Joe Namath, Joe Theismann join 'The Five'

This is a rush transcript from "The Five," January 31, 2014. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

ERIC BOLLING, CO-HOST: Hello, everyone. I'm Eric Bolling from Super Bowl Boulevard in Times Square. Only 48 hours left until Super Bowl XLVIII.

It's 5 o'clock in New York City. And this is "The Five."


BOLLING: We have an amazing show planned for you today, an hour of "Five"-style fun.

Let's kick it off with new Super Bowl ads. We pulled the ones we think everyone will be talking about Monday morning. Check this one out.

This is a winner from Volkswagen. Watch.


BOLLING: You got to love Volkswagen.

Greg, you like that one?

GREG GUTFELD, CO-HOST: No. Why do we preview ads?

They pay millions of dollars to have their ads in the Super Bowl, and we give it away for free like dumb hookers.

Why don't we preview our own ads? Why don't we -- you know, William Devane, he's got a great ad coming out. We've got a catheter ad that's too hot for CNBC. Why don't we do those ads?

BOLLING: Well, I suppose we could, but it was fun.

Dana, I think it was pretty effective, no?

DANA PERINO, CO-HOST: I think it looked like what I've heard about Greg's basement on a Saturday night.

GUTFELD: That's true.

PERINO: Did they film it there for free, too?

GUTFELD: Yes, they did. But they won't remember anything because they were drugged.

BOLLING: All right. Bob, your thoughts --


BOB BECKEL, CO-HOST: There's a porn series called car wash, and that reminded me a lot of it.


BECKEL: Not that I watch it a lot, don't get me wrong. But I just -- I don't think it's much. If you like dogs and unicorns, that's all right.
That dude -- anyway. That's the best part of it right here.

GUTFELD: Carmen Electra.

BOLLING: I think that's what they were going for.

Andrea, thoughts on this one?

ANDREA TANTAROS, CO-HOST: I like it. I've seen what they were trying to do. So, they have everything you could possibly want in a commercial.
Pets, a man in a hamburger, a guy getting hit in the you-know-what, and, of course, a beautiful woman.

Now, I had Volkswagens as my first and my second car, I didn't look as good as Carmen Electra all over that car. It was a fun car.

BOLLING: Abraham Lincoln is drinking across in front of the (INAUDIBLE).

BECKEL: Leave it up to the Germans.

BOLLING: All right. Check out former NFL-er -- what?

BECKEL: I said leave it up to the Germans.

BOLLING: OK. Check out former NFL-er Terry Cruz bounce his pecs for Kermit and the Muppets. Watch.


BOLLING: That's what happens. Watch the Muppets long enough, you start singing the songs.

TANTAROS: You know what? The last time you and I were on camera talking about the Muppets, it didn't go very well. So it was just an OK ad. I think that's all I'm going to say and leave it at that.

BOLLING: There was something about Muppets and communism.


BOLLING: Bob, Mr. Cruz's pecs. He was shaking them.

BECKEL: Four million bucks they're paying to put that out there?

BOLLING: Four million, yes.

PERINO: Will you do it for us for free, Bob?

BECKEL: Yes, sure. That would drive a lot of the audience away. I mean, I don't get it. What's the deal? First, the guy at the end, he's a football player?

BOLLING: He was a former NFL-er. He's an actor now.

BECKEL: He looked like he could be in a hangar club.

BOLLING: I'm not sure what that is.

Dana, $4 million for an ad, but they seem to work.

PERINO: Well, this -- I'm just confused on the target audience. If the target audience is me and my age group, it works well because I loved the Muppets, and my mom would put the timer on the oven for 15 minutes before the Muppets would come on so if we were outside playing, we would hear it and we wouldn't miss it.

Now, kids today don't know who the Muppets are, nor DVR. I mean, they have DVR, so they don't have to be anywhere to see TV.

TANTAROS: They know who the Muppets are. They have a Muppets movie.
There was a Muppets movie out. So I think they're banking on the nag factor. So, kids will say, mommy, mommy, buy this car because the Muppets

BOLLING: You know what they were selling?

PERINO: Toyota.

BOLLING: You're cheating.

PERINO: Is that cheating to be prepared?


BECKEL: There's all of the Muppets --

BOLLING: They're selling --

GUTFELD: It's a good point, because most people don't know what's being sold, because pro sports like everything else is being usurped by the poison troupe of pop culture. We don't even know what we're talking about have unicorns and Carmen Electra and Muppets. Where's the game?

PERINO: Isn't that like your dream world, though?



BECKEL: Hey, Greg, did you have a fight with your old lady this morning or what?

GUTFELD: No, I just don't like Super Bowl ads.

BOLLING: This might spark a fun. Moving from fun to not so much fun.
American atheists brought this prominent billboard space to deliver this message to Super Bowlers.

Check it out. Do you have it? Pull it up. There it is. A priest saying a Hail Mary only works in football. Enjoy the game.

Let me start with you, Mr. Beckel.

BECKEL: I -- just -- never ceases to amaze me. Atheists have the hardest job in the world trying to explain why they don't believe in a power greater than themselves. I think they think they're the greatest power.

It's ridiculous. It's sick. Nobody should have sold them the space.

BOLLING: Ands, that's going to be right outside the stadium, as people walk in the stadium, they're going to see that ad.

PERINO: And I think most of the fans going in probably disagree with the ad. My point is, if you don't believe in God, just let it go. Why do you have to take an ad out encouraging people not to pray?

I would say from my experience, prayer works a hell of a lot better than Hail Marys do in football.

BECKEL: You know what they said to Dana when she -- they heard (ph) of the atheist, didn't they?

PERINO: Oh, the atheist. I don't want to talk about it. Please, do not bring the atheist back after me. I've never seen people like that aggressive. Wow.


PERINO: The atheists.


PERINO: Remember what they did?

GUTFELD: Oh, yes. They're just having fun.

PERINO: That was fun?

GUTFELD: They have every right to do the billboard. I guess, you know, and the fact is they do have a point. If prayer works in a game, no one would ever lose. Somebody pray during that game --


BOLLING: You pray harder to win, right?

GUTFELD: So, wait a minute, the game is based on who prays harder?

BOLLING: Absolutely.

GUTFELD: I don't think God designed the world on who's the best prayer. That doesn't right to me.

BOLLING: Well, I'm going to go with more prayer and more winning.

All right. The Super Bowl has a long tradition of producing awesome music at halftime. Tom Petty, simply amazing, Aerosmith, The Who, the Rolling Stones rocked the super crowd in past years. This year, pop star Bruno Mars will headline with one of our favorites on "The Five", the Red Hot Chili Peppers. Check it ou.


BOLLING: Ms. Perino, what do you think of these two acts?

PERINO: I think they're going to be great. I would have loved to have more country music, just like even one sort of nod to country music would have been, I think, smart, on their behalf, but I like both of them.

BOLLING: We play a lot of Red Hot Chili Peppers.

PERINO: I like Bruno Mars.

BOLLING: Not so much Bruno Mars, though.

PERINO: I like him.

GUTFELD: These guys are closing in on 75 years old. They still keep their shirts off. They're snorting polident and inhaling caradol? Tell them to get their shirts on. They're going to get pneumonia. I'm tired of the guy's voice, to be honest.

Let's make up new words. Shut up!

BOLLING: OK, then don't listen to my bump-out song, definitely.

Hey, Ands, 2012, Madonna broke the record, I think it was -- I don't know the number, but she had the most viewers. Do these guys have a shot of breaking the record?

TANTAROS: Well, I'm a bit biased, you know, because I'm a die hard Chili Peppers Fan. I have seen them in concert tons of times. They're actually playing in New York on Saturday night, in Brooklyn. I love Anthony Kiedis. I got to disagree with you.

You're really contradicting yourself. Since when do you like -- not like shirtless men, Carmen Electra, clowns, unicorns, and monkeys? I can't make sense of you.

GUTFELD: I know.

TANTAROS: They rock. I love, love, love the Chili Peppers.

GUTFELD: They ripped off Faith No More. Let's face it.

BOLLING: It's your turn, Bob. Can I just point something out? The Red Hot Chili Peppers have been known in the past to not only come out without their shirts on, but to come out wearing only socks, and not on their feet.

BECKEL: First of all, I don't -- I never heard -- who the hell is Bruno Mars? Sounds like a professional wrestler.

PERINO: He's a great pop star.

BOLLING: He's a great pop star.

BECKEL: He's a big pop star. That answers it.

And the Chili Peppers, I've heard of them. And I don't -- I mean, I'm with Dana, give me country, give me some Willie Nelson, I'll be very happy.

PERINO: Well, I would go to --

TANTAROS: Oh, yes, he gets the crowd going, Willie Nelson.

BECKEL: Do you think that's Bruno Mars? Look at him.

TANTAROS: Willie Nelson for a halftime show. He puts everyone to sleep.

BECKEL: Is this Bruno Mars right here?


BOLLING: That's the Chili Peppers.

BECKEL: Where's Bruno Mars?

GUTFELD: Why, what are you going to call him, Bob?

BECKEL: Never mind.

BOLLING: He's a great -- listen, give him credit. He's a great star.

BECKEL: Give him credit? I never heard of the guy before. How can I give him credit? I don't know if he's good or not, and I don't care. My earpiece popped out. But don't worry. That happens a lot.

BOLLING: Are they waiting for us outside? No, not yet? All right.
So, we have something special for you.

BECKEL: If anybody is talking, I'm taking this thing off --

BOLLING: Who was -- any favorites, halftime?

GUTFELD: I'm going to say U2 after 9/11. "Beautiful Day" was actually a moving experience. Most of the other -- I think when they got away from marching bands, it was over for me. There was something low key and wonderful about having bands there.

Then when pop culture, again, it infects everything else. It ticks me off. It's a game. Enjoy the game.

BOLLING: What about you?

PERINO: I do love a marching band, and they're so good. Extremely talented and there could be a contest and the best marching band for the school.

BECKEL: The guy who has to run out front kicking his feet up. I thought Janet Jackson was my favorite.

PERINO: Of course, that was your favorite, Bob.

BOLLING: We're going to throw it. Here we go, no, how about that one. Pregame trash talking going on already between the Seahawks' Richard Sherman and Broncos' Peyton Manning. Sherman says Peyton throws dead-duck footballs. Peyton shot back saying, yes, a lot of those end up in the end zone.

So, we wondered, how hard is it to throw the perfect spiral?

Sending out to K.G., our own fiver, who is with none other than star quarterback Joe Theismann -- K.G.

KIMBERLY GUILFOYLE, CO-HOST: You know this guy? He's amazing and he's trying to turn me into a pretty decent football player. We're going to do that in a moment.

I want to ask you a question about the game, and as a champion quarterback, it's Friday. What are the quarterbacks thinking about this point in the game to prepare themselves?

JOE THEISMANN, GRIDIRON GREAT: I think the first thing the quarterbacks are thinking about is thank goodness all the media commitments are over. I finally have a chance to go out and focus on the game. This is a game where you want to relax, take a step back, have an opportunity to reflect on what the next 48 hours are going to be like, and sort of get your head straight.

You want to settle down, calm down, now that you don't have to worry about the media commitment, that media commitment, dinner, interviews, all you focus on now is football.

GUILFOYLE: So, you're thinking about the plays. You're going through the game book, watched a lot of videotape on the opposing team. Are you feeling anxious at this point or pretty confident?

THEISMANN: You're pretty confident. I mean, you played very well to get here. And you have -- we have to rely on the experience and say, hey, look, we earned the right to be here. We belong here. We want to be world champions.

Now, everybody has to take the same approach. As a quarterback, you're just thinking about doing your job. If you try to do too much, that leads to a lot of problems quite often. I have been in both situations where if you just do your job, you're doing fine. If you turn around and try to help guys out, make too perfect a throw, it doesn't work out that way.

So, both of these quarterbacks, one very young, one very experienced and legendary in his own right, are going to put on a great show. I think it's going to be a great football game.

GUILFOYLE: It's going to be quite a matchup, that's for sure because it took a lot to get them to where they are, to get them on Sunday, like me and my awesome team, the San Francisco 49ers. That's why I'm going to go for Denver. You see it differently. Who do you like?

THEISMANN: I like the Seahawks. I'm picking Seattle. The reason why is five times the number one defense and the number one offense have faced each other. Four times, the defense has won. Now, I'm an offensive guy.


THEISMANN: And I can appreciate what defenses are capable and able to do. So I'm leaning toward the Seahawks.

No offense to the Bronco fans out there. This is an unbelievable year, unbelievable football team. I think in this one, the defense is going to take over.

GUILFOYLE: We'll see what happens. Both are going to come to play.
Be ready for the big game.

I can't go against Peyton Manning. What can I say? A champion at heart and a tremendous year.

THEISMANN: They talked about Peyton throwing ducks. You and I have been working on your throw. The last half hour, you're throwing football, we'll show people how easy it is to throw a football or how difficult it is to throw a football. We can ask Sean Hannity how difficult it is s if you want a reference point.

GUILFOYLE: If I can throw it a little better than Hannity last night, we're doing OK.

THEISMANN: First of all, we talked about the grip. You know where to place your fingers. Your hands are little, so you move back. So I'm going to go right here.

Now, remember, spin it, spinning out of your hand. Ready? Go ahead.
That's a little bit of a push.

GUILFOYLE: I did a little push.

THEISMANN: That was a little bit of a lame duck. We're not worried.
We're going to rotate that. See, a flick of the wrist.

GUILFOYLE: Told me to get some spin on it. Flick the wrist.

THEISMANN: Spin on it -- well, that one floated a little built, too.
She's doing really well, isn't she? Right, there you go. See. Kimberly is finding out it's not quite as easy as it looks. That's OK.

The nose was coming forward. That's the most important thing. You want to try to get spin.

GUILFOYLE: And where should you be putting it, if I'm trying to make sure my guy can get two hands on the ball?

THEISMANN: Some place right up in this area or where the defender is not. In other words, don't hit this guy in the head. That's what we're working on.

GUILFOYLE: I won't hit him in the head if you don't hit me in the nose (INAUDIBLE).


THEISMANN: There you go. There it was. Beautiful. Super job. Way to go.

GUILFOYLE: Was that the winner?

THEISMANN: That's a good one to go on. That's a good one to break on. Absolutely.

But it's going to be a great football game. Two great football teams.
Both have earned the right to be here. I think at the beginning of the year, most people felt San Francisco or Seattle might be the team representing the NFC, and then the Broncos. What a year Peyton Manning has had.

GUILFOYLE: Incredible.

THEISMANN: It's been fun to watch, fun to enjoy. Coming back from the injuries that he did. So, it's a terrific year.

GUILFOYLE: You know, the quarterback is the team leader, right? At this point, what are you saying to your guys or your wide receivers to get them motivated and get their game in the head?

THEISMANN: You don't have to say anything. If they don't realize how important the game is, they shouldn't be there.

GUILFOYLE: There you go. All right. So, we're going to see who's going to take it all the way. The Denver Broncos? Dana would like to hear that, or the Seahawks.

Go long over there. I'm going to throw it.


THEISMANN: Yes! All right!

GUILFOYLE: Touchdown.

BOLLING: All right, we're going to take it back in here, K.G. Great style, great form on Theismann throwing the ball in the touchdown dance he did in the middle there.

We'll be back with K.G. a little bit later. She's going to have an interview with football legend Joe Namath. So, stick around for that.

But coming up, the NFL made a controversial decision to hold the game for a first time in a cold climate outdoors. Was it is right one?

Plus, our plans on Super Bowl Sunday, coming up next.


TANTAROS: Well, history is going to be made on Sunday because this is the first time ever that the Super Bowl is going to be played outdoors in a cold-weather climate. Now, it's been a brutal winter so far across America, but it has been freezing here in New York. So was it a good idea to have the Super Bowl in the cold?

Well, I went to Super Bowl Boulevard earlier to ask folks what they think.


TANTAROS: I'm here with Jeff, a Seahawks fan.

So, Jeff, good call or bad call that they're holding the NFL in this freezing weather?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: It's cold, miserable. It's probably going to get colder, but that's football.

CROWD: Broncos!

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: It's not cold, I don't feel cold. I'm sweating here.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I love New York, but I think it's too cold.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Don't mind at all. I just wish the Giants were in it. I'm not going to lie.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Every city in the nation should have a chance to host the Super Bowl.

TANTAROS: You think it's too cold?


TANTAROS: What do you think, too cold for football?


CROWD: Hi, Bob Beckel.



TANTAROS: Well, overwhelmingly, the guys here in New York said it separates the men from the boy whose can play in the cold. Greg Gutfeld, you will not be playing in the cold. Maybe you'll be playing in your own way, but what will you be doing?

GUTFELD: I'm really excited over the Super Bowl, Super Bowl XLIX, which is a year and three days from now. It's going to be at the University of Phoenix in Arizona. I'm planning now. I'm going to kill a goat and marinate it in kangaroo milk.

TANTAROS: Oh, wow, that sounds amazing.

GUTFELD: Also, it's the tenth anniversary of nipple gate. I'm celebrating that with Brian Kilmeade.

BECKEL: And we're going to be previewing some of those ads that will air in a year.

TANTAROS: Will your outfit have cut-outs or something?

GUTFELD: Yes, exactly. Well, actually, I'll have Brian Kilmeade in it and I'll be tearing it off down in Times Square.

TANTAROS: I hope you show up at my party.

Dana Perino, you're rooting for the Broncos.


TANTAROS: Do you think the cold weather may give them an advantage slightly, or no?

PERINO: It's hard to say, but since it's only been 15 degrees as a high in New York for the last two weeks, by the time it's 40 on Sunday, it's going to feel quite tropical. So, I don't think the cold is going to be a problem.

TANTAROS: Indoors doing what during the Super Bowl?

PERINO: I'm going to be sitting with Jasper.

GUTFELD: Of course.

PERINO: Sitting on the couch because my family and guests that are coming to visit me and staying with me are going to the game and I'm staying home by myself. Can you believe that? Actually, I want to be by myself. I can focus.

GUTFELD: You hate people.

PERINO: I really do.

TANTAROS: And you'll be asleep by halftime.

PERINO: I don't know, I might make it. I might make it. Pull it out for the team.

TANTAROS: Someone who goes all night long strong, Bob Beckel, what are you plans?

BECKEL: What are my plans?

BOLLING: Hold on, hold on. Can I do this?


BOLLING: It's time. Here's what Bob's plans are.

You and I are going to the Super Bowl, my man.

BECKEL: We are?

BOLLING: We're going.

BECKEL: Oh, no! Oh, no! I get to go to the Super Bowl! Damn, am I glad it's not 15 degrees.

PERINO: I thought you were going to Maryland.

BECKEL: I am, but I'll be coming back just for this. You know the thing about cold weather. I played the game. It should be played in cold weather.

The Italian indoors (ph) particularly in dumb stadiums, it's a wussy game. The kickers don't have to play through the elements, the quarterbacks have the advantage, and when they play places like Phoenix, who went to Phoenix besides practice. I mean, it is-- even the hookers don't follow people down there.

TANTAROS: Oh, that's a shame.

BOLLING: He's talking a big game. Let's see what happens on Sunday when it's 40 or in the 30s by game time.

BECKEL: No problem.

TANTAROS: We'll make our predictions later in the show, so we won't reveal them.

However, let them play in the cold, although for the pre-party except for the pre-party and partying, it should be done in warm weather. I wish it was it were done maybe in Florida or California, because then, it would
-- I don't know -- maybe we could do our show there. I'm having a Super Bowl party.

Greg, you're going to give me tips, right?

GUTFELD: Yes, that's coming up. By the way, tickets are still available, and I found out why. Every active player gets a pair of tickets and almost all of them sell them because they're not going to go, and they get the money which they spend I guess on strippers and Armor-All.

TANTAROS: No one at this table, of course.

BECKEL: Certainly not me, because I'll be at the Super Bowl.

PERINO: Maybe they'll save it for a rainy day.

GUTFELD: They like to make it rain.

TANTAROS: I love the fact there are left-over tickets because I feel like it should be accessible. I don't like it that people feel like it's unattainable to get to the Super Bowl.

BECKEL: If I were you, I wouldn't be saying that. The mob controls all those tickets.

TANTAROS: Well, I'll get a food taster.

BECKEL: Yes, that's right --

TANTAROS: Next, if you're going to a Super Bowl party or throwing one, grab your chips because we have important tips for the big night.
Back in a moment.

BECKEL: From Greg?


TANTAROS: From Greg.


GUTFELD: Well, if you're watching the Super Bowl with friends or people who pretend to be friends, here's some rules whether you're the guest of the host. Now, if you're throwing a party with anything less than a 19-inch screen, it better be in jail.

Don't wear a jersey. You're a grown man with responsibilities. It's just weird at this point, enough about your football history. The more you talk, the less we believe.

Celery is for rabbits and inmates. Leave the vegetable platter for the school play.

If you don't know anything about the game, don't worry. It's the people who know stuff who are truly annoying.

Serve anything that can be eaten in one gulp. That includes sliders, wings, and hamsters.

Bring more food than you're going to eat. If you're 200 pounds and bring a bag of Lay's, you're a jerk. Fat guy should always bring a bucket of something.

Never sit in Archie Bunker's seat. Respect your elders. Sit on the floor if you must. And if you're on a health kick, suck it up or go to yoga instead.

Show up no earlier than 15 minutes before kickoff. Any earlier and it looks needy. Talk during the game, but shut up about personal stuff.
That's what the garage is for.

Don't bring your kids unless they serve drinks or rub feet. Once the game is over, leave. Tomorrow is a work day, and if it isn't for you, then pass out in someone else's bushes.

BECKEL: That's --


BOLLING: Did you see Bob throwing chips into the shot?

GUTFELD: It did not bother me whatsoever.

BECKEL: I was testing the professionalism.

GUTFELD: I was unfazed.

Dana, OK, should you bring kids to a Super Bowl party --


GUTFELD: I think they should be placed in cages out by an overpass to be watched by friendly bums.

PERINO: I don't know if I'd go that far, but if kids are going to a party, there should be a designated kid area.

GUTFELD: Like a cage.

PERINO: Or a place where there's TV and food and maybe you could have somebody check on them once in a while.

GUTFELD: A cage.

PERINO: You know what, a cage.

GUTFELD: Yes, cage, thank you.

Eric, how do you feel about people who call in sick on Monday? Like whenever, it drives me nuts.

BOLLING: Not only that. You can find out when your -- you want to buy a car, you can find out when it came off the line, and you don't want to buy a car that came off the line on Monday, for obvious reasons.

GUTFELD: Good point.

BOLLING: I'm not sure if you're so distracted by Bob throwing stuff.
Did you talk about excessive celebration?

GUTFELD: No, but that's a good point.

BOLLING: I was at a Super Bowl party when the Giants won the Super Bowl, they won, I've got to tell you, every time they scored, a guy was running up and down the hallway, doing his thing. I was like, throw a flag on that guy.

GUTFELD: My brother-in-law does that whenever his team wins, he's like, that's what I'm talking about!

Shut up. Sorry.

TANTAROS: What's wrong with that?

GUTFELD: Andrea --

PERINO: You have to do a little, yes.

GUTFELD: Yes, quietly.

Andrea, do you have rules?

TANTAROS: No puking. Don't stink up my bathroom. Don't make a mess.
Don't spill anything. No kids.

PERINO: So, Bob is not coming.

BECKEL: I was about to say that myself.

TANTAROS: No, Bob, we're going to put a rain coat over him or a tarp or something --

BECKEL: Very nice of you to invite me, but now Eric has invited me to the Super Bowl. So --

TANTAROS: I know you've got a much better gig than my house.

Let me ask you something -- on your tips, you advised me to have a separate room for people who didn't want to watch the game and you suggested we play charades.

GUTFELD: No, no, that wasn't me. It was a source packet material that made me sick. They suggested board games, who does that? That's awful.

TANTAROS: That is awful.

GUTFELD: What about health foods?

PERINO: Unless it's Pictionary.

GUTFELD: Like bring health food.


TANTAROS: I want it, a little bit.

BOLLING: If you're watching, maybe you've seen Bob do it. It's the double dipper.

TANTAROS: Bob is a notorious double dipper.

BOLLING: You dip, eat, and then dip again.

BECKEL: What's wrong with that?


GUTFELD: We're talking about food, Bob.

BECKEL: OK, what I really don't like, I don't like watching a celebration with a bunch of people who think they know something about football. They have never played the game, rarely see the game, and they don't know what a screen pass is. They don't know what the --


PERINO: Maybe it's not a subtle dig at me and my house. You have been to my house.


TANTAROS: That won't be my house.

BECKEL: I'm sure it won't be. I'm glad we're not watching soccer.
Who in the world -- all they got is goal! The reason they do that? They only score three times.

TANTAROS: Hold on, Greg, wings, pizza, chips, queso. Am I missing anything? Guacamole?

GUTFELD: Oh, sliders. Also, pigs in a blanket. Pigs in a blanket amazing.


GUTFELD: KFC is great.

PERINO: Chick-fil-A.

GUTFELD: You know why? You eat the chicken and you can throw up in the bucket.

BECKEL: You're into the throw up stuff a lot, aren't you? Yes. Go ahead, Greg.

GUTFELD: Can I leave now? Yes, I think I'm done. No kale, either.

PERINO: Agreed.

BECKEL: Oh, God, no.

GUTFELD: All right. Bet you didn't know this. Before the Super Bowl, there will be an interview. Some guy is going at it again with President Obama.

Wish I could remember his name. He never mentions it.



BILL O'REILLY, FOX NEWS HOST: It's a boxing match. OK. You look at him and you go, OK, the bell is going to ring.


O'REILLY: Let's go.


GUTFELD: Yes, a boxing match.

All right. More on this when "The Five" returns.


PERINO: You're welcome, country fans. I got that on there just for you.

Last night on "The Daily Show", Jon Stewart tried to get Nancy Pelosi to explain what the heck went wrong with


JON STEWART, THE DAILY SHOW: OK, we're going to set up a health care Web site that is an exchange. People are going to come to it.


STEWART: Why is it so hard to get a company to execute that competently?

PELOSI: I don't know.


PELOSI: One, we work very hard. That's my question.

STEWART: Let me get the House minority leader here. I can ask her.
Hold on.

Wait, what do you mean you don't know? How do you not know?


PERINO: And Bill O'Reilly is probably hoping for more substantive answers when he interviews the president before the Super Bowl on Sunday.

Here's Bill's preview on Megyn's show last night.


O'REILLY: It's like a boxing match. When the two boxers go into the center of the ring, that's exactly the way it is when a man interviews, when an alpha interviews an alpha. It's a boxing match. OK. You look at him and you go, OK, the bell is going to ring.

KELLY: It's on.

O'REILLY: Let's go.

I will interrupt the president. I did last time and I will again if I have to, but my questions are going to be so direct this time that I -- I'm hoping I don't have to do that. It's going to be, this happened, and I'll say what happened so the audience knows, what did you do? Not, you know, what did you think? How did you feel? Not any Barbara Walters questions.


PERINO: All right. Greg, you saw Bill O'Reilly earlier today. How is he feeling? Is he up for it?

GUTFELD: You know, it's just amazing when you're around him how he bubbles up with humility. He just refuses to talk about this interview because he wants it to speak for itself. I asked him, you know, what question are you going to ask President Obama? And I think I have it here.

President Obama, like me, it must be hard being at the top of your profession. And like me, being so misunderstood by so many people who aren't as smart as you. How do you deal with it?

BECKEL: I think that's about it.

PERINO: They do have a lot in common. They're both best-selling authors. They could find common ground there.

GUTFELD: I like the fact the interview hasn't happened and we're doing a segment. I get squeezing the juice out of the lemon, but we don't have the lemon yet.

PERINO: Yes, the lemon is on its way.

Bolling, if you were O'Reilly, what question would you ask President Obama?

BOLLING: I think I would throw him a softball, how is doing? Oh, everything is fixed.

And then I think I'd go in and ask him, do you really expect the American people to believe you didn't know about Benghazi, the IRS, and go through all the scandals until you heard on TV?

PERINO: Until you watch it on my show.

BOLLING: And which show did you learn it on?

PERINO: You saw it on FOX News when you watched the "O'REILLY FACTOR", right? Bob, what do you think --


BECKEL: I'm sorry. Good, that's fine. It's where it's supposed to be.

First of all, you wouldn't be allowed into the White House or the Secret Service would take you down.

I -- Bill O'Reilly is such a humble man, you know? The idea he can stand alpha to alpha with the president of the United States and ask the really tough questions. Now, Bill really is at the top of his game. He ain't got much time left, but he's at the top of the game.

It's -- all right. He and I -- he's slightly older than I am, but it's OK. Bill is a very good TV guy.

PERINO: Andrea, you tell me if you were White House communications director and press secretary. If you were advising President Obama on how to approach Sunday's interview with Bill O'Reilly. What would you do?

TANTAROS: Don't show up.

BECKEL: Don't show up, right exactly.

TANTAROS: I think he's got to be ready for ObamaCare. I think he's got to be ready to defend it and answer whether or not he's going to bail out insurance companies.

Now, if I were Bill O'Reilly, and, of course, I could never be Bill O'Reilly.

BECKEL: Nobody could be Bill O'Reilly. Nobody.

TANTAROS: I would ask him about equal pay for women because he made that call in the State of the Union. I would ask him specifically why he doesn't pay women what he pays men in his own White House.

BECKEL: O'Reilly doesn't believe in equal pay, so he wouldn't ask that question.

TANTAROS: That's what I'm saying, if I were Bill O'Reilly, but I am not Bill O'Reilly.

PERINO: I think I would ask the president about this unity and if he is concerned about the situation.

BOLLING: And Jasper?

PERINO: I would ask if Jasper could come play with his dogs. His dogs are gorgeous, by the way.

BECKEL: How did he get this interview? Does anybody know?

PERINO: Bill O'Reilly, how he'd get the interview, probably asked for it.

TANTAROS: Because FOX --

PERINO: You just have to ask.

All right. Next, football legend Joe Namath joins "The Five". So, don't miss that.

Plus, our predictions on who is going to win on Sunday when "The Five" comes back.


BECKEL: That was Ronny by nature.

You're watching "The Five" from Super Bowl Boulevard in Times Square.
Let's go to Kimberly again. She's outside with the man you might recognize, Hall of Famer, Joe Namath. Take it away, Kim.


GUILFOYLE: All right. We're with Joe Namath, pro football player, Hall of Famer here, and he's been giving me tips about the game. What to look for and who he thinks is going to take away the Super Bowl ring, and if anybody ought to know, he ought to know.

What do you think, Joe? Who do you like?

JOE NAMATH, HALL OF FAMER: I like both teams. I do give the edge to Denver because of Peyton Manning's expertise in being able to anticipate defenses. Also, being able to analyze the defense prior to the snap and maybe putting his team into the best offensive play.

GUILFOYLE: OK. Let's talk about the weather a little bit. If you're a quarterback and thinking about Sunday, what kind of prep are you going through in your head and what are you thinking in terms of weather, the element?

NAMATH: Every morning I got up, especially at Buffalo, I would open the curtains and see what way the wind was blowing. It's the wind factor all quarterbacks dislike. It does tricks with the ball. If it's not windy, the temperature is not going to be so cold. Not cold enough to make the ball hard and slippery when it gets real cold. So, if the wind is not blowing, it will be fine.

GUILFOYLE: All right. What are your great thoughts? Great defenses win games. What do you think about Sunday?

NAMATH: You're talking about a quarterback who knows defenses. We can always outplay the defense if we've got the offense.

I know the offensive linemen and the defensive linemen are basically going to decide the game because if they don't block Russell Wilson is not going to have time to do anything. Lynch won't have anywhere to run, and Peyton won't have anyone to throw the ball to. Whoever wins the battle up front will win the game.

GUILFOYLE: All right. So, lines going to hold --

NAMATH: Whoever wins that battle out front go on and win the game.

GUILFOYEL: Whoever their quarterback more time in the pocket to see down the field, make the big plays. Are you anticipating a game that's going to be high-scoring with this offense, with Manning?

NAMATH: Oh, I think it's going to be in the 20s. Both teams are gifted enough to score some points. Marshawn Lynch in running and the passing game for both teams. They're going to score some points, but not in the 40s, I can't see that or even the 30s.

GUILFOYLE: All right. Well, you heard it here from the greatest Joe Namath here with me in Times Square.

We're getting along.

And Saturday night, MVP party, right?


NAMATH: At the Roseland. You better come on by.

GUILFOYLE: I'm going with you.

BECKEL: I would give a million bucks for his black book, is all I can tell you. Joe, you always were my hero, particularly when you had three women on your arm.

OK. Greg, let's go to predictions. You're the guy who's on top who's so happy about Super Bowl. What do you think?

GUTFELD: I predict the Bron-cocks.

BECKEL: The Bron-cocks? Why should I even ask?

PERINO: Are you trying to get further away from me? I don't want to get closer to you.

BECKEL: All right. Now that we've heard from our expert, it's obvious who you're here for.

PERINO: I'm for the Broncos.

BECKEL: I want scores. Give me scores.

PERINO: You were explaining to me and Eric finally, I think I got it.
How do you get a 3 1/2-point spread with the half a point, because I have never seen half a point in football, but I think clearly everyone is pulling for the Broncos that really knows what they're talking about.

TANTAROS: Oh, Dana Perino.

BECKEL: Big boy, you got the Seahawks thing.

BOLLING: Look at it this way, I watched championship week. You picked Denver, so I got the Seahawks by default. I picked Richard Sherman's jersey. But when you think about it, defense wins championships.
Best defense in the league against the best offense.

BECKEL: Since we're dealing with three and a half point, what is the score going to be?

BOLLING: I think it's going to be a nice day, I could see Peyton running the score up and the Seahawks winning by, I don't know, 27-24.
How's that, Seahawks?

BECKEL: That means you lose to me.

BOLLING: I'm getting points.

BECKEL: Oh, that's right. Aren't you? Sorry about that.

It's going to be a very simple answer to this. The Denver Broncos are going to win 24-20, and it will be Manning will be at his very best.

I agree with Namath, though, it will be down in the trenches. Who gets off the ball first, who protects their quarterback.

You said a minute we have left? OK, good.

So this is what you talk about in TV. Somebody talks in your ear.

All right, Andrea.

TANTAROS: I pick the Seahawks to win. Look, Peyton is amazing. He's like a surgeon on the field. He calls his own plays.

However, I pick the Seahawks because of this one man, Pete Carroll.
He is incredible. He deserves to have a college championship and a Super Bowl ring. He's a players' coach.

When he starts to get traction on the field, he's on the sidelines going. They're in trouble now, boys. He's a good man, he respects his team.

And watch this man, Marshawn Lynch. This is the guy to watch. This is the reason that the Seahawks are in the Super Bowl. They call him beast mode.

Watch him. He's going to win this for the Seahawks.

BECKEL: He is the real thing. There's no question. Also, I would watch Mr. Sherman, too, see how everybody reacts to him.

PERINO: Are we supposed to pretend we know something about the playing of the game.

TANTAROS: You trash talked.

BECKEL: We didn't expect that you would know anything about it.


PERINO: Believe me, I have been told they're going to win.

BECKEL: OK, well look, it's going to be a great game. Nice to be here, nice FIVE fans out here, and we appreciate it very much. And Greg wants to go.

So, "One More Thing" is up next.


BOLLING: All righty. Time for "One More Thing."

And, Andrea, you're going to kick it off.

TANTAROS: All right. So, this is a great story about football and about the kindness of a father-son team. Matt and Craig decided to take wounded warriors all through every single stadium. It's called all 32 in
17 weeks. These guys on a shoe-string budget decided to go from stadium to stadium in 17 weeks, bringing wounded warriors on the field to meet their favorite players and teams.

They ended ironically in Seattle. There they are at Mile-High Stadium in Denver, with the Broncos. They said the Seahawks and Broncos are amazing organizations. It's called all 32 in 17.

Make sure to follow them on Twitter. Their documentary will be out.

BOLLING: Very good.

TANTAROS: Very good story.

BOLLING: We're moving it along.
Dana, you're up.

PERINO: Well, a wonderful restaurant called Hooters known for their chicken wings, that's why Bob likes to go there.


PERINO: They're going to have a Super Bowl party because we -- two players from the Broncos. Robert Ayers (ph), he's the defensive lineman and safety Mike Adams. They're from New Jersey, they have a lot of family, and they didn't have enough tickets to go around, so they represented out the Hooters and there's a big party there.

BOLLING: Party at Hooters.

BECKEL: Yes, Hooters.


BECKEL: I want to wish a happy new year to my favorite country, the Chinese New Year is today. It's the year of the horse. Although every year, it's the year of the rat.

And one thing I can say to the Chinese, this is the one thing, our Super Bowl, that is all American and you can't steal it like you steal everything else. Happy New Year.

PERINO: It's the year of the Bronco.

TANTAROS: That was so kind.

BOLLING: You want to know something, Dana? You're right. I'm getting a little a nervous.

All right. Greg, you're up, my man.

GUTFELD: I have no idea where this picture came from. All I know is that I love it. I think we just realized that Rob Ford enjoys nothing more than a good tickle. Maybe some cocaine, and vodka, but look at him. He's like a gentle Ben he's being tickled.

TANTAROS: That looks like you and Bob before the show.

GUTFELD: Exactly, that's how I keep Bob happy.

PERINO: I'm going to tickle you.

GUTFELD: Oh, please.


OK. I taped "Cashin' In" because I wanted to take advantage of Super Bowl Boulevard here. We're going to talk to Rand Paul, Ands, interestingly enough, about the gender gap in the White House, and whether or not it's hypocritical of him to talk about it when his own White House pays women 87 cents on the dollar.

BECKEL: How many times have you interviewed Rand Paul?

BOLLING: I don't know, one more tomorrow morning.

And we're also going to talk a little bit about President Obama's war on capitalism in the heart of the capitalism, America.

PERINO: Here we are.

BOLLING: Here we are, right here, right now.

BECKEL: All right.

BOLLING: Last thoughts? We have a couple more seconds. Any last thoughts on the game? How cool is this?

PERINO: It's great.

TANTAROS: I have a bet with Sean Hannity. He's taking the Broncos, I'm taking the Seahawks. If he loses, he has to cook the five of us dinner. If I lose, I have to cook him dinner.

BECKEL: What about you and me? What would we do?

BOLLING: The loser is going to wear the other person's choice of clothing. I get to pick your shirt, you get to pick mine.

Can we say thanks to the crew? There's no small task getting the show on the air. Thank you very much.

PERINO: Thanks for the snack.

BOLLING: That's it for us from Super Bowl Boulevard. We'll see you Monday with our thoughts on the big game. Enjoy the Super Bowl, everyone. Be safe.

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