The Kansas City Chiefs established the existence of a new dynasty in the NFL by defeating the San Francisco 49ers with a score of 25-22 in Super Bowl LVIII, which was hosted this Sunday at the Allegiant Stadium in Las Vegas and had an undisputed leading role in the stands by Taylor Swift. The girlfriend of America and Travis Kelce, a phenomenal tight end of the champions who nevertheless put the day’s negative note by confronting his coach Andy Reid when the Missourians were looking blurred in the first quarter, attended from a privileged location to the umpteenth exhibition of an extraterrestrial that is on its way to shattering all records. Patrick Mahomes, tied up for a good part of a very close duel in which the defenses prevailed over the attacks, emerged in overtime to punish, like four years ago at the Hard Rock Stadium in Miami, the Californian team, which attempted revenge but He failed at the decisive moment.
A touchdown by Mecole Hardman with three seconds left before overtime expired marked a spectacular confrontation, with alternatives on the scoreboard but few offensive commotions in which Mahomes’ genius and time management once again marked the difference that separates the hell heaven The Texan, uncontrollable when the clock is ticking and everything seems lost for his people, once again demonstrated his gifted condition to execute some Niners whom he surpassed on stage and thereby elevate his legend.
At 28 years old, the Texan quarterback already has three Super Bowl championship rings, the same as Troy Aikman. He is only one away from other myths such as Terry Bradshaw and Joe Montana, whom he is on track to surpass shortly since no one seems capable of overshadowing him. Not even Tom Brady himself credited his age with a career as brilliant as that of Magic Man, who in the six seasons he has accumulated as a starter in the NFL has been able to lead the Chiefs to as many conference finals, putting them in four Super Bowls and secure victory in three of them, the last two consecutively. Amazing.
No one has managed to retain the title since the New England Patriots won two Super Bowls in 2004 and 2005, with Bill Belichick on the wing and Tom Brady at the controls. A feat that measures the enormous achievement of these Chiefs who threaten to establish a tyranny similar to that imposed by those of Massachusetts during the two decades in which they combined the wisdom of the veteran coach born in Nashville with the guidance on the field of the man who grew up watching Joe Montana put the arm together.
Precisely The Comeback Kid, four-time winner of the Vince Lombardi Trophy with the 49ers, was an exceptional witness this Sunday of a game that once again crowned the Chiefs, the team in which the Pennsylvanian ended his career, and left with honey on his lips to Brock Purdy. The one from Arizona, who was running as the new American hero after starring in an unexpected rise worthy of the best script in Hollywood, will have to wait for another more favorable moment to register his name along with those of Joe Montana and Steve Young, the only two quarterbacks who have managed to enthrone some 49ers who have not reached the summit since 1995. And it seems that it is going for a long time.
Because the present, and probably also the future, belongs to the Chiefs. Those from Missouri have won three titles in five years, the same as those achieved by the Dallas Cowboys between 1992 and 1995. The Pittsburgh Steelers, winners of the Super Bowl four times between 1974 and 1979; the San Francisco 49ers, who added four more wins between 1981 and 1989; and the New England Patriots, who sat on the throne six times between 2001 and 2018, complete the list of great dynasties in American football in which the team that has Arrowhead Stadium as its base field already enters in its own right.
Nobody manages as many records as Andy Reid and his boys, who once again demonstrated this Sunday in Las Vegas the material they are made of by being able to overcome a first half in which they were short-circuited by some superior Niners from a rock defense to turn the score around in the second half and end up triggering an extra time in which they knew how to stop their opponent in order to deliver the decisive blow at the right moment. A touchdown by Valdes-Scantling in the second half, four field goals by Harrison Butker and the good reading of Steve Spagnuolo, their defensive coordinator, were enough for the Chiefs to resist the 49ers who had them within reach but made the mistake of letting I live Mahomes. And that with Tyler, MVP of three Super Bowls at this point in the film, always has harsh consequences in front of him.
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