Here's what you need to know about the Ravens 2019 draft.
Ravens receiver Marquise “Hollywood” Brown is an obvious asset, but what about the seven picks after him?
Form the big-pay excitement of first-round pick Marquise Brown to the familiar draft maneuvering from general manager Eric DeCosta, here are five things we learned from the Ravens' 2019 draft.
As the Ravens set out during this weekend’s NFL draft to give Jackson weapons, their methodology on offense became clear over six rounds and eight selections: They were not just trying to build the team around Jackson. They were trying to build something like a track team for him, too.
After trading their No. 22 overall pick in the 2019 NFL draft to the Philadelphia Eagles, the Ravens selected Oklahoma wide receiver Marquise Brown at No. 25 overall on Thursday night.
Ravens first-round pick Marquise Brown has always faced doubts because of his size. But his rare determination and scintillating speed pushed him past those questions to the top of the 2019 receiver class and a vital place in the future story of the Lamar Jackson-led Ravens.
The Baltimore Sun's Ravens beat writers offer their instant reactions to the Ravens trading down and picking Oklahoma wide receiver Marquise Brown at No. 25 overall in the first round.
General manager Eric DeCosta made a bold move by picking Oklahoma wide receiver Marquise Brown in the first round, but with top defensive prospects still available and questions about Brown's size and fit in the Ravens offense, the selection raises some concerns.
Ravens draft pick Marquise Brown has always been Hollywood. He grew up in Hollywood, a South Florida city in Broward County not far from where teammate Lamar Jackson hails.
The NFL draft is the most exciting event of the offseason, and it always lives up to the hype — since that's pretty much all it is.
With the first of two third-round draft picks Friday night, the Ravens took Louisiana Tech edge rusher Jaylon Ferguson 85th overall.
After day one of the annual NFL draft, the Ravens came away with one of college football’s top receivers even though he was small and far from the prototype. But on day two, the Ravens might have gotten better by adding edge rusher Jaylon Ferguson and receiver Miles Boykin, both third-round picks.
After spending two of their first three selections on road-runner wide receivers, the Ravens took Oklahoma State running back Justice Hill with the No. 113 overall selection — yet another prospect with a 40-yard-dash time around 4.4 seconds.
Check back here throughout the 2019 NFL draft for news and analysis as teams make their selections in Nashville, Tenn.
After 23 years of apprenticing to Ozzie Newsome, Ravens general manager Eric DeCosta will run his first draft starting on Thursday night. But DeCosta's combination of drive, curiosity and personal touch with colleagues pointed him in this direction long ago.
After two offseason departures, and with a third possibly on the horizon, the Ravens could look to find their next sack artist at No. 22 overall — or not long thereafter.
The Ravens will likely try to trade down in the NFL draft and gain second- or third-round picks because they only have one in the top 84. If they can’t, the suggestion here is that the Ravens select a pass rusher, regardless of whether it’s an outside linebacker or defensive end.
The Ravens have never drafted a center higher than 92nd overall. But with a group of high-end prospects at the position in 2019, could this be the year they break that pattern?
As many as three as players with ties to the state, including a Terps star and a Baltimore native, could be taken in the first round Thursday night.
Among the 12 teams that made the NFL playoffs last season, only the Ravens had a leading wide receiver finish with fewer than 750 receiving yards.
For the first time in Ravens history, Ozzie Newsome won't run the team's draft room this year. But his picks have been essential to the team's identity, and his counsel will continue to inform the moves of current general manager Eric DeCosta.
The Ravens have an immediate hole to fill at middle linebacker after losing C.J. Mosley. Will top prospects Devin White or Devin Bush fall to them at No. 22? We continue our draft preview with a look at the top inside linebackers.
We begin our preview of the Ravens' draft possibilities with a look at the interior offensive line, where they need a young starter and where the 2019 class features an array of appealing first-round targets.
No team in the NFL’s new age has ever built around a quarterback like Lamar Jackson. That is at once an unprecedented challenge and a seismic opportunity.
The Ravens have two, maybe three pressing needs on their roster and only one pick in the first 84 selections in the NFL draft. Here's how their three days could play out.
The Ravens have eight overall picks but only one in the first two rounds, and that’s not good for a team that has several holes to fill.
From the appeal of trading down to their elusive quest for a wide receiver, here are five things we learned from the Ravens' pre-draft luncheon Tuesday.
Ever since the Ravens moved to Baltimore from Cleveland in 1996, Eric DeCosta has been in the shadows of either head coaches or general managers. Now, it’s his time to step into the spotlight and under the microscope.
Ravens general manager Eric DeCosta, who has the No. 22 overall pick and a need for improved play at wide receiver, acknowledged Tuesday that the team is looking at D.K. Metcalf.
Maryland product Derwin Gray was twice an All-Big Ten honorable mention at tackle but has the size of an interior lineman.
Mississippi star D.K. Metcalf, who entered Indianapolis as a prospect heavily linked to the Ravens’ No. 22 pick, likely established himself as the class’ top wide receiver.
The Ravens finished tied for 11th in the NFL in sacks last season, but they'll need help sooner than later.
N.C. State's Kelvin Harmon wasn't on of the fastest wide receivers at the 2019 NFL Combine, but that shouldn't stop him from becoming one of the first wideouts