Thursday • May 23
CST 11:19 | EST 12:19 | MST 10:19 | PST 9:19 | GMT 16:19
Other Non-Flash Media Players
Two Hall of Famers and a PMOY Hopeful
Bookmark and Share
NFL Hall of Famer Dan Hampton joins Elliott & David breakdown the Bears breakdown in the Playoffs, the Cutler controversy, and more. Then, Playboy's Miss January 2010 Jaime Edmondson tells us about her return to the Amazing Race, and her dreams of being named Playmate of the Year! Plus, NFL Hall of Famer Rayfield Wright!
Episode Segments:
Sports and Torts: Playmate Jaime Edmonson
Jaime Edmonson loves the NFL. And we love the pictures of her in the NFL team colors! We talk to her about those pics, her quest to become Playmate of the Year, The Amazing Race, her Superbowl plans and more!
Listen to this MP3 file... Download this MP3 file... View this video file...

Sports and Torts: Hall of Famer Rayfield Wright
Rayfield talks about the toughness of the QBís he protected for the Cowboys, and how Dallas is getting ready for the Superbowl. He will also tell us aboiut his new book Wright Up Front, and his work speaking to children across the country.
Listen to this MP3 file... Download this MP3 file... View this video file...

Sports and Torts: Hall of Famer Dan Hampton
Dan Hampton gives us his perspective on Jay Cutlerís injury and if he thought Julius Peppers deserved the fine for the hit on Aaron Rogers. Then Ė what the Bears need to do in the draft, and why Lovie isnít going anywhere.
Listen to this MP3 file... Download this MP3 file... View this video file...

Guest(s) Appearing on this Episode
Rayfield Wright
Rayfield was a standout basketball player at Fort Valley State College and was eventually drafted by the Dallas Cowboys in the 1967 NFL Draft as a tight end. During his first three years with Dallas, the six-foot-six, 255-pound "Big Cat" was used as a tight end, defensive lineman, and offensive tackle. In 1969, Wright got his first chance as a starter after Ralph Neely was sidelined by injury. The man he would face all afternoon was the Los Angeles Rams future Hall of Fame defensive end Deacon Jones, who was in his prime. Wright's performance was so strong that he won a starting role as right tackle before the first day of the 1970 training camp. For thirteen seasons, Wright played 166-games, started at right tackle in six NFC Championship games, and played in five Super Bowls, winning two of them (Super Bowl VI and Super Bowl XII). He earned his first of four All-NFL honors in 1971 and was voted that same year to the first of six straight Pro Bowls. Wright was named first- or second-team All-Pro each season from 1971 through 1976, earned three All-NFC honors, and the Cowboys led the league for total offense five times (ranked 6th all-time at retirement in 1979). His blocking (and leadership as the team's co-captain for 7 years) helped the Cowboys win 10 division titles and six conference crowns. He anchored the line for an offense that finished in the top 10 in scoring all 10 seasons in the 1970s, while helping pave the way for the first five 1,000-yard rushers in Dallas Cowboys history. Wright played at a time when the right tackle was the most important spot on the offensive line, and was usually paired against the opponent's best pass rusher. Wright broke every time-honored mold previously held for men of his size. He was light on his feet and possessed an athleticism that had him miscast as a tight end and defensive end for the first three years of his NFL career. A knee injury he suffered in 1977 cut short a season that would have surely gained him his seventh consecutive Pro Bowl, as he was considered the NFL's premier offensive tackle at the time. Wright was also presented with a number of individual awards following the conclusion of his career, including the NFL All-Super Bowl Team (1990), the Dallas Cowboys 1st Anniversary Team (1985), the Cowboys' own Ring of Honor (2004), the Texas Sports Hall of Fame (2005). and was named to the NFLís All-Decade Team of the 1970s. In 2006, he was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

Rayfield's Website

Dan Hampton
Dan Hampton was a first-round draft pick of the Chicago Bears in 1979 following an All-America season at the University of Arkansas. An outstanding and versatile defensive lineman, Hampton would play 12 seasons with the Bears. Six times he earned first- or second-team All-Pro honors as either a defensive tackle or defensive end. Nicknamed ďDanimalĒ for his ferocious style of play, Hampton persevered through 10 knee surgeries and numerous other injuries as he became recognized as one of the gameís most dedicated players. Hampton was an impact player even as a rookie. In his first season he was credited with 70 tackles, 48 of which were solo efforts, as well as two fumble recoveries, three passes defensed, and two sacks. In 1980, he led the team in sacks with 11.5 and his 73 tackles were the most by a Bears lineman. His play earned him the first of his four Pro Bowl invitations. In the nine-game strike-shortened 1982 season, Hampton, playing right end, led the Bears with 9 sacks and was second with 71 tackles. One major publication selected him as the NFC Defensive Most Valuable Player and he was also named to his first All-Pro team. Injuries slowed the promising lineman in 1983, but he still managed to record five sacks in just 11 games. The following season, although he missed one game with a hyper-extended knee, his 11.5 sacks equaled his career best. Itís for the 1985 season, however, that Dan and the Bearsí defense is best remembered. That year, the stingy Chicago defense allowed just 198 points and shut out both opponents in the NFC playoffs. The Bears went on to destroy the New England Patriots 46-10 in Super Bowl XX, allowing just 123 total yards and sacking Patriot quarterbacks seven times. For his part, the versatile Hampton spent the first half of the 1985 season playing right tackle before moving over to the left defensive end spot for the remainder of the season. His aggressive play caused opposing offenses to assign extra blockers ultimately freeing up other Bears defenders to make plays. Even with the added attention, Dan still managed to record 6.5 sacks, force two fumbles, recover three fumbles, and defense four passes. Although 1985 may have been a high point in his career, Hampton continued to play at a high level until finally retiring in 1990, becoming just the second Bear to play in three different decades.

Dan's Career Stats

Jaime Edmondson
Ravishing redhead knockout Jaime Faith Edmondson was born on December 30, 1978 in Bartow, Florida. She stems from a family of police officers. Edmondson grew up in Georgia until she was five years old. Jaime moved to South Florida with her mother and stepfather. She attended North East High School in Oakland Park, Florida. Jaime graduated from Florida Atlantic University with a degree in Criminal Justice in 2002. Edmondson worked the night shift as a police officer in Baco Raton, Florida for two years. She eventually quit the police force so she could become a cheerleader for the Miami Dolphins. Edmondson and fellow Miami Dolphins cheerleader Cara Rosenthal were participants in the competitive reality TV series "The Amazing Race 14." She will be returning to the show for its 18th Season. Jaime was the Playmate of the Month in the January, 2010 issue of "Playboy." An avid animal lover, Edmondson does volunteer work at a non-profit shelter for dogs.

Check out more photos of Jaime at her website


Jaime gets pumped up for her football shoot

Jaime's Playmate Pep Talk

Some of the music heard on Sports and Torts is from Memio's Music Alley.