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11. června 2013 v 3:37
Who believes we should not let us forget the offensive lineman

Tennessee Titans RB Chris Johnson stand 128 rushing yards from being the sixth NFL RB to break the 2,000 rushing yards in one season barrier. The god news for his Titans teammates is, despite suffering through a pretty rough season, that will most likely leave the Titans out of the coming NFL playoffs, Johnson will owe his rolex replica watches offensive lineman a very nice gift. Johnson had promised to buy them all a car, but has recently backed off of that promise; however he will be buying them something nice, if they can help him reach the goal of 2,000 rushing yards. With that in mind let us take a look at what the other five RB's bought their offensive lineman after achieving this rare feat.

OJ Simpson, 1973, Buffalo Bills, 2,003 yards- LT Dave Foley, LG Reggie McKenzie, C Bruce Jarvis, RG Joe Delamielleure, and RT Donnie Green all received gold bracelets worth 2,500 dollars. Each bracelet featured the player's number, and an inscription saying, "We did it, 3,088 and 2,033. The 3,088 refers to the team's rushing yard total for that season.

Terrell Davis, 1998, Denver Broncos, 2,008 yards- LT Tony Jones, LG Mark Schlereth, C Tom Nalen, RG Dan Neil, and RT Harry Swayne all received Rolex watches with the inscription. "Thanks for the memories, Terrell Davis."

Barry Sanders, 1997, Detroit Lions, 2,053 yards- LT Ray Roberts, LG Mike Compton, C Kevin Glover, RG Jeff Hartings, and RT Larry Tharpe all received gold bracelets with 2,053 engraved on them. Sanders also flew his lineman, full backs, and tight end plus their families to Hawaii for the swiss rolex replicas Pro Bowl. Sanders footed the entire bill for the very large entourage while in Hawaii.

Jamal Lewis, 2003, Baltimore Ravens, 2,066 yards- LT Jonathan Ogden, LG Edwin Mulitalo, C Mike Flynn, RG Bennie Anderson, and RT Orlando Brown all received Tag Heuer watches containing diamonds.

Eric Dickerson, 1984, Los Angeles Rams, 2,105 yards- LT Bill Bain, LG Kent Hill C Doug Smith, RG Dennis Harrah, RT Irv Pankey all received gold rings with 2,105 in diamonds.

When someone does you wrong, forgive but don't forget, says the old homily. The point being that you forgive the wrongdoer (after all, you yourself might have earlier wronged that person, or someone else) but you should not forget the wrong, to ensure that it does not inflict you again.

But we in India reverse this dictum: we never forgive, but always forget. Take the case of 26/11. On the recent first anniversary of that tragic day the media were flooded with stories, anecdotes, analyses and re-enactments of that fateful drama when not just the city of Mumbai but an entire nation was held to ransom by a handful of terrorists. So extensive was the coverage that not a few viewers and readers felt that it was a case of literally overkill: it seemed as if we were wallowing in the re-lived trauma of 26/11.

So, what do I mean when I say that we never forgive, but always forget? How can I say that when the collective media made it a painful point to remind us of 26/11, of the bloodshed and grief of that terrible day?

What I mean is this: When we recall traumatic events - like 26/11 or the demolition of the Babri masjid, the 17th anniversary of which is coming up shortly - we indulge in a frenzy not so much of remembrance as of recrimination. Who is to blame for what happened? Why did they do/not do whatever it was they were meant to do/not do? Why were overly intrusive elements of the media allowed to further endanger the safety of the hostages by telecasting live, give-away footage of the

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