The Clock Play was a famous trick play in American football, immortalized in what came to be known as the Fake Spike Game, played on November 27, 1994. The contest was played by the National Football League (NFL)'s Miami Dolphins and New York Jets that featured one of the most famous comeback plays in league history. Dolphins quarterback Dan Marino ran a trick play, pretending to stop the game clock but instead threw a pass that scored the game-winning touchdown, ultimately giving Miami the 28–24 victory.

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dbo:abstract
  • The Clock Play was a famous trick play in American football, immortalized in what came to be known as the Fake Spike Game, played on November 27, 1994. The contest was played by the National Football League (NFL)'s Miami Dolphins and New York Jets that featured one of the most famous comeback plays in league history. Dolphins quarterback Dan Marino ran a trick play, pretending to stop the game clock but instead threw a pass that scored the game-winning touchdown, ultimately giving Miami the 28–24 victory. (en)
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  • 743598516 (xsd:integer)
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  • Marv Albert and Paul Maguire
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  • 75606 (xsd:integer)
dbp:caption
  • Giants Stadium, the site of the game
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  • 1994-11-27 (xsd:date)
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  • New York Jets
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  • NYJ
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  • Clock Play
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  • Miami Dolphins
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  • MIA
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  • 28 (xsd:integer)
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http://purl.org/linguistics/gold/hypernym
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rdfs:comment
  • The Clock Play was a famous trick play in American football, immortalized in what came to be known as the Fake Spike Game, played on November 27, 1994. The contest was played by the National Football League (NFL)'s Miami Dolphins and New York Jets that featured one of the most famous comeback plays in league history. Dolphins quarterback Dan Marino ran a trick play, pretending to stop the game clock but instead threw a pass that scored the game-winning touchdown, ultimately giving Miami the 28–24 victory. (en)
rdfs:label
  • Clock Play (en)
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