The 2005 Dallas Cowboys season began with the team trying to improve on their 6–10 record in 2004. Despite a 7–3 start, the Cowboys ended the season with a 9–7 record and narrowly missed the playoffs.
Other articles related to "2005, season, 2005 dallas cowboys season, dallas":
... In the 2005 NFL season, Orton was rushed into the Bears starting lineup as a rookie after a preseason injury to starter Rex Grossman, and the poor ... Orton started 15 games of the season, however was replaced by Grossman after halftime during the Bears' Week 15 victory against the Atlanta Falcons ... for Week 16, Orton started the regular season finale, Week 17, against the Minnesota Vikings ...
... Dallas Cowboys 2005 roster Quarterbacks 11 Drew Bledsoe 7 Drew Henson 9 Tony Romo Running Backs 24 Marion Barber III 21 Julius Jones 39 Lousaka Polite FB 28 Tyson ...
... The Transformers The Movie (1986) The story takes place in 2005, 20 years after the events of the TV series ... Bicentennial Man (1999) This movie is set in April, 2005 ... Metal Gear Solid (1998) The story is set in 2005, when the game itself was released in 1998 ...
Famous quotes containing the words cowboys, dallas and/or season:
“What do you think spies are: priests, saints and martyrs? Theyre a squalid procession of vain fools, traitors too, yes; pansies, sadists and drunkards, people who play cowboys and Indians to brighten their rotten lives.”
—John le Carré (b. 1931)
“If a foreign country doesnt look like a middle-class suburb of Dallas or Detroit, then obviously the natives must be dangerous as well as badly dressed.”
—Lewis H. Lapham (b. 1935)
“The instincts of merry England lingered on here with exceptional vitality, and the symbolic customs which tradition has attached to each season of the year were yet a reality on Egdon. Indeed, the impulses of all such outlandish hamlets are pagan still: in these spots homage to nature, self-adoration, frantic gaieties, fragments of Teutonic rites to divinities whose names are forgotten, seem in some way or other to have survived mediaeval doctrine.”
—Thomas Hardy (18401928)