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Host Rich Eisen and analysts Kurt Warner, Michael Irvin, and Steve Mariucci will start their coverage of Super Bowl 53 bright and early on Sunday.
Warner can offer more insight than most to this Super Bowl — he took the Rams to two Super Bowls, back when they were in St. Louis. In the first, he earned Super Bowl MVP honors the only other time the game was played in Atlanta, in 2000. In the second, he lost to Bill Belichick and Tom Brady in the duo’s first of nine big games together. He also brought the Arizona Cardinals to the Super Bowl in 2009.
Warner will interview Los Angeles coach Sean McVay and quarterback Jared Goff during the broadcast; Belichick and Brady will get interviewed on the show as well.
On Tuesday, Warner offered advice to Goff on “The Dan Patrick Show.”
“I think the one thing I would tell him is that you have to realize this game is like every other game when you get between the line,” Warner said, according to Yahoo Sports. “There’s ebbs and flows of every game.
“I look back to my three Super Bowls. The first one, we were ahead 16-0. It was tied 16-16 in the fourth quarter. Just talked about the one in 2001. We were down 17-3, tied up at 17-17 with two minutes to go. And then the one against Pittsburgh later, we were down 10 at halftime, took the lead with two and a half minutes to go in the game.
“Every game, even big games like this with high stakes, they have their ebbs and flows. Momentum shifts very quickly, and that’s what I would tell him. You’ve got to ride the waves of the Super Bowl, no matter which way it goes.”
Following the 2001 season, Brady’s first as a starter, the Patriots topped Warner’s Rams on an Adam Vinatieri field goal as time expired.
“At that point in time, [Brady] was asked to manage games, make a few plays, and they were going to win other ways,” Warner said, according to Newsday. “Now they’ve asked him to do anything and everything. Sometimes you have to throw 50 times. He’s so in command now of whatever they ask him to do. Primarily he can carry you with his right arm. He was not that guy early in his career, as most guys aren’t. But now he’s as good as anybody.
“My impression of him at that time was not that he was going to be the greatest quarterback to ever play.”