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Anyone know when the Jake press conference is?


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#61 SMF

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:06 PM

Honestly, I think it's be hard for someone like him to not get emotional after working at a place for so many years and then being released suddenly. I don't think he means to, it's just his reaction LESS THAN 24 HOURS after he's released.

So, shut the f**k up and have a little sympathy. Jesus H. f**king Christ.


Great, then don't have the press conference. He wasn't required to do it and I've never heard of a cut player holding a press conference hours later anyway.

#62 CatMan72

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:06 PM

Crying in a public press conference? Yes, they're pussies. Either suck it up or don't have it.


Grow up and get a life.

#63 Rhys

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:07 PM

Ask yourselves this question: If one of your coworkers at wherever you might work was fired today and was absolutely crying his eyes out as he was clearing out his desk or leaving the restaurant or fill in the blank, wouldn't you think that guy was being a little overdramatic? Why should it be any different if it's Jake Delhomme, ESPECIALLY since he's getting paid $12.7 million anyway?


This has got to be the stupidest fuging argument I have read in a while.

You're equating some fug-job fast food restaurant full of high-school drop-out pot heads to Jake's service for the Panthers as a whole organization over the last 9 years?

You are a moron.

#64 Bobby

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:08 PM

Doing them in public because you're sad that you just found out that you no longer have what it takes IS embarrassing.

Crying is fine, but do it in private with your family. Don't do it on a public stage to try and do what? Make us all feel sorry for him? Please, I'd give my left nut to be in his situation right now.


Ah, yes. The Cult of Masculinity. Men aren't supposed to show emotions, they're supposed to be careless machines of production and shrug it off when things don't go their way.

Come off it. It's bullshit and you know it.

Jake loved playing here and he loved the fans. The sports world would be a hell of a lot better if every player had the passion that Jake does.

He fell apart physically, I was among those extremely critical of his on-field play but I never, ever called out his character or his fire. Jake always blamed himself, he never put it off on anyone else. That's a greater show of manhood than sitting at a keyboard telling an NFC Champion quarterback to "man up" will ever be.

Off the field Delhomme is a model human being. Massive in the community and unquestionably dedicated to the people he loves.

He was never the most talented player, but he usually found a way to out play everyone else. Eventually his body let him down, but his heart never did.

To me his tears show that he truly cared about Carolina.

#65 CatMan72

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:08 PM

this has got to be the stupidest f**king argument i have read in a while.

You're equating some f**k-job fast food restaurant full of high-school drop-out pot heads to jake's service for the panthers as a whole organization over the last 9 years?

You are a moron.


lol

#66 SMF

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:09 PM

This has got to be the stupidest f**king argument I have read in a while.

You're equating some f**k-job fast food restaurant full of high-school drop-out pot heads to Jake's service for the Panthers as a whole organization over the last 9 years?

You are a moron.


I figured that analogy would work best since I assume that's where most of you geniuses are probably employed. But you can make up your own scenario. Just think about your place of employment and ask yourself if you wouldn't find it the least bit pathetic if a guy started weeping as he was getting fired and as he left.

#67 Khyber53

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:09 PM

He was a class act and he gave his whole to the team and its fans. I'm sorry to see him go.

I just can't believe how some folks around here would piss on someone just because they lost football games, no matter how many they had won. The man broke down and cried on camera after giving all he had, give him an effing break.

Cold, heartless as*holes. Move to Philadelphia where you can throw batteries at children wearing the visiting teams' jerseys.

#68 Leeroy Jenkins PhD

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:10 PM

Ok, the man was lucky enough to play in the NFL. For that reason, we're not allowed to feel sorry for him?

I don't feel bad for you, because you're an unsympathetic dick-head.


I am a war vet and have watched my friends die from IED's and snipers. That would be a reason to cry. I really enjoyed Jake Delhomme as our QB but, getting emotional over being released from a team? Come on now guys. The demasculinization of our country started with men getting manicures and pedicures and has turned into our football heroes BALLING ON TV!! give me a break and grow some testicles please

#69 AceMan

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:10 PM

he's not going to retire this year. he just said he isnt ready to call it quits


I meant his Panthers career.

Delhomme did bawl excessively. I really wish Fox/Hurney didn't f*** up the QB situation so bad...it would make me truly feel bad for Delhomme. I don't mind Delhomme crying though. It's hard, for me anyway, to look at a grown man like that crying like that.

#70 Brooklyn Bully

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:11 PM

SMF is the most manly man everrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr. He pisses in the face of any person on earth who weeps on live TV!!! He shats the graves of all sissies who have cried and are now dead, and takes the names of current sissies so he can do the same! Greek Gods beware! SMF is more powerful than 1 million Zeuses!!!! RAWRRRRRRR!!!!!!!!

#71 SMF

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:12 PM

Ah, yes. The Cult of Masculinity. Men aren't supposed to show emotions, they're supposed to be careless machines of production and shrug it off when things don't go their way.

Come off it. It's bullshit and you know it.

Jake loved playing here and he loved the fans. The sports world would be a hell of a lot better if every player had the passion that Jake does.

He fell apart physically, I was among those extremely critical of his on-field play but I never, ever called out his character or his fire. Jake always blamed himself, he never put it off on anyone else. That's a greater show of manhood than sitting at a keyboard telling an NFC Champion quarterback to "man up" will ever be.

Off the field Delhomme is a model human being. Massive in the community and unquestionably dedicated to the people he loves.

He was never the most talented player, but he usually found a way to out play everyone else. Eventually his body let him down, but his heart never did.

To me his tears show that he truly cared about Carolina.


It has nothing to do with a "cult of masculinity". I don't care who you are. If you're in the public eye and you just had your ass handed to you by your boss, don't call a press conference for THE SOLE PURPOSE of crying publicly.

#72 CatMan72

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:13 PM

I figured that analogy would work best since I assume that's where most of you geniuses are probably employed. But you can make up your own scenario. Just think about your place of employment and ask yourself if you wouldn't find it the least bit pathetic if a guy started weeping as he was getting fired and as he left.


You just don't get it, do you?

#73 SMF

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:14 PM

I am a war vet and have watched my friends die from IED's and snipers. That would be a reason to cry. I really enjoyed Jake Delhomme as our QB but, getting emotional over being released from a team? Come on now guys. The demasculinization of our country started with men getting manicures and pedicures and has turned into our football heroes BALLING ON TV!! give me a break and grow some testicles please


Thank you.

#74 Swarly

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:14 PM

FFFUUUUUUU I missed it! Someone link a vid when it's up.

#75 Sloth

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Posted 05 March 2010 - 02:14 PM

Delhomme should rub some dirt in the heart of a high motor 110% sweating blood.

Gay.


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