’s got a chip on his shoulder on a one year prove-it deal to show people he’s still got that All-Pro level of play with him after a full offseason healthy and I couldn’t be more excited. Kareem has probably been a few years overdue in his move to safety. He’s got the knowledge and instincts for it and the willingness to come up into the box and play the run. He’s also a solid open field tackler which makes this move make more sense. Justin Reid had a first round draft grade for a lot of people and I was thrilled when we got him in the third. He’s a smart player with good measurables and NFL lineage in his brother to go to for advice and experience. He also has two good mentors in Mathieu and Jackson to help guide him. I put Treston Decoud in here over Corey Moore just for the fact that Moore probably blew us the New England game by going for the ball instead of shoving Cooks out of bounds on the last play or dropping that pick just a few plays before, but I also went with Decoud because he’s younger and has more of an impact on special teams. Specialists (3): LS-Jon Weeks, P-Shane Lechler, K- Ka’imi Fairbairn Weeks and Lechler are both pro bowlers, and Lechler is a HoFer, ‘nuff said. Fairbairn has to prove he’s got the consistency to be a starting kicker in this league, but he has the leg for it no doubt. Hopefully we can stash Trevor Daniel on the practice squad for next year because that kid can boom it. THE SCHEDULE (W-L) Week 1 @ New England (W) I think we finally break the Patriots curse and win this one. The Pats historically start slow and we nearly beat them in Foxboro last year so I see no reason why we can’t win this year, especially with PEDelman out. Ovr. Record (1-0) Week 2 @ Tennessee (W) I don’t buy Vrabel’s ability to be a HC when he couldn’t even coordinate a defense but I buy Mariota’s ability to be a good QB even less. IMO he, Dak and Russ are the most overrated QBs in this league and I take that to my deathbed. I think this is a close one since it’s in Nashville but we edge out a narrow victory. Record (2-0) Week 3 vs. New York Giants (W) This is a tough one to call. I think the Giants suffered a lot from having McAdoo as their head coach and that they are a better team than their record last year would indicate. Add in Saquon, Hernandez, and a freshly paid OBJ and this game could honestly go either way. I think we come out with some juice for our home opener and squeak by here. Record (3-0) Week 4 @ Indianapolis (L) I know what you’re going to say. But this is a classic trap game. Yes, I know the Colts roster is hot garbage aside from Luck and Nelson. Yes, I know they have a horrendous defense. Yes, I know they have no receivers aside from TY Hilton. Yes, I know Marlon Mack is projected to be their starting RB. While all that may be true, I think we underestimate them here and suffer our first (and incredibly painful) loss. Record (3-1) Week 5 vs Dallas [SNF] (W) This is probably going to be a closer game than it should just because we always somehow soil ourselves on national TV. The cowboys WR corps is paltry and their defense is young and exploitable. They do have some nice talent on the defensive side of the ball though in Awuzie, Lawerence, Woods, and Jaylon Smith if he’s really back to form. I REALLY didn’t like their Leighton Vander Esch pick and their offense is a dud aside from Zeke (Get well soon Travis Frederick). Record (4-1) Week 6 vs. Buffalo (W) The Bills are pretty similar to the Cowboys. Mediocre defense, no WR corps, and a workhorse RB. The difference is, the Bills OL isn’t as good as the Cowboys and the Bills are likely going to have a Rookie QB, who should have been a year or two away from actually starting, behind center. I think we take this one pretty handedly. Record (5-1) Week 7 @ Jacksonville (L) This pains me to say, but I think we take the L here. On the road against one of the best defenses in football plus the addition of Andrew Norwell on offense is a lot to handle. That being said, their WR corps is pretty depleted so Fournette likely will already have a lot of miles on him at this point so there’s an outside chance we steal one, but I’m not expecting it. Record (5-2) Week 8 vs. Miami (W) There’s just not much left in Miami. I really like Kendall Drake and loved the Minkah Fitzpatrick pick but that roster is just gutted at the top. Losing Jarvis and Suh, two pro bowl players, not to mention leaders in the locker room is not an easy feat to overcome. Record (6-2) Week 9 @ Denver (L) I hate to see us take a loss going into the Bye and I don’t think Vance Joseph is that good of a coach, but man that defense is scary on paper. Sure, they lost Aquib but who needs DBs when you have Von Miller and Bradley Chubb going against one of the worst Offensive Lines in football. Plus, I think Keenum gets the best out of DT and Manny, and I love Courtland Sutton so I think they’re a little too much for us to handle. Record (6-3) *Week 10 BYE * Week 11 @ Washington (W) There’s just not much substance to this Redskins team on paper. Their receivers are average at best, and Jordan Reed is the only thing elevating them to average. AP was a good pickup for them but let’s see what he brings to the table first. Their DL is good but that’s about all they have on the defensive side of the ball. I just think they’re a few years away from having the tools to be a competitive team. Record (7-3) Week 12 vs. Tennessee (W) I think this is a pretty easy win for us. Not as easy as last year, but still a pretty sure handed victory. Record (8-3) Week 13 vs. Cleveland (W) This was actually kind of tough for me to decide. I LOVE what the Browns roster is becoming and I love their coordinators. But Hue Jackson just can’t coach. That being said, it’s likely he’s canned by this point in the year and Todd Haley is the interim HC so this may be a tougher game than anticipated but they’re still the browns. Record (9-3) Week 14 vs. Indianapolis (W) FTC Ovr. Record (10-3) Week 15 @ New York Jets (W) I also like what the Jets are becoming with the addition of Darnold but this team is still a RB, receivers and reloading on defense away from being anything other than mediocre. Record (11-3) Week 16 @ Philadelphia (L) This game will be tough. If Wentz is back to form, I think their DL is too much for us to handle. If not, I think we have more of a shot. I’m going to err on the side of caution here and say we don’t win this one in Philly. Record (11-4) Week 17 vs. Jacksonville (W) What better way to end the season than with a win to lock up the division and give the Jags an L? Ovr. Record (12-4) This is likely enough to lock up the division and get us a first-round bye in the playoffs. Other than that, there’s no real point in taking a guess. REALLY QUICK AFCS PREVIEW COLTS Dumpster fire of a roster even with Luck. Addition of Quentin Miller was good but they’re still a defense, RB, and WRs away from being competitive. Expected Record: somewhere around 5-11 TITANS Not a fan of Vrabel as a HC when he couldn’t coordinate a defense. Even less of a fan of Mariota. Defense is ok, probably good with Vrabel’s scheme. Expected Record: 8-8 JAGS I think their offense takes a step back even with the addition of Norwell because of the departure of Allen and Allen (Robinson + Hurns) and the injury to Lee doesn’t help either. Fournette likely gets run into the ground by the end of the year as a result. That D is no joke though. Expected Record: 9-7 maybe 10-6 TL;DR The Texans have an extremely talented roster top to bottom and can compete with anyone in the league when fully healthy. There will be some challenging games on the schedule but talent and coaching should get us to a playoff spot as 2 of the other 3 divisional teams I don’t think are as cracked up as they’re supposed to be. GRAB YOUR KOOL-AID PEOPLE, FOOTBALL IS HERE (ALMOST) Edit: forgot about Greg Mancz and replaced Chad Slade for him.

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Author: Jean Yu

Biography: Living in LA. Spent my whole twenties in Germany. Like to travel, iphoneography, movies, books, coffee..the usual stuffs.



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