Fara gluma » Mo Salah chiar e dorit de Real Madrid!

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  • atti

    ok, are un sezon bun dar ne-ar costa cel putin 100 de mil. ar veni si ar juca unde? in locul cui? atata vreme cat mai sunt macar 5-10& sanse ca Bale sa revina la forma din primul sezon am incredere in el – la fel sin cazul lui James in cazul in care mai revine vreodata la noi. in plus ca mai avem un Isco, Asensio…

  • mitenka

    Am recunoscut la un articol anterior ca am spus multe prostii la viata mea si am facut multe previziuni de care mi-e jena acum, dar asta este, mai incerc una…:)
    Imi place Salah…si nu de azi ieri…dar nu cred ca este si va fi vreodata la nivelul la care poate fi Asensio daca i se da un pic de continuitate. Pt ca tare mult conteaza aspectul asta, increderea si continuitatea. Ori tocmai de asta l-am priva prin aducerea egipteanului.

    • Dorian Preda

      De acord cu ceea ce ai scris.

    • zeshe

      Asensio poate, dar asta da goluri în PL in fiecare meci. Nu ‘poate’

    • COSTEL

      nu stiu ce sa spun . certitudinea este ca fara continuitate nu poti stii nivelul de crestere a niciunui jucator . in plus angrenajul in care joaca iarasi conteaza . cate mingii tre pe la acel jucator sau ce variante de joc creeaza echipa ptr acel jucator . EU AS RAMANE CU ASENSIO. LLORENTE CEBALLOS ISCO ASENSIO POT FI JUCATORI DE REAL VINE VINICIUS + ODERGARD EU CRED CA DACA VREM SA TRANSFERAM o rezerva la dani sa pune presiune pe el …. un atacant plus hazard…

  • Dorian Preda

    Pt cei care il cunosc prea putin pe Mo. Va recomand sa cititi asta. Sursa este The Times. E un articol despre el care m-a miscat.

    Zamalek,
    Egypt’s “Royal Team”, were above signing Mohamed Salah. Mamdouh Abbas,
    their former president, sniffed “he needs lots of work” when rejecting a
    transfer in 2011. Salah took it well. And is not forgetful. Three weeks
    ago, he brought a special guest all the way to Anfield, to see him play
    — and, naturally, score — against Chelsea. Abbas.

    Those who know Salah say he is two things: incredibly generous and
    quietly, wickedly humorous. Perhaps both were behind the invitation but
    what is sure is that Zamalek rue not having a footballer there is an
    argument for terming the most important in the world. Jurgen Klopp is
    thankful Liverpool’s scouting department “didn’t get out of our ears”
    about the player. “It was 100%, he is ready, he is ready,” remembers
    Klopp. “And that’s how it looks now.”

    Salah arrived having “failed” at Chelsea in a 12-month stint from
    January 2014. Now he is top scorer in England and African Footballer of
    the Year. No outfield player has played more league minutes (1,284) for
    Liverpool in 2017-18 and he is the exception to Klopp’s rotation policy.

    It is not the first time Salah has surprised the doubters and
    justified the scouts. In March 2012 he was 19 and at the modest Cairo
    club El Mokawloon when the Egyptian league was suspended after the Port
    Said stadium disaster. At the same time Basel faced a quandary. The
    previous month they’d agreed to sell Xherdan Shaqiri to Bayern Munich.
    “Shaqiri was the big star, everybody’s darling. We were under pressure
    to find a spectacular player and discussed targets with the scouting
    department,” says Basel’s ex-sporting director, Georg Heitz. “Yeah, this
    Egyptian’s interesting they said. Then I saw him and I was amazed.”

    Basel invited Egypt’s Olympic team to play a friendly against their
    first XI. “Salah played 45 minutes and scored two goals. We said ‘OK.’”
    The doubts were about Salah settling in and nobody at the club could
    communicate with him. “But he was a very open person. Very humble and
    intelligent. After two months he spoke English fluently,” Heitz says.

    Salah turned out to “be firstly a funny guy — he makes lots of
    friends” and Murat Yakin, then Basel’s coach, used to say any training
    session involving Salah and Mohamed Elneny (who joined later) was better
    quality because their standards and work ethic rubbed off. The pair
    obliterated doubts in Swiss football about the suitability of Egyptian
    players and Salah and Heitz still text every week. Nor is Salah’s
    football forgotten at St Jakob-Park. “He played winger and his best
    skill was cutting in from the right to score with his left, like his
    goal against Everton, but there was a [Europa League] game against Zenit
    St Petersburg where we had a red card and he played as striker, by
    himself, causing panic in the whole St Petersburg team,” Heitz says. “It
    was amazing.”

    Salah was set for Liverpool when a phone call from Jose Mourinho
    changed his mind, Heitz reveals. Salah had scored three goals against
    Chelsea in four European games but, having courted him, Mourinho
    wouldn’t trust him “and Mohamed needs confidence, a few hugs and strokes
    to feel happy,” says Heitz. “Klopp is a good choice for him as manager.
    You can see on his face how much he is enjoying his football now.”

    Salah was only 21 and a new father during his year at Chelsea. Having
    not been given time for his life to settle, he joined the list of
    adventurous players — including Kevin De Bruyne, Arjen Robben, Andre
    Schurrle and Rafael Van der Vaart — Mourinho at some point jettisoned.
    It was at Roma, whom he joined after a loan to Fiorentina, that Salah
    leapt to another level. Luciano Spalletti, their coach, focused Salah on
    attacking spaces behind defences with his lightning running, also
    improving his strength and finishing.

    He played off Edin Dzeko, who is open about how much he misses Salah,
    having scored 11 goals in 21 games this season compared with 39 in 51
    games last year — when Salah provided 12 assists. Having scouted about
    15 wide players since their 2014 near-miss with him, Liverpool’s
    recruiters pushed hard for Salah again from early 2017. “We knew we
    would get a very offensive-minded midfielder who is a lot of games a
    striker and has the ability to make goals — that’s the package we
    wanted,” Klopp says. “We watched a lot of games [for] his physicality. I
    met him at one point and he looks more [sturdy]. If you watch him only
    on television he looks quite skinny.”

    The world’s most important footballer? First meet Salah the person:
    humble, retiring, soulful. Favourite English word? “Love.” Favourite
    noise? “The sound of my daughter.” Perfect day? “Stay at home, relax,
    don’t talk to anyone,” he said in a club channel Q&A. He avoids
    interviews but speaks through actions. In his rural home region he’s
    building a school and paid for an ambulance service and several hospital
    incubation units. He runs a charity, sends clothes and goes back to
    feed people in Ramadan. Recently, Egypt’s government needed quick
    currency to prop up the Egyptian pound and he donated £210,000.

    He’s a kid from a small town who played football with a kora sharab
    (a ball made from socks) and a good Muslim, posting selfies reading the
    Koran on Liverpool away trips and praying when he scores. His daughter
    is Makka (Mecca) and his wife, Magi, is veiled. For Arabs he is a
    beautiful symbol, and for Egyptians a saviour. His nerveless penalty
    against Congo took Egypt to their first World Cup since 1990. “Words
    cannot explain it: 95th minute, 100,000 fans. He’s only 25. You could
    feel a pin drop when he walked to the ball . . . but we knew our lives
    were safe in his hands,” says Marwan Ahmed, of Egypt football website
    KingFut. An incredible 23 of Salah’s 32 Egypt goals, came in competitive
    games.

    Egyptians fly in to watch Salah and the club produce a replica shirt
    with his name in Arabic. A burgeoning podcast, Oil Field Index, serves
    Arabian Liverpool fans. Its host, Hatem Kadous, an engaging Egypt-born
    London lawyer, explains Salah’s significance. “He was offered a villa
    for scoring that goal against Congo — he refused, saying ‘give the same
    amount of money to my village’. He didn’t celebrate against Chelsea
    because we’d just had a terrorist attack [killing 305 at a mosque]. He’s
    very engaged politically and will tweet whenever there’s stuff going
    on, tributes and peaceful messages. In this age of Islamophobia I’m
    pleased he hit the ground running, that it helped fans take to him,”
    Kadous says.

    “He’s managed something no politician has ever done, he has managed
    to unite the Middle East. Moroccans, Tunisians, Saudis, Kuwaitis,
    Emiratis, Omanis — everyone wants a Salah shirt. I have Man United fans
    messaging me during games saying, ‘This is so hard for me, I don’t know
    what to do’. With Egypt, he’s carrying the hopes of 90m. We’re having
    terrorist attacks every week. Economic trouble. He’s the only thing
    keeping Egyptians happy. Go to any coffee shop in Cairo when Liverpool
    are playing . . . it’s amazing. For 90 minutes he unites the nation and
    makes us forget all the crap we’re going through. You don’t have to
    worry about revolutions, about Islamic Brotherhood, Isis, any of that.

    “He scores, we’re happy, we forget. And that echoes round the Middle
    East. Messi doesn’t unite a nation, a region, right? Ronaldo doesn’t.
    They don’t have the social dimension.”

  • Andrei Nicu

    Un sezon mai bun și deja e pe lista noastră, wtf is wrong?

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