- Romanov's permanent revolution – Hearts, 2006
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The co-op said in August that it was winding back its relationship with Beingmate. He escaped with nothing more than a rebuke.
Romanov's permanent revolution – Hearts, 2006
Sometimes it's good to be decisive. Other times it's good to know when to stop being quite so decisive. When Lithuanian millionaire Vladimir Romanov took control of Hearts in February , fans hoped for success similar to that enjoyed by Chelsea under Roman Abramovich. Initially, it looked good - under their new manager George Burley, the Jam Tarts won the first eight games of the season, their best start since the first world war. Sadly, hubris set in: Romanov began interfering in team selection, Burley complained and was sacked with his side top of the table, going on to win the Scottish Cup at the end of that season.
They have since been through eight managers and have won precisely nothing. In times past, the bearers of bad news would often meet a grisly fate. In May , Schalke 04 officials and supporters must have felt like shooting a TV reporter who had come carrying only good tidings. In theory this would mean Schalke, who had just won their last game of the season against Unterhaching were champions for the first time since Sixty thousand fans in the Volksparkstadion invaded the pitch to celebrate.
There was only one problem - Bayern's game in Hamburg hadn't actually finished.
TALL SHIPS FESTIVAL: Pride of Baltimore II
Those present were forced to look on in horror at the stadium's giant TV screen as the Bayern defender Patrick Andersson smashed in a goal from a free-kick in the fourth minute of stoppage time. Bayern had won the league on goal-difference. Schalke hurriedly anointed themselves "Meister der Herzen" - champions of hearts - and fought through the tears and embarrassment to win the German FA Cup as a consolation prize a week later.
The two greatest British and Irish players of the early Premier League era always had a festering, largely unspoken enmity, but it all came to a head in September Sadly for two proud and palpably hard men, it was in the sort of miserable half-fight that would have shamed boys in the playground. With Newcastle leading and time running out, Newcastle's Alan Shearer goaded Manchester United's Roy Keane by delaying giving him the ball for a throw-in, then saying: "Do you want me to autograph that?
He was sent off, and then had to be restrained. If he had got at him that time, it might have been worth seeing. In the mids Liverpool players earned their nickname for their off-field antics, mainly the tendency to model clothes and star in shampoo adverts. Until the FA Cup final it could be argued the tag had never harmed team performance. But when the players strode onto the Wembley turf wearing Colgate-white Armani suits the tone was set - Liverpool would never live up to their dazzling clobber. The goalkeeper David James was held responsible for organising the Italian ice-cream seller's suits and it was he who made another bad call when he raced off his line to collect a corner in the 85th minute.
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He dropped the ball at the feet of Eric Cantona, who belted home the winner for United. The suits were never seen again. Premier League footballers took their first step into the Gothic fantasy world of Mary Shelley's Frankenstein in when it emerged that some were storing stem cells from their newborn babies as a potential future treatment for their own career-threatening injuries.
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The cells were taken from the umbilical blood of a newborn infant and frozen against future repair requirements: should a player suffer ligament injury the cells can be injected into the afflicted area where, because they have the same genetic code, they start rebuilding straight away. At least, that seems to be the idea anyway. Generally a self-deprecating Turniptop, Graham Taylor was never likely to rival Ozymandias in the hubris stakes, but he seemed momentarily to let managing the England team go to his head in the summer of Asked about selection and tactics for the European Championships in Sweden, Taylor smiled rather patronisingly and said: "My advice to the fans back home is: get the beers in, put your feet up and let me do the worrying The denizens of Hartlepool, who, it is said, once infamously hanged a monkey during the Napoleonic wars because they thought it was a Frenchman, went one better in they elected the Hartlepool United mascot as the town's mayor.
H'Angus the Monkey - a nod to the town's Napolenoic shame - promised "free bananas for schoolchildren". Stuart Drummond, the man behind the mask, ensured the kids did indeed get fresh fruit - and was re-elected in He soon shut shop and the homesick Bomber returned to Germany. How could you say no to having your life revisited on TV? Quite easily, clearly, but surprisingly few people rejected the chance to appear on This Is Your Life. Only three in fact, and the other two - Richard Gordon and Bill Oddie - eventually relented.
The first to do it, and the only one to stick to his guns, was the Spurs legend Danny Blanchflower; when the host Eamonn Andrews, on live television, shuffled presumptiously up with his red book and said "This is your life", Blanchflower replied: "Oh no it isn't" and turned on his heels - a regal, 60s equivalent of "Talk to the hand sister, innit".
7 Deadly Sins of the Writing Life: PrideCheryl Wilder with Suzanne Farrell Smith - Hunger Mountain
After a few minutes of increasingly abject confusion, a repeat was shown. The referee Clive Thomas was a pioneer in many ways: the first big-ego ref; the first ref to pop up continually in the media having opinions; and in the first referee to blow the whistle for full time during a World Cup match as the ball was crossing the line for a goal - in front of millions of TV viewers to boot.
The group match between Brazil and Sweden had already entered extra time when Thomas awarded Brazil a corner. In between the corner being taken and headed directly into the net by Zico - roughly a second - Thomas decided the game was over. As Zico wheeled away in delight after apparently handing his country a victory, he was bewildered to see the Swedes rejoicing too. Television pictures of Thomas explaining to a posse of confused Brazilians that he had blown for full-time a millisecond before the ball had crossed the line still make for difficult viewing.
He sat out the rest of the tournament.
Football fans love taunting one another. Most of all they love taunting their nearest rivals. And even more than that they love taunting them when it really hurts. Rovers, of course, being Blackburn Rovers, then recently enriched by the steel magnate Jack Walker's backing and Burnley's bitter local rivals.
It is widely believed that the long-serving Rovers player Simon Garner paid for the flight. Burnley, however, did not stay down for ever, and might even swap places with Rovers in the Premier League next season. If so, stand by for revenge flights. Never have so many been photographed so often wearing so little - and with such gargantuan sunglasses - for so little point.
FDA Warns Bone Treats For Your Pooch Can Be Deadly
David Beckham would lift the trophy, his side propelled by Wayne Rooney's guile and John Terry's brawn. Instead, another England team caught the imagination of the nation. Forget any prowess on the pitch. The antics of the wives and girlfriends dominated.