Premier League 19/20

Pos.
Mannschaft
Sp.
To.
Pkt.
1.
Liverpool FC
23
54:15
67
2.
Manchester City
24
65:27
51
3.
Leicester City
24
52:24
48
4.
Chelsea FC
24
41:32
40
5.
Manchester United
24
36:29
34
6.
Tottenham Hotspur
24
38:32
34
7.
Wolverhampton Wanderers
24
35:32
34
8.
Sheffield United
24
25:23
33
9.
Southampton FC
24
31:42
31
10.
Arsenal FC
24
32:34
30
11.
Crystal Palace
24
22:28
30
12.
Everton FC
24
28:35
30
13.
Burnley FC
24
28:38
30
14.
Newcastle United
24
24:36
30
15.
Brighton & Hove Albion
24
27:34
25
16.
Aston Villa
24
31:45
25
17.
West Ham United
23
27:38
23
18.
AFC Bournemouth
24
23:37
23
19.
Watford FC
24
21:36
23
20.
Norwich City
24
24:47
17

Mehr Nachrichten zu
Crystal Palace

23.01.2020 - 15:10 Uhr
theguardian.com

Why does supporting one club mean you have to hate another?By Paul Hyland for The BlizzardEveryone reading this probably has a favourite football team. I’d also be willing to bet that all of you have at least one football club that you hate. Maybe it’s because their star player is a diver, or because they once broke your hearts in a season-defining, must-win game. Though probably it’s because you have to. Being a fan of one club means being expected to hate at least one other. But isn’t it just a little bit arbitrary? Who told you that you have to hate United or City? Arsenal and not Spurs? Then again, who told you that you have to hate anyone at all? Why does supporting one football club even have to mean hating another? In other words, why do we as football fans choose our rivals? And more to the point – how?Our motivations for choosing rivals are an interesting psychological phenomenon, one which the work of the Austrian psychoanalysts in the early 20th century can help to explain. The contemporaries Otto Rank and Sigmund Freud might go a long way to explaining why rivalry is meaningful, why it is that we’re so viscerally connected not just to seeing our local team do well, but also to cheering on just about anyone who crosses paths with rival clubs. Related: A brief guide to ... Everton, and why they think they deserve better Related: When the best of Serie A beat a Football League all-star XI Related: The goalkeepers’ union: why do they stick up for each other? Related: How Brighton v Crystal Palace grew into an unlikely rivalry | Simon Burnton Continue reading...

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• Manager dismisses idea United will be vulnerable in FA Cup tie• Mellon: ‘We will be up against a formidable outfit’Micky Mellon said Tranmere would embrace their lucrative fourth-round FA Cup tie against Manchester United but denied Sunday represented an ideal opportunity to increase Ole Gunnar Solskjær’s problems.Rovers, languishing 21st in League One, secured a home tie with Old Trafford’s fallen giants by overcoming Watford in extra time at Prenton Park. Mellon was manager of Shrewsbury Town when Louis van Gaal’s team won a fifth-round encounter en route to claiming the FA Cup in 2016 and insisted first-hand experience taught him not to treat United lightly. Continue reading...

Roberto Firmino’s winner at Wolves grabbed the headlines but Liverpool’s captain was, yet again, an immense figureAs the final whistle blew on a cold and misty night in the Midlands, Liverpool’s players allowed themselves a moment to congregate in the centre of the pitch and celebrate yet another win. Backs were patted, hugs were exchanged and, not surprisingly, breaths were caught after what was the league leaders’ toughest assignment of the season so far. But one man in red was not there, for he had walked to the far side of the pitch to acknowledge the 3,000-plus travelling supporters who had made the trip here. In turn they saluted him, and rightly so. He was not only their captain but also the main reason this proved to be another joyous occasion for their side.Jordan Henderson was outstanding here, scoring his side’s first goal, assisting their second and in general performing with a level of authority, commitment and skill that continues to mark him out as arguably Liverpool’s most important player right now. That may seem an absurd assessment given those he has around him, most notably Alisson, Virgil van Dijk, Trent Alexander-Arnold and Roberto Firmino, all of whom contributed in their own ways to this triumph, but neither is it outlandish to suggest that without Henderson, Liverpool would be a notably diminished outfit. They may still be top by a distance, but they may well not be looking at a campaign in which they can not only clinch that long-awaited title but also achieve invincibility. Related: Roberto Firmino’s late winner keeps Liverpool’s freakish run going at Wolves Related: Jürgen Klopp: ‘Moments can help us or the genius of Firmino can help us’ Continue reading...

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