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Broncos–Patriots rivalry

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Denver Broncos–New England Patriots
Patriots 41 - Broncos 7.jpg
Patriots' quarterback Matt Cassel attempting a pass in a 2008 game against the Broncos
First meetingSeptember 9, 1960
Broncos 13, Patriots 10
Latest meetingOctober 18, 2020
Broncos 18, Patriots 12
Next meetingTBD
Statistics
Meetings total54 meetings (including playoffs)
All-time seriesBroncos, 31–23
Regular season seriesBroncos, 27–22
Postseason resultsBroncos, 4–1
Most recent
  • January 24, 2016
    Broncos 20, Patriots 18
Longest win streakBroncos, 11
Patriots, 4
Current win streakBroncos, 1 win
(2020-Present)
Championship success
Super Bowl Championships (9)

Conference Championships (19)

The Broncos–Patriots rivalry is a National Football League (NFL) rivalry between the Denver Broncos and New England Patriots (known as the Boston Patriots until 1971).

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Friday Rivalry, AFC Conference Playoffs Pats vs Broncos
  • A Preview to History! (Patriots vs. Giants 2007, Week 17)

Transcription

History

The Broncos and Patriots met twice annually during the American Football League (AFL) years from 1960 to 1969 (with the exception of 1967 and 1969), and played in the first-ever AFL game on September 9, 1960.[1] Since 1995, the two teams have met frequently during the regular season, including nine consecutive seasons from 1995 to 2003.[2] As of the end of the 2020 season, the two teams have met in the playoffs five times, with the Broncos owning a 4–1 record.[3] The teams' postseason meeting in the 1986 AFC Divisional playoffs was John Elway's first career playoff win,[4] while the teams' second postseason meeting in the 2005 AFC Divisional playoffs was the Broncos' first playoff win since Elway's retirement after the 1998 season.[5] The game was also notable for Champ Bailey's 100-yard interception that resulted in a touchdown-saving tackle by Benjamin Watson at the 1-yard line, although the Broncos would eventually score the touchdown shortly thereafter.[6] Since Watson caused Bailey to fumble out of bounds through the end zone, it should have been ruled a touchback, with the Patriots regaining the ball on the own 20-yard line. It was not ruled that way, Denver maintained possession on the 1-yard line of the Patriots, affecting the outcome of the game and arguably subsequent playoff games. This victory for the Broncos resulted in handing Tom Brady his first ever postseason loss as a starting quarterback after beginning his postseason career 10–0, while also ending the longest postseason winning streak in NFL history, which is ten games.

On October 11, 2009, the two teams met with former Patriots' offensive coordinator, Josh McDaniels as the Broncos' head coach. Both teams wore their AFL 50th anniversary jerseys.[7] The game featured a 98-yard drive in the fourth quarter, with a game-tying touchdown pass from Kyle Orton to Brandon Marshall, followed by an overtime drive led by Orton that resulted in a 41-yard game-winning field goal by Matt Prater.[8] The two teams met in the 2011 AFC Divisional playoffs, with the Patriots blowing out Tim Tebow and the Broncos by a score of 45–10.[9] The Broncos' rivalry with the Patriots later intensified when longtime Indianapolis Colts' quarterback Peyton Manning became the Broncos' starting quarterback from 2012 to 2015. Manning and Patriots' quarterback Tom Brady maintained a legendary rivalry from 2001[10] until Manning's retirement after the 2015 season.[11] Though Brady dominated Manning in regular season play, winning nine of twelve meetings (which includes winning all three meetings as a member of the Broncos), Manning won three of five playoff meetings and 3 of 4 AFC Championship Games (which includes going 2–0 in AFC Championship Games as a member of the Broncos), the last of which was a Broncos' 20–18 win in the 2015 AFC Championship Game.[12]

Since Manning's retirement, the teams have met three times, with the road team winning each time. New England won 16-3 in 2016 and 41-16 in 2017, with both games being in Denver. Meanwhile, the Broncos pulled off a 18-12 road upset in 2020. The 2020 game was notable as it was the first Broncos-Patriots meeting since 2000 that Tom Brady was not the Patriots QB, as he signed with the Buccaneers after the 2019 season. In the 2020 matchup, Broncos starting QB Drew Lock became the youngest QB ever to defeat Bill Belichick at Gillette Stadium, as well as only the second QB ever to throw multiple interceptions in a road game against Belichick's Patriots and win the game.

Game results

All-time results[13]

Denver Broncos vs. Boston/ New England Patriots Season-by-Season Results
1960s (Patriots, 10–8)
Season Season series at Denver Broncos at Boston Patriots Overall series Notes
1960 Broncos 2–0 Broncos
31–24
Broncos
13–10
Broncos
2–0
First meeting in the series is played at Nickerson Field in Boston. Broncos placed in AFL Western Division and the Patriots are placed in the AFL Eastern Division.
1961 Patriots 2–0 Patriots
28–24
Patriots
45–17
Tie
2–2
1962 Patriots 2–0 Patriots
33–29
Patriots
41–16
Patriots
4–2
1963 Tie 1–1 Broncos
14–10
Patriots
40–21
Patriots
5–3
Patriots lose 1963 AFL Championship.
1964 Patriots 2–0 Patriots
39–10
Patriots
12–7
Patriots
7–3
1965 Tie 1–1 Patriots
28–20
Broncos
27–10
Patriots
8–4
1966 Tie 1–1 Patriots
24–10
Broncos
17–10
Patriots
9–5
1967 Broncos 1–0 Broncos
26–21
no game Patriots
9–6
1968 Tie 1–1 Patriots
20–17
Broncos
35–14
Patriots
10–7
1969 Broncos 1–0 Broncos
35–7
no game Patriots
10–8
1970s (Broncos, 2–1)
Season Results Location Overall series Notes
1972 Broncos
45–21
Mile High Stadium Patriots
10–9
First meeting since the AFL–NFL merger. First meeting in the series in which the Patriots played as the New England Patriots.
1976 Patriots
38–14
Schaefer Stadium Patriots
11–9
1979 Broncos
45–10
Mile High Stadium Patriots
11–10
1980s (Broncos, 5–1)
Season Results Location Overall series Notes
1980 Patriots
23–14
Schaefer Stadium Patriots
12–10
1984 Broncos
26–19
Mile High Stadium Patriots
12–11
1986 Broncos
27–20
Mile High Stadium Tie
12–12
1986 Playoffs Broncos
22–17
Mile High Stadium Broncos
13–12
AFC Divisional Round. First postseason meeting in the series. Broncos lose Super Bowl XXI.
1987 Broncos
31–20
Mile High Stadium Broncos
14–12
Broncos lose Super Bowl XXII.
1988 Broncos
21–10
Mile High Stadium Broncos
15–12
Home team wins ten straight meetings.
1990s (Broncos, 6–1)
Season Results Location Overall series Notes
1991 Broncos
9–6
Foxboro Stadium Broncos
17–12
Broncos
20–3
Mile High Stadium Marks the only time since the AFL–NFL merger that both teams have met twice in the regular season.
1995 Broncos
37–3
Foxboro Stadium Broncos
18–12
1996 Broncos
34–8
Foxboro Stadium Broncos
19–12
Patriots lose Super Bowl XXXI.
1997 Broncos
34–13
Mile High Stadium Broncos
20–12
Broncos win Super Bowl XXXII.
1998 Broncos
27–21
Mile High Stadium Broncos
21–12
Broncos win 11 consecutive meetings. Broncos also win 11 consecutive home meetings. Broncos win Super Bowl XXXIII.
1999 Patriots
24–23
Foxboro Stadium Broncos
21–13
Last meeting at Foxboro Stadium.
2000s (Broncos, 6–3)
Season Results Location Overall series Notes
2000 Patriots
28–19
Mile High Stadium Broncos
21–14
Last meeting at Mile High Stadium. First time the Patriots win in Denver since 1968.
2001 Broncos
31–20
Invesco Field at Mile High Broncos
22–14
First meeting at Empower Field at Mile High (previously named Invesco Field at Mile High, Sports Authority Field at Mile High, and Broncos Stadium). First start for Tom Brady in the series. Patriots win Super Bowl XXXVI.
2002 Broncos
24–16
Gillette Stadium Broncos
23–14
First meeting at Gillette Stadium.
2003 Patriots
30–26
Invesco Field at Mile High Broncos
23–15
Patriots win Super Bowl XXXVIII.
2005 Broncos
28–20
Invesco Field at Mile High Broncos
24–15
2005 Playoffs Broncos
27–13
Invesco Field at Mile High Broncos
25–15
AFC Divisional Round. Broncos hand Tom Brady his first ever postseason loss after starting 10–0.
2006 Broncos
17–7
Gillette Stadium Broncos
26–15
2008 Patriots
41–7
Gillette Stadium Broncos
26–16
2009 Broncos
20–17
Invesco Field at Mile High Broncos
27–16
2010s (Patriots, 7–3)
Season Results Location Overall series Notes
2011 Patriots
41–23
Sports Authority Field at Mile High Broncos
27–17
2011 Playoffs Patriots
45–10
Gillette Stadium Broncos
27–18
AFC Divisional Round. Tom Brady throws postseason record 5 TD's as the Patriots advance. Patriots lose Super Bowl XLVI.
2012 Patriots
31–21
Gillette Stadium Broncos
27–19
First meeting of the Tom Brady–Peyton Manning rivalry in which Peyton Manning is the Broncos' QB.
2013 Patriots
34–31(OT)
Gillette Stadium Broncos
27–20
Patriots overcome 24–0 deficit in their overtime victory.
2013 Playoffs Broncos
26–16
Sports Authority Field at Mile High Broncos
28–20
AFC Championship Game. Broncos lose Super Bowl XLVIII.
2014 Patriots
43–21
Gillette Stadium Broncos
28–21
Patriots win Super Bowl XLIX.
2015 Broncos
30–24(OT)
Sports Authority Field at Mile High Broncos
29–21
Broncos hand the 10–0 Patriots their first loss of the season. Only meeting from 2012–2015 that Peyton Manning did not start as the Broncos' quarterback in the series.
2015 Playoffs Broncos
20–18
Sports Authority Field at Mile High Broncos
30–21
AFC Championship Game. Broncos get defensive stop on a game-tying two-point conversion attempt by the Patriots with 13 seconds remaining in regulation after Stephen Gostkowski missed a critical extra point early in the game. Last meeting in the Tom Brady–Peyton Manning rivalry. Broncos win Super Bowl 50.
2016 Patriots
16–3
Sports Authority Field at Mile High Broncos
30–22
Patriots win Super Bowl LI.
2017 Patriots
41–16
Sports Authority Field at Mile High Broncos
30–23
Last start for Tom Brady in the series. Patriots lose Super Bowl LII.
2020s (Broncos, 1–0)
Season Results Location Overall series Notes
2020 Broncos
18–12
Gillette Stadium Broncos
31–23
Broncos win in New England despite scoring only field goals.
Summary of Results
Season Season series at Denver Broncos at Boston/ N.E. Patriots Notes
AFL regular season Patriots 10–8 Patriots 6–4 Tie 4–4
NFL regular season Broncos 19–12 Broncos 13–5 Patriots 7–6
AFL and NFL regular season Broncos 27–22 Broncos 17–11 Patriots 11–10
Postseason Broncos 4–1 Broncos 4–0 Patriots 1–0 AFC Divisional playoffs: 1986, 2005, 2011. AFC Championship Game: 2013, 2015.
Regular and postseason Broncos 31–23 Broncos 21–11 Patriots 12–10

References

  1. ^ "Team » Denver Broncos". Pro Football Hall of Fame. Archived from the original on 1 July 2012. Retrieved September 3, 2012.
  2. ^ Mason, Andrew (November 2, 2003). "Broncology: So We Meet Again". Denver Broncos. Archived from the original on October 2, 2013. Retrieved August 28, 2013.
  3. ^ "Boxscore finder: Denver Broncos vs New England Patriots – Pro-Football-Reference".
  4. ^ Lynch, Tim (October 16, 2008). "Denver Broncos @ New England Patriots; Through The Years". Mile High Report. Retrieved August 28, 2013.
  5. ^ "Broncos take advantage of turnovers, eliminate Patriots". ESPN. January 14, 2006. Retrieved August 28, 2013.
  6. ^ sevenand7kc (2011-09-16), Benjamin Watson tackle saving touchdown, retrieved 2016-06-05
  7. ^ "Denver doldrums continue for the Patriots – The Boston Globe". archive.boston.com. Retrieved 2016-06-05.
  8. ^ "Patriots vs. Broncos - Game Recap - October 11, 2009 - ESPN". ESPN.com. Retrieved 2016-06-05.
  9. ^ Klis, Mike (January 14, 2012). "Tom Brady leads Patriots' 45–10 rout of Broncos, Tim Tebow in NFL playoffs". The Denver Post. Retrieved January 14, 2012.
  10. ^ Gasper, Christopher (October 7, 2012). "Lucky to see Tom Brady vs. Peyton Manning again". The Boston Globe. Retrieved August 28, 2013.
  11. ^ Renck, Troy (March 7, 2016). "Peyton Manning retires from football: "I love the game...I will miss it."". The Denver Post. Archived from the original on March 9, 2016. Retrieved March 7, 2016.
  12. ^ Renck, Troy (January 24, 2016). "Broncos hold off Tom Brady and Patriots, head to Super Bowl". The Denver Post. Retrieved January 24, 2016.
  13. ^ https://www.pro-football-reference.com/boxscores/game_query.cgi?tm1=den&tm2=nwe&yr=all
This page was last edited on 11 August 2021, at 00:58
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