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About Los Angeles Rams
Los Angeles Rams Tickets 2020 Season Outlook
The 2020 season for the Los Angeles Rams will be filled with immense pressure. Just two seasons ago, the team was one of the best in the NFL, and made it to the Super Bowl. However, the team failed to make the playoffs last season and needed to make a change. They let their star running back, Todd Gurley, go in free agency. The burden will be on Jared Goff to continue to improve as the franchise quarterback. At his best, the Rams know his potential, they just need that on a more consistent basis. The defense should be in good hands with Pro Bowl tackle, Aaron Donald. A one-man wrecking crew, Donald has the talent to ruin any offensive scheme. Find Los Angeles Rams tickets today for the 2020 NFL season. The stars in LA are on the field, not just the big screen. TicketNetwork has all your Los Angeles Rams tickets here!
History of the Los Angeles Rams
The Los Angeles Rams franchise began as the Cleveland Rams in 1936 during the second American Football league. A year later the team joined the National Football League. In 1946, the team moved to Los Angeles becoming the Los Angeles Rams to avoid competition with Paul Brown's Cleveland Browns of the All-America Football Conference. Once the Rams moved to Los Angeles, the NFL became the first professional coast to coast sports league in the United States. The team moved again in 1979 to Anaheim but kept the name of Los Angeles. The club settled in St. Louis prior to the 1995 season and remained there for twenty years. In early 2016 the Rams, Oakland Raiders, and San Diego chargers petitioned to move back to the LA area. The Rams returned to Los Angeles, where they currently play at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. The LA Memorial Coliseum opened May 1, 1921 and seats 93,607 spectators. It was the home for the Rams from 1946-1994 and then again when the Rams returned in 2016. In 2019, the Rams will move into Inglewood Stadium.
The Rams have had many successes but their first Super Bowl win came in 1999 at Super Bowl XXXIV. The 1999 season would turn out to be coach Dick Vermeil's final one with the team. Offensive Coordinator Mike Martz was hired for the following season and took the Rams back to the Super Bowl with a team labeled as "The Greatest Show on Turf" based on their pass-first identity that would post an NFL record of points forged over the course of three seasons between 1999 and 2001. Many great Hall of Famers have worn the Rams Blue and Gold including Super Bowl XXXIV MVP Kurt Warner, Eric Dickerson, Marshall Faulk, Norm Van Brocklin, Jack Youngblood and former coach George Allen.