Passion = Truth? How Jeffrey James Francis Ircink Sees The World? I love when people are passionate about something. That surging of emotion is the one honest measure of what truth is. It's a truthful display of how a person really feels about something or someone at that particular moment. That passion IS truth.

About me...

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Greendale, Wisconsin, United States
Ex-producer of THE REALLY FUNNY HORNY GOAT INTERNATIONAL SHORT FILM FESTIVAL, playwright, actor, singer, outdoorsman, blogger, amateur photog, observer & bitcher, Beach Boys groupie, Brett Favre fanatic, lover of everything Celtic and forever a member in the Tribe of HAIR. Spent most of my life in the Village of Waterford, a small town just outside of the Milwaukee suburbs. After 12 years in North Hollywood, Bel Air and Culver City, Cali, I moved back to Wisconsin in September 2009. No regrets - of moving to LA OR moving back to WI. Have traveled to Belfast, Ireland, Dayton (OH), Manhattan, Seattle, Cedar Rapids, New York, Miami and Sydney, Australia with my plays. Moved back into the Village of Greendale where I was born. Life is good.


Friday, September 12, 2008

Belicheat's analysis of Brett Favre...

The New England Patriots (sans QB Tom Brady) travel to the Meadowlands to face QB Brett Favre and the New York Jets Sunday (CBS). Here are a few thoughts Patriots' Coach Belicheat had on Favre. Candid and honest, to say the least.

I meant that the coach's assessment - it's honest, and accurate. Not the coach.

Belichick said. “You never want to relax anywhere but Brett is the type of player that can take the ball from one side of the field and in a split second, turn around, whip it somewhere else and put it right on the money – just like he did against the Giants when he hit [Jerricho] Cotchery down the sideline for a 50 yard touchdown, where he looked off the safeties."

“You don’t really want to guess with Brett. You’ve got to react to him. When he starts to do something, if you think, ‘this is what he’s going to do’ [and] then he switches it – you are out of position and you’re really in trouble. He does a good job of reading what the defense is seeing and reacting away from it."

"If you over react to him, it’s almost the worst thing you can...He can stay on his feet and buy extra time in the passing game and that puts most stress on your coverage at all levels...He can scramble and run if he needs to..."

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