The true mark of a great offensive line is for it to never be talked about, for it to be the silent wall that moves the pile and allows for others — the running backs, quarterbacks, wide receivers — to shine.
It’s an unfortunate position in that regard because it means really the only time people will talk about it is when it’s playing poorly — none of the fame, all of the blame.
But it’s a part of the position. For players like Oregon center Hroniss Grasu, it’s almost better because rather than just having receiving stats or passing stats or rushing stats, the O-line gets to celebrate all three.
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