Tag search results
Tags let us describe our content with keywords, making it easier to find what you're most interested in. Use the search box to look for tags, or explore our coverage with the lists below.
An older brother - ex-Seahawks great Marshawn Lynch - has aided Sapp-Spokane Shock running back Davonte Sapp-Lynch's confidence.
In a time when athletes feel increasingly compelled to speak out, Marshawn Lynch remains unique for making provocative statements by barely saying anything.
You could dream about Lynch coming back to the Seahawks, as he revealed Monday that the two sides are discussing, and this time leading them back to the Super Bowl. Or, you could make the case I’m going to make: Leave well enough alone.
Since the final gun sounded on the Seahawks’ playoff loss to Green Bay in January at Lambeau Field, no one involved has ruled out that Marshawn Lynch’s return to the team late in the 2019 season could extend to 2020.
One change on the horizon as Seattle prepares for a divisional playoff game Sunday at Green Bay: play Marshawn Lynch more.
With Marshawn Lynch re-signing with the Seahawks, these past nine days have been among the wilder ones in franchise history. But they also confirmed something – that nobody intrigues Seattle sports fans quite like Beast Mode.
Seahawks coach Pete Carroll plays the long game when it comes to player punishment. “We’re not going to spank the guys publicly,” he said.
From the standpoint of electrifying a fan base, Marshawn Lynch’s arrival has already been a smashing success.
When Marshawn Lynch played his last game for Seattle in January 2016, a playoff loss to Carolina, the idea of him ever wearing a Seahawks uniform again seemed preposterous.
Was anyone talking Monday about the most abysmal Seahawks performance of the year? Barely. All the buzz – and it quickly turned into a din – revolved around the ramifications of Lynch’s possible, and then actual, return.
The Seattle Seahawks have reunited with Marshawn Lynch. The bruising, 33-year-old running back known as “Beast Mode” signed a contract with the Seahawks on Monday night, his agent confirmed on Twitter.
In the quiet of a locker room stunned by all they’d just lost, Seahawks general manager John Schneider and coach Pete Carroll huddled with quarterback Russell Wilson. But this wasn’t the typical, quick postgame greeting. Instead, this one lingered, the three most important people in the Seattle organization speaking in hushed tones trying to figure out what to do now. The Seahawks not only suffered a defeat on the field Sunday, a stunning 27-13 decision at the hands of the 5-9-1 Arizona Cardinals, but also lost running backs Chris Carson and C.J. Prosise to season-ending injuries.
Marshawn Lynch is calling it a career – again – as ESPN’s Adam Schefter reported Wednesday morning that Beast Mode doesn’t plan to play football again.
One of the major pregame storylines didn’t turn into much by the time the game was over — Marshawn Lynch’s first game against his former team.
Maybe it’s just the percentages of football catching up to the Seahawks.
Not that you need any reminders. It is the wound that won’t scab over, the acid reflux that won’t go away. In this part of the country, it’s the rebuke applicable to every folly – and requiring not a stitch of explanation.
By this point, Seahawks fans are undoubtedly wishing that the team didn’t seem to take so literally one of coach Pete Carroll’s pet sayings that “it’s not how you start, it’s how you finish.’’ This is Carroll’s eighth season as coach of the Seahawks, and in all but one of those years Seattle has lost at least one of its first two games.
Marshawn Lynch’s Oakland homecoming turned into a dance party.
Marshawn Lynch was fined $12,154 by the league for flipping the middle finger on both hands last Sunday in the fourth quarter of the Oakland Raider’s 26-16 victory at Tennessee.
Derek Carr threw two touchdown passes for Oakland in his first game since breaking his leg last season and Jared Goff led three scoring drives for the Rams as both first-team offenses were sharp during Los Angeles’ 24-21 exhibition victory over Oakland. Marshawn Lynch returned to the field for the first time since retiring following the 2015 season and once again declined to stand for the national anthem.