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Wednesday, June 11, 2014

Spanking Brett Favre

Brett Favre revealed in his November 1997 Playboy Interview that he was spanked by his dad. Here is an excerpt from the interview:

Playboy: Did you dream about Super Bowls as a boy?

Favre: My brothers and I did. Sundays we'd watch pro football on TV, then go out and pretend we were Archie Manning or Roger Staubach. My dad was the high school football and baseball coach. We'd go see his teams play, and those guys were my heroes. I saw the catcher adjusting his cup, so I'd reach down and play with my balls, too. I tried chewing tobacco, since Dad and all his players did it. I got sicker than dog shit. My little brother, though -- that son of a b**** could chew and spit when he was three years old.

Playboy: Did your dad punish you for it?

Favre: He's a tough guy, Irvin Favre. He looks like Sergeant Carter on "Gomer Pyle." But he let us sow our wild oats a little. When I dipped tobacco and threw up he said, "That'll teach you."

Playboy: Is it true you never cried when he spanked you?

Favre: My dad would whip my ass with anything from a yardstick to a black rubber hose. I deserved it. Once I shot one of my brothers with a BB gun. Then I hit him on the head with a brick. I hit the other brother with a baseball bat. It hurt, getting whipped, but I wasn't a crier. I faked it. I didn't want more spanking, so I would fake crying when my dad tore up my ass. Then he'd go away and I would laugh.

[I had a link to the interview but it is no longer valid.  Apparently, you have to subscribe to iPlayboy to get access to the interviews.]

Spanking the Mannings - Peyton, Eli and Cooper

Excerpt from Growing Up A Manning in Athlon Sports:

Indeed, the success of the Manning clan is rooted in family. That’s where lessons are taught and values are learned. “Growing up Manning” was a combination of moral principles, physical gifts and academic and athletic opportunities — along with a healthy dose of old-fashioned discipline — that helped make the Manning boys who they are today, as athletes and as people.

The Manning boys are extensions of their parents. Archie was the authoritative disciplinarian. Olivia was the good cop, the quiet, steady conscience of the family. From an early age, they instilled in their boy en the principles of work ethic, discipline, ambition, modesty and family they learned from their parents in rural Mississippi.

The Norman Rockwell image of the Manning family is not entirely accurate, the Mannings insist. The boys were far from perfect — typical teenagers, really. They had fake IDs, went to the French Quarter and were grounded when they broke curfew.

“We got in trouble, we got grounded and we got spanked — a lot,” Cooper says. “We fought. We fight today. It’s not this utopia people think. We’re normal people.”