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Oakland Raiders Playoff Details
Raider Nation live up to their name. With Championships in two cities, a fanbase as aggressive as they are loyal, and a history of exciting play, the Oakland Raiders command deep admiration and deeper animosity.
The Raiders owe much of their success to Al Davis. Davis signed on to coach the flailing Raiders in 1963. Davis was bullish, outspoken, and controversial. He injected the Raiders with this DNA -- the franchise, and the league, would never be the same. After a brief stint as the AFL Commissioner, Davis returned to the Raiders in 1967 as an owner.
After a Super Bowl loss and disappointing follow-up season, Davis promoted linebackers coach John Madden to head coach in 1969. Madden’s Raiders embodied Davis’ persona. The league feared Oakland’s aggressive style.
The Madden Raiders turned games against the Pittsburgh Steelers into a serious rivalry. It all started in the 1972 playoffs. Behind with 30-seconds to go, Steelers QB Terry Bradshaw threw the “Immaculate Reception,” a contested (to this day argued an incomplete pass) touchdown throw to drive the Steelers to the Super Bowl. The Raiders appeared in every AFC Championship every year from 1973 to 1977 -- and from 1974 to 1976, the Steelers and Raiders traded blows to compete in the Super Bowl. The rivalry never really faded.
Super Bowl XI pitted the Raiders against the Minnesota Vikings. Few would call it a contest. The Raiders were clearly superior: coming out the half with grit and a commanding 16-0 score. It didn’t get better for the Vikings. Madden and Davis won their first ring with a commanding 32-14 victory. The Philadelphia Eagles did not fare much better in Super Bowl XV: the Raiders smashed the Eagles 27-10 (the score not-reflective of the absolute 27-3 thrashing through three quarters).
1982 welcomed the Raiders to Los Angeles. Despite much malign from opposing ownerships, Davis finally got his wish in moving his team to the Los Angeles Coliseum. It didn’t take long to win big in the city of Angels. Raider Nation brought their gusto down south, dominating the playoffs in 1984 and defeating the Washington Redskins, 38-9, to win Super Bowl XVIII. To this day, the 74-yard touchdown run by RB Marcus Allen is Raider lore.
Coach John Gruden’s Raiders were knocked out the playoffs in the 2001 season after yet another hotly contested contest against the New England Patriots: an apparent Tom Brady fumble was ruled an incomplete pass and the Pats won in overtime. Gruden left for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers the following season. Gruden faced his former Raiders in Super Bowl XVIII, defeating Oakland 48-21 and collecting five interceptions.
Gruden returned to the Raiders in 2018 on a ten-year contract amid plans to move to Las Vegas. Raider Nation are chomping at the bit.
When do Oakland Raiders Playoff Tickets Go On Sale?
The exact date is different every year, but Raiders playoff tickets typically go on sale around mid-December. This is when NFL teams usually clinch their postseason spots.
How Much Do Oakland Raiders Tickets Cost?
Ticket prices for NFL playoff games average $240 on the secondary market, though this is subject to change depending on the individual team, matchup, and seating section.