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Skrevet af D.B.R. ©
Det kunne dæleme være fedt, kanmandet.
Y. N. W. A. #JFT97
Skrevet af This is Anfield
Et udsat EM er vel i lige så høj grad for at sikre at vi ikke rejser og blander mange nationaliteter på et sted. Vi kører jo vidt forskellige strategier ift Corona i de enkelte lande. Så det er slet ikke sikkert at dette gøres for at sikre at ligaerne kan spilles færdigt.

Med det sagt, så håber og tror jeg på at der spilles færdigt. Og et udskudt EM, skaber i hvert fald rum til det.
Skrevet af Slettet(152148200712)
Min tanke er at det må være vigtigere at afslutte denne sæson end at starte en ny op.
Det håber jeg at der er bred enighed om i England. Om det så bliver om en måned, 2 eller om 4 måneder. De 9-10 kampe kan må få afviklet relativt hurtigt når ikke spillere skal spille andre turneriger side-løbene.
Jeg har stadig en kæmpe tro på at Liverpool får pokalen efter en 38 kamp-afviklet turnering.
Skrevet af This is Anfield
Det er jeg enig i. Og det tror jeg også at du har ret i.
Skrevet af Hasse1983
Puha det bliver en hård tid nogle af klubberne kan gå i møde...
https://twitter.com/dalejohnsonespn/status/1240002643658973184?s=21
Liverpool FC - Y.N.W.A "The trouble with referees is that they know the rules, but they don't know the game." Bill Shankly
Skrevet af YNWA"96"
Pjat !

If this season does get completed, maybe WBA´s congestion record from April 1912 could be beaten:

Apr 20: Barnsley FA Cup final (D)
Apr 22: Everton (L)
Apr 24: Barnsley FA Cup final replay (L)
Apr 25: Blackburn (L)
Apr 26: Bradford (D)
Apr 27: Sheff Weds (L)
Apr 29: Oldham (D)

;)
“Some people believe football is a matter of life and death, I am very disappointed with that attitude. I can assure you it is much, much more important than that.” Bill Shankly
Skrevet af Hasse1983
Haha... dengang JEG var barn, gik sneen os over hovedet HVER gang det sneede;-)

7 på kampe på 10 dage, og ingen sejre. Så tror jeg man er klar til at gå i seng i lang tid.
Liverpool FC - Y.N.W.A "The trouble with referees is that they know the rules, but they don't know the game." Bill Shankly
Skrevet af This is Anfield
Jeg ved st vi har større bekymringer lige nu, men lidt opløftende er det da at udgangspunktet er st sæsonen skal spilles færdig..

https://www.telegraph.co.uk/football/2020/03/17/premier-league-seek-clubs-support-confirm-season-will-not-declared/
Skrevet af Hasse1983
Bolden ligger stille i lang tid endnu, og vi kan drukne os selv i teorier, hvis og hvis samt alt muligt andet dystert.

Derfor tænker jeg vi bør sadle lidt om, og køre lidt forskellige temaer over den næste tid. Det kunne fx være:
- hvorfor / hvornår jeg blev Liverpool fan
- min bedste el værste live oplevelse med Liverpool
- mit bedste Liverpool minde
- højdepunktet i min Liverpool tid
- "det gad jeg godt" med Liverpool
- Ultimate XI
- worst XI

Osv osv...

Hold en god tone, og lad evt. Trolle være;-)

Jeg vælger gerne det første emne:
"Mit bedste Liverpool minde"

Sæt igang
Liverpool FC - Y.N.W.A "The trouble with referees is that they know the rules, but they don't know the game." Bill Shankly
Skrevet af This is Anfield
Den er både nem og svær.

Jeg har været fan i ca 25 år. Så største optur må helt klart være CL finalen 05. Den var simpelthen for vanvittig. Vi havde givet totalt op ved halvlegen, og ved 3-1 kan jeg huske at tænke "så er der måske en lille smule ære i behold" - det var ren vanvid.

Højt på listen er dog også mersey side derby i april 17 på Anfield men det er nok mere en personlig optur. 3-1 og en bytur til kl 6.00 i Liverpool - det var en vild dag. Og en dag jeg aldrig glemmer. Fun fact i kampen er at Mignolet havde lige så mange succesfulde driblinger som Lukaku i kampen 1. Lovren var et monster (han skal også have kredit når han har fortjent den).
Skrevet af YNWA"96"
Den er sgu svær :)
Jeg nærmer mig så småt 50 år hvor jeg fulgt klubben. Begyndte som lille dreng i 71 el 72 under Shankly, at være fan af LFC. Så har jo haft så mange uforglemmelige øjeblikke med LFC. Men som enkelt kamp er kampen i Istanbul selvfølgelig svær at komme udenom, men kampen hjemme mod Barca kommer meget tæt på for mit vedkommende. Men el er det svært at komme udenom de 3 sæsoner i træk 75/76 - 76/77 - 77/78 under Paisley, hvor vi vandt UEFA Cuppen og 2 gange Mesterholdenes turnering 2 år i træk, altså 3 europæiske trofæer på 3 år/sæsoner, det var sgu mere end stort :)
“Some people believe football is a matter of life and death, I am very disappointed with that attitude. I can assure you it is much, much more important than that.” Bill Shankly
Skrevet af Zacha
Er enig i at den er svær - har fulgt klubben siden jeg var ca. 10 - så det er cirka fra 1990.

Var ovre at se kampen mod United i Januar - det var sgu stort at være derovre for første gang og så til sådan en kamp!

Ellers så står Istanbul også højt - selvom jeg i arrigskab slukkede ved 3-0 og først tændte igen da der manglende 20min af anden halvleg.

Men tror faktisk vi skal tilbage til omkring 2000 eller 2001. Var på en bar (Hed den You´ll never walk alone?) i Kolding der viste kampen mod United, hvor min all-time favorite - Danny Murphy - scorer målet på frispark der sikrede en 1-0 sejr. (Det gjorde han vist et par gange mod United)
Der var jeg mere end godt tilfreds med min trøje med Murphy 13 på ryggen.
Skrevet af 6116
Min far har været Liverpool fan siden 80erne, og det har han så også "gjort mig til". En af de første ord han lærte mig som barn skulle vidst være "Liverpool" og jeg husker faktisk bare at jeg har været Liverpool fan siden så langt jeg kan huske tilbage.

2005 Istanbul bedste kamp nogensinde.


Bedste XI:
Alisson
TAA - VVD - Hyypia - Robertson
Gerrard - Alonso - Gini
Salah - Bobby - Mane

Suarez og Torres var begge bedre end Bobby, en del bedre endda, men det nuværende system har været mere eller mindre fejlfri med 27 sejre, 1 uafgjort og 1 nederlag i ligaen - bedste nogensinde i England og Liverpools historie naturligvis.

Dårligste XI:
Paul Konchesky, Jovanovic, N´Gog, Christian Poulsen giver mig ikke de bedste minder.

Skrevet af YNWA"96"
Lidt historie læsning :)


How the Kop became the Kop

By Michael Walker

When it came to burying the dead, they discovered 70 of the British had been killed by a bullet to the right temple. In the stinging African sun, soldiers had been shielding their eyes, looking away, while Boer snipers took aim.
The heat had already forced many to discard their heavy uniforms, into which names and numbers – their only ID – had been sewn. Dressed for January in Lancashire, they fell in summer near Ladysmith.
On a green hill far away called Spion Kop, the British Empire was fought to a bloody standstill and a 25-year-old reporter-cum-lieutenant called Winston Churchill sent back alarming eyewitness reports. On another slope, a 30-year-old lawyer-cum-volunteer called Mahatma Gandhi tended the wounded.
It was a day of military disarray, when one British general surrendered as another shouted “No Surrender”, when reinforcements ferried water in biscuit tins because mules were dead from exhaustion or gunfire. It was a day of countless human tragedies and futile fighting. Not an inch was gained. The Boer War would last two more years. England was shocked. The Empire was rocked. And the Kop was born.
‘The acre of massacre’, it came to be called. In the history of warfare, never had so many died in such a small space. “About as large as Trafalgar Square,” was Churchill’s description of the summit of Spion Kop. “Into this confined area 2,000 British infantry were packed […] All were appalled by the carnage. The shallow trenches were choked with dead and wounded.”
The Boers were far outnumbered but knew the terrain and knew the climate. They knew cold rain and morning mist could suddenly become 40-degree sunshine. And they knew they had fresh weaponry — recently acquired from England. There is money in war.
There was money and minerals in South Africa. British soldiers were 6,000 miles from home due to gold and the Boers’ challenge to the globalised Empire’s authority. The Tugela River was a line not to be crossed and the Boers had crossed it. Spion Kop, or Lookout Mountain as it translates, stands above the Tugela. From the top of the Kop, it is a dramatic panorama.

The view of the range with the Spion Kop on the left
Over a century on, as we stand by those trenches, the once mighty Tugela weaving through the drought-smacked landscape beneath us, Raymond Heron, a walking history book on the battle, reflects on its scale, its losses and its impact. “Officially 322 British were killed,” he says. “Propaganda”.
He points to a monument 20 yards away: “That’s the Imperial Light Infantry’s, they said they saw in excess of 700 bodies.”
Churchill, too, said that over half the 2,000 British were either dead or wounded. His dismay at the incompetence of those in command was plain.
The battle took place over two days in January 1900. On the third day, as was the protocol, a truce was declared so both armies’ dead could be buried and their remaining wounded treated. Side by side, Boers and British filled trenches with corpses.
Gandhi, seeking legal and human parity of esteem for Indians within the Empire, had helped organise an ambulance corps of 1,100 men during the war. It included Indians and local Zulus.
Initially they were instructed to remain outside the firing line but at Spion Kop, that changed at the request of the British government.
“The action at Spion Kop found us working within the firing line,” Gandhi wrote in his autobiography, My Experiments with Truth. “During these days we had to march from 20-25 miles a day, bearing wounded on stretchers.” The corps sustained many casualties but only recently, due to Heron, have they received a memorial on the summit.
Gandhi felt the contribution meant “the white man’s attitude seemed to be distinctly changed”. He said “contact with thousands of Tommies” had altered perceptions.
Hundreds and hundreds of those Tommies – slang for a British soldier — were buried where they died, in the shallow trenches today marked by white stones. Many were unnamed due to their discarded uniforms. They became unknown soldiers.
But there is no such thing as an unknown soldier and back in Britain, as doors were knocked in Liverpool and Blackburn, Middlesex and Falkirk and relatives given grim news, the repercussions of Spion Kop grew.
The Army and Navy Gazette of early February listed names of those killed. Among the 2nd Royal Lancaster Regiment were surnames such as Hughes, Fairclough and Moran, names that would take on a different meaning for Liverpool decades later. A Liverpool Echo headline from January 27th was ‘Spion Kop Mystery’. In Yorkshire it was ‘Spion Kop Disaster’. In Dundee, ‘Spion Kop Muddle’.
The two-word phrase quickly entered the everyday vocabulary as areas of land, such as in Mansfield, were called Spion Kop. There was a cemetery in Hartlepool called the same, a Scottish coal mine, a racehorse, holes at golf courses. There is a flower called Spion Kop.
These were not celebrations. The Suffolk Evening Star referred to: “The melancholy story of Spion Kop with its manifold lessons”. This was the prevailing mood as the term pushed through football’s turnstile.
The Arsenal, or Woolwich Arsenal, had a military connection apparent from the club’s name. In 1903-04 Arsenal were promoted to the First Division for the first time and as the club prepared for a higher level, it developed the Manor Ground in Plumstead.
In August 1904 the Sporting Life described the growing stadium and mentioned that “the huge mound at the Abbey End, which has been getting higher and higher, is now known as Spion Kop”.
Two months later a letter to the Woolwich Gazette concerned the numbers “streaming down from the Spion Kop” at the Abbey Wood end of the ground.
The term was in use, part of football. By 1907 it was established in the game’s lexicon.
The Woolwich Gazette of February 1 that year covered Arsenal’s ‘Half-Yearly meeting’ at length. A director called Kennedy gave detailed accounts and, commenting on Arsenal’s new financial stability, said “one of the biggest insurers in Lombard Street” – in the City – had offered the club a loan of £9,000 secured on the stadium, which had “a banking at Spion Kop better than on any other ground in the country, and it was going to be higher still. As soon as the County Council had finished repairing the road they would be nearer to Heaven than they had ever been.”
When Birmingham opened St Andrew’s at Christmas 1906, the Birmingham Mail reported a 25,000 crowd in the heavy snow: “Spion Kop, as that portion of the unreserved enclosure near to Emmeline Street has been called, was thronged.”
Other Kops would rise, at Hillsborough and Bramall Lane in Sheffield for example, and in 1906 Liverpool, recently crowned champions, began to reconfigure Anfield. The club had just bought it from William Houlding, son of the club’s founder John.
For the 1906-07 season “re-construction on a huge scale of their ground at Anfield Road”, meant pre-season friendlies were played at New Brighton. The Sporting Life’s season preview called the stadium “completely metamorphosed”.
The scale of the hill of earth growing on Walton Breck Road and Oakfield Road led the Liverpool Echo’s sports editor Ernest Edwards to label it Spion Kop. It was not the first, but it would last.
Liverpool dropped to 15th in that first season of the Anfield Kop. When they played Derby there in April, “practically deserted was Spion Kop”, wrote the Athletic News. It was already part of Liverpool’s language.
In 1913, Arsenal left Plumstead and their Manor Ground Kop for Highbury and in September 1914, six weeks into another war, the Liverpool Echo carried a front page picture of a full stand captioned: ‘The Spion Kop Army at Anfield’.
Arsenal’s Kop had gone. Liverpool’s Kop was young. It was neither famous nor infamous. Its time would come.

The building of Liverpool’s very own Kop (Photo by Staff/Mirrorpix/Getty Images)
Near the bottom of the dusty path leading to Spion Kop, a small gateway has been built. Inside is a Liverpool FC scarf, two pennants and a Liverbird flag with ‘Durban Supporters Club’ written on it.
Ian Parker is chairman of the Johannesburg Liverpool Supporters Club and every year, on the anniversary of Hillsborough, fans would travel from across South Africa to climb the mountain and listen to the names of the 96 killed on Leppings Lane before a bagpiper played You’ll Never Walk Alone.
“For us Spion Kop is something to be proud of,” Parker says of the South African connection, “but it’s also a sad thing to be proud of.”
There are official supporters’ clubs in Pretoria and Cape Town, as well as in Durban and Johannesburg and Parker says there were 2,500 at a screening of Liverpool’s latest Premier League home game against Tottenham. “It’s a huge club,” he says, “and when the game’s big, we open four big rooms, erect marquees, bring in food trucks.”
Back in 1906, Liverpool fans came from Liverpool; today Liverpool have over 300 supporters’ clubs in 90 countries. Win a first league title since 1990 and that number will only rise. It is why there will be such a focus on reigning champions Manchester City on Sunday.
At Spion Kop Lodge, where Churchill stayed briefly in 1900, and where there is a memorial bench with 96 slats, Raymond and Lynette Heron are looking slightly further ahead. January 2020 marks the 120th anniversary of the battle and they have been in touch with Liverpool to see how it could be recognised. They will travel to Anfield soon.
Liverpool are at Wolves on the actual anniversary, January 23; their previous home game is against Manchester United.
In an era when football has been co-opted as a prominent part of the public expression of remembrance, we have entered the period of silences and salutes. Many are uncomfortable with this. Many are not. The words Spion Kop are a reminder that football has performed this role before.
The reputation of Anfield’s Kop grew steadily. Elisha Scott, the great Liverpool goalkeeper who played for the club for 22 years from 1912, became the first ‘King of the Kop’ in the early 1920s as two titles were won. The Kop was uncovered then, 106 steps high it was said. In 1928 it was given a roof, 130 metres wide and 24 metres long.
The acoustics improved but there were lean spells, when there was not a lot to shout about. Liverpool won one league title between 1923 and 1964. It was in 1947. Bob Paisley had joined the club as a player.
Five years later, Anfield held a record attendance – 61,905 against Wolves in the FA Cup – but in 1954 Liverpool were a Second Division club. Then the transformational figure arrived: Bill Shankly.
Shankly revolutionised the team, the club, the stadium, the kit and the Kop. When he joined in December 1959, Shankly would say: “The ground was not good enough for the people of Liverpool and the team was not good enough for the people of Liverpool.”
Within four years both were. Liverpool were League champions again and the Kop was overflowing with people, songs and bodily fluids. With Beatlemania sweeping the world, in April 1964 BBC’s Panorama covered Liverpool’s title-clinching 5-0 defeat of Kop-less Arsenal sociologically.
“I’ve never seen anything like this Liverpool crowd,” says the presenter in clipped tones in front of the Kop. “The Duke of Wellington before the battle of Waterloo said of his own troops: ‘I don’t know what they do to the enemy, but by God they frighten me.’ And I am sure some of the players here in this match this afternoon must be feeling the same way.”
With the camera lingering on the crowd, he then adds: “An anthropologist studying this Kop crowd would be introduced into as rich and mystifying a popular culture as on any South Sea island.
“Their rhythmic swaying is an elaborate and organised ritual. The 28,000 people on the Kop itself begin singing together. They seem to know intuitively when to begin. Throughout the match they invent new words, usually within the framework of old Liverpool songs, to express adulatory, cruel or bawdy comments about the players or the police. But even then they sing these new words with one immediate, huge voice. They seem mysteriously to be in touch with one another, with ‘Wacker’, the spirit of Scouse.”

Shankly was in touch with it. He was the Kop’s preacherman, its mythologist. He told stories of caskets buried in the Kop goalmouth so fans could support the team in death as well as life. He was responsible for perhaps its loudest night – in May 1965, when Inter Milan, then European champions, were beaten 3-1, and it could have been more.
“Dear God, what an eruption, the noise was unbelievable,” Shankly said. “The people were hysterical.”
Corriere della Sera referred to “the moving, colourful picturesque and electrifying support”. It was the night Inter’s formidable manager Helenio Herrera said: “We have been beaten before, tonight we were defeated.”
By then ‘You’ll Never Walk Alone’ had been adopted as an anthem and the Kop was acquiring a European reputation. It grew as the team came to dominate the 1970s and 80s.
In March 1972 Shankly had the ‘This Is Anfield’ sign painted and erected by maintenance foreman Bert Johnson. “A form of intimidation,” Shankly called it. In its first game Liverpool beat Newcastle 5-0.
In 1977 Alex Ferguson attended the legendary European Cup quarter-final between Liverpool and Saint-Etienne. In his next programme notes as St Mirren manager, Ferguson wrote: “I didn’t walk away from the ground after the game, I floated out.” Anfield was no myth to him.
But then the 1980s brought Heysel, Hillsborough and in 1990 the Taylor report. Four years later the Kop was all-seater, 12,000 capacity. A statue of Shankly was placed outside the entrances but, even so, plenty felt it was a diminished presence compared to what it had been. There were also plans to leave Anfield for Stanley Park.
As the team worsened, trophies dried up. Liverpool have still not won the Premier League. It is another reason why Sunday matters so much.
The Kop continued to produce gloriously raucous European nights and after Juventus’s 2-1 Champions League loss in 2005, Fabio Capello said: “At Anfield even experienced players can have a bad start because of the excitement of playing in such a stadium. We were almost in a daze at the start. Pushed by their fans, the Liverpool players seem unstoppable.”
Yet among Liverpudlian fans, there was frustration that the Kop and the ground was often flat, noiseless. There were too many routine Saturdays. As recently as May 2015, The Anfield Wrap could write about the stadium and include the line: “This is not another article about the appalling Anfield atmosphere.”
Five months later Jurgen Klopp was appointed Liverpool manager.

Liverpool players and staff salute the modern Kop after beating Barcelona (Photo: Simon Stacpoole/Offside/Getty Images)
On May 7 2019, Liverpool prepared to face Barcelona in the second leg of their Champions League semi-final. The Catalans led 3-0 from the first leg. This seemed set to be another Lionel Messi story.
At half-time Liverpool were winning 1-0. In the second half, they would be playing towards their Kop, towards Shankly’s caskets, towards their history. On a night when even the divine Messi was overshadowed, Liverpool and their Kop were sensational. They scored three more, won 4-3 on aggregate and 25 days later became champions of Europe for the sixth time when beating Tottenham in Madrid.
But it is Barcelona at Anfield that people will speak about 20 years from now.
It was after the season was done when Guardiola spoke to a Catalan newspaper, Ara, about that Barca night. He recalled the previous season’s Champions League quarter-final, when Liverpool scored three in the first 31 minutes against City.
“I thought they’d score a goal at Anfield,” he said of Barcelona, but he then added: “And I am sure the players knew that Anfield is Anfield.
“The motto ‘This is Anfield’ is no marketing spin. There’s something about it that you will find in no other stadium in the world. They score a goal and over the next five minutes you feel that you’ll receive another four. You feel small and the rival players seem to be all over you. We’ve all gone through what happened to Barca.
“They were laughing at me when we were losing 3-0 after the first 15, 20 minutes of the quarter-final. It’s a bugger of a ground.”
Liverpool will take the compliment. Anfield and the Kop have changed but under Klopp, it has rediscovered its essence. His team has moved into Shankly/Paisley territory at home: unbeaten there in 45 matches dating back to April 2017. The record is the 63-game run under Paisley between 1978 and 1981.
As Jimmy Case said a fortnight ago: “Anfield is back to what it was in my day. This Liverpool team walks out there believing they’re going to win. That’s a great feeling to have. The fear factor is back. Opposing teams are afraid to come here now. You can see it with how teams line up.”
It was reminiscent of Roy Keane saying how teams were already beaten in the tunnel at Old Trafford. How Guardiola and City would love that aura and atmosphere; how interesting it would be were he and City still at Maine Road. The stadium as influencer.
Liverpool’s has long been Anfield. From the top of the Kop the noise and history can still inspire the home team and rush all over the opposition. From the rocky top of Spion Kop, the Tugela River below, the towering Drakensburg mountains in the distance, memorial stones at your feet, the view is equally enthralling. From here you can begin to see and understand how a gory battle on an African hillside became the name of a red institution in Liverpool 4.
“Some people believe football is a matter of life and death, I am very disappointed with that attitude. I can assure you it is much, much more important than that.” Bill Shankly
Skrevet af Hasse1983
YNWA den der bliver sgu til en nat, hvor jeg ikke kan sove;-)

Bedste minde:
Jeg husker tydeligt, hvordan jeg i 2005 sad med min far og så finalen. Det væltede ind med sms´er fra div. venner og kammerater, som holdt med bl.a. United og Arsenal. Jeg svarede ikke én eneste af dem, og var som alle andre Liverpool fans godt og grundigt skuffet. Men aftenen sluttede godt, og håneretten var på min side den kommende tid:)

Det var også med min far, at jeg stod ved Melwood og ventede på, at Agger, Reina, Kuyt, Rafa, Alonso mfl. kørte hjem efter træning, og jeg fik ca. 10 autografer på trøjen jeg havde købt.

EL på Anfield mod United, hvor vi vandt 2-0 og gik videre var den vildeste stemning jeg har været med til, men ude mod Fulham i 2013/14 sæsonen, på Craven Cottage er nok den oplevelse jeg ville genopleve, hvis det var muligt.
Stod med Travelling Kop, blanding af fædre og børn, stuvet sammen i hjørnet på den ene endetribune.
Kampen endte 2-3 på straffespark af Gerrard i 90.min i vores ende. Stemningen og humøret kampen igennem var så meget anderledes blandt denne gruppe end alle de gange jeg har været på Anfield. Det eksploderede da vi scorede, og hele vejen mod toget blev der sunget.
Fantastisk oplevelse, og jeg skal helt sikkert med Travellin Kop på tur igen. DET er en fest.
Liverpool FC - Y.N.W.A "The trouble with referees is that they know the rules, but they don't know the game." Bill Shankly
Skrevet af AHUJ
Kan ikke sætte en dato på, hvornår jeg blev Liverpool fan. Modsat mange andre - vil jeg tro - har jeg ikke haft et familiemedlem eller lign., som var Liverpool fan, og derfor har påvirket mig til også at blive det.

Jeg er fra 95, og mit første minde, som jeg husker, er finalen i 2005. Jeg har ganske givet set Liverpool kampe inden da, men finalen i 05 er den første Liverpool kamp, jeg kan huske. I sommeren 05, efter finalen, var jeg i Kroatien, hvor jeg købte to falske Liverpool trøjer med Gerrard bagpå.

Så vil sige omkring 05, at jeg begyndte at følge Liverpool - men har nok været omkring 08-09, at jeg startede med kontinuerligt at se kampe i weekenderne, og også deromkring at mine skolekammerater begyndte at vælge andre hold, som United, Chelsea, Arsenal og Spurs. Så interessen for at følge Liverpool tættere blev mere interessant, når man kunne diskutere kampene om mandagen i skolen.

Ift. hvad jeg godt gad med Liverpool, så er det at opleve en mesterskabsparade i byen - hvilket paradoksalt nok hænger sammen med, at jeg for en måned siden bestilte fly til Manchester og hotel i Liverpool for at kunne være en del at paraden. Takket være Corona, kommer paraden i hvert fald ikke til at finde sted - men forhåbentlig kan vi flyve til England til den tid, 17. maj, nu hvor rejsen er bestilt og betalt, så pengene ikke er helt spildte. Derudover er en tur til Anfield til næste sæson også på tegnebrættet, hvis altså Corona tillader det. :)

Mit bedste minde var nok Boss Night i København. Tung i hovedet dagen efter, men kan stadig blive helt høj over videoer fra aftenen.

Laver en alternativ XI med de spillere, som jeg har købt trøjer med - så kan i se, hvor ringe jeg er til at vælge - har 11 trøjer med navn og nummer(ægte trøjer, dvs. ikke inkluderet de to falske Gerrard trøjer, jeg købte som barn i Kroatien).

Klopp får lov til at stå på mål:

Klopp
Trent - Virgil - Moreno
Lallana - Adam
Mane (langærmet) - Sterling - Mane (kortærmet)
Sturridge - Suarez
YNWA
Skrevet af Hasse1983
Stærk samling af trøjer:-)
Har holdt med Liverpool siden en gang i 90´erne.
Phil Babb, Kvarme, McManaman osv. var på holdet. Må lige prøve at spore mig tættere på.
- jeg kan ærgre mig over jeg først for nylig har valgt at købe blusen hver sæson med ny spiller på. Men man går jo ikke rigtig med dem, så derfor følte jeg det var unødvendigt. Men ikke længere - ny trøje hver sæson fremover.
Liverpool FC - Y.N.W.A "The trouble with referees is that they know the rules, but they don't know the game." Bill Shankly
Skrevet af YNWA"96"
FootyHeadlines har leaked den nye udebanetrøje, de plejer at ramme rigtig :

https://www.footyheadlines.com/2019/09/nike-liverpool-20-21-away-kit.html
“Some people believe football is a matter of life and death, I am very disappointed with that attitude. I can assure you it is much, much more important than that.” Bill Shankly
Skrevet af J.M
Det håber jeg godt nok ikke.
Skrevet af tue69
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