By now, most NFL teams are in a state of shock, especially with the departure of the New England Patriots, the Cleveland Browns, and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.
And with that, it’s easy to forget just how good some of the other teams were in the 1950s and ’60s.
But there are plenty of great examples of what makes some of these teams so iconic, and which ones aren’t so fond of them.
Here are some of our favorites.
Brownsman (1898-1972) Brownsman is an NFL mascot who was born in the 1890s in Cleveland, Ohio.
His first NFL game was on January 5, 1900, when the Browns defeated the Buffalo Bills 16-10 in a game in Cleveland.
Brownser was a mascot who played for the Browns for a few years in the 1920s, and later appeared in the NFL in the 1930s and 1940s.
He is often credited with inventing the football helmet, which became the NFL’s standard helmet during the 1940s and 1950s.
The Browns won six games in a row from 1950-1952, but the team was eliminated in the third round by the Oakland Raiders.
In 1957, Brownsman died of complications from bronchitis.
Brownsing (1962-1973) The Browns are known for their nickname, which means “We Shall Not Be Moved,” because of the number of games they won in the 1960s and 1970s.
In 1962, the Browns won the first Super Bowl of the new era, but they lost to the Pittsburgh Steelers in the first round of the playoffs.
Browns fans have long wondered what happened to Brownsing.
In 1964, the team moved to St. Louis, but Brownsing continued to be a fixture on the stadium, which has been renamed the Municipal Auditorium in his honor.
He was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1985.
Browns, the Jets, and Rams (1961-1973).
The Browns, Jets, Rams, and Bills are three of the most recognizable NFL franchises of the last century.
But it wasn’t until the 1970s that the teams really took off.
Brownsers were the Browns, Browns, Rams and Jets.
They were the first NFL teams to play in a stadium bigger than any other, and they were also the first team to use the term “Browns” in their name.
In the early 1960s, the franchise changed its name to the Cleveland Barons, a reference to the city of Cleveland.
The Cleveland Browns won five Super Bowls during the decade, but were eliminated in 1970.
Browns and Jets fans can often be found in the stands, cheering on their team from the sidelines.
Browns Stadium, Cleveland, New York City, USA (1936-1968) Browns Stadium was the home of the Cleveland Indians from 1936 to 1968.
The stadium was the first indoor baseball stadium in the country, and fans have been cheering for the team ever since.
Brownss fans were the largest in the US when the team joined the AFL in 1968, and Browns Stadium also became the home to the first professional baseball team in the world, the Cincinnati Reds.
In 1973, the Indians moved to Cleveland.
But after the Browns and the Bengals split in 1972, the Rams took over, and in 1974, the Vikings moved to Minnesota.
Browns stadium was demolished in 1983, and today, the stadium is home to The Ohio State University, The University of Dayton, and other student-run sports teams.
The Rams and Browns were both owned by the University of Phoenix, which is now the NFL team for the Cleveland area.
Browns in the ’50s Browns were an American Football team in 1954, but it was the Cleveland Spiders who became the Cleveland Football Club in the late 1950s, with the team playing in the Cleveland Municipal Stadium.
The team was called the Cleveland Rams when it relocated to the Browns Stadium in 1960.
The Spiders won three Super Bowl championships, the first two of which were played in Cleveland Stadium.
Browns on the rise Browns fans are known to love a good team.
In 1967, they made the playoffs for the first time since 1940, with a record of 16-3.
The franchise won two Super Bowl titles in 1967 and 1968.
But fans would eventually notice the team would go through a series of changes in the mid-’70s, including the introduction of a new logo and name.
But the Browns still have a loyal following, which continues to grow to this day.
Browns at the top The Browns were one of the top teams in the league at one point, but a series a of bad decisions and poor management led to their downfall.
Browns were founded in 1899 by Frank G. Browns (1876-1943) the son of the famed baseball coach, Frank Gifford.
Frank Giffin was a legendary Cleveland baseball manager, who had helped lead the Cleveland Giants to two pennants and two