Oh. Oh. There's a crack in Camelot — aka "The Great Bears' Rebuild."

Some minions aren't happy with team management hiring 39-year-old Matt Nagy as head coach.

Among the outspoken is former Bears' linebacker and Super Bowl XX champion Otis "Mama's Boy" Wilson, who voiced his concerns during a book signing at Wednesday's Gary Old Timers banquet.

The 1985 Bears were a multitalented, super-confident group that thought its sweat didn't stink. They weren't cocky, just convinced.

They've waited anxiously, angrily, for the once-proud franchise to make the playoffs again and not be an NFC North doormat.

To hear Wilson tell it, Nagy isn't the answer.

"I don't like it," he said. "The God's honest truth ... coaches coach, players play. Can you motivate them to play? Can you get good players in there so they can play?

"You can have all the best coaches in the world, but if you don't have the horses, you ain't gonna do nuthin'. It's not just (Nagy). It's a whole collaboration of everybody."

The Bears have been more aggressive this 5-11 offseason in their housekeeping. They've got a mess to clean and the brooms are working overtime.

"You say aggressiveness ... who are you changing to?" Wilson asked. "Just because you're making moves doesn't mean you're making the right moves. I'm just not a real big fan of these (coaches) getting recycled all around the league.

"Just because you been coaching somewhere for 10 years don't qualify you as a head coach, don't qualify you as a defensive coordinator, don't qualify you as an offensive coordinator."

Wilson thinks general manager Ryan Pace should've been fired with head coach John Fox, whom he called the "scapegoat."

Both shared the Bears' 14-34 record in that time.

Wilson said he and his former teammates wish the McCaskey family the best, but aren't holding their collective breath waiting for a complete turnaround.

On a more positive note, Pace and the front office believe quarterback Mitch Trubisky is the answer.

"No," Wilson said.

But he's better than Mike Glennon.

"Yeah. I'll give you that," Wilson agreed. "But even if (Trubisky) does mature to his best, he's not gonna be a (Tom) Brady or somebody like that.

"They spend all that money to get Glennon in there, then put him on the bench for a guy who played 13 games (in college). The last three games, the offense didn't score a whole lot of points."

The Bears lost two of those three and scored 40 points, but 20 came against a winless Cleveland team that couldn't get out of its own way.

For years, Bears' fans have wondered why no one from that Super Bowl team was ever embraced by management and offered a staff position — Dan Hampton, Mike Singletary, Gary Fencik, Steve McMichael, Tom Thayer, Wilbur Marshall, Leslie Frazier, Jimbo Covert, Richard Dent or Dave Duerson to name just a few.

Wilson has his own theory.

"For whatever reason, they've always had a problem with the 1985 Super Bowl champion Bears being around," he said. "We take too much attention away from what's going on now."

Problem is, nothing but losing is going on, having dropped 24 of their last 32 games.

Sounds like management wants a clean break.

"Well, win some football games and you'll have a clean break," Wilson said. "They won't think about us. People move on.

"But to have nobody around to use that valuable knowledge is a shame."

Much like giving a stiff like Mike Glennon a three-year contract with $18.5 million guaranteed.

This column solely represents the writer's opinion. Reach him at al.hamnik@nwi.com.