Sunday • December 17
CST 2:12 | EST 3:12 | MST 1:12 | PST 12:12 | GMT 08:12
Other Non-Flash Media Players
Hall of Fame Coach Marv Levy
Bookmark and Share
Robin and David talk football with one of the NFL's legendary head coaches - Hall of Famer Marv Levy. We'll also catch up with former Bear Kris Haines, and former Patriot Raymond Clayborn.
Episode Segments:
 
Bearly Legal: Marv Levy
Marv Levy chats with the guys about his Hall of Fame coaching career, and comments on the current Bears and the Brett Favre saga. We'll also hear from former Bear Kris Haines, who played for Marv back in the day.
Listen to this MP3 file... Download this MP3 file...

 
 
Bearly Legal: The Singer and the Cornerback
Everett Dean, better known as the Hillbilly Flash joins Robin & David in studio to talk about his unique style of rockabilly, and some of his upcoming gigs. Then, we catch up with former Patriots Cornerback Raymond Clayborn to find out what he's been up to since his all-pro career ended.
Listen to this MP3 file... Download this MP3 file...

 
Links to Related Websites:
Everett Dean's Website
Everett Dean started his music career by winning his first singing contest at the age of 12. Since then Everett has perfected his electrifying style of music. Everett complimented his unique sound by writing show stomping original songs. Everett Dean has wowed audiences in various venues around the nation with his combination of talent, showmanship, and personality.

Guest(s) Appearing on this Episode
Marv Levy
In 1986, when Marv Levy was chosen to direct the fortunes of the Buffalo Bills, he brought with him more than 30 years of coaching experience. A graduate of Coe College, Levy began his pro coaching career in 1969 as kicking teams coach for the Philadelphia Eagles before joining George Allen’s staff as a special teams coach for the Los Angeles Rams in 1970. He followed Allen to Washington in 1971, where he served as the Redskins special teams coach for two seasons. Levy then served as the head coach of the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football League for five seasons. After two CFL Grey Cup championships, Levy returned to the NFL in 1978 as head coach of the Kansas City Chiefs. When he joined the Chiefs, the team was coming off a 2-12 season. Under his leadership, the team steadily improved, posting a 4-12 record in 1978, followed by a 7-9 season in 1979, 8-8 in 1980 and 9-7 in 1981. He left the Chiefs after a disappointing 3-6 in the strike-shortened 1982 season. Midway through the 1986 season, following a two-year hiatus from coaching and one season as the head coach of the Chicago Blitz of the United States Football League, Levy returned to the NFL as head coach of the Bills. He finished the season with a 2-5 record. In 1987, his first full season with the Bills, the team returned to respectability with a 7-8 record and were in the playoff hunt throughout most of the season. The following season the team posted a 12-4 record and won the first of six AFC Eastern Division titles. With his high-powered “no-huddle” offense, Levy, who has a master’s degree in English History from Harvard, went on to set a new standard for NFL coaches as he led his AFC championship team to four consecutive Super Bowl appearances. From 1988 through 1997, the Bills were first in the AFC in winning percentage and second only to the San Francisco 49ers in the NFL. Levy, the winningest coach in Bills’ history, recorded a 112-70 regular season record and was 11-8 in the playoffs during his 11 1/2 seasons with the Bills. He was named NFL Coach of the Year in 1988 and AFC Coach of the Year in 1988, 1993, and 1995.

Read Marv's full bio

 
Raymond Clayborn
Raymond Clayborn is a former NFL cornerback who played for the New England Patriots (1977-1989) and Cleveland Browns (1990, 1991). Before his NFL career, he played for the University of Texas at Austin. Clayborn had a superb career with the Patriots, making the Pro Bowl 3 times. As a rookie, he returned 28 kickoffs for 869 yards and a league leading 3 touchdowns, giving him an NFL best 31 yards per return average. His best season was in 1985, recording 6 interceptions and assisting his team to a championship appearance in Super Bowl XX, and recovered a fumble in the game. Clayborn finished his career with 36 interceptions, which he returned for 555 yards and a touchdown. He also returned 57 kickoffs for 1,538 yards and 3 touchdowns, and recovered 4 fumbles. At the time of his retirement, his 36 interceptions were a Patriots record. He is currently the NFL Uniform Program Representative for the Houston Texans.

Raymond's Career Stats