“I hugged him and wouldn’t let him go,” Sapp said. “I said, ‘Please forgive me.’ I said, ‘Dumb Lex Luthor came to the city of Gotham and pulled Superman’s cape. How foolish could I have been, my man? Please forgive me.'”
If it wasn’t personal before, it definitely is now. Warren Sapp took his feud with Michael Strahan to a new low when he made reference to the Giants legend’s “gap tooth” and challenged him to a one-on-one meeting anytime, anywhere.
“As soon as that kid gets off the ‘I think I was better and should have been drafted in a different position,’ maybe he’ll see his future. Let’s not anoint this kid the next best thing since sliced bread yet.”
“Playing football, sacking quarterbacks, that was part of my life, and I did it and I moved on. The tiger does not pay attention to the opinion of the sheep.”
For whatever reason, Warren Sapp has a real problem with Michael Strahan getting into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, which could very well happen Saturday when the inductees for 2014 are announced.
Parcells seemingly spoke for everyone in the Hall of Fame gathered Saturday night. “There’s a kinship created that lasts for the rest of your life,” he said about his experience as one of the NFL’s most successful coaches.
What separates Sapp from the other idiots is something that goes deeper than simple stupidity. There’s a classlessness about him that shows up whenever he opens his mouth or bangs his thumbs on a smartphone.
“Warren doesn’t know, never played with him,” Barber said Monday. “I don’t put any credence in his opinion.”
Sapp suggested that Michael Strahan was successful because he lined up against the opposition’s “worst lineman.”
Garlin crossed paths with Sapp in an airport not too long ago and thought dropping Rich Eisen’s name might spark some sort of friendship. Turns out he was wrong. Very, very wrong…
Strahan didn’t take kindly to Sapp’s remark, tweeting, “You never cease to amaze me! Enjoy your moment. You don’t need to take a shot at me to justify yourself to other people.”
It was a controversial year for the NFL, but nothing is stopping the popularity of America’s most watched game.
Bill Parcells made the cut and was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame, while Michael Strahan misses out.
Single-season sacks leader Michael Strahan and two players who tried to block him are among 15 modern-era finalists for the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
Since retiring from the NFL back in 2007, after a 13-year career which included a Super Bowl win back in 2002 with the Bucs, Warren Sapp has remained relevant working as an analyst and making news.