The Super Bowl, like many of the most important sporting events in the world, is built on the expectation that the best and the brightest will play, and that the fans will love it.
But it is also a spectacle that relies on a lot of luck.
Last year, there were eight Super Bowls won by quarterbacks in a row, a streak that has only gotten better.
The record of seven in a single season was broken by the 2008-09 Denver Broncos, who won seven games in a span of five days.
The next two teams to repeat in a Super Bowl have a combined winning percentage of more than 95%.
The last four Super Bowl champions are also the best in their respective divisions.
So while it is true that the Superbowl is a spectacle, it is only part of the equation.
How did the games change from the past?
For starters, there are some things that have changed.
In years past, a game might have featured a quarterback, running back, defensive lineman, or offensive lineman.
Then, there would be a time limit in between plays, and teams would get to take a breather, rest, and regroup.
This could be in the form of an off-day or a short rest period.
But the more important change has been the increased emphasis on the offense, and a reliance on the quarterback to do a lot more.
The quarterbacks have been able to take advantage of the game’s shorter time limit, and to make plays on the ground.
This means that, when they get the ball in the air, the quarterback is more likely to make the play than a few years ago.
If you are looking for the best quarterback to ever play the game, the one who took a lot less time to get the football downfield and did a lot better with the football in his hands, look no further than Peyton Manning.
He is a quarterback who knows how to throw the football and knows how not to throw it.
He understands when the time is right and when the ball is gone.
Peyton Manning was the first quarterback to throw for 4,000 yards in a season with a touchdown pass in the SuperBowl.
The other three quarterbacks to do it all, in order, were Eli Manning, Tom Brady, and Drew Brees.
But this is just the beginning.
When it comes to passing, Manning is the only one in the history of the SuperDome to have the most touchdown passes in a playoff game, which has happened three times since 1999.
There have been five times in the past six years when the Superdome has hosted a playoff contest, with the winning team winning two of those times.
The last Super Bowl to be decided by more than one touchdown pass was in 1998, when the New England Patriots defeated the New York Giants 35-10.
Manning has done it twice more in the last six years, with both of those victories coming in the most dramatic fashion.
If he had a third touchdown pass of the past four SuperBids, he would have become the first QB in the game to throw 4,500 yards in three consecutive games.
That’s impressive enough, but it would be even more impressive if he had thrown for 476 yards and four touchdowns in all three Super Bowl appearances.
That would have given him his second MVP award and the third straight MVP.
Peyton has been a true prodigy for the past five years.
This past year, he was the highest-paid quarterback in NFL history, making a reported $6.3 million per year.
The fact that he had so many touchdowns and his ability to throw those touchdowns helped him land so much attention in the NFL.
But he also helped the Broncos to a SuperBid that was worth nearly $2.4 million.
If Manning could have put those two in the same game in 1998 and 2001, the Broncos could have won the SuperSonics.
It would have been the perfect example of the kind of player he is, and how much he is willing to sacrifice to win.
But that is what has changed.
There has been an increase in the emphasis on scoring, and it has become increasingly difficult for quarterbacks to throw downfield.
The biggest change is that quarterbacks are no longer going to throw to wide receivers, because the wide receivers have become a bigger target for the passing offense.
The New England wide receivers of years past were all on the same page with the quarterbacks.
They would drop the ball to receivers in the flat and let them get a first down.
But now, receivers are no more willing to drop the football to wideouts than they used to be.
The goal has been to make running backs and tight ends work the entire field for the offense.
But quarterbacks are just as good in the red zone as they are in the blue.
It is hard to see why teams wouldn’t take advantage if they had a quarterback capable of throwing it to the outside.
In addition, quarterbacks have