Shannon Sharpe Brutalizes Orlando Scandrick To His Face After Scandrick Trolled The Eagles For Losing

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It’s been a tough end of the decade for Orlando Scandrick. The veteran cornerback was cut by the Philadelphia Eagles after week 7 in the wake of back-to-back blowout losses, a move that prompted the 32-year-old to go scorched earth on his former teammates.

The beginning of this decade isn’t looking much sunnier for Orlando. Draya, his supremely attractive former lover and baby momma, was spotted having a romantic dinner with New York Giants wide receiver Corey Coleman mere days ago.

If you’re wondering if these events were humbling for the former fifth round pick, don’t be silly. After the Eagles lost to the Seahawks in the Wild Card, Scandrick decided to dance on his former team’s grave.

Scandrick made a guest appearance on Undisputed Monday, which essentially amounted to an ambush by Shannon Sharpe.

Sharpe straight up reminded Orlando that he’s in a suit now because he wasn’t good enough to keep playing, despite his trolling and team-bashing.

A partial transcript, via Crossing Broad:

Shannon Sharpe: You sitting here talking with me.

Orlando Scandick: Yes.

Sharpe: Because you gave up 3rd and 22. You gave up 3rd and 30.

Scandick: No, I didn’t give up 3rd and 22.

Sharpe: Against the Cowboys!

Scandrick: 3rd and 30? You crazy. It was 4th and 1 on one of ’em and then it was a slant on first and ten. Now we’re just being blasphemous. Now we just saying anything. You’re just saying anything at this point.

Sharpe: Bro, you here with me.

Scandrick: Correct.

Sharpe: Why?

To Scandrick’s credit, Shannon’s claim that he gave up a 3rd and 22, at least in the game against the Cowboys, isn’t true.

It is true that Twitter doesn’t care about the facts, it cares about the burn.

Someone at Undisputed needs to leak the off-camera interaction between these two.

Matt Keohan Avatar
Matt’s love of writing was born during a sixth grade assembly when it was announced that his essay titled “Why Drugs Are Bad” had taken first prize in D.A.R.E.’s grade-wide contest. The anti-drug people gave him a $50 savings bond for his brave contribution to crime-fighting, and upon the bond’s maturity 10 years later, he used it to buy his very first bag of marijuana.