Philip Rivers

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Philip Rivers wins, celebrates like Philip Rivers

15 October 2013 | 4:17 am In victory, or in comical defeat , we can count on one thing: hilarious Philip Rivers reactions. He had an effective night on Monday Night Football — 22-for-33, 237 yards, and a touchdown — and when Nick Novak kicked a field goal to seal a 19-9 victory for the Chargers, Rivers had his finest Riversface. "YES! BABY! WOO!" Some people might be able to pull off "YEAHHHH BABYYY WOOOOOOO!" but … http://www.sbnation.com/lookit/2013/10/15/4839772/philip-rivers-wins-celebrates-like-philip-rivers

Philip Rivers, Nick Novak lead Chargers past Colts

15 October 2013 | 4:16 am SAN DIEGO – Philip Rivers and the San Diego Chargers kept Andrew Luck on the sideline most of the night, giving the Indianapolis Colts quarterback no chance at another comeback. http://www.telegram.com/article/20131014/NEWS/310159963/1009/RSS01&source=rss

Philip Rivers' Instant Fantasy Reaction After Week 6

15 October 2013 | 4:14 am After two years of constant turmoil, the San Diego Chargers appear to have righted the ship under new head coach Mike McCoy. Gone are the days of LaDainian Tomlinson and Vincent Jackson leading the offense, but still in place is quarterback Philip Rivers . If you didn't believe it before, you should now: Rivers has re-emerged as one of the NFL 's best quarterbacks both on the field and in … http://bleacherreport.com/articles/1811449-phillip-rivers-instant-fantasy-reaction-after-week-6

Philip Rivers wins, celebrates like Philip Rivers – SBNation.com

15 October 2013 | 4:07 am In victory, or in comical defeat, we can count on one thing: hilarious Philip Rivers reactions. He had an effective night on Monday Night Football — 22-for-33, 237 yards, and a touchdown — and when Nick Novak kicked a field  http://www.sbnation.com/lookit/2013/10/15/4839772/philip-rivers-wins-celebrates-like-philip-rivers

Philip Rivers Flashes A Trademark Laserface In Victory | Kissing …

15 October 2013 | 3:49 am The Chargers upset the Colts thanks to Keenan Allen, controlling the time of possession, some unexpectedly capable defense and Indy's receivers making a ton of drops. But give credit to Marmalard where it's due he didn't  http://kissingsuzykolber.uproxx.com/2013/10/philip-rivers-flashes-trademark-laserface-victory.html

Philip Rivers Going For 3rd Straight 400+ Passing Game – Bolt Beat

14 October 2013 | 7:00 pm Oct 6, 2013; Oakland, CA, USA; San Diego Chargers quarterback Philip Rivers (17) passes the ball against the Oakland Raiders during the third quarter at O. http://boltbeat.com/2013/10/14/philip-rivers-going-3rd-straight-400-passing-game/

2004 PHILIP RIVERS 4 RC'S PRESS PASS SHOWBOUND-TOPPS TOTAL-FLEER-PRESS PASS

15 October 2013 | 3:49 am $0.99 (0 Bids)
End Date: Saturday Oct-19-2013 20:49:50 PDT
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PHILIP RIVERS 2007 LEAF LIMITED BANNER SEASON GAME-USED JERSEY /100 CHARGERS

15 October 2013 | 2:50 am $0.99 (0 Bids)
End Date: Thursday Oct-17-2013 19:50:39 PDT
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Phillip Rivers Roy Williams 2004 Bowman's Best Dual Autogragh Auto /50

15 October 2013 | 2:48 am $9.99 (0 Bids)
End Date: Thursday Oct-17-2013 19:48:02 PDT
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2004 SP Game Used Philip Rivers GOLD Rookie #/d 50 PSA 10!

15 October 2013 | 2:24 am $200.00
End Date: Wednesday Nov-13-2013 18:23:52 PST
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2004 Fleer Genuine Philip Rivers #/d 500 PSA 10 Rookie!

15 October 2013 | 2:23 am $30.00
End Date: Wednesday Nov-13-2013 18:22:06 PST
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7 Responses to Philip Rivers

  • Jey says:

    Fantasy Football Yahoo? Trade?
    I give ray. rice for philip rivers.

    I currently.have alex smith as my qb.
    my starters are :
    a.smith -qb
    a.decker-wr
    w.welker-wr
    v.cruz-wr
    m.forte-rb
    r.rice-rb
    r.gronkowski-te
    f.gore-rb/flex
    n.novak-k
    minnesota-dst

    bench
    w.mcgahee -rb
    z.stacy-rb
    j.blackmon-wr
    p.harvin-wr
    r.woods-wr

    I was planning on playing blackmon as my flex if I trade rice for rivers.

  • Me says:

    Fantasy Football Help Week 6? Hey everyone so a couple questions about my fantasy line up this week. Wider reciever wise I can start two. I have desean Jackson, Vincent Jackson, James jones, Cecil shorts, and josh Gordon. Who should I start? And for QB I can start one. I have Tom Brady, Colin kaepernick, or Philip rivers. Thanks for your help!

  • Patrick says:

    Fantasy Football Lineup – Week 6 2013? Alright, so here’s my team this week:

    QB: Aaron Rodgers – Philip Rivers
    RB: Eddie Lacy – Darren Sproles – Willis McGahee – Le’Veon Bell – Bilal Powell
    WR: Antonio Brown – Justin Blackmon – Vincent Jackson – Keenan Allen
    TE: Rob Gronkowski – Jordan Cameron – Vernon Davis
    D/ST: Chiefs
    K: Mason Crosby

    I’m in an 8-team standard league. 1 QB, 2 RBs, 2 WRs, 1 TE, 1 Flex.

    Here’s my idea for a lineup this week, and bear with me please:

    QB: Philip Rivers
    RB: Bilal Powell
    RB: WIllis McGahee
    WR: Antonio Brown
    WR: Justin Blackmon
    TE: Vernon Davis
    Flex: Jordan Cameron – Rob Gronkowski (if playing.. doubtful) – Vincent Jackson
    Rest is self-explanatory.

    My thought processes behind my choices are that Rivers has 3 400+ yard games this season, and while he’s thrown 13 TDs to 5 INTs this year, he’s scored more fantasy points than Rodgers (yeah he had a bye week but still, Rivers is top 5 this year versus Rodgers at like 7 or 8).

    Bilal Powell is facing a Steelers’ run defense that ranks last in the NFL. Even with Mike Goodson and Chris Ivory back in the picture, that game is likely going to go into the 30-35 point range per team. I think Powell’s set for a good game.

    McGahee is also facing a sub-par run defense in Detroit. I wouldn’t be surprised if he ran for another TD. Even if his YPC isn’t great, he’s still got too good of a match-up to ignore.

    Blackmon + Henne + Garbage time = a ton of points. Self-explanatory.

    Antonio Brown is one of the main receivers in a Steelers’ offense that faces the Jets this week. Safe to say he’ll get at least a TD.

    I think Davis will be my best bet of the three tight ends I have. Facing Arizona, who has given the 4th-most points at TE, he should have a decent game. Detroit’s been pretty good against tight ends; they kept Martellus Bennett under 100 yards without a touchdown when they beat the Bears 40-32. I think playing Cameron is a bit of a risk.. especially with Weeden instead of Hoyer. Obviously Gronkowsi’s going to be an unlikely-game-time decision so I’ll flex him if he’s available.. but he might be limited with snaps too.

    What do you guys think?

  • Justin Lowry says:

    Why Was Alexander The Great Successful? The whole neighborhood wants to fight me for no reason
    I want to know Alexander’s mentality how he won so many wars was it his aggression?

    • Curator says:

      Alexander – even today, 23 centuries after his
      death, his name still has the power to inspire.
      His achievements have stood the test of time
      and remain amongst the most remarkable in
      the whole annals of military history. With an
      army of typically only around 40,000 men, he
      conquered the largest, richest and most
      powerful empire the world had ever seen; and
      all of this in less than a decade.
      When Alexander became king, his military
      career began when he launched a campaign
      against Macedonia’s northern neighbours.
      This is a campaign that we know little about,
      but we can assume that it was remarkably
      successful given that Antipater, his regent,
      never had any difficulty from that region.
      From there, Alexander marched in central
      Greece, and sent a terrible message with the
      destruction of the ancient city of Thebes.
      In 334, Alexander crossed the Hellespont and
      invaded Asia. He soundly defeated the
      Persians in large set-piece battles at the
      Granicus River, Issus and finally Gaugamela
      in 331. During this period he also captured
      the great fortresses of Halicarnassus, Tyre
      and Gaza. After the death of Darius,
      Alexander spent several years campaigning in
      Afghanistan and India; a brutal period
      culminating in the defeat of the Indian king
      Porus at the battle of the Hydaspes.
      In India, the army had finally had enough and
      refused to march further into the unknown.
      They turned back and made a disastrous
      march through the Gedrosian Desert. After a
      final siege during which Alexander was struck
      by an arrow that punctured his lung, he
      returned to Babylon where he died in 323.
      Alexander’s incredible string of successes was
      not accidental; listed here are the 10 main
      reasons for them (in no particular order). You
      can find out more about Alexander as a
      military commander in my books, The Army of
      Alexander The Great and The Sieges of
      Alexander The Great, both published by Pen
      & Sword.
      1. Philip of Macedon
      Philip, Alexander’s father, was one of the
      finest military minds of the ancient world; but
      he is completely overshadowed by his son.
      Philip took a broken kingdom that was about
      to be overrun by foreign enemies, and turned
      it into the most powerful state in Greece.
      Shortly before his death he sent an
      expeditionary force to Asia Minor to conduct
      an initial campaign against the Persians
      whilst he prepared for a larger invasion.
      Had Philip lived – he is believed to have been
      buried at Aigai – he clearly would have
      expanded upon this expeditionary campaign
      with a full scale invasion. It is always
      interesting (but ultimately fruitless) to
      speculate how Philip would have fared
      compared to Alexander.
      Alexander had a first rate military education
      watching the successes of his father, and
      evidently was worried that there would be
      nothing left for him to conquer if his father
      continued too long; the assassin’s blade
      ensured that this would not be the case.
      Could Alexander have achieved what he did
      without his father’s foundation? This is a
      difficult question to answer, but I would
      suggest that Alexander had the ability, but
      his character would likely have let him down.
      Alexander clearly had the ability to
      reorganise the army and to develop innovative
      strategies and tactics as required, as well as
      his natural military genius. We must
      recognise, however, that it would certainly
      have taken rather longer because the army
      would have needed to be trained and turned
      into the machine that Philip had already
      created, and the question also remains as to
      whether Alexander would have had the
      patience to delay his ambition; patience is not
      a trait that Alexander ever demonstrated to
      any great degree.
      2. The Army
      Alexander’s greatest inheritance was the
      Macedonian army. At the time of the invasion
      of Asia Minor, the historian Diodorus tells us
      that it consisted of 5,100 cavalry and 32,000
      infantry. This was a respectable size by Greek
      standards, but tiny in comparison with the
      number of troops Darius could put in the
      field. Of the 37,100 troops, the Macedonian
      contingent was relatively small: 1,800
      Companion Cavalry and 12,000 infantry.
      These were by far the most important troops
      Alexander commanded, and the main weapon
      with which he gained an empire.
      This army was a very complex organisation of
      interlocking and mutually supportive parts.
      Alexander created what was probably the first
      combined arms force in world history: he
      developed a series of units that excelled at
      specific tasks, but retained tremendous
      operational flexibility. Individual units were
      highly trained and some were highly
      specialised: the hypaspists, for example, were
      employed to maintain a cohesive link with the
      Companion Cavalry during the set-piece
      battles; if they failed then a gap would have
      opened in Alexander’s line that the Persians
      could have exploited.
      Light infantry, specifically the Agrianians,
      were assigned specialised tasks, and even
      fought alongside the cavalr

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