Picture Bengals Garter Spotted in Gutter
Always the bridesmaid, never the bride.
The city of Cincinnati is huge into Korean pop.
Good for him. Everyone should recycle.
News Dey Identified
This is a question Cincinnati Bengals fans have been asking for over 30 years, chanting it loudly at games to express confidence in the team's ability to secure a victory.
Yet despite being a fixture in the team's legacy, few have attempted to decode the phrase or find the identity of the "dey" in question.
Researchers at Kent State University have spent months conducting surveys and interviews to determine who, if anyone, thinks they're going to defeat the Bengals. The results revealed that all 16 of the team's 2012 opponents believe they're going to defeat the Bengals, with a three percent margin of error.
"Dey," it turns out, entails a wide array of teams and individuals.
"What we uncovered is that most professional football teams, despite any statistical disadvantages, believe that they have the capacity to succeed against any opponent," explained lead researcher Dr. Claude Maru. "The Dolphins, for instance, are by most standards a dismal football team, but 97 percent of their players and 73 percent of their coaches expressed strong confidence that they could beat the Bengals."
Perhaps it's familiar because every year is different? So deep.
He went to Coastal Carolina, but he got an honorary degree from Duke.
Next column: Do you like football?
This is how Carson Palmer's obituary will read one day.
"There still are scoreboards and they will still be turned on and used during games," said head coach Marvin Lewis. "It's obviously not what any of us wanted. And the league also still plans to record wins and losses and publish the standings in newspapers. It's a tough pill to swallow."
Bengals' player rep and offensive lineman Andre Whitworth received the brunt of the complaints from his teammates, who had specifically asked him to fight during negotiations for a game format that would be less embarrassing to the team.
"Fellas, I did what I could," Whitworth told his teammates after the meeting. "But every time I would stand up to talk, someone would say: 'Not now, guy. We need to focus on the needs of real NFL teams.'"