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This Thread is devoted to Off topic.

Use this topic to talk about everything, in order to avoid clogging the other threads..


Sun Jun 30, 2013 5:50 pm
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3 Defenders to mark one player , yep atletico deserve how the match end.

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Wed May 10, 2017 9:26 pm
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More like "Hey we need 3 goals, let's score 2 and then let's shut our own attack down" :lol:

Sorry Gabi, this one wasn't yours :D


Wed May 10, 2017 10:01 pm
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I hope juve win.. because I just like ilaty football, I just don't like spain football..


Thu May 11, 2017 11:59 am
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gordon#21 wrote:
I hope juve win.. because I just like ilaty football, I just don't like spain football..


Being Italian I hope also that Juventus will win, who is the only Italian who competes in Europe. But the golden age of Italian football seems to be a distant reminder. From the '90s to today, the Serie A has undergone a remarkable involution. The A Series was the most competitive championship in Europe and our clubs were the most popular destination of all top players; Rich and wandering leaders attended champions from all over the world and the so-called "seven sisters" crossed the blades on the fields of Serie A. Milan, Inter, Rome, Lazio, Juventus, Parma and Fiorentina were shining our championship and sparkling in European competitions . From the mid-1980s to 2010, Italians slammed Europe, bringing home trophies trophies and illuminating stadiums around the world. The Milan of Rijkaard, Van Basten, Gullit and Ancelotti, the Samp of Vialli and Mancini; the Rome of Völler, the Inter of Bergomi and Klinsmann, the Juve of Baggio, the Parma of Zola and Asprilla, and the great Lazio of Nesta, Vieri and Salas. And then Savicevic, Ronaldo, Zidane, Totti, Del Piero, Nedved, Aldair, Veron, Buffon, Cannavaro, Crespo, Batistuta and so on. So many samples that it is impossible to bring them all back. Every Sunday the show was secured. Looking at our championship today, the situation is different, and not least. The first fractures originate with bankers and corporal illicitities. The Parma of Tanzi, Fiorentina by Cecchi Gori, Lazio of Cragnotti and their affiliated companies, such as Parmalat and Cirio, begin to throw the first shadows on club accounts. For Fiorentina there will be failure and relegation in C2; For the other two changes of property, debts and a difficult rebirth. Disastrous in the case of Parma, who with Ghirardi and Manenti fell into the pitfall of bankruptcy. Even Sensi Rome has faced economic problems that have led to a double change of ownership: first the bank, then the Americans. The uncontrolled economic management is the basis of the second invulneration motive: the policy is sprawling and not far ahead of the executives Nostrani has caused a gap with the other championships that has gone increasing ever more. While in Italy they bought samples at absurd prices, in England companies built property stages, invested in nurseries, and promoted the merchandising industry. In the long run, the effects of this management on the "all and immediately" have been fruitful: the Italian youth sectors, with the exception of some teams, are scarce and poorly valued, and those few young people who succeed in joining the first team Often left rotten on the bench. The evolution of European soccer nationals in the last 15 years is the further confirmation, as the Italian gold generation that has run its course in 2006 has not yet found interpreters worthy of succession. And it's been over ten years. These are just two of the reasons that have led to the decline of our football, but the variables are potentially endless. We must not underestimate the economic crisis that has hit our country perhaps more violently than elsewhere. Equally important is the mentality of young Italian talents, many of whom have described the work as "not very hungry" (but in this case, one must be careful not to fall into surprise and simplistic generalizations). There has also been talk of the low attractiveness of Italian football to foreign investors. Perhaps because of the brutality of bureaucracy, perhaps because of the ultras factor, which is still very strong in Italy, but in the country foreign entrepreneurs have invested little and late. The borders were only opened recently, with the acquisition of Rome by a group of US entrepreneurs, and the Thohir landing in nerazzurri and last in time for the sale of Milan to the Chinese. The obvious decline of Which is spoken is easily seen in the games of our beloved championship. It is true that the Italian football mentality is historically tactical and careful to close all the spaces, but the rhythms of the Serie A are incredibly low if compared to those of almost all other European championships. The intensity is higher virtually everywhere, even where the technical rate leaves much to be desired. In short, peninsular football, in terms of race, dynamism and spectacularity, is far from being "the most beautiful championship in the world" as we liked to support (with all the reasons of the world) in the splendid years of the seven.


Thu May 11, 2017 2:25 pm
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PiccoloInzaghi wrote:
gordon#21 wrote:
I hope juve win.. because I just like ilaty football, I just don't like spain football..


Being Italian I hope also that Juventus will win, who is the only Italian who competes in Europe. But the golden age of Italian football seems to be a distant reminder. From the '90s to today, the Serie A has undergone a remarkable involution. The A Series was the most competitive championship in Europe and our clubs were the most popular destination of all top players; Rich and wandering leaders attended champions from all over the world and the so-called "seven sisters" crossed the blades on the fields of Serie A. Milan, Inter, Rome, Lazio, Juventus, Parma and Fiorentina were shining our championship and sparkling in European competitions . From the mid-1980s to 2010, Italians slammed Europe, bringing home trophies trophies and illuminating stadiums around the world. The Milan of Rijkaard, Van Basten, Gullit and Ancelotti, the Samp of Vialli and Mancini; the Rome of Völler, the Inter of Bergomi and Klinsmann, the Juve of Baggio, the Parma of Zola and Asprilla, and the great Lazio of Nesta, Vieri and Salas. And then Savicevic, Ronaldo, Zidane, Totti, Del Piero, Nedved, Aldair, Veron, Buffon, Cannavaro, Crespo, Batistuta and so on. So many samples that it is impossible to bring them all back. Every Sunday the show was secured. Looking at our championship today, the situation is different, and not least. The first fractures originate with bankers and corporal illicitities. The Parma of Tanzi, Fiorentina by Cecchi Gori, Lazio of Cragnotti and their affiliated companies, such as Parmalat and Cirio, begin to throw the first shadows on club accounts. For Fiorentina there will be failure and relegation in C2; For the other two changes of property, debts and a difficult rebirth. Disastrous in the case of Parma, who with Ghirardi and Manenti fell into the pitfall of bankruptcy. Even Sensi Rome has faced economic problems that have led to a double change of ownership: first the bank, then the Americans. The uncontrolled economic management is the basis of the second invulneration motive: the policy is sprawling and not far ahead of the executives Nostrani has caused a gap with the other championships that has gone increasing ever more. While in Italy they bought samples at absurd prices, in England companies built property stages, invested in nurseries, and promoted the merchandising industry. In the long run, the effects of this management on the "all and immediately" have been fruitful: the Italian youth sectors, with the exception of some teams, are scarce and poorly valued, and those few young people who succeed in joining the first team Often left rotten on the bench. The evolution of European soccer nationals in the last 15 years is the further confirmation, as the Italian gold generation that has run its course in 2006 has not yet found interpreters worthy of succession. And it's been over ten years. These are just two of the reasons that have led to the decline of our football, but the variables are potentially endless. We must not underestimate the economic crisis that has hit our country perhaps more violently than elsewhere. Equally important is the mentality of young Italian talents, many of whom have described the work as "not very hungry" (but in this case, one must be careful not to fall into surprise and simplistic generalizations). There has also been talk of the low attractiveness of Italian football to foreign investors. Perhaps because of the brutality of bureaucracy, perhaps because of the ultras factor, which is still very strong in Italy, but in the country foreign entrepreneurs have invested little and late. The borders were only opened recently, with the acquisition of Rome by a group of US entrepreneurs, and the Thohir landing in nerazzurri and last in time for the sale of Milan to the Chinese. The obvious decline of Which is spoken is easily seen in the games of our beloved championship. It is true that the Italian football mentality is historically tactical and careful to close all the spaces, but the rhythms of the Serie A are incredibly low if compared to those of almost all other European championships. The intensity is higher virtually everywhere, even where the technical rate leaves much to be desired. In short, peninsular football, in terms of race, dynamism and spectacularity, is far from being "the most beautiful championship in the world" as we liked to support (with all the reasons of the world) in the splendid years of the seven.


Image

Purtroppo questo è il nostro presente

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Thu May 11, 2017 7:25 pm
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TheGreatRossonero wrote:
PiccoloInzaghi wrote:
gordon#21 wrote:
I hope juve win.. because I just like ilaty football, I just don't like spain football..


Being Italian I hope also that Juventus will win, who is the only Italian who competes in Europe. But the golden age of Italian football seems to be a distant reminder. From the '90s to today, the Serie A has undergone a remarkable involution. The A Series was the most competitive championship in Europe and our clubs were the most popular destination of all top players; Rich and wandering leaders attended champions from all over the world and the so-called "seven sisters" crossed the blades on the fields of Serie A. Milan, Inter, Rome, Lazio, Juventus, Parma and Fiorentina were shining our championship and sparkling in European competitions . From the mid-1980s to 2010, Italians slammed Europe, bringing home trophies trophies and illuminating stadiums around the world. The Milan of Rijkaard, Van Basten, Gullit and Ancelotti, the Samp of Vialli and Mancini; the Rome of Völler, the Inter of Bergomi and Klinsmann, the Juve of Baggio, the Parma of Zola and Asprilla, and the great Lazio of Nesta, Vieri and Salas. And then Savicevic, Ronaldo, Zidane, Totti, Del Piero, Nedved, Aldair, Veron, Buffon, Cannavaro, Crespo, Batistuta and so on. So many samples that it is impossible to bring them all back. Every Sunday the show was secured. Looking at our championship today, the situation is different, and not least. The first fractures originate with bankers and corporal illicitities. The Parma of Tanzi, Fiorentina by Cecchi Gori, Lazio of Cragnotti and their affiliated companies, such as Parmalat and Cirio, begin to throw the first shadows on club accounts. For Fiorentina there will be failure and relegation in C2; For the other two changes of property, debts and a difficult rebirth. Disastrous in the case of Parma, who with Ghirardi and Manenti fell into the pitfall of bankruptcy. Even Sensi Rome has faced economic problems that have led to a double change of ownership: first the bank, then the Americans. The uncontrolled economic management is the basis of the second invulneration motive: the policy is sprawling and not far ahead of the executives Nostrani has caused a gap with the other championships that has gone increasing ever more. While in Italy they bought samples at absurd prices, in England companies built property stages, invested in nurseries, and promoted the merchandising industry. In the long run, the effects of this management on the "all and immediately" have been fruitful: the Italian youth sectors, with the exception of some teams, are scarce and poorly valued, and those few young people who succeed in joining the first team Often left rotten on the bench. The evolution of European soccer nationals in the last 15 years is the further confirmation, as the Italian gold generation that has run its course in 2006 has not yet found interpreters worthy of succession. And it's been over ten years. These are just two of the reasons that have led to the decline of our football, but the variables are potentially endless. We must not underestimate the economic crisis that has hit our country perhaps more violently than elsewhere. Equally important is the mentality of young Italian talents, many of whom have described the work as "not very hungry" (but in this case, one must be careful not to fall into surprise and simplistic generalizations). There has also been talk of the low attractiveness of Italian football to foreign investors. Perhaps because of the brutality of bureaucracy, perhaps because of the ultras factor, which is still very strong in Italy, but in the country foreign entrepreneurs have invested little and late. The borders were only opened recently, with the acquisition of Rome by a group of US entrepreneurs, and the Thohir landing in nerazzurri and last in time for the sale of Milan to the Chinese. The obvious decline of Which is spoken is easily seen in the games of our beloved championship. It is true that the Italian football mentality is historically tactical and careful to close all the spaces, but the rhythms of the Serie A are incredibly low if compared to those of almost all other European championships. The intensity is higher virtually everywhere, even where the technical rate leaves much to be desired. In short, peninsular football, in terms of race, dynamism and spectacularity, is far from being "the most beautiful championship in the world" as we liked to support (with all the reasons of the world) in the splendid years of the seven.


Image

Purtroppo questo è il nostro presente



Beautiful and funny cartoon :D ! Which unfortunately represents the reality: before the Uefa Cup the Italians won them now instead are afraid to participate!


Fri May 12, 2017 10:01 am
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What a match today, surely one of the best (if not the best) in this Bundesliga season..


Sat May 13, 2017 8:29 pm
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Merci, Merci Zizou :mrgreen: !


Sun May 21, 2017 8:38 pm
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gurkenjoe93 wrote:
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sport/football/article-4071086/Juan-Sebastian-Veron-returns-pitch-age-41-play-boyhood-team-Estudiantes-donate-wages-club.html



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The Witch is doing again, will see how this matches well be define

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Wed May 24, 2017 12:18 am
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veron have great skill like 25~30 Olds?
I can't get argentina's football info, so please teach me someone?


Fri May 26, 2017 2:09 pm
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gordon#21 wrote:
veron have great skill like 25~30 Olds?
I can't get argentina's football info, so please teach me someone?

What do you refer ?, you want matches? videos? or writted explanation? :)

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Fri May 26, 2017 11:28 pm
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written explanation or matches..


Sun May 28, 2017 6:34 am
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El Capo wrote:
Juventus has been sworn in since 2003 :twisted:


2003, 2005 and 2015 avenged at least :lol: :D


Sat Jun 03, 2017 8:53 pm
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I only want to say this is in spanish
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Sat Jun 03, 2017 9:03 pm
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WTF seems that Konami is lacking of cash.

Cristiano Ronaldo is the new image of FIFA :|

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Wed Jun 07, 2017 8:18 pm
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