In Sunday's most recent meeting between the two teams, 69,144 fans at Lincoln Financial Field felt like doing what McNabb supposedly did in the Super Bowl.
throwing up during what would become a not-as-close-as-it-looks 38-20 New England victory, many Eagles fans came up with their own verbal vomit.
It was the chant probably heard 'round the league. It was certainly heard throughout this stadium, which had long cleared out by the time the Eagles tacked on a meaningless touchdown with 32 seconds left.
At 4-7, the Eagles are all but mathematically eliminated from the playoffs and it's definitely time to think about who's going to be here in 2012.
He is the longest tenured coach in the NFL and has taken the team to the playoffs nine times in his previous 12 seasons, including five NFC championship games.
However, it's a relationship that seems to have run its course and the fans may have verbally filed their divorce papers on Sunday.
Reid said he didn't hear it and added: "The way we played, I can understand it."
His players, however, did pick it up loud and clear.
"It's horrible," tight end Brent Celek said. "You know what type of coach he is. You never want to hear that. He doesn't want to hear it either. We have to pick it up. We love him as a coach, but we as players have to put a better product on the field."
That was the common theme of the postgame exchange between Eagles players and media when asked about the chant.
"I heard it, everybody heard it," wide receiver Riley Cooper said. "That's our coach and he's been here a long time and he's obviously one of the best. He's not suited up. He's not out there in pads. We are, so ultimately, it's the players' responsibility."
It was the first time the fans' dissatisfaction with Reid was expressed in a forum other than sports-talk radio and the message was loud and clear.
And those same fans don't want the house-cleaning to stop with the head coach.
They wouldn't mind some players going, too, namely DeSean Jackson, whose contract dispute has been a distraction, at the very least, and a cancer, at its worst, since his training camp holdout.
While there was plenty of blame to go around for what New England did to the Eagles on Sunday, Jackson's contributions to the rout can't be overlooked.
He seemed to short-arm one potential touchdown — giving it the old Ricky Watters "For who, for what?" routine — in the second quarter when the Eagles were trying to keep pace with the Pats.