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OWINGS MILLS, Md. — Baker Mayfield has often been described as cocky, and Lamar Jackson has impressed teammates with his humility. Jackson strikes fear with his explosive speed, and Mayfield beats defenses deep with a strong arm and fearlessness.

While Jackson and Mayfield appear as opposite as their draft positions — Mayfield was selected at the top of the first round and Jackson at the bottom — they are more similar than many would think.

That’s according to tight end Mark Andrews, one of the few people who would know. In college, Andrews was Mayfield’s favorite pass-catcher at Oklahoma. In the NFL, he has become a popular target for Jackson.

“In terms of personality, guys like that have a certain thing about them – the ‘It Factor,’ I call it,” Andrews said. “They’re someone that you want to be around. There’s something about them that makes people gravitate towards them. They both have that. I think that speaks a lot to who they are and what they’re all about.”

These rookie quarterbacks are among the headliners for Sunday’s game between the Baltimore Ravens and the Cleveland Browns. Jackson and the Ravens (9-6) can clinch what has been an elusive AFC North title with a win. Mayfield and the Browns (7-7-1) can secure an even more elusive winning record by beating Baltimore.

It will mark the first time in the Super Bowl era that two first-round quarterbacks face off as rookies in the final game of a season, according to ESPN Stats & Information.

Even though Jackson and Mayfield have never played against each other on the field, they’ve gone head-to-head against each other over the years. In 2016, Jackson won the Heisman Trophy and Mayfield finished third. In 2017, Mayfield won the Heisman and Jackson finished third.

Does it feel like Jackson has already competed against Mayfield?

Lamar Jackson might not be as brash as Baker Mayfield, but he has every desire to win. Tommy Gilligan/USA TODAY Sports
“No, not at all,” Jackson said. “He’s just playing a part for his team. He’s just doing his thing, and I just do mine — that’s all. We all want to win at the end of the day. So definitely, you can say that.”

Mayfield said he got to know Jackson and his family pretty well through the two Heisman ceremonies and the pre-draft process.

“Great guy,” Mayfield said. “He is someone who is fun to be around and makes it enjoyable so I would assume it is the same when it is coming to work every day.”

Jackson and Mayfield have been two of the most successful quarterbacks over the past two months. Since Week 10, they each own 5-1 records, and only three quarterbacks have more wins over that span (Drew Brees, Andrew Luck and Dak Prescott).

Over those seven weeks, Mayfield has the NFL’s second-best passer rating at 115.2. He has passed for 1,581 yards, throwing 14 touchdowns and four interceptions.

Since taking over as the Ravens’ starter in Week 11, Jackson has rushed for the eighth-most yards (466) in the league. He has broken five runs of 20 yards or more, and only Saquon Barkley and Josh Allen have produced more.

“[Jackson] is kind of unique in the way he plays the game, which is a positive,” Ravens coach John Harbaugh said. “You have to try to find unique ways to utilize guys like this. I think the coaching staff in Cleveland has done a great job with Baker in doing the same thing.”

Andrews received a text from Mayfield this week wishing him a Merry Christmas. But Andrews knows Mayfield’s real intentions this week.

Lamar Jackson and Baker Mayfield met on the Heisman Trophy circuit, where each claimed the award once. Todd J. Van Emst/USA TODAY Sports
“He’s a killer,” Andrews said. “He doesn’t mess around. He’s fully intent on ruining our season. We’ll be ready for it.”

Would Andrews classify Jackson as a “killer” as well?

“Yeah, there’s no doubt. It’s a little bit different type of killer,” Andrews said. “Lamar hates to lose. He’s a guy that’s … you know, you’re down, you can rely on him, he’s going to do everything he can to win – whether it’s running the ball for fourth-and-inches or whatnot. He’s a guy that’s going to make the play. You saw it in the game when we were down – he makes that big play. That’s the type of person he is, and that’s the type of player he is, as well.”

This rookie class is the latest influx of quarterback talent in the NFL. The five quarterbacks drafted in the first round are the most since 1999.

Jackson and Mayfield have been the best in this group, besting the likes of Sam Darnold, Allen and Josh Rosen, and now they face off in one of the more important games of the final weekend of the regular season. Jackson is looking to lead Baltimore to its first division title in six years, and Mayfield is attempting to lift Cleveland to its first winning regular season in 11 years.

Ravens safety Eric Weddle wouldn’t be surprised to see more rookie quarterbacks squaring off in these critical games going forward.

“I think the philosophy and the game is changing that you’re going to see more young quarterbacks have success early, taking the dynamics of what they do in college and adapt that to the system they’re running in the NFL,” Weddle said. “Baker was talented in college. You knew once he got in there and made some plays, he was going to do well. Lamar is getting his opportunity, and each week he’s showing what he’s all about.”

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Intro: Each week, Colts.com will take a look at a significant play from the previous week’s contest. This week’s installment examines safety Matthias Farley’s interception against the Buffalo Bills late in the fourth quarter of Sunday’s Week 14 game at New Era Field.
INDIANAPOLIS — This week’s film breakdown looks at Indianapolis Colts safety Matthias Farley’s big interception late in the fourth quarter of Sunday’s eventual 13-7 overtime loss to the Buffalo Bills in a driving snowstorm at New Era Field.

Here’s the All-22 of the play:

PRE SNAP
After Adam Vinatieri connected on perhaps one of the more improbable extra-point kicks in recent NFL memory to tie the game at 7 apiece — a 43-yarder, assessed after a offensive pass interference call on a two-point try that would’ve given the Indianapolis Colts the late lead, in the driving snow with crazy, swirling winds — the Buffalo Bills took the field for one final drive with just 1:16 remaining, hoping for one more last-ditch effort to get down the field and put some points up before overtime. The Colts offense had just finished up an astounding 19-play, 77-yard drive that took an incredible 9:53 off the game clock, so it had been quite a while — the 11:18 mark of the fourth quarter — since the Bills’ offense had been on the field. Buffalo was already without both its starting quarterback, Tyrod Taylor (who was inactive with a knee injury), and its backup, rookie Nathan Peterman, who suffered a concussion midway through the third quarter of Sunday’s game and would not return. So tasked with leading the offense the rest of the way was third-stringer Joe Webb, who came into the game with one passing yard to his credit in the NFL since 2011.

So on 1st and 10 from their own 25 of the ensuing drive, Webb attempted to find his big target, Kelvin Benjamin — who had caught a couple big passes, including the team’s lone touchdown, in the first half — 20 yards down the field at the 45, but rookie cornerback Quincy Wilson, who simply locked Benjamin down in the second half, was there to break it up near the sideline. So here we are: it’s 2nd and 10 from the Buffalo 25-yard line; 1:01 remains in the fourth quarter of this crazy game.

The Bills come out in the shotgun formation with a three-receiver set, with twins to the left and a single receiver to the right, while they set up a tight end, Charles Clay, in a three-point stance next to left tackle Dion Dawkins. With just one time out remaining and a whole lot of field ahead of the Buffalo offense, the Colts probably aren’t expecting a run play here, despite the conditions as well as the success to that point by running back LeSean McCoy. who is lined up to the right of Webb. The Indy defense comes out in its nickel package featuring five defensive backs; one safety, Matthias Farley, is playing up alongside the inside linebackers to cover the tight end, Clay, while the Colts utilize a single-high safety, T.J. Green, to ensure nothing gets by over the top.

THE COVERAGE

On the snap, the Colts rush just four and depend on the man coverage on the back end to hold up, with inside linebacker Antonio Morrison acting as a spy on Webb to ensure he can’t escape and get a big chunk of yardage. The Bills run vertical routes on the left side to clear out some space, with double-crossing routes across the middle, as wide receiver Andre Holmes cuts across to the left five-yards away and Clay breaks out of his stance to cut across to the right at the first-down marker.

As it turned out, the Colts’ pass rush is on the money this play. First, outside linebacker Jabaal Sheard initially steps to his right, but then jets to his left and wins a quick hands battle to easily get by right tackle Jordan Mills. Nose tackle Al Woods, meanwhile, bullrushes his way into Webb’s face, putting his hand up to obscure the quarterback’s vision to his right. Defensive end Margus Hunt, meanwhile, gets a solid rush against Dawkins. All of these factors force Webb to slide up into the pocket, where he sees what he believes is a wide open Clay to the right side of the field 10 yards away.

THE PICK

One of the more fascinating aspects of this play when you get a chance to look at it from the high sideline angle is the fact Farley is actually able to use the cleared spot on the field from Vinatieri’s improbable extra-point attempt to gain a little better traction to get a jump in his coverage on Clay. Had he not had a clearing, Farley very well could’ve slipped and allowed Webb to get the ball to his tight end with a ton of room to go before he would’ve been met by Green at the 45 or 50. Also, Clay is momentarily open on the play, but because Woods put his hand in Webb’s face and he was forced to move up in the pocket to evade the rush, Farley was given enough time to catch up in coverage.

Moving forward with some not-so-great footing, Webb short-arms a wobbly pass attempt towards his tight end, and Farley is right in his tracks. All he has to do is work his way around Cobb and make a relatively easy catch, even considering the conditions — and now the fun part really begins. With the ball in his possession, Farley begins trekking through inches of snow looking for an opening, and is eventually pushed out of bounds at the Buffalo 28-yard line.

The play allowed the Colts to set up a game-winning field goal attempt, again from 43 yards out, but it would go wide left to send the game into overtime, where the Bills would get a late McCoy touchdown to escape with a 13-7 win.

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Another season, another bad break for Kevin White and the Chicago Bears.

The snakebit wide receiver is believed to have suffered a broken collarbone during Sunday’s loss to the Atlanta Falcons and is headed to injured reserve, NFL Network Insider Ian Rapoport reported.

ESPN first reported the news.
White had two catches for six yards at the time of his exit. Of Chicago’s wide receivers, Kendall Wright (34 yards) and Josh Bellamy (27) led the way with three receptions each.

This latest injury is the third of White’s short career. The 2015 seventh overall pick missed his entire rookie season with a stress fracture in his shin and then sat out most of last year with a fractured fibula.

It’s another unfortunate development for the Bears, who have now lost their top two receivers to season-ending injuries; Cameron Meredith suffered an ACL injury in the preseason.

Chicago has hit on young skill players in the past two drafts; running backs Jordan Howard and Tarik Cohen look like a star duo in the making, with Mitchell Trubisky delivering the handoffs for years to come. But the same cannot be said for the Bears’ first-round selection of White.