2005 Pro Bowl

The 2005 Pro Bowl was the NFL's all-star game for the 2004 season. The game was played February 13, 2005, at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii. The final score was AFC 38 – NFC 27. The most valuable player was Peyton Manning of the Colts.[1] The game holds the record as the latest Pro Bowl played during the calendar year, and the latest NFL game.

2005 NFL Pro Bowl
2005 Pro Bowl
NFC AFC
27 38
Head coach:
Jim L. Mora
(Atlanta Falcons)
Head coach:
Bill Cowher
(Pittsburgh Steelers)
1234 Total
NFC 010143 27
AFC 1414010 38
DateFebruary 13, 2005
StadiumAloha Stadium, Honolulu, Hawaii
MVPPeyton Manning (Indianapolis Colts)
RefereeBernie Kukar
Attendance50,225
Ceremonies
National anthemJason Mraz
Coin tossAdmiral Thomas Fargo
TV in the United States
NetworkESPN
AnnouncersMike Patrick, Joe Theismann, Paul Maguire, Suzy Kolber, and Michele Tafoya

Game summary

The game started off slowly. The AFC was forced to punt away its first possession, and the NFC missed a field goal from 43 yards out. Two plays later, the AFC opened up scoring with a 62-yard pass from Peyton Manning to his Indianapolis Colts teammate, Marvin Harrison. The NFC drove back quickly, but Donovan McNabb's pass was intercepted by Joey Porter. Manning then hooked up with Hines Ward for a 41-yard score, and the AFC led 14–0. The NFC came back with a time consuming drive that spanned the end of the first quarter to the beginning of the second, and ended with a 12-yard run by Brian Westbrook to bring the NFC within 7. However, David Akers' attempted onside kick would prove costly, as Ward recovered the kick and returned it 39 yards for a score, the first ever kickoff return for a touchdown in Pro Bowl history. Daunte Culpepper attempted to bring the NFC back, but was intercepted by Takeo Spikes. That interception led to another Manning touchdown, this time a 12-yard pass to Antonio Gates which gave the AFC a comfortable 28–7 lead. The NFC once again came down the field, led by Culpepper, but the drive was not without problems. On the second play, Torry Holt caught a pass but was hit by Tory James, causing a fumble. John Lynch recovered the fumble for the AFC, but the play was negated after a penalty on Marcus Stroud. Akers ended up kicking a 33-yard field goal to bring the score to 28–10, which is how the first half ended.

The third quarter was all NFC, who started off the half by scoring within the first 3 minutes, when Michael Vick hit Holt with a 27-yard pass to make the score 28–17. They later picked off Tom Brady when Lito Sheppard intercepted a pass on the NFC 31. The drive ended when Vick ran it in from 3 yards out, making the score 28–24. Adam Vinatieri and Akers then traded field goals before LaDainian Tomlinson added a rushing touchdown to make the score 38–27. The NFC made one final drive late in the game, but Vick was intercepted (the third pick of the game for the AFC) by Nate Clements, and Drew Brees kneeled to end the game. Manning, whose 3 passing TDs led the AFC's offense, won the Most Valuable Player award while Vick was called the greatest of all time by the announcers.

Scoring Summary

  • AFC – TD Marvin Harrison 62 yd pass from Peyton Manning (Adam Vinatieri kick) – 8:44 1st
  • AFC – TD Hines Ward 41 yd pass from Peyton Manning (Vinatieri kick) – 2:57 1st
  • NFC – TD Brian Westbrook 12 yd run (David Akers kick) – 12:15 2nd
  • AFC – TD Hines Ward 39 yd kickoff return (Vinatieri kick) – 12:01 2nd
  • AFC – TD Antonio Gates 12 yd pass from Peyton Manning (Vinatieri kick) – 6:01 2nd
  • NFC – FG David Akers 33 yd – 1:45 2nd
  • NFC – TD Torry Holt 27 yd pass from Michael Vick (Akers kick) – 11:19 3rd
  • NFC – TD Michael Vick 3 yd run (Akers kick) – 4:10 3rd
  • AFC – FG Adam Vinatieri 44 yd – 14:19 4th
  • NFC – FG David Akers 29 yd – 9:07 4th
  • AFC – TD LaDainian Tomlinson 4 yd run (Vinatieri kick) – 5:56 4th

AFC roster

Offense

Position Starter(s) Reserve(s) Alternate(s)
Quarterback 18 Peyton Manning, Indianapolis 12 Tom Brady, New England
  9 Drew Brees, San Diego
Running back 28 Curtis Martin, N.Y. Jets[b] 21 LaDainian Tomlinson, San Diego[c]
32 Edgerrin James, Indianapolis[b]
28 Corey Dillon, New England[a][b]
32 Rudi Johnson, Cincinnati[a]
36 Jerome Bettis, Pittsburgh[a]
Fullback 49 Tony Richardson, Kansas City
Wide receiver 88 Marvin Harrison, Indianapolis
85 Chad Johnson, Cincinnati
80 Andre Johnson, Houston
86 Hines Ward, Pittsburgh
Tight end 85 Antonio Gates, San Diego 88 Tony Gonzalez, Kansas City
Offensive tackle 75 Jonathan Ogden, Baltimore
71 Willie Anderson, Cincinnati[b]
78 Tarik Glenn, Indianapolis[c]
77 Willie Roaf, Kansas City[a][b]
77 Marvel Smith, Pittsburgh[a]
Offensive guard 66 Alan Faneca, Pittsburgh
68 Will Shields, Kansas City
54 Brian Waters, Kansas City
Center 68 Kevin Mawae, N.Y. Jets 64 Jeff Hartings, Pittsburgh

Source[2]

Defense

Position Starter(s) Reserve(s) Alternate(s)
Defensive end 93 Dwight Freeney, Indianapolis
99 Jason Taylor, Miami
94 John Abraham, N.Y. Jets[b] 91 Aaron Smith, Pittsburgh[a]
Defensive tackle 95 Sam Adams, Buffalo
99 Marcus Stroud, Jacksonville
93 Richard Seymour, New England[b] 98 John Henderson, Jacksonville[a]
Outside linebacker 51 Takeo Spikes, Buffalo
55 Terrell Suggs, Baltimore
55 Joey Porter, Pittsburgh
Inside linebacker 51 James Farrior, Pittsburgh 52 Ray Lewis, Baltimore[b] 54 Tedy Bruschi, New England[a]
Cornerback 24 Champ Bailey, Denver
20 Tory James, Cincinnati
21 Chris McAlister, Baltimore

23 Patrick Surtain, Miami[b]

22 Nate Clements, Buffalo[a]
Free safety 47 John Lynch, Denver
Strong safety 20 Ed Reed, Baltimore 43 Troy Polamalu, Pittsburgh

Special teams

Position: Player: Alternate:
Punter   9 Shane Lechler, Oakland
Placekicker   4 Adam Vinatieri, New England
Kick returner 24 Terrence McGee, Buffalo
Special teamer 53 Larry Izzo, New England
Long snapper 83 Kendall Gammon, Kansas City[d]

Source[2]

NFC roster

Offense

Position Starter(s) Reserve(s) Alternate(s)
Quarterback   5 Donovan McNabb, Philadelphia 11 Daunte Culpepper, Minnesota
  7 Michael Vick, Atlanta
Running back 21 Tiki Barber, N.Y. Giants 30 Ahman Green, Green Bay
37 Shaun Alexander, Seattle[b]
36 Brian Westbrook, Philadelphia[a]
Fullback 33 William Henderson, Green Bay
Wide receiver 87 Muhsin Muhammad, Carolina
87 Joe Horn, New Orleans
84 Javon Walker, Green Bay
81 Terrell Owens, Philadelphia[b]
81 Torry Holt, St. Louis[a]
Tight end 83 Alge Crumpler, Atlanta 82 Jason Witten, Dallas
Offensive tackle 71 Walter Jones, Seattle
76 Orlando Pace, St. Louis
72 Tra Thomas, Philadelphia[b] 76 Flozell Adams, Dallas[a]
Offensive guard 73 Larry Allen, Dallas
62 Marco Rivera, Green Bay
76 Steve Hutchinson, Seattle
Center 57 Olin Kreutz, Chicago 78 Matt Birk, Minnesota

Defense

Position Starter(s) Reserve(s) Alternate(s)
Defensive end 92 Bertrand Berry, Arizona
90 Julius Peppers, Carolina
97 Patrick Kerney, Atlanta
Defensive tackle 97 La'Roi Glover, Dallas
92 Shaun Rogers, Detroit
93 Kevin Williams, Minnesota
Outside linebacker 56 Keith Brooking, Atlanta
53 Marcus Washington, Washington
55 Derrick Brooks, Tampa Bay[b] 58 Mark Fields, Carolina[a]
Inside linebacker 55 Dan Morgan, Carolina 54 Jeremiah Trotter, Philadelphia
Cornerback 20 Ronde Barber, Tampa Bay
26 Lito Sheppard, Philadelphia
32 Dre' Bly, Detroit
Free safety 20 Brian Dawkins, Philadelphia 31 Roy Williams, Dallas
Strong safety 32 Michael Lewis, Philadelphia

Special teams

Position: Player: Alternate:
Punter 17 Mitch Berger, New Orleans
Placekicker   2 David Akers, Philadelphia
Kick returner 18 Eddie Drummond, Detroit[b] 20 Allen Rossum, Atlanta[a]
Special teamer 58 Ike Reese, Philadelphia
Long snapper 86 Brian Jennings, San Francisco[d]

Source[2]

Notes:

a Replacement selection due to injury or vacancy
b Injured player; selected but did not play
c Replacement starter; selected as reserve
d "Need player"; named by coach

Number of selections per team

AFC Team Selections NFC Team Selections
Kansas City Chiefs 6 Green Bay Packers 5
Baltimore Ravens 5 St. Louis Rams 2
Tennessee Titans 0 Dallas Cowboys 5
Indianapolis Colts 5 Seattle Seahawks 3
Miami Dolphins 2 Carolina Panthers 4
Denver Broncos 2 Minnesota Vikings 3
New England Patriots 6 Tampa Bay Buccaneers 2
Pittsburgh Steelers 9 Chicago Bears 1
Buffalo Bills 4 Philadelphia Eagles 10
Cincinnati Bengals 4 San Francisco 49ers 1
New York Jets 3 Washington Redskins 1
Jacksonville Jaguars 2 Atlanta Falcons 5
Cleveland Browns 0 New Orleans Saints 2
Houston Texans 1 New York Giants 1
Oakland Raiders 1 Arizona Cardinals 1
San Diego Chargers 3 Detroit Lions 3

Officials

  • Referee: Bernie Kukar
  • Umpire: Roy Ellison
  • Head Linesman: Ed Camp
  • Line Judge: Chuck Stewart
  • Field Judge: Scott Edwards
  • Side Judge: Joe Larrew
  • Back Judge: Jim Howey

2005 Pro Bowl Cheerleading Squad

  • Heather Joy, Arizona Cardinals
  • Kim Kennedy, Atlanta Falcons
  • Jamie R, Buffalo Bills
  • Shannon McClattie, Carolina Panthers
  • Tara Wilson, Cincinnati Bengals
  • Brandi Redmond, Dallas Cowboys
  • Sarah Silva, Denver Broncos
  • Julie Rainbolt, Houston Texans
  • Jennifer Trock, Indianapolis Colts
  • Jill Cottingham, Jacksonville Jaguars
  • Kendrea White, Kansas City Chiefs
  • Jackie Villarino, Miami Dolphins
  • Erin Frey, Minnesota Vikings
  • Allison Preston, New England Patriots
  • Deryn Derbigny, New Orleans Saints
  • Kristin Medwick, Oakland Raiders
  • Monica Devlin, Philadelphia Eagles
  • Lisa Simmons, San Diego Chargers
  • Jany Collaco, San Francisco 49ers
  • Kiara Bright, Seattle Seahawks
  • Sommer Harris, St. Louis Rams
  • Leigh Vollmer, Tampa Bay Buccaneers
  • Jenita Smith, Tennessee Titans
  • Jamilla Keene, Washington Redskins
  • Brandi Redmond, Dallas Cowboys

Stats

References

  1. ^ "NFL Pro Bowl History". pro-football-reference. Retrieved January 5, 2019.
  2. ^ a b c "2004 NFL Pro Bowlers". pro-football-reference. Retrieved January 5, 2019.

External links

2006 Pro Bowl

The 2006 Pro Bowl was the National Football League's all-star game for the 2005 season. The game was played on February 12, 2006, at Aloha Stadium in Honolulu, Hawaii. It marked the 27th consecutive time that the National Football League's all-star game was held in Honolulu. The NFC all-stars won by the score of 23 to 17.

Adam Vinatieri

Adam Matthew Vinatieri (born December 28, 1972) is an American football placekicker for the Indianapolis Colts of the National Football League (NFL). He has played in five Super Bowls: four with the New England Patriots and one with the Colts, winning with the Patriots in 2001, 2003, and 2004 and with the Colts in 2006. He holds the NFL record for most Super Bowl wins by a kicker. He also holds NFL records, among all players, for most points scored (2,600), most postseason points scored (238), most field goals made (582), and most overtime field goals made (12). He is the only player ever to score 1,000 points with two teams. As of 2019, Vinatieri, 46, is the oldest active player in the NFL and 4th oldest of all time. Due to his numerous accolades and records, Vinatieri is considered to be one of the greatest kickers in NFL history.

Noted for his kicking accuracy and success under pressure, Vinatieri has converted several of the most crucial field goals in NFL history, including the game-tying and winning kicks in blizzard conditions in the infamous "Tuck Rule Game", and game-winning kicks in the final seconds of two Super Bowls (XXXVI and XXXVIII).

Antonio Gates

Antonio Ethan Gates Jr. (born June 18, 1980) is an American football tight end who is currently a free agent. He has been selected into the Pro Bowl eight times and is a five-time All-Pro.Gates was signed as an undrafted free agent in 2003 after playing college basketball for Kent State University. He attended college at Kent State his junior and senior years after brief stints at Michigan State University and Eastern Michigan University. He is the Chargers' career leader in receptions, receiving yards, and receiving touchdowns. In 2015, he became the second tight end and ninth player overall to record 100 career touchdown receptions. Following the 2017 season, the Chargers did not renew his contract, and he was not expected to play in 2018, but pre-season injuries depleted the Chargers at tight end, and the Chargers re-signed him in September, 2018, and he went on to play in every regular and post-season game for the Chargers. He ranks sixth in career touchdown receptions, with 116, and leads all active players in this category, as well as leading all tight ends in NFL history.

Ariko Iso

Ariko Iso (磯 有理子, Iso Ariko) (born December 7, 1970 in Tokyo, Japan) is the head athletic trainer for the Towson University football team. In 2002, Iso became the first full-time female athletic trainer in the NFL. On June 1, 2011 Ariko announced she was leaving the Steelers and returning to Oregon State University to become the head football athletic trainer for the Beavers effective June 10, 2011.On June 6, 2018, Ariko became the Head Athletic Trainer for Towson University’s football team.

Iso became interested in athletic training after tearing her ACL while playing basketball and after hearing Oregon State University exercise physiologist Chris Zauner while in high school in Tokyo. Iso then attended Oregon State, earning her bachelor's degree in 1993. She then attended San Jose State University and earned her master's degree in 1995. She began athletic training while at San Jose State and worked at the 1994 FIFA World Cup. She was hired by Portland State University in 1996. At Portland State she worked with women's basketball, wrestling, and track and field before becoming the head football athletic trainer. In 2000 and 2001 she worked as an intern at the Steelers' training camp. She was hired by the Steelers in 2002 to fill an open position, becoming the NFL's first full-time female athletic trainer. When hired, Iso became just the third female in male professional sports, with two in the NBA. She worked at the 2005 Pro Bowl with Steelers coach Bill Cowher in Honolulu, Hawaii. As an assistant athletic trainer, Iso is responsible for reviewing applications for the team's summer program that she previously participated in. Of all the applications, Iso said she receives 100–200 from women.

Bertrand Berry

Bertrand Demond Berry (born August 15, 1975) is a retired American football defensive end in the National Football League.

Brian Dawkins

Brian Patrick Dawkins Sr (born October 13, 1973) is a former American football safety who played 16 seasons in the National Football League (NFL), primarily with the Philadelphia Eagles. He played college football at Clemson and was drafted by the Eagles in the second round of the 1996 NFL Draft, whom he was a member of for 13 seasons. In his last three seasons, he played for the Denver Broncos.

Regarded as one of the greatest safeties of all time, Dawkins was viewed as the leader of the Eagles' defense, named to nine Pro Bowls, and a five-time first-team All-Pro during his career. He also made one Super Bowl appearance with the Eagles in XXXIX, which was played in his home city of Jacksonville, Florida. Dawkins was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2018.In addition to his playing career, Dawkins served the Eagles as an executive of football operations for player development from 2016 to 2018 and was with the organization when they won Super Bowl LII.

Buddy Nix

Charles "Buddy" Nix (born December 6, 1939) is the former General Manager of the Buffalo Bills. He was employed by the Buffalo Bills from 1993 to 2000. He joined John Butler and A. J. Smith with the San Diego Chargers from 2001 to 2008, and returned to the Bills in 2009.

CBC Sports

CBC Sports is the division of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation responsible for English-language sports broadcasting. The CBC's sports programming primarily airs on CBC Television, CBCSports.ca, and CBC Radio One. (The CBC's French-language Radio-Canada network also produces sports programming.)

Once the country's dominant sports broadcaster, in recent years it has lost many of its past signature properties – such as the Canadian Football League, Toronto Blue Jays baseball, Canadian Curling Association championships, the Olympic Games for a period, the FIFA World Cup, and the National Hockey League – to the cable specialty channels TSN and Sportsnet. As of 2015, CBC's sports coverage is now largely restricted to Olympic sports and the Olympics proper, other amateur events, as well as the Calgary Stampede and show jumping from Spruce Meadows. CBC has maintained partial rights to the NHL as part of a sub-licensing agreement with current rightsholder Rogers Communications (maintaining the Saturday-night Hockey Night in Canada and playoff coverage), although this coverage is produced by Sportsnet, as opposed to the CBC itself as was the case in the past. The majority of CBC's sports coverage is broadcast by CBC Television on weekends under the blanket title Road to the Olympic Games (formerly CBC's Wide World Of Sports).On August 20, 2008, the CBC received approval from the CRTC to create an all-sports category 2 digital TV channel, tentatively known as CBC SportsPlus. Although apparently intended to start in 2009, its launch has since been put on hold indefinitely. As a result of funding reductions from the federal government and decreased revenues, in April 2014 CBC announced it would no longer bid for professional sport broadcasting rights.Former Curling Canada CEO Greg Stremlaw has been the head of CBC Sports since April 10, 2015.

Chad Morton

Chad Akio Morton (born April 4, 1977) is a former American football running back and kick/punt returner in the National Football League. He was drafted from USC late in the fifth round of the 2000 NFL Draft by the New Orleans Saints. After a standout rookie year with the Saints, Morton played five more years between stints with the New York Jets, the Washington Redskins, and the New York Giants.

Morton was part of the Green Bay Packers coaching staff during the Packers' 2010-'11 championship year. He is currently on the Seattle Seahawks' coaching staff as a special teams assistant.

Cory Schlesinger

Cory Michael Schlesinger (born June 23, 1972) is a former American football fullback of the National Football League. He was drafted by the Detroit Lions in the sixth round of the 1995 NFL Draft. He played college football at Nebraska.

Jeff Hartings

Jeffrey Alan Hartings (born September 9, 1972) is a former American college and professional football player who was a center in the National Football League (NFL) for eleven seasons. He played college football for Penn State University, and earned all-American honors. A first-round pick of the Detroit Lions in the 1996 NFL Draft, he played professionally for the Lions and Pittsburgh Steelers. He was a member of the Steelers' Super Bowl championship team in 2005, beating the Seattle Seahawks, and he was a two-time Pro Bowl selection. He is Currently the head football coach at Worthington Christian High School

List of Pro Bowl broadcasters

The following is a list of the television networks and announcers who have broadcast the National Football League's Pro Bowl throughout the years.

Mark Fields (American football)

Mark Anthony Fields (born November 9, 1972) is a former American football linebacker of the National Football League.

Marvel Smith

Marvel Amos Smith (born August 6, 1978) is a former American football offensive tackle who played nine seasons in the National Football League (NFL). He played college football for Arizona State University. He was drafted by the Pittsburgh Steelers in the second round of the 2000 NFL Draft, and also was a member of the San Francisco 49ers. A one-time Pro Bowl selection, Smith earned two Super Bowl rings with the Steelers.

Mike Wahle

Michael James Wahle (; born March 29, 1977) is a former American football guard who played eleven seasons in the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Navy. He was drafted by the Green Bay Packers in the second round of the 1998 NFL Supplemental Draft. A Pro Bowl selection in 2005, Wahle also played for the Carolina Panthers and Seattle Seahawks.

Rim of the World High School

Rim of the World High School is a public secondary school located in Lake Arrowhead, California, at the top of the mountain overlooking the San Bernardino Valley. It is part of the Rim of the World Unified School District and is the only comprehensive 9-12 high school in the system.

Ronde Barber

Jamael Orondé "Rondé" Barber (born April 7, 1975) is a former American football defensive back and current sports broadcaster. Barber spent his entire 16-year professional career playing for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers of the National Football League (NFL). He is the identical twin brother of Tiki Barber, a former running back for the New York Giants. Barber grew up in Roanoke, Virginia and played college football for the University of Virginia.

In the 1997 NFL Draft, the Tampa Bay Buccaneers selected Ronde Barber in the third round as the 66th overall pick. Over the course of his career, Barber was selected to five Pro Bowls, accumulated three first team All-Pro selections, two second team All-Pro selections, and was selected to the National Football League 2000s All-Decade Team. Additionally, he led all NFL players in interceptions in 2001, is the Buccaneers all-time interceptions leader, and is one of the two members of the 40/20 club (40+ interceptions, 20+ quarterback sacks) alongside Charles Woodson. After the 2002 season, Barber won Super Bowl XXXVII against the Oakland Raiders. He also holds the record for most consecutive starts by a defensive back. Barber was inducted into the Virginia Sports Hall of Fame in 2014.

Tedy Bruschi

Tedy Lacap Bruschi (; born June 9, 1973) is a former professional American football player who was a linebacker in the National Football League (NFL) for thirteen seasons. He played college football for the University of Arizona, and was a two-time consensus All-American. He was drafted by the New England Patriots in the third round of the 1996 NFL Draft, and played his entire professional career with the Patriots. Bruschi won three Super Bowls and was a two-time All-Pro selection.

Troy Polamalu

Troy Aumua Polamalu (; born Troy Aumua; April 19, 1981) is a former American football strong safety of Samoan descent who played his entire twelve-year career for the Pittsburgh Steelers of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football for the University of Southern California (USC) and earned consensus All-American honors. He was chosen by the Steelers in the first round of the 2003 NFL Draft. He was a member of two of the Steelers' Super Bowl championship teams and was the NFL Defensive Player of the Year in 2010. Polamalu is an eight time Pro-Bowler and a six time All-Pro selection. He is also the Head of Player Relations of the Alliance of American Football.

All-Star Games
NFL Pro Bowls
AFC–NFC Pro Bowls
Draft Pro Bowls

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