There was Eddie George's rushing attack and Terrence Wilkins' foot.

There was Gary Brackett's hit, Ben Roethelisberger's tackle, and Vanderjagt's miss.

Of course, there was Billy Volek. Yes, Billy Volek.

All in one city. All in one round. Each within the self and outsider described dynasty that is the Indianapolis Colts.

Home divisional playoff games, following a week of rest, have been a different story, turning the friendly confines of the RCA Dome into a house of horrors. For the record, the Colts reached the 2003 and 2006 AFC championship games with second round playoff wins on the road, beating the Chiefs in '03 and then the Ravens '06.

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That was their opponent for their fourth attempt to win an NFL Divisional Playoff game in Indianapolis. They survived a drama-filled 17-15 game against this Ravens team on November 22nd and fans worried about another such plot unfolding in the team's unluckiest of post season scenarios.

As it turns out, the team that lived of creative ways to pull out games could win in convincing fashion. The Colts-who have won everything over the past decade-found a way to pick up another first.

Indianapolis jumped out to a 14-point lead after 30 minutes and never looked back, dominating the Ravens for their first ever home divisional round playoff win in Indianapolis 20-3. It helps the Colts advance to their third AFC Championship game in seven season to face either the Chargers or the Jets next Sunday afternoon at Lucas Oil Stadium.

Two touchdowns in the final 2:06 seconds of the first half put the Colts ahead for good, and some opportunistic plays in the second half made this Colts divisional game one to remember for all the right reasons.

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This game had all the expected drama through the first 17:54 as both teams could muster just opening drive field goals, as the defenses but on a showcase for a franchise-record 67,535 who witnessed the first postseason game in the new venue.

Peyton Manning finally helped to put the Colts into the lead with an eight-minute drive towards the of the second quarter, with the quarterback completing the drive with a 10-yard touchdown pass to rookie Austin Collie. Following a quick three-and-out by the defense, Manning helped take the offense 64 yards down the field in eight plays, hitting Reggie Wayne for the touchdown with three seconds left in the half.

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If that didn't show fans that fate was finally on the Colts side, then the third quarter did. Baltimore finally got a drive going midway through the third, but stalled at the Colts 45 and elected to go for it on 4th-and-3. Ravens quarterback Joe Flacco had options on the play, but his throw to Demetrius Williams was wide of the mark, giving the Colts the ball back.

On the next play Manning threw an interception to Ed Reed, who returned it 38 yards deep into Colts territory when receiver Pierre Garcon caught up and knocked the ball out, a fumble which Dallas Clark recovered. The quarterback then threw another pick to Reed near the end of the quarter, but that was called back on a pass interference on Corey Ivy, which allowed the Colts to drive down and get a Matt Stover field goal to make it 20-3.

The Colts defense took care of the rest, keeping the Ravens off the scoreboard for the rest of the game, forcing a fumble by Ray Rice early in the quarter and then two interceptions in the final five minutes.