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Old 24-09-19, 12:01 PM   #2961
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Seb Coates last 3 games for Sporting:
3 penalties conceded (in the same game, on the same player), 2 own goals and 1 red card.
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Old 24-09-19, 12:16 PM   #2962
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Seb Coates last 3 games for Sporting:
3 penalties conceded (in the same game, on the same player), 2 own goals and 1 red card.


Classic Seb
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Old 26-09-19, 10:44 PM   #2963
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Old 27-09-19, 09:40 AM   #2964
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Are they playing the Rose & Crown away?
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Old 27-09-19, 12:25 PM   #2965
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Still resulted in nothing though
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Old 29-09-19, 02:00 PM   #2966
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Old 01-10-19, 07:13 PM   #2967
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Old 02-10-19, 01:03 AM   #2968
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Real bottom of their group on one point...
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Old 02-10-19, 08:39 AM   #2969
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Aye, it's funny now...Spain are thinking that beating Liverpool is a curse...since beating Liverpool, Barcelona & Real Madrid have gone shit in the last year or so!
The rest of Europe, ya have been warned!
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Old 04-10-19, 02:59 PM   #2970
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Dean Saunders wins appeal to overturn jail sentence

https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-englan...yside-49934716

Alistair Webster QC, defending, told the court the immediate prison sentence was "disproportionate".

He said the footage which was issued to the media by the police and had left his client "humiliated".

"He rapidly went from an icon to a laughing stock," the barrister said.




Icon?

What a piss take - he could barely stand up ffs
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Old 10-10-19, 05:13 PM   #2971
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Old 10-10-19, 06:42 PM   #2972
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Jesus he's fallen hard and fast
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Old 10-10-19, 08:23 PM   #2973
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Be careful what you wish for, Emre Made such a I'm the fucking Man Can to get his move...
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Old 10-10-19, 08:51 PM   #2974
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Anyone who wants to leave us is truly cursed.
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too many gutless players, no beef or desire. pussies everywhere... sack them all, but not VVD or Alisson
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Old 12-10-19, 10:04 AM   #2975
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In football, as in life, timing is crucial. Athletic primes are short, the cogs of innovation turn quickly and crises reside only a few defeats around the corner. It is vital, then, to seize any window of opportunity before it is blown shut by the winds of change. And this is precisely why, by the time he joined the club in January 2001, beset by injuries and just weeks shy of his 30th birthday, Jari Litmanen was the right man at the wrong time for Liverpool.

The advent of the Premier League in 1992 brought an influx of creative attacking players who would revolutionise English football throughout the decade and rewrite the compositional blueprint for what was required of the best teams. Eric Cantona became the most transformative player of the Premier League’s early years for the way he pulled strings between the lines for Manchester United. Dennis Bergkamp helped transform Arsenal from offside-trap-baiting one-nil merchants into the most thrillingly creative side in the country. Gianfranco Zola artfully blended Impressionist improvisation with Renaissance precision at Chelsea. And Juninho’s diminutive genius illuminated grey Middlesbrough skies in his three spells on Teesside.

Liverpool, in this era, never had such a player, a fact lamented by striker Robbie Fowler, who later complained of never being fielded alongside a creative partner. The Reds instead matched Fowler up with other out-and-out scorers such as Ian Rush, Stan Collymore and Michael Owen.

Had they managed to sign Litmanen at the first attempt, during Roy Evans’ Anfield reign, the period of mediocrity and underachievement the club was mired in at the time might well have been arrested. The Finn had risen to Europe-wide acclaim for his performances with Ajax as the Dutch side claimed a Champions League triumph in 1995 – leading to him finishing third in the Ballon d’Or voting that year – and was the highest scorer in the competition the following season.

A classic number 10, Litmanen seamlessly linked midfield and attack in Louis an Gaal’s 3-4-3, providing abundant creativity, flawless technique and unimpeachable workrate. Such was his ability to find space where none seemed to exist, locate team-mates with passes no one else saw, and fire dead-eye shots from adverse angles, it was though he was the sole keeper of the football’s inner secrets. It is no exaggeration to suggest that, had Liverpool succeeded in their first move for Litmanen in 1998, he could have written a Premier League legacy every bit as rich as the aforementioned creators who are still so revered in English football.

“He was a brilliant player. I wish we’d have got him years before,” former Liverpool defender Jamie Carragher tells LFC Stories. “When we got him, I thought, ‘Wow, what a player.’ But he was just too injury-prone. He’d play two games, then he’d be out again.”

Litmanen’s injury struggles began in earnest during his ill-fated 18 months with Barcelona. Liverpool had competed with the Catalan side for his signature in the summer of 1999, but their offer fell some way short of the financial package proffered at the Camp Nou. The move saw the forward reunited with Van Gaal, but familiarity counted for little and the manager was critical of the former Ajax forward’s attitude. “There are some incredibly talented players who haven't got the character or the personality to suit my methods,” Van Gaal said. “Litmanen, for example, was a different player at Barca than he was at Ajax. You have to adapt to a new culture when you move to a different club, and not every player is able to do that. Injuries and a lack of form meant Litmanen was only a peripheral figure for most of his time in Spain, making just 32 appearances, for a miserly return of four goals, and losing his number 10 shirt to Rivaldo before seeking an exit midway through his second season with Barca.

At the third attempt, Liverpool got their man. The move to Anfield was the fulfilment of a lifelong dream for Litmanen, a devoted Liverpool supporter who’d bored Ajax team-mates by reciting title-winning Reds line-ups of the past. He wanted to wear the number 7 shirt, in homage to his idol, Kenny Dalglish, but at the time it belonged to Vladimir Smicer. The numbers 17 and 27 were taken, too, so he settled on 37.

“From the moment I saw Jari Litmanen at Melwood, I was bewitched,” Steven Gerrard wrote in his first autobiography. “He was like a chess grandmaster, always anticipating three or four moves ahead.” And Didi Hamann echoes Gerrard’s astonishment at the Litmanen’s skills on the training ground. “He was unbelievable in training,” the former German international tells LFC Stories. “If there was one player I could have for five-a-side I wouldn’t pick anyone else. He had eyes in the back of his head. I always thought I had good vision, but then I watched him.”

Those displays at Melwood were replicated all too infrequently in competitive action, though. Injury ruled Litmanen out of all three finals as Liverpool claimed a treble of League Cup, FA Cup and UEFA Cup at the end of the 2000/01 season. Before games, he could always be found in the treatment room, heavily strapping a troublesome ankle. And any time he played a full 90 minutes at the weekend, he’d have to limp through training in the days after.

Litmanen’s Liverpool career was not without its highlights, of course. There was the thunderbolt from 25 yards against Tottenham, the nerveless penalty against Roma in the Champions League, and he was majestic in a 3-0 thrashing of Aston Villa. That victory at Villa Park saw him profit when goalkeeper Peter Schmeichel’s throw struck the back of the referee and landed at the Liverpool forward’s feet, allowing him to roll the ball into the unguarded goal. He also capitalised on more uncharacteristically calamitous goalkeeping against Fulham, this time from former Ajax team-mate Edwin van der Sar, who’d raced from his goal to meet a bouncing ball, only for Litmanen to get there first, nod the ball around the stranded keeper and slot into the empty net. There were also precise assists for fine goals from Emile Heskey, Smicer and Danny Murphy.

Ultimately, though, he struggled to adjust to the frenetic football of the Premier League. “With Jari, he could beat people just by giving them the eyes or dropping a shoulder,” Hamann says. “But because the game [in England] was so quick, straight away the next opponent was there. Where in Spain or Holland he only had to beat one player to get a strike on goal, here he had to beat another one and another one; sometimes, by the second or the third, the ball would be gone. I played against Jari in his prime, and he was still good when he came to us, but the pace of the game caught him out.”

Competition for places up front was stiff, with Fowler, Owen and Heskey all younger, hungry options; Litmanen slipped to the foot of the pecking order. There were times his omission appeared inexplicable, and he was twice dropped from the side after scoring in back-to-back games. Fans implored manager Gerard Houllier to rely more heavily the gifted former Ajax player. “The others were three big names,” Carragher reasons. “I think it was hard for the manager – I think he’d have thought, ‘I’d rather keep them happy than Jari,’ in some ways.”

German defender Markus Babbel lived next door to Litmanen during his time on Merseyside, and so was closer than most to a player who, as one former team-mate says, “wasn’t really one of the lads”. “He was always talking about football, very passionate for the game,” Babbel says. “I’m surprised that he’s not now a coach because he understands the game and he was so mad about the game as a player.

“He could show you many, many things with the experience he had and the style he had. He was always thinking about what he could do better, what the team could do better, what the club could do better.”

He was too vocal for Houllier’s liking with his pointers for improvement, though. The pair clashed over tactical disagreements and Litmanen voiced his disappointment over his diminishing role. “Liverpool might have a problem keeping everyone happy at the club if they are not playing regularly,” he said. “I wanted more out of this move, but when you are not playing it is difficult to remain enthusiastic.”

Litmanen left Liverpool to rejoin Ajax on a free transfer in August 2002. With just nine goals to show from a season and a half at Anfield, one can only wonder what might’ve been had one of the most gifted players of his generation made his dream move sooner.
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Old 13-10-19, 05:37 PM   #2976
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What a player he was. Shame Houllier didn't seem to fancy him much. I was at Anfield for that Cup game v Man City and he was absolutely wonderful.
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Old 13-10-19, 06:39 PM   #2977
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Surely not lol

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Old 13-10-19, 07:14 PM   #2978
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They wanted to buy Wycombe
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Old 13-10-19, 07:34 PM   #2979
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What a player he was. Shame Houllier didn't seem to fancy him much. I was at Anfield for that Cup game v Man City and he was absolutely wonderful.
Fabulous player, just a shame it wasnt to be with us. Jed couldnt see past the little welsh runt, at the expense of both Jari and Robbie
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Old 13-10-19, 08:02 PM   #2980
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Emre Can having an early night.
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Old 13-10-19, 08:24 PM   #2981
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Fabulous player, just a shame it wasnt to be with us. Jed couldnt see past the little welsh runt, at the expense of both Jari and Robbie


He was some talented player alright. Big fella as well.

I was delighted when we signed him. After he left, I wondered why Houllier bothered
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Old 14-10-19, 09:06 AM   #2982
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Old 18-10-19, 10:21 AM   #2983
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The 31 Liverpool players let go by Jurgen Klopp – & who replaced them

When Jurgen Klopp was appointed Liverpool manager, the Reds were 10th in the Premier League. Four years on, they’re champions of Europe and sit top of the table.

Klopp has overseen a huge transformation at Anfield, not least in his efforts in evolving and refining the squad at his disposal.

We’ve taken a closer look at the 31 players with Premier League minutes to have left Liverpool under his watch, and where appropriate mentioned who came in as a replacement.

Mario Balotelli
If Balotelli couldn’t cut it under Brendan Rodgers, the striker was never going to last under Klopp.

Rodgers took a punt on Balotelli, but by the time Klopp arrived, the Italy international had been sent out on loan to former club Milan.

Klopp was happy to allow Balotelli join Nice on a free transfer in the summer of 2016, with Sadio Mane joining from Southampton for £30million at the same time, which will surely go down as one of the German’s greatest signings.

Kolo Toure
Toure appeared 24 times for Liverpool under Klopp, scoring his first goal in any competition for over five years with the final goal in a 6-0 win at Aston Villa, living his best life in celebration.

The defender reunited with Brendan Rodgers at Celtic after his contract expired at the end of Klopp’s first season, with Liverpool bringing in Ragnar Klavan and Joel Matip that summer.

After an indifferent start to life on Merseyside, Matip has emerged as one of Klopp’s key charges.

Joao Teixeira

A sole three-minute cameo off the bench totalled Teixeira’s Premier League involvement under Klopp, although he also appeared in the cup competitions.

Now 26, the attacking midfielder joined Porto at the end of the 2015-16 season but made just eight league appearances over two years and is now on the books of Vitoria Guimaraes.

His role as young squad player to be used in cup competitions was taken by Ovie Ejaria the following campaign.

Brad Smith
We still don’t understand Smith’s career, with the left-back on loan at Seattle Sounders after failing to make an impression at Bournemouth.

Liverpool didn’t even bother replacing him, instead converting James Milner into an auxiliary left-back. They do have a buyback option on the Australian though.

Luis Alberto
Alberto hadn’t played for Liverpool for two years by the time he was eventually sold to Lazio, where he has rebuilt his career and even made his senior Spain debut. That’s nice, but Liverpool aren’t exactly lacking in the forwards department.

Martin Skrtel
Another more established player to leave Anfield in Klopp’s first summer, the centre-back left two weeks after the arrival of Matip, and Klavan joined a week later.

More recently, Skrtel left Atalanta after three weeks and joined Istanbul Basaksehir.

Joe Allen
Allen appeared 33 times in all competitions under Klopp but never fully established himself in the German’s Premier League XI and was allowed to join Stoke for £11million. Georginio Wijnaldum signed from Newcastle United just three days earlier.

One of those players now plays in the Championship, the other recently won the Champions League.

Jordon Ibe
Like Smith, Ibe has disappeared down the Bournemouth vortex. Like Smith, Liverpool are unlikely to activate that buyback clause anytime soon.

Christian Benteke

Is there a sadder footballer in the Premier League right now?

Since Mane joined Liverpool and Benteke departed for Crystal Palace, the former has scored 67 goals in all competitions to the latter’s 21.

Since the start of 2017-18, Mane has scored 54 goals in all competitions, Benteke has scored four.

Sergi Canos

Canos’ sole Liverpool appearance in the Premier League came as a late substitute in the final game of 2015-16, after which he was sold to Norwich before establishing himself at Brentford.

Jordan Rossiter

Like Canos, Rossiter made a solitary Premier League cameo in the 2015-16, albeit under Rodgers.

Klopp memorably bemoaned an injury suffered to Rossiter while on international duty with England Under-19s by saying: “If we handle them like horses, we get horses.”

The midfielder left for Rangers at the end of the campaign but is currently on loan at League One outfit Fleetwood Town.

Jerome Sinclair
Following an acrimonious exit from Liverpool in the summer of 2016, Sinclair is still technically on the books at Watford, albeit now into his fourth loan spell away from Vicarage road, currently plying his trade in the Eredivisie with VVV-Venlo.

Andre Wisdom

Wisdom isn’t playing a great deal for Derby these days, but he did briefly return to the public eye as the subject of Football365’s #WednesdayWisdom tweets, a joke they failed to explain to anybody and was sadly short-lived.

Kevin Stewart
Stewart was handed his senior Liverpool debut by Klopp after returning from a loan spell at Swindon in January 2016 and made 20 appearances in all competitions over the next 18 months before joining Hull City in the summer of 2017.

He’s 26 now, which doesn’t feel right.

Lucas Leiva
“I have been blessed to live and work in this city, a place that I have come to realise is different to any other,” Lucas wrote in an open letter to supporters upon his departure to Lazio in 2017, “and while living here I have been married and blessed with two wonderful children so whatever happens now we will always take Liverpool with us everywhere we go.”

The Brazilian’s first-team role was gradually reducing at Anfield, and Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain offered further options in midfield after joining from Arsenal later that summer.

Mamadou Sakho
Klopp displayed his ruthless side in bombing Sakho out of Liverpool after a series of breaches of discipline. The defender initially joined Crystal Palace on loan before signing permanently in a £26million deal.

After trying and failing to sign Virgil van Dijk that summer, Liverpool eventually got their man the following January. It worked out well.

Cameron Brannagan

Shortly after taking over at Liverpool, Klopp described Brannagan as possessing “everything you need for a midfield player”, with the youngster rewarded with a new deal and his first two Premier League appearances towards the end of the season.

But he failed to kick on and is now at Oxford United, where he plays alongside on-loan Liverpool prospect Ben Woodburn.

Philippe Coutinho

Liverpool received an initial £105million for Coutinho, didn’t sign a replacement and managed to get even better as a team. Go figure.

Jon Flanagan

Injury issues had halted the momentum of Flanagan’s Liverpool career by the time Klopp was appointed, and the full-back barely featured under the German, spending time on loan at Burnley and Bolton before joining Rangers permanently.

By that point, Trent Alexander-Arnold had firmly established himself as the Reds’ first-choice right-back.

Emre Can
A strange player to try work out, Can missed much of Liverpool’s run to the Champions League final in 2018 due to injury and left in the summer to join Juventus on a free transfer.

Klopp, meanwhile, brought in Naby Keita and, most importantly, Fabinho, while Can is now being linked with a move away from Juventus amid their abundance of mdifielders.

Lazar Markovic

LOL.

Ragnar Klavan
Just fine, wasn’t he, and there’s nothing wrong with that. His departure has helped pave the way for Joe Gomez to play more first-team football at least.

Danny Ward

Leicester were thought to have completed something of a coup in signing the highly-rated Ward from Liverpool in 2018, but he has yet to appear in the Premier League for the Foxes while the Reds are £12.5million better off.

Dominic Solanke

Bournemouth really need to stop signing players from Liverpool.

Danny Ings
Injuries decimated Ings’ Liverpool career, and his permanent sale to Southampton should allow Rhian Brewster to be given more opportunities in the senior squad.

Alberto Moreno

Bless him. Liverpool have decided to go into 2019-20 without a recognised back-up left-back for Andy Robertson rather than offer Moreno a new contract.

Step forward once again, Jame Milner.

Daniel Sturridge
When Divock Origi was toiling away in loan spells at Lille and Wolfsburg, we didn’t expect the striker to outlast Daniel Sturridge having just scored in a Champions League final victory.

Simon Mignolet
As soon as Mignolet left Liverpool off the back of a season in which he failed to appear in the Premier League, Alisson Becker suffered an injury, new No.2 Adrian was given an extended run in the team and Liverpool were forced to sign Andy f*cking Lonergan.

Life is unfair.

Adam Bogdan

Making a better success of his bakery in Bolton, Boggie's Butties than he did of his Anfield career.

Rafael Camacho

£5million for a player with one minute of Premier League football to his name – Liverpool are really good at this.

Connor Randall

Randall only left Liverpool permanently this summer, which doesn’t seem quite right.

He’s now playing in Bulgaria for Arda Kardzhali, which doesn’t seem quite right.
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Think we have the answer..Klopp
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Old 18-10-19, 10:26 AM   #2984
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Old 18-10-19, 10:31 AM   #2985
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"Boggie's Butties"
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Old 18-10-19, 11:28 AM   #2986
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Jerome Sinclair
0 goals in 8 according to Wiki

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"Boggie's Butties"
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Old 18-10-19, 11:55 AM   #2987
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Thought he was too good for us, thought he'd teach us a lesson
That worked out well didn't it Jerome
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Old 18-10-19, 05:21 PM   #2988
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Surely he wouldn’t - prob just clock bait

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Old 18-10-19, 06:01 PM   #2989
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He would i am sure of it
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Old 18-10-19, 06:15 PM   #2990
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He would yeah, but I imagine he’ll be wanting >£300k a week and he’ll hate himself for it
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Old 18-10-19, 06:21 PM   #2991
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We have the option to buy back Brad Smith
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Old 18-10-19, 06:33 PM   #2992
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Not bothered in the slightest about Can going to utd, he's shit and they're shit. It's a match made in heaven
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Old 19-10-19, 03:55 PM   #2993
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Sturridge with his first goal for Trabzonspor today

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Old 19-10-19, 04:51 PM   #2994
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Sturridge with his first goal for Trabzonspor today

https://twitter.com/hasanustun61/sta...67475615838208
Sweet finish
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Old 20-10-19, 01:13 AM   #2995
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Thought he was too good for us, thought he'd teach us a lesson
That worked out well didn't it Jerome
Jerome=cunt
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Old 20-10-19, 10:04 AM   #2996
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Probably a tiny big stronger than I would've put
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Old 20-10-19, 01:26 PM   #2997
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Probably a tiny big stronger than I would've put
Jerome = prick?
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Old 20-10-19, 01:30 PM   #2998
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Jerome = prick?
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Old 20-10-19, 02:16 PM   #2999
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Old 23-10-19, 12:05 PM   #3000
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Frode Kippe is actually retiring at age 41. Decades of booting players all over the pitch is finally over.
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