Italijos futbolas

Viskas, kas susije su futbolu

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xvim
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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by xvim » 2016 04 15 4:15 pm

+ Neieškotų antro Sacchi, atėjusio iš Serie B ir nuvedusio Milaną iki ČL viršaus.

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by scearys » 2016 04 15 4:33 pm

Romagnolis vienintelis geras dalykas kas nutiko Milanui praeita vasara. Dar Bacca. Bet Baccai nera suporto, nes kuria zaidima jau 10 metu perspektyvus Montolivo ir Co. Romagnolio partneris nusenes, nepajudantis begalvis Alexas ir silpni vidutiniokai fulbakai. Vidurys kiauras, pastoviai kas nori ten landzioja. O priekyje puolejai du garbingai stovi ir laukia kol jiems kamuolys bus atridentas :D Plikiai pripirke atacare, nes ju supratimu jei nera ivarciu, reikia pirkti Atacare :)
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Merkininis gerai sake, jei Atacare nebutu pirke o investave protingai i saugus ir gynejus, butu gan stiprus konkurentas. O dabar tik pajuoka is Italijos futbolo.

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by Requiem » 2016 04 16 5:02 pm

Trumpas reziumė apie Milan'o darbą perkant žaidėjus nuo tos lemtingos 2012-ųjų vasaros.

2012-13: €42m
2013-14: €23m
2014-15: €17m
2015-16: €86m

Su paklaida Galliani per keturis sezonus žaidėjams įsigyti išleido ~€150m.
Turbūt toli neprašausiu pasakęs, kad apie €10-15m klubas išmokėjo treneriams dėl kontraktų netesybų.

Donnarumma - De Sciglio, Alex, Romagnoli, Antonelli - Bertolacci, Montolivo, Kučka - Bonaventura, Bacca, Menez.
Treneris - Cristianas "šešios savaitės" Brocchi.

Absurdiškai silpna sudėtis turinti omeny, kiek buvo investuota ir nekalbant apie pražiopsotus aukštos klasės laisvus agentus ir vėjais paleistą akademijos augintinį El Shaarawy, kurio vietą užėmė retardas.

P.S. Pamačiau, kad tuomet 30-metį Ibrahimovičių didysis transferų guru pardavė už €21m. :mrgreen:
Dobbiamo impegnarci a far bene, ma ricordandoci che una cosa fatta bene può essere sempre fatta meglio.
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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by Aivaza » 2016 04 22 12:37 am

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whyyyyy. Visiškas cringe. O po to dar ir nulinės lygiosios iškovotos.
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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by xvim » 2016 04 22 8:46 am

"However, it later emerged that the act was put on by a group of actors draped in Milan colours in line with a marketing agreement with Nivea"

Bent tiek, kad ne patys čia "sušoko". Bet vistiek visiškai awkward.

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by scearys » 2016 04 22 9:09 am

Paprikolino cia reklamscikai. Genialus ejimas :)

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by xvim » 2016 06 13 11:20 am

Gatusso išvedė Pisa klubą į Serie B. Mačo metu Genarro gavo per galvą plastikiniu buteliu iš tribūnų, dėl ko vėliau susistumdė su varžovų komandos treneriu, ir abu buvo išvyti. :lol:

Genarro - savame stiliuje. :lol:

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by scearys » 2016 06 21 9:43 pm

Milano plikiai savam stiliuje, už juokingus niekingus 13 milijonų, pardavė Romai El Sharaway. Kaip ten ultros už tokias nesąmones jiems siknu neisspardo nesuprantu.

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by Requiem » 2016 08 04 9:36 pm

Sakykit tiesą, kuris Serie A klubas geriausiai sukasi mercato po Juvės?

:marotta:

Savo balsą atiduočiau Napoli. Tonelli, Zielinski, Milik - daug potencialo, jau dabar aukštame lygyje, idealiai tinka Sarri.
Tada dar yra Giaccherini, puikus žaidėjas suolo ilginimui, kurio trumpas buvo viena pgr. priežasčių, dėl ko Juvė pasiėmė Scudetto.

Kiti - kažkaip tyliai. Plius ADL dar kišenėje turi nemažai milijonų nusipirkti 1-2 quality žaidėjus.
Dobbiamo impegnarci a far bene, ma ricordandoci che una cosa fatta bene può essere sempre fatta meglio.
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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by xvim » 2016 08 05 10:22 am

Roma dar praeito sezono eigoje padarė gerą mercato žingsnį, paskirdama Spaletti. Šiaip jiems trūksta kokių dviejų rimtesnių žaidėjų, kad būtų gerai prasisukę, tad taip, turbūt Napoli. Nors pernai su Spaletti romėnai rodė tokią formą, kad nenustebsiu, jei šiemet vėl jie bus pagrindiniai juvės konkurentai. Interas - nekažką. Apie Milaną išvis tyliu. :)

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by xvim » 2016 08 05 2:14 pm

Tęsiant apie Romą - ką tik čempionų lygos burtuose gavo Porto. Kažin, ar džiaugiasi burtais...

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by Requiem » 2016 08 05 6:34 pm

xvim wrote:Tęsiant apie Romą - ką tik čempionų lygos burtuose gavo Porto. Kažin, ar džiaugiasi burtais...
Jeigu jau portugalų neapžais, tai nėra prasmės tada grupėje sau gėdos darytis.
Dobbiamo impegnarci a far bene, ma ricordandoci che una cosa fatta bene può essere sempre fatta meglio.
Edoardo Agnelli.

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by xvim » 2016 08 17 12:30 pm

Šiuo metu skaitau John Foot knygą apie Italijos futbolą, "Calcio: a history of italian football". Pagal turinį galiu pasakyti, kad tai praktiškai privaloma knyga kiekvienam, save laikančiam italų futbolo fanu. Noriu pasidalinti keliomis linksmesnėmis ar šiaip įdomesnėmis pastraipomis:
Inter’s meagre haul of trophies since the 1960s would, in itself, be cause for pain, heartbreak and anger, but even worse than the losing has been the manner of their defeats. Inter have not just become celebrated because they ‘never win’ but also thanks to their ability, time and time again, to crumble under pressure. Successive Inter teams have made collapse into an art form, specializing in tantalizing their long-suffering fans with a taste of glory, before crushing their hopes with an inevitable self-inflicted debacle. The club has even been called ‘the coitus interruptus of Italian football’. An industry now exists around this collective psychodrama. In 2002–2003 alone, in the wake of Inter’s latest and most spectacular flop, as they threw away yet another championship, a series of best-selling books was published around this very theme. A game was even put on sale: Perdentopoli (Loseopoly), based on Monopoly. Journalist and Inter fan Beppe Severgnini published two volumes entitled Interismi and More Interismi. Another popular title depicted an Inter fan on a psychiatrist’s couch, and Minimo Moratti was dedicated to the errors of Inter’s generous president, Massimo Moratti, son of Angelo. Moratti was often blamed for everything that had gone wrong with Inter. One well-known fan went as far as to say that if the Inter president had been Mayor of Milan, the city would have ‘looked like Berlin in 1945’. Other tomes were aimed at those Milan and Juventus fans who enjoy winding up their Interisti friends (and in Italy, everybody has an Interista friend). One of these titles was a small book full of jokes. Its title? Non vincete mai. ‘You lot never win’. A sample joke: Christ is on the cross when Moratti walks by. ‘Help, help me,’ says Christ, ‘please pull out the nails from my hand.’ Moratti, generous as ever, goes up to Christ and pulls one nail out. Christ thanks him. ‘Please, the other one, the other one.’ Moratti obliges. Immediately, Christ claps his hands together and laughs. Non vincete mai, he sings, joyously.
The Rome derby is perhaps the most passionate, talked-about and violent fixture in Italy. Many fans from both teams will say that they prefer to win that game than the scudetto, and some actually believe what they are saying. Victories and defeats have become the stuff of legend, and a good performance in a Rome derby can make a player’s career. Lazio fans celebrated for weeks after beating Roma away in 1932. Paolo Di Canio became a Lazio hero after a goal as a teenager in a 1989 derby, and Paul Gascoigne did the same with a late headed equalizer against Roma in 1993. When Di Canio returned to Lazio in 2004 (the fans had been asking presidents for years to ‘give us back Di Canio’) he was greeted by thousands of Laziali, on a sweltering August day, who cheered his every touch during training. Di Canio was given a microphone to talk to the fans. In tears, he finished off his ‘speech’ with a rousing rendition of chi non salta della Roma è (‘anyone does not jump is a Roma fan’) at which point the whole team, technical and management staff as well as all the fans, began to jump up and down. Di Canio’s first derby in his new spell with the club was preceded by a week of traded insults in the press with Roma’s most popular player, Francesco Totti. In the game itself, Di Canio scored a superb goal as Lazio won 3–1, and was then punished by a huge fine after he was photographed giving a fascist salute to his adoring fans.10
Concetto Lo Bello, ‘The Prince’, was the most famous Italian referee of all time. Authoritarian, controversial, brave, narcissistic, he presided, or ruled, over an unrivalled 328 games in Serie A between 1954 and 1974. Lo Bello was also a physical icon. A tall man, he looked extremely distinguished and was always immaculately turned out, with perfectly ironed white shirt collars and a manicured moustache. Lo Bello managed, over the years, to annoy all the big clubs, which would seem to imply that he was as fair as one could be in the difficult world of Italian football. At one point, Juventus even tried to exclude him from their games. Lo Bello’s reaction was to force a grovelling reply from no less a personality than Umberto Agnelli, who was president of Juventus and, for a time, of the football federation, as well as part of the FIAT dynasty.The most frequent criticism of Lo Bello’s style was that it made him the star, and not the players or the game. He made his decisions crystal-clear by aggressive use of hand signals, so much so that on at least three occasions players were inadvertently knocked down as he thrust his arms up to signal a free-kick or a sending-off. There is no doubt that Lo Bello was a celebrity on and off the pitch, and he was the first referee to enter the world of politics, becoming a Christian Democrat parliamentary deputy in 1972 (when he was still a referee) and briefly Mayor of Syracuse, his Sicilian home-town, in 1986.
Before some Turin derby games in the 1970s, 1980s and 1990s (the so-called ‘Derby of the Mole’ after the symbol of the city – the Mole Antonelliana tower), while the Torino team was being read out by the stadium announcer, a number of Juventus fans would pretend to be planes. Swaying from side to side, with their hands stretched out, they hummed as if in flight…downwards. Nnneeeeeoouuu. As the announcer finished the team and came to the trainer – the humming ended: ‘Boom! Superga!’ After the Heysel stadium disaster in 1985 in which over 30 Juventus fans died, the extreme wing of Torino’s hard-core fans had something to fight back with. ‘Another Heysel’, they jeered, or ‘Grazie Liverpool’. There was also a song: trentanove sottoterra, viva viva l’Inghilterra – ‘Thirty-nine under the ground, long live England’. Genoa fans, allied with those of Torino, put up a big banner in the 1990s with these words, during a game against Juve: ‘You gained pleasure from the deaths of the Grande Torino until that shitty wall fell down’ (another reference to the Heysel disaster). Roma, allied with neither team, managed to offend both with ‘Roma hopes for a black-and-white Superga’. Juventus play, of course, in black-and-white. The vast majority of fans of both teams did not indulge in such sick taunting, but many laughed along.
Football rivalry goes very deep in Italy, especially when there is a history of bitter derby games and recriminations, and above all in the cities of Rome and Turin. Given their lowly position and lack of finances, Torino fans have tended to resort to irony, their only weapon left in Turin derbies. This banner was exhibited in a derby in 2001–2: ‘You are uglier than the Multipla’, and referred to a strange new FIAT car. Another Torino banner was about Antonio Conte, Juventus midfielder and captain, who appeared to be going bald and then turned up with a new head of hair. Torino fans accused their rivals of being ‘like Conte’s hair: fake’ (Torino-Juve, 2001–2). Juventus replied with ‘Romero. The city wants to know. Who exactly is your hairdresser?’ Attilio Romero was Torino’s president at the time, complete with an extraordinary hairstyle. On other occasions, the message has been clearer. When Aldo Serena left Torino for Juventus in 1985/6 Torino fans responded with Serena puttana, l’hai fatto per la grana – ‘Serena, you whore, you did it for the money.’

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by Requiem » 2016 08 17 12:47 pm

Osom stuff. Reiks būtinai perskaityti.
Dobbiamo impegnarci a far bene, ma ricordandoci che una cosa fatta bene può essere sempre fatta meglio.
Edoardo Agnelli.

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Re: Italijos futbolas

Post by xvim » 2016 08 17 1:52 pm

Turiu epubą jei ką. :)
P.s. "Coitus interruptus of italian football" :lol: :lol: :lol: Čia kurkas stipriau už paprastą "merda" :ugeek:

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