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Who deserves the game ball for the Steelers victory over the Carolina Panthers

Tuesday, September 23, 2014

Silverback's Back! James Harrison Returns to Steelers; Jones Put on IR Return

Sometimes letting go can be difficult for everybody involved in a relationship. And so it is with the Pittsburgh Steelers and James Harrison.

The Steelers 37-19 victory over the Carolina Panthers was a thing of beauty in many respects, but the win also cost Pittsburgh the services of Ryan Shazier, Ike Taylor, and Jarvis Jones.

The Steelers have solid depth at inside linebacker, depth on paper at cornerback, but Arthur Moats is the team’s only true backup outside linebacker, and he’s now the “Next man up.”
James Harrison Retire Return Steelers

So, less than three weeks after retiring as a Steeler, James Harrison is returning to the team that cut him multiple times a decade ago.

Harrison’s new role with the team is undefined, as Arthur Moats is expected to start vs. Tampa Bay and would presumably remain the incumbent starter, with Harrison seeing spot duty.

Jones Heads to Reserve Recall List

To make room for Harrison, the Steelers placed Jarvis Jones on the NFL’s Injured Reserve, designated return list. Jones must stay on the list until after mid-season, but he is eligible to return after 8 weeks. David DeCastro and Matt Spaeth started their respective 2012 and 2013 seasons on this list and returned at mid season.

While official reports are pending, Ryan Shazier has a sprained MCL and will be out for several weeks and Ike Taylor has a broken forearm which typically take 6 to 8 weeks to heal.

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Steelers Impose Their Will on Panters, 37-19

Going into Pittsburgh’s Sunday Night Football matchup vs. the Carolina Panthers, Steelers Nation was at no loss to explain all that ailed the 1-1 Steelers.
  • Too many penalties
  • Too much miscommunication
  • Guys out of position
  • Not enough pressure on opposing quarterbacks
  • Too much pressure on their own 
  • Failure to create turn overs
  • Sloppy tackling
And so on. All of the above observations were both accurate and relevant. If you treat the above as a check list, you can say that the Steelers effectively exorcised 6 of the primary 7 demons that bedeviled them for 6 quarters where they were outscored 50-9.
  • You could say that, and you’d be right.
But you’d also be missing the driving force behind the Steelers 37-19 upset of the Panthers.

Steelers Establish Fundamentals in First Half

While football will always lose any attempt to go stat-for-stat with baseball, the saber metricans at places like Pro Football Focus do their damdest to give the rotisserie baseball crowd a run for their money. Saber metrics have their place in the modern game, but too often they’re allowed to obscure a fundamental truth, uttered by Jack Lambert:

I believe the game is designed to reward the ones who whit the hardest.

For all of the attention paid to the league’s attempt to legislate “kill hits” out of the game, football remains fundamentally physical. And the Steelers set themselves up for victory in Carolina by establishing that in the first half. Yes, you read correctly, during the seemlingly lack luster first half.

It was in that first half that the Panthers went up 3-0, force a Pittsburgh 3 and out, only to have Steve McLendon open the dropping Jonathan Stewart for a nine yard loss, to begin the Steelers defense’s first 3 and out of the night.

steve mclendon cam newton steelers vs. panthers

The Steelers tied it with 3 and Cameron Heyward opened Carolina’s next offensive snap with a bull rush that pierced straight through the Panther’s offensive line and sent Cameron Newton on his back. Two plays later, and the Panthers were punting again.
  • Carolina’s next series began with a McLendon sack and a punt, nothing coincidental about that.
These plays were important, but the Steelers made their most important physical statement of the first half on the other side of the ball.
  • And it came on a penalty.
Ben Roethlisberger had just connected with Justin Brown for four yards, when Luke Kuechly shoved Brown to the ground after the play as he attempted to stand. David DeCastro didn’t like what he saw, and expressed his disdain by channeling his inner Lambert, storming down the field and hitting Kuechly.
  • DeCastro’s outburst cost the Steelers 15 yards and likely a shot at a touchdown.
But in the process, he delivered the Steelers message loud and clear:  Tonight, the ones hitting the hardest will be wearing Black and Gold.

Steelers Second Half Explosion

It’s not what your capable of, it’s what you’re willing to do.” – Mike Tomlin, opening training camp.

While the Steelers only carried a 9-3 lead into the second half, their ability to establish themselves as the more physical gave them a decisive advantage that paid dividends throughout the final 30 minutes.

Carolina got the opening kickoff but Jarvis Jones got to Newton on the Panther’s first 3rd down situation, stripping the ball away as Jason Worilds recovered. It was the Steelers 1st turnover of the year, and five plays later Roethlisberger and Antonio Brown turned it into money to score the Steelers first touchdown in 8 quarters.
  • Carolina answered with a field goal, but at it was at that point, that the Steelers physicality began to assert itself. 
Running the ball successfully takes proper technique, precise timing, requisite force, and above all will. Over the last two off seasons the Steelers have invested heavily in assembling the first three elements of the successful rushing formula, but had yet to prove they could muster the fourth.
  • On 1st and 20 at their own ten, the Steelers proved they could muster their will
DeCastro and Marcus Gilbert plowed open a hole, while Le'Veon Bell fooled Kuechly by faking to the inside, and then bolted through a gaping hole in the Panther’s front seven for 81 yards. 5 Plays later and Big Ben and Antonio Brown did their thing again, making it 23 to 6.
  • Carolina did not go gently into the night.
Newton hit Greg Olsen, who burned Cortez Allen to bring Carolina within 10. The Panthers held Pittsburgh to a three and out, but Brad Wing boomed off a punt with just enough hang time to spook an extra second hang time. The offenses exchanged three and outs, but as Philly Brown, who muffed the punt, fumbled it away, as Robert Golden landed on it in the end zone, bringing Pittsburgh up 30 to 13.

Victory Calming, but Costly

That was not quite the end however.

Before it was all said and done, LeBackfield delivered on its promise, as the LeGarrette Blount teamed with Bell to Steelers rack 265 yards, the most in the Tomlin era, and the first time two Steelers backs had broken 100 yards in a game since Ernest Jackson and Walter Abercrombie had done so in 1986.

But victory came at high cost, as Jones, Ryan Shazier, and Ike Taylor all left the game with injuries which will keep them out for several weeks, if not the season.
  • Arthur Moats and Sean Spence did well as replacements, while Antwon Blake struggled as he found himself immediately targeted.
Opposing offenses will no doubt plan to exploit weaknesses exposed by those injuries; but the Steelers defense would wise to compensate by relying on the lesson learned in Carolina – hit harder.

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Monday, September 22, 2014

5 Quick Take Aways from Steelers 37-19 Victory over Panthers

The Pittsburgh Steelers traveled to Charlotte to face the Carolina Panthers as underdogs, but weathered losses of 3 starters to come out on top, 37 to 19.

While the game gave Steelers Nation much to celebrate and Steelers scribes much to analyze, its 1:15 am in this corner of the world, so here are 5 Quick Take Aways:

1. “Thou Shalt Not Run” null and void in Pittsburgh....

The NFL’s is now a quarterback driven league. Passing is everything. That is largely true. But the Steelers have made a deliberate attempt to take advantage of defenses keying on the pass, and the formation of LeBackfield is the perfect example. Vs. the Panthers, Le'Veon Bell and LeGarrette Blount exploded for 265 yards rushing.

2. YES, Steelers Are allowed to take away the ball....

Since 2010, the Pittsburgh Steelers have suffered from a dearth of take aways. The problem is beyond chronic, and extended through the first 2 games of 2014. Vs. the Panthers, Jarvis Jones and Brett Keisel teamed for a strip sack which Jason Worilds recovered. Later on a punt return Robert Golden jarred the ball loose and then landed on in the end zone for a game-sealing touchdown.

3. NO, the injury gods have not forgotten the Steelers...

After a horrific start to 2013, the Pittsburgh Steelers started the 2014 season relatively unscathed, with Dri Archer and Ramon Foster their only injuries of note. Alas, their luck ran out in Carolina, as Ike Taylor, Jarvis Jones, and rookie Ryan Shazier all left with injuries.

4. Someone tell Ron Rivera it might be a good idea to cover Antonio Brown

The Steelers went up 23 to 6 at the close of the third quarter, when Ben Roethlisberger, doing what he does best scrambling to make something happen, hit Antonio Brown who was about 5 yards from the end zone completely uncovered. No complaints here.

5. Penalties Still a  Problem for Pittsburgh...

The Steelers struggled for much of the first half, and a big reason for that was penalties. The Steelers already came into the game with 20 penalties (a quarter o their ’13 total) and added another 11.

That’s all for now folks as its 1:30 and work looms tomorrow. Check back as Steel Curtain Rising will have full coverage of the Steelers victory over Carolina.

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Sunday, September 21, 2014

Watch Tower: Steelers Run Defense, Tomlin Sideline Stutter, Reviewed

Pittsburgh’s bipolar season opener vs. Cleveland sent Steelers Nation to the barricades in search of a scapegoat at the prospect of another season gone sour.  While pointing fingers is very easy, stopping to really understand what is going wrong is a little more complex. The Watch Tower begins its review of Steelers press coverage with a look at one writer who attempted to do just that.

Delving into What Ails the Steelers Run Defense

The internet lacks no shortage of “Fire Tomlin” or “Fire LeBeau” sentiment. Which isn’t to say that such conversations are entirely out of order when discussing a team that has been outscored 50-9 in 6 quarters.

Steel City Blitz took a level-headed, nuanced approach at doing just this and made some respectable points, and in conversations with commenters (full disclosure, one of these was yours truly) he clarified that one of his main trusts was that Dick LeBeau was attempting to force players into a system – a point also raised by Joe Starkey and Dale Lolley.

Jim Wexell of Steel City Insider has taken a different approach.
  • And he went where no other Pittsburgh journalist had gone – tracing the Steelers defense’s difficulties to the loss of Larry Foote.
Yes, the same Larry Foote whom the Steelers cut without much fanfare, the same Larry Foote who went to Pittsburgh West and played like a stud in their season opener. Wexell doesn’t suggest the Steelers erred in opting to go with Ryan Shazier and Lawrence Timmons. But he does say the Steelers are missing a defender who longed for contact, the way Foote and James Harrison did.
While Wexell is far from the only commentator to single out Cam Thomas, in the space of just a few lines he delivers detailed analysis of what ails the Steelers run defense.

Tomlin, in Mr. Robinson’s Neighborhood

What is the journalistic equivalent of “If a tree falls in the forest and no one hears it, does it make a sound?” Perhaps its, “If a major news organ invests serious time in researching a hot story, but no one pays attention, does the story still count?”
  • Such was/is the plight of Alan Robinson of the Pittsburgh Tribune Review.
As everyone in Steelers Nation, really everyone who follows the NFL, knows, last year in the Steelers Thanksgiving loss to Baltimore, Mike Tomlin stepped on the field and almost impacted with Jacoby Jones.

While Cortez Allen had a good angle on Jones and probably would have tackled him anyway, Tomlin’s side line stutter step was illegal, and the biggest story of the week.

Tomlin, whose 2013 relationship with the press had been increasingly antagonistic, turned on the charm in his weekly press conference, inviting any and all questions.

One of Tomlin’s defenses was that he’d been standing where he normally stood during kickoffs, and his drifting on to the field was a product of carelessness.
  • The league seemed to accept that explanation, fined Tomlin, and moved on.
The Tribune Review however reviewed Tomlin’s behavior during kickoffs and found that, in fact Tomlin’s positioning during the Jacoby Jones return wasn’t in fact in character with past behavior. You’d think that the Trib. would have had something explosive on their hands?
  • Guess again. When presented with the new evidence, the league hid behind “No further comment.”
The story failed to gain traction (perhaps in part due to its running on a Saturday) and was largely forgotten, until Alan Robinson brought it up in advance of the Steelers Thursday night loss to Baltimore. He mentioned the research done last December by the Trib. and supplemented with quotes from Tomlin’s former team mates and NFL commentators, including Soloman Wilcots.
  • The story again failed to gain traction.
Perhaps part of the reason is that Robinson didn’t provide a back like to his own story. This practice is the rule at both the Tribune Review and the Post Gazette, although one has to wonder why, given the added time on page and SEO benefits of back linking to one’s own work.

Whether it gets widely read or not, Robinson’s story is highly relevant, as it provides another example of Roger Goodell’s office taking a selective approach to due diligence when it suits his purposes.

Kemoeatu’s Kidney

Chris Kemoeatu may have left the Pittsburgh Steelers after the 2011 season, but he was in the news recently, as all major media outlets documented Kemoeatu getting a kidney transplant from his brother Ma'ake Kemoeatu.

This is certainly a worthy story, but the Watch Tower can’t help but ask why the Post-Gazette and Tribune Review chose to cover this, but declined to run a story on Isaac Redman’s retirement, given that Redman was still starting for the Steelers just 1 year ago.

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Friday, September 19, 2014

Ex-Steelers in the News for Both Wrong and Right Reasons

While the NFL’s been having some its worst weeks in history, (see why Goodell should be fired) a duce of ex-Steelers have made the news for both the right and wrong reasons.

On the dark side of things, former Steelers and current Pittsburgh West aka Arizona Cardinals running back Jonathan Dwyer was of course arrested for domestic violence this week.

On Twitter, Walter Maselli summed up what everyone in Steelers Nation was thinking:

This is not to make light of domestic violence, which is a serious crime. But although he never had any history of off the field issues in Pittsburgh, it fits Dwyer’s history to a T.
  • The man simply doesn’t get it. 
Both his rookie and sophomore years in the NFL he showed up to came over weight and made the team due to injuries. In 2012 he had a chance to grab the starting job, but couldn’t. In 2013 he got cut, and to his credit played well.

Still, when it came time to decide on whether to keep him in Pittsburgh or not, we said this:

Steel Curtain Rising’s call is for the Steelers to bring back Jonathan Dwyer, but with the caveat that the signing bonus of any second contract must be rock bottom.
If Dwyer balks at that or if some other team is foolish enough to open the check book for him, the Steelers need to let him walk.

Dwyer left quickly in free agency to join Bruce Arians in Arizona. Apparently the Steelers didn’t have interest in even offering him a bargain basement contract. Smart move on the part of the Steelers brass.

In addition, Pittsburgh West announced that it had cut Chris Rainey. Rainey of course had been the Steelers 5th round draft pick in 2012, only to be cut after a domestic incident of his own. Bruce Arians I am sure will assure you that both roster moves were coincidental.

Kemoeatu’s Kidney Transplant

Negative news is what makes the headlines and generates the page views, but one should never allow that to define things, and the Kemoeatu story out of the University of Maryland Medical Center shows why.

The Pittsburgh Steelers of course drafted Chris Kemoeatu in the 6th round of the 2005 NFL Draft. After a year on the practice squad and another two on the bench, he broke the starting lineup in 2008 under Mike Tomlin and held it there until mid 2011.

Despite his impressive size, Kemoeatu never developed into the dominate lineman he was projected to be, and was known for his nasty temperament and penchant for holding, including one call on the Steelers final drive of Super Bowl XLIII, which earned him the wrath of Ben Roethlisberger.
  • The Steelers cut Kemoeatu after 2011, and he was out of football.
However, he had Kidney issues, and needed a transplant. His brother Ma'ake Kemoeatu, himself a former Baltimore Raven, Carolina Panther, and Washington Redskin, donated one, and the transplant was made successful.

When asked about the decision, Ma’ake’s response was simple: “It’s my duty to take care of my younger brother. If he needs blood, I’ll give blood and if he needs a kidney, I’ll give a kidney.”

Love doesn’t get any purer than that. Yes, ladies and gentleman, there are good men in the NFL.

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Thursday, September 18, 2014

How Panthers Game Bring Steelers Salary Cap Choices into Perspective

Just how heavily are the Pittsburgh Steelers to pay for their salary cap management sins? A quick look at who appears, and doesn’t appear on the injury report suggests the Sunday night game vs. the Carolina Panthers could tell us a lot.
  • The key to successful salary cap management is to get the most bang for your buck.
If every team has the same amount to spend on players then the team that invests wisely will benefit the most on the field. In theory it is simple.

But unlike baseball, as portrayed in Money Ball, football players don’t have 162 games to give the number crunchers statistically valid samples. Which makes those types of cost-benefit calculations in the NFL more of an art than a science.

Which brings us to the Steelers injury report.
  • On it we find Steve McLendon, who is nursing a shoulder injury. Off it we find Lance Moore who nursed a groin injury during camp.
Those names figure prominently because both of them are tied to cost-benefit personnel decision the Steelers made this spring.

Woods, Thomas and Pitfalls of Trading Proven Performance for "Value"

If Steve McLendon can’t play and, for the record he is practicing (thank God), the proverbial “next man up” is Cam Thomas.

Thomas however, was not the Steelers first choice to back up McLendon. Pittsburgh had invested a lot in developing Al Woods and wanted him back. Al Woods wanted back. But Tennesse offered more, and Woods is now a Titan.

So the Steelers went out and signed Thomas. So far, that hasn’t worked out. Matt C. Steel of Steel City Insider went as far as to say this:
I'm seriously beginning to question the coaching staff's ability to evaluate talent. How is it that they believed Thomas was worth a roster spot, let alone a stating spot along the line? I'm beginning to think the Steelers' Defensive MVP the second half of last season was Al Woods. I bet they wished they gave him that extra million over two years now.
Steel has plenty of company. Dale Lolley has singled Thomas out multiple times for being a liability to the run defense. He and others such as BTSC’s Jeff Hartman argue that playing Stephon Tuitt would at least give the Notre Dame rookie some experience. So in pure football terms, Steel might be right.
  • But football needs don’t trump salary cap realities. 
The Steelers, forced to carry dead money from LaMarr Woodley and Willie Colon’s contract, and with multiple restructures by Ben Roethlisberger, Antonio Brown, and Troy Polamalu, simply didn’t have the cap space to offer Woods an extra million.
  • The Steelers gambled that, for a little less, they could get comparable performance out of Thomas.
Thus far, that’s looking like a bad bet. Perhaps that will change with time.

Moore Cotchery Please!

Another player whom the Steelers wanted and who wanted to stay in Pittsburgh is Jerricho Cotchery. In 2013 Cotchery was a veritable touchdown catching machine, catching 10 touchdown passes out of 46 receptions.
  • Among fans and the press, Cotchery’s return was all but a given. 
When rumors surfaced about him being wood, reporters pointed out that he was on a Steelers fan cruise. As it turns out, cruise or no, salary cap realities once again reared their head. Carolina offered starting money. The Steeler couldn’t touch that.
  • So instead, they went out and signed Lance Moore.
On paper, Moore looks to provide more bang for less buck as the chart below details:

jerricho cotchery lance moore compared stats steelers receptions

The two men’s production is strikingly similar, with Cotchery getting the edge in yards per catch, while Moore has a higher percentages in Steel Curtain Rising’s home-grown amateur saber metric of “catches for touchdowns and games with a touchdown.”
  • But therein lies the rub.
Moore has missed two games already this year, Cotchery has started into. Salary cap dollars can’t deliver value while you’re on the bench. So while might have more paper value for Moore, in reality Cotchery’s actually producing for Carolina.

So if Moore does suit up Tuesday night, we’ll see if he can deliver where Justin Brown fell short, in the process open things up for Heath Miller and Markus Wheaton.

It will also be interesting to see how Cotchery holds up against Polamalu, Taylor, and Michael Mitchell – three other salary cap choices who helped force the Steelers into letting him go.

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Mirando Los Steelers, Me Hace Preguntar ¿Tacklear o Golpear?

Antes que nada quiero comentar que yo nunca jugué Football americano. Sí, en mi adolescencia, jugué al rugby.

Sólo una tarde recuerdo haber "jugado" football con unos marines que habían llegado a la ciudad donde yo vivía para realizar ejercicios navales conjuntos con la marina argentina. Nosotros habíamos terminado nuestra práctica de rugby y estos hombres propusieron que jugaramos football.
  • Rápidamente nos explicaron unas reglas que jamás entendí y allí fuimos... 
Esa fue toda mi experiencia "corporal" con el football.

Comencé a ver football con la llegada y popularización de la televisión por cable en Argentina en los tempranos ‘90. Por esa época también comencé a transformarme en un aficionado y poco después en un Steeler.

La gente que descubre mi afición por este deporte, luego de reponerse de su asombro siempre, invariablemente, quiere saber si el juego es parecido al rugby (deporte un poco más popular en estas tierras)

Y siempre obtienen la misma respuesta de mi parte: "Nada. Sólo que se juega con un ovoide. Y que es, además, un deporte de contacto".

De mis clases o entrenamientos de rugby recuerdo que los entrenadores nos hacían practicar tackles. Era la parte que menos disfrutaba del entrenamiento. Eso y correr por los médanos cercanos a la playa.

Recuerdo también la máxima: "cuanto más grandes son, más rápido caen" (yo creo que nos decían eso con la intención de infundirnos valor.) Pero entendíamos que era una herramienta central en la defensa. Por lo tanto, si el sábado queríamos ganar teníamos que tacklear. Y debíamos ser efectivos. Y para eso teníamos que entrenar.

El diccionario define tacklear como:
  • Tackle (somebody)(in rugby or American football) to make an opponent fall to the ground in order to stop them running  (Oxford Advanced Learner’s Dictionaries)
Desde un principio me llamó la atención (pensando desde mi mente de jugador de rugby) que los relatores dicen "hit". Y es claro. Los jugadores de football golpean.
  • Y golpear no es lo mismo que tacklear. Tacklear incluye el “in order to stop them running”.
Yo pienso que según la idiosincrasia del jugador de football, casi culturalmente, primero piensa en golpear. Tal vez el público pide que golpee.
  • Es la cultura del football.
Tal vez, en la" cultura" del football, se diga: "el tackle es para los que juegan rugby. Acá se golpea"
Me pregunto cuántos tackles se fallan por seguir esa filosofía. Muchísimos

El tackle requiere del uso de los brazos, para amarrar al rival, trabarle las piernas y provocar su caída. Puede ir o no acompañado del golpe (nadie puede decir que en el rugby no se golpea)

Estoy hablando de pensar primero en golpear antes que en detener al rival. Eso es inexplicable para mí.
  • Si por golpear más violentamente renuncia a detenerlo es inexcusable.
El jugador profesional debe saber cuándo golpear y cuándo detener al rival.

Entonces aparece la pregunta: Cuál debería ser el orden de prioridades para un defensivo? Será acaso primero detener al rival en su avance. Si se puede, y segundo, provocar un fumble. Y tercero y último golpear (para la tribuna)?

  • O debe ir primero por el balón e intentar provocar un fumble, aún a costa de permitir un 1er Down si no lo consigue?

El objetivo último de las defensivas es recuperar la posesión del balón. Esto se consigue deteniendo el avance antes de las 10 yardas o provocando un cambio de posesión, ya sea mediante una intercepción o un balón suelto.

  • Señores: ¿es indispensable para el desarrollo del juego, golpear? Sí detener al rival y provocar un turnover.

Entiendo que sea fundamental para la cultura de la tribuna, a big hit. Pero no para el juego.
¿Puede un defensivo ir "colgado" del portador de la pelota 10 yardas intentando provocar un fumble, mientras olvida que este es un juego eminentemente territorial?

Luego del partido contra Baltimore Ravens, lancé al aire la idea de que los Pittsburgh Steelers podrían pasar un tiempo entrenando tackles con los que a mi juicio son los maestros del tackle: la Selección Argentina de Rugby, Los Pumas. Este equipo creció a fuerza de defender. Cuando carecían de herramientas ofensivas sólo les quedaba defenderse. Y lo hacían y aún hoy lo hacen de manera única.

Sin posesión de pelota, durante todo el primer tiempo del partido contra los Wallabies australianos en la última fecha del Rugby Championship, sólo esgrimieron el tackle como argumento, hasta que reorganizaron su perfil ofensivo.

Y sostuvieron el juego con un marcador muy apretado.
Obviamente no soy tan necio de pensar que la defensiva acerera no conozca la técnica del tackle.
Pero conocen la técnica de tackle según el football americano.

Sólo me pregunto si no se beneficiarían cambiando el foco desde donde “miran” la acción de detener al rival. Adquirir un modo rugbistico de tacklear.

 Este comentario es sólo un montón de preguntas y una idea un poco polémica de alguien que no está embebido de lo que se podría llamar la cultura del big hit.

 El Dr. de Acero

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