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Detroit Lions
National Football League
National Football League
(1930–present)Western Division (1933–1949) National Conference (1950–1952) Western Conference (1953–1969)Central Division (1967–1969) National Football Conference
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1957 NFL Season
A season is a division of the year[1] marked by changes in weather, ecology, and amount of daylight. Seasons result from Earth's orbit around the Sun
Sun
and Earth's axial tilt relative to the ecliptic plane.[2][3] In temperate and polar regions, the seasons are marked by changes in the intensity of sunlight that reaches the Earth's surface, variations of which may cause animals to undergo hibernation or to migrate, and plants to be dormant.Red and green trees in autumn (fall)During May, June, and July, the Northern Hemisphere
Northern Hemisphere
is exposed to more direct sunlight because the hemisphere faces the Sun. The same is true of the Southern Hemisphere
Southern Hemisphere
in November, December, and January. It is Earth's axial tilt that causes the Sun
Sun
to be higher in the sky during the summer months, which increases the solar flux
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1930 NFL Season
The 1930 NFL season was the 11th regular season of the National Football League. Prior to the season, Brooklyn
Brooklyn
businessmen William B. Dwyer and John C. Depler bought the Dayton Triangles, moved it, and renamed it the Brooklyn
Brooklyn
Dodgers, eliminating the NFL's last tie to its direct predecessor, the Ohio League. The Orange Tornadoes
Orange Tornadoes
relocated to Newark and the Buffalo Bisons
Buffalo Bisons
and the Boston Bulldogs dropped out
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American Football
American football, referred to as football in the United States and Canada[citation needed] and also known as gridiron,[nb 1] is a team sport played by two teams of eleven players on a rectangular field with goalposts at each end. The offense, which is the team controlling the oval-shaped football, attempts to advance down the field by running with or passing the ball, while the defense, which is the team without control of the ball, aims to stop the offense's advance and aims to take control of the ball for themselves. The offense must advance at least ten yards in four downs, or plays, and otherwise they turn over the football to the defense; if the offense succeeds in advancing ten yards or more, they are given a new set of four downs. Points are primarily scored by advancing the ball into the opposing team's end zone for a touchdown or kicking the ball through the opponent's goalposts for a field goal
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1957 NFL Championship Game
In sport, a championship is a competition in which the aim is to decide which individual or team is the champion.Contents1 Championship
Championship
systems1.1 Title match system 1.2 Tournament system 1.3 League system 1.4 Playoff system2 English football 3 Usage in professional wrestling 4 See also 5 The Championship Championship
Championship
systems[edit] Various forms of competition can be referred to by the term championship. Title match system[edit] In this system, a competitor has to challenge the current champion to win the championship. A competitor can challenge the current champion after defeating other challengers
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Fight Song
In American and Canadian sports, a fight song is a song associated with a team. In both professional and amateur sports, fight songs are a popular way for fans to cheer for their team, and are also laden with history; in singing a fight song, fans feel part of a large, time-honored tradition.[1] Although the term "fight song" is primarily used in the United States, the use of fight songs is commonplace around the world, but they may also be referred to as team anthems, team songs or games songs in other countries, even such as Australia, Mexico
Mexico
and New Zealand. Fight songs differ from stadium anthems, used for similar purposes, in that they are usually written specifically for the purposes of the team, whereas stadium anthems are not. Hundreds of colleges have fight songs, some of which are over a century old. The oldest collegiate fight song in the United States is Boston College's "For Boston", composed by T.J
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Downtown Detroit
Downtown Detroit
Detroit
is the central business district and a residential area of the city of Detroit, Michigan, United States. Detroit
Detroit
is the major city in the larger Metro Detroit
Detroit
region. Downtown Detroit
Detroit
is bordered by M-10 (Lodge Freeway) to the west, Interstate 75 (I-75, Fisher Freeway) to the north, I-375 (Chrysler Freeway) to the east, and the Detroit
Detroit
River to the south. The city's main thoroughfare M-1 (Woodward Avenue) links Downtown to Midtown, New Center, and the North End. Downtown contains much historic architecture and many of the prominent skyscrapers in Detroit, including the Renaissance Center, the Penobscot Building, One Detroit
Detroit
Center, and the Guardian Building. Historic churches, theatres, and commercial buildings anchor the various downtown districts
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1993 NFL Season
The 1993 NFL season was the 74th regular season of the National Football League. It was the only season in league history where all NFL teams played their 16-game schedule over a span of 18 weeks. After the success of expanding the regular season to a period of 17 weeks in 1990, the league hoped this new schedule would generate even more revenue. This was also done to avoid scheduling playoff games on January 1 and competing with College football Bowl games
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Allen Park, Michigan
Allen Park is a working-class suburban city in central Wayne County, Michigan. The city is known for its tree-lined streets, brick houses, and the Fairlane Green
Fairlane Green
Shopping Center that opened in 2006. At the 2010 census, the population was 28,210. The suburb of Detroit
Detroit
was once recognized in Money Magazine's list of America's Best Small Cities.[5] Allen Park is part of the collection of communities known as Downriver. Much like other "Downriver" communities, Allen Park has seen a steady decline in recent years, in terms of property value.[6] Ford Motor Company
Ford Motor Company
is an integral part of the community. Many of the company's offices and facilities lie within the city limits
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AFL–NFL Merger
The AFL–NFL merger
AFL–NFL merger
was the merger of the two major professional American football
American football
leagues in the United States at the time: the National Football League
National Football League
(NFL) and the American Football League (AFL).[1] It paved the way for the combined league, which retained the "National Football League" name and logo, to become one of the most popular sports leagues in the United States
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1991 NFL Season
The 1991 NFL season was the 72nd regular season of the National Football League. It was the final season for legendary coach Chuck Noll. The season ended with Super Bowl XXVI
Super Bowl XXVI
when the Washington Redskins defeated the Buffalo Bills
Buffalo Bills
37-24 at the Metrodome
Metrodome
in Minnesota. This was the second of four Super Bowl losses for Buffalo.Contents1 Major rule changes 2 Uniform changes 3 Final regular season standings3.1 Tiebreakers4 Playoffs 5 Coaching changes5.1 In-season6 Awards 7 Draft 8 External links 9 ReferencesMajor rule changes[edit]Source: Total Football: The Official Encyclopedia of the National Football League (ISBN 0-06-270174-6)
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List Of National Football League Mascots
The following is a list of mascots of National Football League
National Football League
teamsAmerican Football ConferenceTeam Mascot(s) DescriptionBaltimore Ravens Poe, Rise and Conquer Poe, a raven, named after Edgar Allan Poe
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National Football League
The National Football League
National Football League
(NFL) is a professional American football league consisting of 32 teams, divided equally between the National Football Conference (NFC) and the American Football Conference
American Football Conference
(AFC). The NFL is one of the four major professional sports leagues in North America, and the highest professional level of American football
American football
in the world.[3] The NFL's 17-week regular season runs from early September to late December, with each team playing 16 games and having one bye week
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1983–84 NFL Playoffs
The National Football League playoffs
National Football League playoffs
for the 1983 season began on December 24, 1983
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1999–2000 NFL Playoffs
The National Football League playoffs for the 1999 season began on January 8, 2000. The postseason tournament concluded with the St. Louis Rams defeating the Tennessee Titans in Super Bowl XXXIV, 23–16, on January 30, at the Georgia Dome in Atlanta. These playoffs were notable in that all outdoor games were played with gametime temperatures of 50 °F or higher, making for one of the warmest playoff seasons of all time
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