Autor Tema: Općenito o klubu  (Posjeta: 61241 vremena)

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Offline mladj

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #15 u: Listopad 21, 2010, 23:43 »
za naslov u engleskoj nam samo treba da obrana malo manje cuga prije tekmi i to je to, sve ostalo imamo. druga je stvar što oni cugaju enormne količine pa na tekmama zuje dok ih feergie sve ne ispogađa kopačkom.
I'm not a man, I'm mladj!

OH EVERY SINGLE ONE OF US, WE FUCKING HATE CITY, WE FUCKING HATE CITYYYYY...!!!

Offline Silvijanus

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #16 u: Listopad 22, 2010, 03:08 »
ja san se sinoc poigra na papiru sa formacijama,momcadi. Prekrizi Rooneya,Valencie nema do kraja sezone,Giggs mozda igra zadnju sezonu..mrsavo djeluje ekipa. Mrsave rezultate isto daje vec sad. Bez Fergusona koji vuce naprid,i opcenito kluba koji ima mentalitet pobjednika itd, ekipa je za borbu za ligu prvaka. Da sutra Fergie ode..necu ni pomislit.
Prije par godina sam prevodio,cisto iz zaje...e povijest man utd na hr. Izgleda da je momcad imala uspone i padove po razdobljima i menagerima. Mi smo svi uglavnom mladi na forumu koliko kuzim, ali prije Fergusona United je od Hajduka dobija 6 komada. Istina,bija je onda i hajduk nesto jaci ali..

klub umisto da pliva u parama broji nekakve gubitke,Glazeri vracaju svoje kredite..ko zna koliko se love moze ulozit u rekonstrukciju ekipe. Cijene za klasu su isle u nebo,eto svi oce Bale-a. Nece to Spursi pustit ispod 30-40 miljuna. A to je jedan igrac tek.

Golman koji je siguran ide,znaci triba novi.
Veza: krilo i jak veznjak,mozak..ko Scholes. Mozda i Scholsy igra zadnju sezonu. Suska se Modric,neka dobar je.
Triba igraca nema spora. ostane li se na caricku,fletcheru,gibsonu,welbecku,bebeu..bit ce svega

nisam pesimist,samo mislim da ce bit zanimljivo. Prvo da vidimo kako ce Fergie rijesit ovu situaciju

zich1

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #17 u: Listopad 25, 2010, 23:36 »
Manchester United chief executive David Gill insists the club can still compete with big-spending neighbours Manchester City in the pay stakes.

City's wage bill of £133million has rocketed up £50million in the last year, overtaking United's £131.7million.

United agreed a bumper new deal with Wayne Rooney last week but are still maintaining their policy of ensuring wages remain less than half their turnover.

Asked if he was concerned that United were now behind Manchester City in the wages league, Gill said: "No not really - I'm not concerned by that as ever since we have been a public company we have had a policy that wages should be 50% or less of turnover.

"We believe we can do that and still retain and attract the stars we need on the pitch. We think that's the sensible model.

"Clubs have other models - that's their prerogative. Each to their own."

United have managed to match Chelsea on the pitch in terms of silverware since Roman Abramovich took over at Stamford Bridge.

Gill added: "That's exactly right - we have remained competitive."

Offline Busby Boy

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #18 u: Listopad 30, 2010, 23:24 »











Offline Busby Boy

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« Odgovori #19 u: Listopad 31, 2010, 12:02 »
'John, this is Duncan Edwards'


Giles' first view of Old Trafford, perched like a beast over the city, was awe-inspiring and thrilling'I HAVE something to tell you,' my father said. We were in the pantry in 7A, a tiny room, and I had no idea what he was going to say. "Manchester United want you to go over . . ."

Until that moment, I wasn't aware that United had any interest in me, of any kind, let alone that they might want me to go over. As I listened to him telling me that United -- my team -- wanted me to join them for two weeks in the summer, during their pre-season, I felt a burst of elation beyond anything I had ever felt in my life. In that moment, the dream stopped being just a beautiful thought in my head and in my heart. It was going to happen.

"Manchester United . . . want you . . . to go over . . ." I was going to train with the Busby Babes in the summer.

I was fourteen.

Billy Behan was United's chief scout in Ireland and, apparently, he had been watching me for some time. My father and Billy went back many years, and my father knew that Billy was thinking of recommending me to United. The connection had been made.

But he never let me know about it. He got that right too.

Billy Behan was a tall, easy-going man, who had played for United as a goalkeeper. Over the years, he had famously sent over players from Ireland such as Jackie Carey, Liam Whelan, Joe Carolan and, later on, Tony Dunne and Kevin Moran.

He had a kind of a sixth sense for identifying the players who would make it, a bit like the way that, say, Vincent O'Brien could look at a yearling and in his mind's eye, see a Derby winner. At United, they valued their Irish links, not least because of the calibre of player that Billy Behan had found for them. Matt Busby and the assistant manager Jimmy Murphy would come over to Dublin to meet him, and he would be in regular communication with the chief scout Joe Armstrong.

Billy would be moseying around the junior football matches of Dublin, either standing on the sidelines or refereeing, a football man to the core. And he was not just a talent-spotter, he was an amiable man who was good at fostering relationships with a young player's family -- he was a non-drinker, which perhaps also helped to steady the nerves of worried parents. But even Billy, with all his powers, couldn't quite convince my mother that it would all turn out fine. As I prepared to leave for Manchester, she was fretting so much, she took the extreme precaution of sticking a safety pin through a pound note -- which was a lot of money at the time, certainly in Ormond Square -- and fastening it to the lining of my jacket, to be used in an emergency. She blamed Billy Behan for disturbing the peace at 7A.

Yet, especially by today's standards, her concerns were probably justifiable. After all, I was not flying to Manchester on a first-class ticket with Aer Lingus, accompanied by my parents and my agent, and perhaps even my media advisor, as the promising fourteen-year-old footballer of today might.

It was 1955, and I went over on the boat, on my own. I arrived in Liverpool early in the morning, and then I got the train from Liverpool to Manchester, on my own. Joe Armstrong was waiting for me at Manchester Central station. So amid all the excitement, I had worries too, about getting lost, or getting on the wrong train in Liverpool, or otherwise seeing my dream getting away from me through some mad misfortune.

My mother couldn't bring herself to see me off at the North Wall. She would probably get too emotional, thinking that this might be our last goodbye. It was my father who took me down to the boat for the night crossing. If he was worried in any way, he didn't let it show.

He knew I'd get there.

On the train from Lime Street to Manchester I saw Old Trafford for the first time.

It looked much bigger than I had ever imagined it, like some gigantic beast perched over the city. It was a sight that I found both awe-inspiring and thrilling.

I didn't know what Joe Armstrong looked like, and he didn't know what I looked like, but he spotted me easily enough, his eyes well trained after many years of watching young footballers getting off the train and arriving in wonderland. I stayed with Joe at his home in Stockport over the weekend, before settling into the digs on Monday. But first we got the bus to the ground. Nearly everyone at United got the bus in those days, when the maximum wage was £20 a week and £18 a week during the close season. Even Duncan Edwards got the bus.

As we got near the ground, I saw Duncan Edwards for the first time. He was sitting on top of a post box on the Stretford Road, eating an apple while he waited for the bus.

He was already famous, a full England international at eighteen, and widely regarded as the greatest young player anyone had seen for a long time. And since he was basically still a big kid, his potential was frightening. Joe introduced me to him.

"John, this is Duncan Edwards," he said.

Duncan Edwards, sitting there on top of the post box, acknowledged me, and then went on eating his apple.

I reported to Fallowfield on Monday morning. In his fatherly way, Joe Armstrong had treated me as if I was a member of his own family, helping me greatly to adjust to my new world. In those days, everyone at the club trained together in pre-season, which meant that I was training alongside Duncan Edwards, David Pegg, Tommy Taylor, Liam Whelan and the rest of the Busby Babes. I was the youngest player out there. I was in heaven.

It was the last year they used Fallowfield for pre-season training, and it was a beautiful place, in an area better known for the cycling track next door. There were two football pitches which were also used for cricket and we changed in the cricket pavilion rather than a football dressing room.

Everywhere I looked, I saw these great players doing their stuff, getting ready for the new season. I saw Jimmy Murphy giving the instructions and I met Matt Busby for the first time. The impression I formed of him after that brief meeting was that he was a very pleasant, modest, charming man. I would eventually learn that my first impression was just about right.

It was the club's aim under Busby and Murphy to go out and find the best schoolboy international players in England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, an enlightened policy which was already paying off -- this team would win the league in the coming season of 1955-'56 and it was a privilege to be so close to them as they were making the breakthrough.

They were very kind to me for the few weeks I was there, especially the Irish lads such as Tommy Hamilton. I can't speak highly enough of Tommy's generosity and his patience. And though I was probably a total nuisance in the circumstances, I was given a great welcome by the late Jackie Scott, and by Liam Whelan, a Cabra kid who had established himself at inside-right in the first team the previous season.

Liam was known in England as Billy, the way that Jackie Carey became Johnny in England. Farther up the line, my own name would change to Johnny too, whether I liked it or not, but I was still John at Fallowfield in 1955. My own family and everyone I had ever known back home had always called me John and, later on, if someone called me Johnny, my mother would shake her head and say, "Ah, he doesn't know you."

Likewise, Billy Whelan was always Liam to me, a big brother.

Freddie Goodwin, the centre-half who I would later play with at Leeds United, was also very friendly. He also had the distinction of being one of the two United players at the time who owned a car, the other was the team captain Roger Byrne, who also played for England. They were not big cars, they might even have been second-hand cars. It was not uncommon at the time for footballers to play county cricket during the close season and Freddie, who played for Lancashire, was one of these dual stars. Presumably, the extra money he made from the cricket enabled him to splash out on the motor.

I remember watching the first and second teams playing each other, and it was a measure of the talent at the club that Bobby Charlton, then seventeen, couldn't get a starting place in the reserves. But I saw him coming on as a sub in practice matches a few times, and I thought he was special. I now believe that Bobby is the greatest player I ever played with or against, but with the Busby Babes in training that summer, he was just a substitute. In fact, he was a sub for the substitutes.

I knew him mainly as my bowling buddy. After staying with Joe Armstrong and his family over the weekend, I had moved into digs for the fortnight. And as there wasn't much to do there, I would go to a park nearby, where they played crown green bowls. I developed a liking for the game. Bobby Charlton didn't have much to do in his digs either, so he would also find his way to the park, where we would play bowls together. I've always liked Bobby as a person and revered him as a player.

He could be a bit quirky, but a really decent human being. A decent bowler too.

Sunday Independent

Offline tuljančić

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« Odgovori #20 u: Studeni 13, 2010, 23:48 »
Citat:
And I mean these not as insults, but literally. The only way you could possibly come out with nonsense like writing us of for the title or saying we're the worst team in 20 years is if you weren't actually watching United before 2003. Symptoms of this inexperience include the beliefs that that you have to be leading the league or close to it at every stage of the season to win the thing, that all Chelsea teams are automatically as astonishing as Mourinho's side in it's pomp, that United don't always start slow and the rather logically incoherent delusion that we're crap, still unbeaten and second, yet that we can't possibly improve when we get our best player back. It's one or the other kids, we're either complete shit and still in the race, and can get much better, or this is all we can ever hope for and as such we're doing really well with a shit team which will actually get worse with Rooney in it.

Seriously, I'm not insulting those people who are actually too young or too new to the game to understand what things were like before Abramovich and Mourinho, I just want you kids to know that that brief period was the exception, not the rule.


Ko da citam svoje misljenje, vec sam u par navrata napiso slicne stvari al eto, mora san skopirat ovo :)

Offline dino_7

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #21 u: Studeni 14, 2010, 23:34 »
Manchester United Top 4 Comebacks!
  :car :car :car :car
1908., 1911., 1952., 1956., 1957., 1965., 1967., 1993., 1994., 1996., 1997., 1999., 2000., 2001., 2003.,2007., 2008., 2009. 2011.,2013.

zich1

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #22 u: Prosinac 07, 2010, 13:54 »
The Chilean miners who were trapped underground for two months will fly to the UK to watch a Manchester United football match.

The 33 men, many of them fans of the team, will jet into Manchester on December 11 and stay for two nights.

Sir Bobby Charlton suggested the trip to Old Trafford when he visited Chile in the autumn, a club spokesman said yesterday.

The visit is organised by wine producer and United sponsor Concha Y Toro.

zich1

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #23 u: Prosinac 19, 2010, 11:45 »
Former Manchester United chairman Martin Edwards has revealed how he blocked Sir Alex Ferguson from buying Gabriel Batistuta.

Edwards insists it was one of the few times the pair of them disagreed.

“His wages would have destroyed our wage structure but Alex and I didn’t have many differences. It’s been said we didn’t get on but that’s nonsense,” Edwards told the Sunday Express.

So much so that United’s former chairman was delighted when Ferguson changed his mind about retiring eight years ago.

“Alex indicated he wanted to go at the end of the season and everything was agreed to bring in Sven-Goran Eriksson. Alex changed his mind and everything with Sven was unagreed!”

Edwards also revealed how Sir Matt Busby was against the fee United paid West Bromwich Albion for Bryan Robson.

“Matt didn’t agree with the £1.5million fee for Bryan Robson. He thought it was a ridiculous amount to pay for a player. You could only imagine what he would think of today’s transfer fees.”

zich1

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #24 u: Siječanj 06, 2011, 12:37 »
Manchester United have struck a collaboration agreement with Dutch champions FC Twente.

United will send their young players and foreign signings without UK work permits on-loan to Twente, says RTV Oost.

United are following the lead of Chelsea in Holland, which has had similar agreements with PSV Eindhoven, Twente and now Vitesse Arnhem.

The arrangement for Chelsea saw Slobodan Rajkovic, who remains a Blues player, gain a European passport by playing in Holland. He is currently on-loan at Vitesse.

zich1

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Odg: Općenito o klubu
« Odgovori #25 u: Siječanj 13, 2011, 13:48 »
FC Twente chairman Joop Munsterman has played down reports of a collaboration agreement with Manchester United.

The Dutch champs were said to have struck a partnership arrangement with United which would see their non-EU players 'parked' at Twente to gain a European passport.

"On the collaboration there is currently nothing to say, because a potential cooperation is in it's early phase," he said.

"The message appeared after a supporter in the media mentioned something on a forum and it was reported by the serious media."

Offline CR7

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« Odgovori #26 u: Siječanj 23, 2011, 14:47 »
Glazeri opovrgavaju prodaju Manchester Uniteda Qatar Holdingu

Vodeća momčad engleske Premierlige Manchester United demantirao je u nedjelju navode Sunday Timesa da traju pregovori oko prodaje kluba Qatar Holdingu...

Dnevnik je donio izvještaj kako vlasnici kluba s Old Trafforda, američka obitelj Glazer, pregovaraju s Qatar Holdingom koji im nudi 1.5 milijardi funti za preuzimanje "crvenih vragova". Amerikanci, navodno, traže dvije milijarde tako da dogovor još uvijek nije postignut.

"Nije bilo nikakvih ponuda za kupnju kluba, a one ionako nisu dobrodošle budući da Manchester United nije na prodaju", priopćio je glasnogovornik 18-erostrukog engleskog prvaka.

Glazeri su kupili United 2005. za otprilike 790 milijuna funti, ali ubrzo su se našli na meti navijača koji smatraju da su opteretili klub ogromnim dugovima.

Offline Alen

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« Odgovori #27 u: Veljača 01, 2011, 11:32 »
Welsh wizard tops poll ahead of legends Eric Cantona and George Best

THE TOP TEN
1) Ryan Giggs
2) Eric Cantona
3) George Best
4) Sir Bobby Charlton
5) Cristiano Ronaldo
6) Paul Scholes
7) David Beckham
8) Roy Keane
9) Peter Schmeichel
10) Wayne Rooney


Koja lista  :rofl :rofl :rofl Ronaldo i Rooney  :rofl :rofl :rofl :rofl
Old Trafford - Where amazing happens.
MUFC - It's a religion.

Berbatov: "The people of Manchester United are the judges and that is the way it should be. It is their team. I am a guest. A privileged guest."

Offline tuljančić

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« Odgovori #28 u: Veljača 01, 2011, 11:51 »
 :busbyboy :busbyboy :busbyboy :busbyboy :busbyboy :busbyboy :busbyboy :busbyboy :busbyboy

Offline scholes1legend

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« Odgovori #29 u: Veljača 01, 2011, 12:14 »
 :car :car
al ronaldo i rooney među 10  :facepalm2 :nocoment
In the lead. :kokice