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This is not the resolution I expected back on Jan. 7, when Jenkins said on locker clean-out day he wouldn’t play for the Eagles in 2020 under terms of his 2017 contract restructure, which called for $7.6 million in base salary this coming year and averaged $8.8 million per year, making him the 11th-highest-paid safety in the league.

I figured Jenkins wanted to be here, Howie Roseman and Doug Pederson understood his value, and they’d find a figure in the middle, quickly get a new contract done with a significant raise without breaking the bank and we’d all move on to wide receiver and corner.

Jenkins wanted to be one of the five-highest-paid safeties in the league, and it would have taken something in the neighborhood of $13.8 million per year to make that happen.

Jenkins is a three-time Pro Bowler, an unquestioned locker room leader, a fixture in the community, a remarkably durable player on a team where everybody is always hurt.

Is he worth $14 million a year at 32 years old?

Honestly? Probably not.

Because he helped the Eagles win a Super Bowl and played at such a high level and was such a class act, the city grew attatched to Jenkins. We all did.

In an important way, this is different than Reggie and Dawk. The Eagles didn’t even attempt to bring those guys back. This time, there was a respectful exchange of ideas, the two sides were just too far apart.

This isn’t cataclysmic. But it still hurts.

I just can’t believe that the Eagles and Jenkins’ agent couldn’t make something work.

Something in between that $8.8 million figure and the $14 million figure. There’s a lot of room there.

If three years at $11.5 or $12 million wouldn’t get it done? I can see where the Eagles are coming from. They have a lot of needs, they have to get younger and something north of $12 million a year for a guy who’ll be 33 by the end of this coming season is a lot. Too much.

But if the Eagles’ best offer wasn’t significantly above that $8.8 million figure? Then they’ve made a serious miscalculation. If they didn’t do everything they possibly could have done to make something work here, then they’ve made a big mistake.

Jenkins isn’t the same player he was a few years ago, but he’s still very good. He was terrific down the stretch this past season, and on a team that had 47 different starters in 2019, he was one of only six to start and finish every game. Since 2017, only Jenkins and Jason Kelce have stared and finished every game.

You don’t bring him back because everybody loves him. You bring him back because he’s still one of the better safeties in the league and one of your best players.

Here are the defensive backs the Eagles currently have under contract: Sidney Jones, Rasul Douglas, Jalen Mills, Authentic Avonte Maddox Jersey, Authentic Cre’Von LeBlanc Jersey, Authentic Marcus Epps Jersey, Rudy Ford, Authentic Craig James Jersey and Authentic Trevor Williams Jersey. Sounds like the Eagles will give Mills a shot at safety. Rodney McLeod is back, and that’s big. Still, barring some front-office mastery these next few months, this secondary won’t be as good without No. 27 back there.

They’ll draft guys and they’ll sign guys and they’ll add guys, but that hasn’t gone too well lately for this team in the secondary.

They desperately need defensive backs, and they just let a pretty good one walk.

We’re two days into free agency and Howie has certainly kept his promise to get younger. But as we’ve all seen in the past, getting younger doesn’t always mean getting better.

There’s only one way Roseman can guarantee this wasn’t a grave mistake. That’s to go out and find some defensive backs who can play. Who can help this team win another Super Bowl.

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Starter: Zach Ertz
Backups: Dallas Goedert, Josh Perkins, Authentic Alex Ellis Jersey

Ertz and Goedert were both top 10 fantasy tight ends in 2019, and it’s hard to believe that could be the case in 2020. Ertz has led the team in targets for two straight seasons and should have top 10 upside next season, but Goedert should take a step back with Jackson and Jeffery in better shape.

The Eagles addressed their weaknesses on defense in free agency, but still need more offensive firepower. We break down the potential fantasy football impact of the players on their current roster.

NFL free agency started on March 18th, but technically does not end until the end of the season. However, after a firehose of news the first week, and another run the second week, things quiet down to a trickle. There are still big names out there, but it’s going to take some time to get them signed, sealed and delivered.

With that in mind, it’s time to take a look at where teams stand after the early rush of free agency and what it means for fantasy football. We’re going to take a look at the skill positions, breaking down what the starting lineup and reserves will look like to assess fantasy value heading into August drafts.

Today, we’re taking a look at the Philadelphia Eagles. Philadelphia has focused on fortifying its defense so far this offseason. It lost Malcolm Jenkins but traded for Darius Slay and signed Nickell Robey-Coleman in hopes of keeping the secondary sturdy. The Eagles also added to their fearsome defensive line by signing Javon Hargrave for three years. They returned backup quarterback Nate Sudfeld, but the offense could use a lot more firepower.

Starter: Carson Wentz
Backups: Nate Sudfeld, Kyle Lauletta

Wentz was QB10 in standard and PPR leagues last year, throwing for 4,039 yards and 27 touchdowns without a consistent receiving corps. Getting DeSean Jackson back and adding more depth out wide through the draft should help Wentz perform at the same level or better in 2020. He put together the second complete season of his career and has the potential to crack the top five in passing yards.

Sanders is in for a big year. He was RB15 while finishing outside of the top 20 in carries (179) as a rookie. He has the kind of versatility that makes running backs like Christian McCaffrey, Alvin Kamara, Dalvin Cook, and others so dangerous.

He racked up 818 rushing yards and 509 rushing yards with six total touchdowns while splitting work with Jordan Howard, who has since signed with the Miami Dolphins. Philadelphia wants to add more depth to its backfield, but expect Sanders to be the feature back and become a top 10 fantasy running back in 2020.

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The Philadelphia Eagles didn’t address the wide receiver position in free agency, a glaring need heading into the offseason. Philadelphia started a playoff game with a starting wide receiver group of Robert Davis and Greg Ward, with Authentic Deontay Burnett Jersey receiving the third-most snaps at the position. All three were on the team’s practice squad earlier in the year.

The Eagles’ wide receivers were decimated with injuries in 2019, with Authentic Alshon Jeffery Jersey missing the final three games with a Lisfranc injury, Nelson Agholor missing the final four games with a knee injury and DeSean Jackson playing just 65 snaps with a sports hernia injury.

Jackson’s injury impacted the Eagles the most as the offense severely missed the over-the-top deep threat all season, greatly impacting Carson Wentz’s ability to throw the football downfield. The Eagles need speed at wide receiver and still feel Jackson can provide that at 33.

“DeSean is incredibly motivated to show our city, to show our fans how important it is for him to win, for him to show the skill level that we know he still has in his body,” Eagles general manager Howie Roseman said in a one-on-one interview with Eagles Insider Dave Spadaro. “It’s incredibly unfortunate what happened to him. He played that first game at a superstar level.”

Injuries have halted Jackson’s production the last two seasons, but he’s still dangerous when he takes the field. Jackson had eight catches for 154 yards and two touchdowns in the Eagles’ season-opening win over the Washington Redskins, but played just 14 snaps the remainder of the season. Jackson missed four games with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in 2018, even though he led the league with 18.9 yards per catch at 32 years old.

There’s no doubt Jackson can still make an impact in the Eagles offense, but the franchise is banking heavily on his health to strengthen a weak wide receiver unit that lacks speed. Jeffery is showing signs of decline and is questionable for Week 1 after coming off foot surgery and 2019 second-round pick J.J. Arcega-Whiteside had just 10 catches for 169 yards even though he played all 16 games.

Philadelphia is going to have to address wide receiver in the early rounds of the draft, even though Roseman appears confident Jackson will have the bounce-back season the franchise is hoping for. Banking on Jackson’s health is certainly a gamble at the moment, especially since the Eagles don’t currently have an insurance policy in case he goes down.

“I think we have a good plan for DeSean and how to maximize his potential and his difference making ability,” Roseman said. “I know he is working right now. From the end of the season he was in our building when he could be, working really hard. He has a chip on his shoulder and obviously we are big fans of his and his talent level.”

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Wes is joined by Philadelphia Eagles QB Cheap Kyle Lauletta Jersey about his thoughts on if the coronavirus pandemic and the sports shutdown were to happen when he was in the draft process. Kyle also gives some insight on teams allowing players to use their own doctors as opposed to team doctors, and how he ended up with the Eagles organization.

The Eagles have Cheap Carson Wentz Jersey set as their franchise quarterback, but one of the under-the-radar questions of this offseason is who will serve as his backup in 2020? The Eagles took a big step toward answering that question on Tuesday morning as they agreed to terms with quarterback Nate Sudfeld on a one-year deal. Sudfeld was scheduled to become an unrestricted free agent on Wednesday.

“We’re very comfortable with Nate,” Head Coach Doug Pederson said at the NFL Scouting Combine last month. “We’ll see what happens this spring when we get down the road with him, but he’s put himself in position to compete and possibly be the No. 2.”

Sudfeld served as the No. 3 quarterback last season behind Wentz and Josh McCown. Wentz, Sudfeld, and Kyle Lauletta are now under contract for the upcoming season. McCown is recovering from a hamstring injury suffered in the season-ending loss to Seattle. The 40-year-old McCown is set to be a free agent and has not yet made any decisions about his football future.

A former sixth-round selection of Washington in 2016, Sudfeld was claimed off waivers by the Eagles at the start of the 2017 regular season. Sudfeld served as the primary backup in the latter half of the run to the Super Bowl and set what was at the time the record for highest completion percentage (82.6 percent) in an NFL debut in the regular-season finale against Dallas. He threw his first touchdown pass in the 2018 regular-season finale against his former team.

The 6-6, 227-pound Sudfeld was poised to be the primary backup to start the season for the first time in 2019. However, Sudfeld suffered a fractured wrist in the preseason opener, and the Eagles turned to the veteran McCown. Sudfeld returned for Week 3 of the regular season. He was active for five games this season but did not get any snaps on offense.

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Despite having very little experience playing safety in the NFL, Rudy Ford has the potential to become the Philadelphia Eagles’ next Chris Maragos.
The Philadelphia Eagles made two player-for-player trades during the preseason.

The first initially seemed the most promising; flipping undrafted Penn State offensive tackle (and Philly native) Ryan Bates to the Buffalo Bills for under-achieving, yet encouraging edge rusher Eli Harold after Week 1.

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While some questioned this move initially, as Bates was clearly talented enough to make the Bills’ roster and can reliably serve as a reserve at all five offensive line positions, it seemed more promising than the team’s second move – flipping longshot defensive tackle Bruce Hector to the Arizona Cardinals for 2017 sixth-round safety Rudy Ford.

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With even less time to make the roster and no clear player he was added to replace – Harold’s addition coincided with Joe Ostman‘s torn ACL – Ford looked like one of Howie Roseman‘s typical camp bodies – a player who would stick around for a month or so, collect a little money, and move on to a new opportunity elsewhere.

Clearly, that didn’t happen.

Fast forward to the Eagles’ initial 53 man roster, and it was Ford’s name, not Harold’s, filling up a spot on a depth chart.

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In case you were wondering, Hector didn’t make the Cardinals’ initial 53 man depth chart, and is fittingly back in Philadelphia for his third stint on the Eagles’ practice squad.

Talk about having your cake and eating it too.

But Ford isn’t your typical bottom-of-the-roster safety brought to town just in case Rodney McLeod, Malcolm Jenkins, Andrew Sendejo, and Johnathan Cyprien catch the injury bug like Tre Sullivan before him. No, Ford is here for one reason, and one reason alone: To play special teams.

Much like Chris Maragos before him, the Eagles specifically targeted Ford for his ability to fly down the field with reckless abandon and tackle unsuspecting return men – and if anything, Ford is like Maragos on steroids.
While Ford had kind of an up-and-down college career, as he began his four-year tenure at Auburn as a running back, and only recorded 280 total tackles, five interceptions, and a pair of sacks over 39 games at safety, the 6-foot tall, 204 pound back burst up draft board by running a scorching 4.34 40 yard dash at his pro day.


So fast, in fact, that the Cardinals felt confident enough in Ford as an athlete to select him 208th overall in the 2017 NFL Draft despite being a clear work-in-progress on the defensive side of the ball.

And in a way, Ford came as advertised.

Despite only starting one game over his first two seasons in the desert, recording nine total tackles in 2018 and none in 2017, Ford did most of his damage on special teams – recording 169 snaps in 2017 and career-high 286 in 2018.

Granted, that may not seem like a lot, but they’re comparable to Maragos’ first two years in the league for the San Francisco 49ers and Seattle Seahawks. Ford’s special teams prowess also kept him on the 46-man game-day active roster for 23 of a possible 32 games, nine more than Maragos was active for over his first two seasons.

As we’ve seen over the last decade, the Eagles are very willing to keep players who are predominantly special teamers with the hopes of developing their talents at their ‘natural’ positions like Kamu Grugier-Hill, Trey Burton, Mack Hollins, and yes, Chris Maragos.

While Maragos was never able to become even a rotational safety over his four-season run in Philly – and as we all saw, the team tried to make it so – maybe Ford and his supreme athletic gifts can join KGH, Burton, and (God willing) Hollins as a serious player down the line, and potentially earn defensive snaps as an actual safety.

NEXT: Pressure now on Mack Hollins to show Eagles wideout worth roster spot
But until that day comes, if it comes at all, at least the Philadelphia Eagles will once again have a dynamic special teams ace to bolster Dave Fipp‘s unit for years to come – only this season’s model is harder, better, faster, and stronger.

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Philadelphia Eagles roster hopeful DeAndre Thompkins is grateful to have the opportunity to try out for a team that has Carson Wentz at quarterback.
Recently, the Philadelphia Eagles wrapped up the start to the offseason. After a month of voluntary activities, followed by three mandatory minicamps, the team is off to do their own thing for the next month or so. Late next month, the Eagles entire 90-man roster will be back at the Nova Care Complex in Philly for the beginning of the end of the offseason.

The final phase might be exciting to some, but to 37 guys it will be a stressful time. By the beginning of September, the roster will need to be cut down to 53 players. As we know, not everybody can make the team. We know who the locks are, but very rarely do we get too comfortable with the hopefuls, rightfully so.

Although the hopefuls know their position within the organization, they don’t ever tend to lose hope. If a player can prove they belong, it won’t go unnoticed. And fortunately for the Eagles, they have roster locks around the roster hopefuls that are willing to elevate them to give them the best chances to make the team.

Recently, undrafted rookie wide receiver DeAndre Thompkins discussed his journey to making an NFL roster. Two months ago, he signed a deal with the Eagles shortly after going undrafted. While Thompkins knows how deep the receiving core is for the Eagles, and just how hard it’s going to be for him to make the team, he’s still rather grateful to have the opportunity to work with Carson Wentz. Now, it seems as though the leadership issues from last season are in the rearview.

What’s being said about Wentz?
After last season’s showing, you would think that Wentz was a one-hit wonder in 2017. He might not have been an MVP in 2018, but he still showed improvement in some areas. However, his 2019 offseason, which contains a healthy Wentz for the first time in two years has shown that maybe he didn’t truly lose a step like many speculated. Instead, he’s just as good, if not better than that Sophomore season. DeAndre Thompkins wasn’t around then, but now he understands the hype surrounding Wentz since he’s been with the Eagles.

“Man, it’s crazy, he’s very talented as everybody knows, very smart. He’s a natural-born quarterback. You can feel it in the huddle. You can feel it whenever you’re around him,” Thompkins told PennLive’s, Daniel Gallen. While we know Wentz is talented, there have been some question marks surrounding his leadership skills after last season. According to a piece with quotes from anonymous players, Wentz was not the best acting captain in 2018.

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NEXT: Eagles upset fans with training camp schedule announcement
In fact, Wentz was accused of being selfish at one point by a respected veteran. However, the roster hopeful’s words do not help support that claim.

“One thing I would say is he does a good job of elevating everyone around him, he treats me and JJ [Arcega-Whiteside] just like he treats D-Jacc, Nelly and all those guys. He expects you to perform at a high level, and then if you don’t understand something or something happens, he’s the first one to come over and explain to you what you gotta do, why you gotta do it. So to have somebody like that, man, it’s a blessing.”

Are we saying this so-called anonymous respected veteran was wrong about Wentz’s locker room personality last season? No, we’re not. But we do believe that whatever was going on last season, is now left in the rearview. With the franchise locking Wentz in to a long-term deal, there are no longer any questions as to who is the captain of the ship. Wentz knows his place, and is aware that his leadership can make or break the offense. So far, everything sounds good.

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PHILADELPHIA — The Philadelphia Eagles got their future left tackle to protect Carson Wentz’s blindside.

The Eagles traded up three spots to select Washington State left tackle Andre Dillard with the 22nd pick in the first round of the NFL draft Thursday night. Philadelphia sent Baltimore the 25th pick, a fourth-rounder (No. 127) and a sixth (No. 197) to move up.

Dillard isn’t expected to be in the starting lineup this season unless the offensive line has injuries. He’ll learn from nine-time Pro Bowl left tackle Jason Peters, who enters his 15th season at 37 years old. Peters started every game last season after missing nine in 2017.

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“This wasn’t what we had anticipated. Our evaluation was this was the best tackle in the draft,” Eagles personnel boss Howie Roseman said. “Usually, those guys go in the top 10. That’s how we had it rated. When he started to fall, we saw an opportunity to get a top-10 player at an important position.”

Dillard was the third offensive lineman selected after Boston College guard Chris Lindstrom went 14th to Atlanta and North Carolina State center Garrett Bradbury went 18th to Minnesota.

The 6-foot-5, 315-pound Dillard started 39 games for the Cougars. He’s an athletic blocker who excelled at pass protection. Scouting reports say Dillard needs to work on his run blocking. He didn’t have to do much of it at Washington State, which predominantly threw the ball on offense.

“He wants to be great and he takes to coaching well,” Roseman said.

Eagles vice president of player personnel Joe Douglas said the team spent a lot of time with Dillard at the Senior Bowl and came away quite impressed.

“His foot quickness, is lower body strength, his ability to redirect, those are very intriguing to us,” Douglas said.

The Eagles were in position to select a player who doesn’t have to contribute right away after filling several needs in the offseason through free agency and trades.

After winning the Super Bowl in 2017 with backup quarterback Nick Foles filling in for Wentz, the Eagles reached the second round last season. Foles again led the team down the stretch and into January after Wentz was injured.

Dillard will join a unit that also features Pro Bowl right tackle Lane Johnson, Pro Bowl right guard Brandon Brooks and All-Pro center Jason Kelce.

“He’s a special player,” Eagles coach Doug Pederson said of Dillard. “He has a great opportunity to come in and learn from one of the best left tackles in the game.”

The Ravens took Oklahoma wide receiver Marquise Brown with Philadelphia’s pick. Brown was a player some thought the Eagles would select. Roseman, however, has always valued offensive and defensive lineman in the first round.

The Eagles have two picks in the second round on Friday night, Nos. 53 and 57. They don’t have a third-round pick.

Running back, linebacker and receiver are among the positions the Eagles could target but they also could go a defensive back.

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The Philadelphia Eagles acquired DeSean Jackson from the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Monday, league sources tell ESPN, reuniting the deep-threat receiver with the team that drafted him in 2008.

2019 Free Agency | Eagles
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Sources told ESPN on Sunday that the Bucs were actively shopping Jackson and that Philadelphia was his desired landing spot.

The Eagles agreed to re-work Jackson’s contract with a deal that is expected to be worth $27 million over three years, according to a source. Jackson will get a guaranteed $13 million, a source told ESPN’s Chris Mortensen.

Jackson was slated to make $10 million in 2019 on the final year of his three-year, $33.5 million deal with the Bucs.

In addition to Jackson, the Eagles get a seventh-round draft pick in 2020, while a 2019 sixth-round pick heads to the Buccaneers, a source told Mortensen.

2019 NFL Free Agency

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Jackson, 32, was a second-round draft choice of the Eagles in 2008 and spent his first six seasons in Philly, where he averaged 59 catches, more than 1,000 yards and five touchdowns per year. He was unceremoniously cut by coach Chip Kelly in March 2014 following a career year in which Jackson posted 1,332 receiving yards and nine touchdowns.

Nevertheless, Philly was his preferred destination, according to a source.

On Monday, Jackson took to social media to say goodbye to Tampa prior to reports of an agreed-upon trade.

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Tampa it was a great experience, but things didn’t work out !! Looking forward to my next destination .. Stay Tuned #0ne0fone

A post shared by Desean Jackson (@0ne0fone) on Mar 11, 2019 at 9:53am PDT

Trading Jackson frees up $10 million in salary-cap space for the Bucs, who had less than $3.5 million in cap room entering the legal tampering period.

Last month, new Bucs coach Bruce Arians had a long sit-down with Jackson, a conversation Arians said at the NFL scouting combine “couldn’t have gone better.” But general manager Jason Licht, when asked about Jackson, said, “I’d say all options are on the table,” while also praising his speed.

Jackson had a direct conversation with the Buccaneers’ front office over the weekend about his status and trade considerations, a source told ESPN’s Josina Anderson.

Jenna Laine contributed to this report.

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Keep an eye out: That guy watching you fill up your morning coffee at Wawa might also play for the Philadelphia Eagles.

Eagles tight end Brent Celek traded in his shoulder pads and jersey for an apron and a ballcap, donning the convenience-store chain’s uniform to go undercover for a day as a Wawa employee.

“They say you ain’t a true Philadelphian until you work at Wawa,” Celek told one customer who recognized him, “so I had to work at Wawa.”

The 10-year veteran has spent his entire career with the Eagles, but most patrons didn’t recognize him as he offered friendly small talk and quick-witted humor. Among the highlights was Celek asking a customer, “How much you bench, bro?” while doing bicep curls with a gallon of milk in each hand.

The 31-year-old’s role in the Eagles’ offense has declined in recent years, but he had 76 catches for 971 yards and eight touchdowns in 2009. Now playing under the team’s third coaching regime since he was drafted in the fifth round of 2007, Celek remains a key contributor.

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EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — The New York Giants found a new way to lose. It shouldn’t be surprising given the way this season has unfolded.

Their special teams was the primary culprit on Sunday in a 34-29 loss to the Philadelphia Eagles. That is evident in this week’s up/downs.

Without the benefit of film review, here were the best and worst performers from Sunday:
Tavarres King was having a big game Sunday with two touchdowns, but he had to leave with a concussion. AP Photo/Seth Wenig

WR Tavarres King: He all but put Eagles cornerback Jalen Mills on his backside with a perfectly executed slant-and-go route in the first quarter. King was wide open for the touchdown. He also burned cornerback Ronald Darby in the third quarter and showed his speed on a 57-yard touchdown catch. The only downside is he suffered a concussion on the second touchdown and did not return. Tough break after King scored two TDs on Sunday. He came into the afternoon with one career regular-season touchdown.

QB Eli Manning: He played his best game of the season. It may have been one of his best games since the 2015 season. Manning was quick and decisive. He got the ball to his playmakers (Sterling Shepard and Evan Engram) early and often. The increased tempo appeared to get Manning into a rhythm early. He finished with a season-best 434 yards passing and tied a season-high with three touchdown passes. The only thing missing from this vintage performance was leading a fourth quarterback comeback with a game-winning drive. He still doesn’t have one of those in this rough season.

DE Olivier Vernon: He was a one-man pass rush for the Giants. He recorded a sack for four yards but was constantly in the Eagles’ backfield. Vernon had five quarterback hits in the contest. The Giants had seven as a team. He also forced a fumble that Philadelphia was fortunate to recover. It was a strong effort from Vernon, who has been banged up this season.

Honorable mention: CB Ross Cockrell, G Jon Halapio, RB Wayne Gallman, WR Shepard


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Tom Quinn: Where do you even start? Quinn is the Giants special teams coordinator and just about every part of his group was a mess. They looked woefully unprepared as they had a field goal, extra point and punt blocked. Quite the trifecta. It even appeared that the Eagles were daring Kalif Raymond to return some kickoff and punts. He averaged a pedestrian 20.0 yards on five kickoffs and had one punt return for seven yards. Quinn’s special teams, which came in ranked near the bottom of the league, cost the Giants the game on Sunday. That falls on his shoulders. It’s hard to imagine a situation where he survives the “wholesale changes” this offseason, given the performance of his units in this game and this season.

DE Jason Pierre-Paul: While Vernon was constantly pressuring Eagles quarterback Nick Foles, Pierre-Paul was being held in check by right tackle Lane Johnson. He didn’t record a sack or quarterback hit despite playing 94 percent of the defensive snaps. Pierre-Paul was also flagged for an illegal use of hands penalty. Clearly, he’s somewhat limited wearing the club on his right hand, but the Giants need more from their high-priced defensive end who has underperformed this season.

S Darian Thompson: The young safety finished with nine tackles and a pass defended, but it was hardly his best game. He missed a pair of tackles, including a big one on a third down in the fourth quarter. He also appeared to be involved in a missed assignment on the blocked punt, where Thompson was in an unfamiliar role filling in for the injured Nat Berhe as the fullback on the punt team. It continues the up-and-down season for second-year safety who is going through his rookie travails after missing almost all of last season.

Dishonorable mention: RT Bobby Hart, LT Ereck Flowers