The Wiz presents the cheapest shots of the 2009 season. These plays have been featured on the site and now it is up to you to select the cheapest shot of the season.
Review each play and vote at the bottom of the post. You get to vote only once.
This is the fourth year the site has featured cheap shots. A late hit by Texas A&M's Kellen Heard on Colt McCoy was selected the cheapie of 2006. A chop block by Auburn's Chaz Ramsey on Louisiana State's Glenn Dorsey was voted the cheapest shot of 2007.
An block by an unidentified Auburn lineman on Alabama's Luther Davis was the cheapest shot of 2008.
We do our best to collect all cheapies during the course of a season, but plays are always missed. In some cases, videos of cheapies are removed after being posted.
Thanks to readers who contributed to this feature.
1. Buffalo offensive lineman Andrew West cuts down Ohio defensive lineman Marcellis Williamson in the back of the left knee, resulting in a personal foul penalty and ejection.
2. Watch Navy receiver Nick Henderson go low on Notre Dame cornerback Robert Blanton about 25 yards from the end of the play.
3. Clemson defensive end Andre Branch tries to rip the head off Florida State guard David Spurlock during a scramble for a loose ball in Saturday's game at Clemson. Spurlock then gets up and confronts Branch, who points toward the scoreboard.
4. Florida linebacker Brandon Spikes goes for the eye gouge on Georgia running back Washaun Ealey.
5. USC's Taylor Mays rips the helmet off Oregon State receiver James Rodgers.
6. Totally unnecessary late hit by Arizona's Vuna Tuihalamaka, who flattens Washington's James Johnson.
7. Purdue guard Zach Reckman, a fifth-year senior, sends a right hand into the ribs of Northern Illinois' Sean Progar after the freshman defensive end recovered a fumble on the final play to secure the Huskies' 28-21 victory.
8. Michigan's Jonas Mouton hits Notre Dame center Eric Olsen in the jaw.
9. Oregon's LeGarrette Blount flattens Boise State's Byron Hout, then has to be restrained from going into the crowd by assistant Scott Frost.