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Liverpool vs Arsenal

Liverpool - Arsenal

Rafa says that our "season starts here" against Arsenal on Sunday. Haven't we said that before? Liverpool and Arsenal are the two that most believe are at threat from dropping out of the top four, with the Reds most likely the current favourites, so this is a gigantic match for both.

Liverpool Team News:

The only doubt for Rafa remains Ryan Babel, however he'll not really be missed that much if he's not passed fit will he? Fernando Torres is in line for his first Premier League start in six weeks and looked sharp in his cameo as a substitute against Fiorentina on Wednesday. Alberto Aquilani could make his full PL debut, however he's expected to start on the substitutes bench once again.

Player to watch: Torres

Torres looked sharp, sharper than he's looked for a while, against the Italians in the Champions League. The Spaniard is hungry and this can only work in our favour.

Arsenal Team News:

Alex Song is back from a domestic ban and is expected to return to the side. Bendtner, Clichy, Djourou, Eboue (hamstring), Gibbs, van Persie and Rosicky are all out through injury though with Diaby and Eduardo both rated as doubtful.

Player to watch: Arshavin

Arshavin scored four goals against us last season in the amazing 4-4 draw, which killed off our PL title hopes really. If the Russian is up for it he'll cause us problems.

Match Facts & Stats

The Reds last six meetings with Arsenal: Arsenal 2-1 Liverpool Liverpool 4-4 Arsenal Arsenal 1-1 Liverpool Liverpool 4-2 Arsenal Arsenal 1-1 Liverpool Arsenal 1-1 Liverpool

Ref Watch:

Howard Webb will officiate.

Match Prediction:

If our season really does start here, once again, then we can't afford anything less than a win. The problem is I'm not at all confident that we'll get it! A point wouldn't be a bad result but a win would mean so much more but my prediction would be Liverpool 1 Arsenal 1

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Liverpool’s unsavoury situation all too familiar

Liverpool 1-2 Fiorentina Champions League Matchday 6

As a competition, the Champions League has done great things and provided unforgettable moments for both Liverpool fans and football in general. The wonderful spectacle of the top players in world football competing against one another, along with the prestige of actually winning such a competition, is indisputable.

However, the Champions League era has also resulted in some less commendable circumstances. The focus which teams now place on achieving qualification for Europe’s showpiece, and the effort with which the top clubs strive to finish in what ultimately is only the fourth position in the domestic league, has subsequently undervalued the prestige of actually winning trophies.

Of course the Premier League title and Champions League crown will always remain the ultimate achievements. But these are only genuinely within the reach of a restricted few – even Liverpool have been short of this group often in recent times. Whilst any remaining honours have been devalued in the face of the, mainly financial, benefits which accompany Champions League qualification.

It could possibly be interpreted as a somewhat unsavoury situation, but it is one which Liverpool face once again. Triumphing in either the FA Cup or Europa League may be potential achievements which would go down in the history books – and Rafa will insist that the Reds intend to win these tournaments. But circumstance dictate that finishing a minimum of fourth in this seasons Premier League table must be the paramout focus.

REDS down and out. (Photo from fOTOGLIF).

Liverpool’s dour Champions League campaign was summed up when Alberto Gilardino’s injury time goal for Fiorentina condemned the Reds to an unacceptable third defeat in a group stage which was already guaranteed to end in elimination. For a club with such an illustrious European pedigree in recent years to bow out at such an early stage and in such a lacklustre fashion is, of course, disappointing. But failing to compete in the competition at all next season has the potential to be disastrous. As a club Liverpool have come to expect qualification and become almost addicted to the drug that is Champions League football. As all top clubs must.

We are, of course, viewing this from a predominately financial perspective – again as the changing footballing world, somewhat unfortunately, dictates. However, there are also actual footballing consequences. If Liverpool were fail to qualify for the top table of European for the first time in six seasons, then they would surely find it more difficult to attract top names to the club, at a time when the playing squad requires improvement. The club may even face the prospect of a struggle to keep hold of the top players currently at the club. Historically players have never left Liverpool during their peak years; however at present this is becoming an increasing possibility and one which should not be allowed to develop.

This seasons Champions League nightmare was ultimately brought to a conclusion by the same time which spelled the start of the Reds early exit back in late September. This wasn’t quite the same impressive brand of football from the Italians which inflicted a 2-0 defeat on the Reds in Florence in the reverse fixture; however Gilardino’s late goal brought the same result. As a dead rubber of a match in all senses, the result of this game was never going to be particularly significant. But conceding a crucial late goal for the third time in six group fixtures tells the story. Qualification can not be expected in such a situation. Neither can it from just two wins, only five goals scored and three points collected at Anfield.

This 2-1 reverse may have prolonged Liverpool’s agonising recent run of form and inflicted another unacceptable home defeat on the Reds, but prior to Fiorentina’s late knock out blow there had actually been some positives to take from a forgettable evening. The second half display, in particular, provided some encouragement for a famished home crowd.

After Yossi Benayoun’s glancing header from Steven Gerrard’s free-kick gave the Reds the lead at the very end of another dour half of football, Liverpool began to look more of a team in the second period. At long, long last Alberto Aquilani had been granted a place in the Liverpool starting line-up, against familiar foes for the cultured Italian. And Aqualani showed some good touches and a willingness to seek possession in an opening half which was once again typified by a lack penetration and quality in attack.

With David N’Gog omitted from the squad, Dirk Kuyt struggled in a starting role as a lone striker, which we are surely now aware he is not accustomed to. In fairness to the Dutchman he received limited support; however the introduction of Fernando Torres early in the second half proved just what a difference a striker of his quality can provide. A typically sharp and dangerous display from Torres on his return to fitness was probably the most encouraging aspect of the night.

Dani Pacheco made his Liverpool debut. (Photo from fOTOGLIF)

Torres’ partnership with another substitute, young debutant – and fellow Spaniard – Dani Pacheco transformed the Reds into a much improved attacking force in the second half. 18-year-old Pacheco has been receiving rave reviews for his performances in the reserves. And he showed the touch and technique here, that you would associate with a graduate of Barcelona’s academy, to suggest he has the ability to make the step up.

Andrea Dossena was another who produced a performance worthy of note on the left wing. The Italian has been somewhat of a forgotten man this season, but, based on this performance, he may be well worth a greater role in the future. He certainly seemed to provide much more than some of the alternative candidates for that position have this season.

However ultimately, despite the Reds improved second half efforts, they were once again out done by consistently more threatening and clinical opponents. As La Viola’s two second half strikes to clinch, a perhaps not wholly deserved, victory proved. Some unconvincing defending contributed to both away goals, although it was a lack a potency and creativity which hindered the Reds in reality. A return to form and fitness for some key players must now contrive to bring these problems to an end.

This has most certainly been a Champions League campaign to forget and should be locked in the same dark cupboard as the similarly unfruitful efforts of 2002/03 (unfortunately this season has gradually begun to draw uncanny parallels to that campaign). Whilst both teams contain some technically adept and talented players, neither Lyon nor Fiorentina possess the quality to challenge in the latter stages of the competition. Both will do well to progress beyond the next phase, and yet, worryingly, both have combined to eliminate the Reds. The sincere hope now is that this year is just a minor blip on the Reds enviable Champions League record. In order to ensure that this is to be the case, Liverpool must first ensure, at all costs, that they wrestle qualification for next seasons competition away from an increasingly confident shadow cast. Or face some unsavoury consequences.

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Three years ago the full-back left Anfield. His only regret is that he did not do it sooner

stephen warnock

Stephen Warnock suffered three major disappointments at Liverpool, including missing out on the 2005 Champions League final after being told he was in the squad. Photograph: David Sillitoe

Stephen Warnock looks a little embarrassed as he listens to some of the comments posted on an Aston Villa supporters' website about his impact at the club since he arrived from Blackburn Rovers in the summer. From "Martin O'Neill's best signing since he came to the club" to "Wayne Bridge isn't fit to lace his boots on this season's performances" and "could be our best left-back for a decade", the praise is endless.

It is little wonder that O'Neill is so delighted with his £8m recruit and no surprise that the defender has returned to Fabio Capello's thoughts, having been called up for last month's friendly against Brazil. Comfortable on the ball and tenacious in the tackle, Warnock has emerged as a genuine threat to Bridge for the second left-back spot in Capello's World Cup squad. All of which must make Rafael Benítez feel a little uncomfortable.

It was, after all, a little less than three years ago that the Liverpool manager allowed Warnock to leave Anfield for £1.5m. That decision is looking increasingly like an error of judgment, especially given the problems Benítez has experienced in the left-back position, with the £7m splurged on Andrea Dossena a case in point. Yet if Liverpool are missing Warnock, there is no suggestion that the feeling is mutual.

Having made 67 appearances for Liverpool between 2004 and 2007 without ever nailing down a regular first-team place, Warnock knew he had to get out. "My only regret about Liverpool is that I didn't leave earlier," he said ahead of Villa's trip to Manchester United today. "I was in and out the team at Liverpool but I felt that I was capable of playing in the Premier League and I knew that if I went somewhere else I could get myself back into a top club."

For Warnock, the defining point in his Liverpool career came in May 2005, when he missed out on the chance to be part of one of the greatest nights in the club's history after Benítez made a decision that, quite understandably, still rankles. "I remember getting in the Champions League final squad and being absolutely delighted, going home and telling all the family," said Warnock. "And then I got a phone call from the assistant manager, not even the manager, to say, 'We've made a mistake on the squad, one of the other players has been added in and you've been taken out.' He [Josemi] had been injured, played one game that year and was back in the squad. I have never felt more betrayed. Not getting a phone call from the manager, I felt, was pretty weak.

"It was just so disappointing. The Champions League final is your childhood dream. Even if you don't get on, just to be involved and in and around it was a fantastic thing. My family were over the moon, my mum and dad were proud as anything, and then you have to ring them and say 'I'm not in it now'.

"I went on the pitch after the game. It was one of those moments where you are made up for the team, especially as I'm a Liverpool fan, but I felt gutted that I wasn't involved in the celebrations. It put a dampener on everything and, to be honest, I wanted to leave after that moment. I just thought, what's the point if he hasn't got the decency to talk to me himself and explain the situation? And I've never been told since."

For Warnock, who is an engaging and highly likeable character, Istanbul was the second of three major disappointments under Benítez. Earlier that year he had been left out of the Carling Cup final squad despite playing in every previous round and, the following season, was again forced to watch a showpiece occasion from the stands when Benítez omitted him from his 16-man party for the FA Cup final against West Ham United.

"I actually got given a medal in that FA Cup final because we didn't get one in the Champions League final, even though we had been involved in the earlier games," said Warnock. "We got to the final and he [Benítez] came over to us on the pitch and said 'here's a medal'. I remember saying, 'What for?' It was like a token gesture.

"I thought enough's enough. I want to go somewhere where I can be involved and get into a team where we're capable of doing something and I can be part of it and proud of an achievement. That's why the Carling Cup final this year is so important to me. To get to that final and play in it and win it would mean so much after missing out on things like that at Liverpool."

While it is safe to assume Benítez will not be receiving a Christmas card, Warnock has only good things to say about Liverpool and the supporters. He remains indebted to the club for the way they helped him recover from the trauma of breaking his leg three times as a teenager, and he will never forget the ovation he received in April when he placed a floral tribute in front of the Kop on behalf of Blackburn to mark the 20th anniversary of the Hillsborough tragedy.

"That was a massive honour to do that," he said. "I felt really privileged to be asked and the reception I got was absolutely fantastic. I was a bag of nerves walking down there. It was tough to do. I grew up with one of the lads at Liverpool who was a goalkeeper whose dad died at Hillsborough so I just kept on thinking about him as I was walking down and that choked me up."

Little did Warnock know at the time that it would also turn out to be one of his last games for Blackburn. He had no desire to leave Ewood Park but the opportunity to join Villa was too good to turn down at a critical juncture in his career. "I thought this is what I want, to challenge myself and to be at a club fighting to get into the top four which I know the club are capable of doing," said Warnock, who celebrates his 28th birthday today.

That Capello is a regular visitor to Villa Park to run the rule over the six England internationals in O'Neill's squad is an added bonus. Warnock knows, however, that he faces a "tough fight" to supplant Bridge as Ashley Cole's understudy in time for South Africa and he has no intention of dwelling on what may or may not happen. "It would mean everything to go to the World Cup but I'm not going to get carried away and start thinking about it."

Having played eight minutes as a substitute when he won his first and only senior cap, against Trinidad & Tobago 18 months ago, Warnock shares the dubious honour of having the shortest England career, although, with some justification, he sees no reason to regard it as a record to be embarrassed about. "Obviously I want to play for longer," he said. "I want to win loads of caps but at least I can always say that I played for my country."

If the Villa fans get their way there will be plenty more opportunities in the years to come. "It's nice to hear those things," said Warnock. "But I never worry about what people say. As long as you are putting it in, you should get a little bit of respect. I know I'm probably not, technically, the most gifted player in the world but I try to give my all every game. And if people are happy with what they're seeing then that's great."


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Torres up for FIFA goal of the year award

Our Spanish sensation may not have won a trophy since arriving at Anfield in 2007, but he has won plenty of individual awards and plaudits.

Fernando Torres‘ goal against Blackburn back in April is in the running for FIFA’s Goal of the Year Award alongside 9 others, including Ronaldo, Abebayor, Iniesta and Essien.

Torres’ van-Basten-like volley, which he later dedicated to the families of the 96 with the match being on the eve of the 20th anniversary of the Hillsborough disaster, won the Premier League goal of the season.

You can help El Nino collect another personal accolade by voting using the link below;

  • Click here to watch the contenders and vote Torres.
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    November 2009: The Anfield Review

    by Billy Green | Monday, November 30th, 2009
    Kuyt's goal to seal the derby rounds off the month

    Kuyt's goal to seal the derby rounds off the month

    After the month of October being one to forget, the month of November had to get off to a blinder. And what better way than a difficult game in France against Lyon to get our Champions League campaign up and running for good.

    The squad that travelled to France was missing Gerrard, Johnson, Skrtel and Aurelio as well as unfit Torres, Agger and Aquilani. Though even with all these sort of problems we still gave the home side the run around. There were golden chances for Torres, Voronin, Kuyt and Lucas but to no avail.

    Then a magic moment from Ryan Babel, who I’ve been heavily critical of late, gave us the lead. A 30-yard rocket into the top corner put qualification back into our own hands. Though we did see the Ryan Babel we’ve come accustomed to minutes later with a free kick that he ended up smashing out for a throw in, by the corner flag as well as a simple chance, which he scuffed out for a goal kick.

    It didn’t look as if Babel’s, or any of the other, missed chances would cost us as we entered injury time with a 1-0 lead but then a complete mess up from the two centre halves allowed Lyon in and they duly took their chance to put us almost certainly out of Europe’s premier competition.

    With the Carling Cup gone, Champions League pretty much gone, is it still possible we can win the League? Well if we are to do so, we’re going to need three points when Birmingham come to visit.

    We certainly deserved the three points but in football you don’t always get what you deserve, just ask Alex McLeish. He felt his Birmingham side had done enough to take the three points themselves but a more than generous penalty was given to the Reds after David Ngog was ‘fouled’.

    Ngog’s earlier strike gave us the lead before Birmingham’s front two of Benitez and Jerome gave advantage to the visitors before the break. But the debateable penalty, slotted away by Gerrard, gave us a point. Not that a point is good enough at this moment in time as we now sit eleven points behind the leaders Chelsea.

    With the international break we’ll be looking for our overgrown injury list to shorten in time for our game against Man City. A game in which we now have to win, not only to keep the slimmest hope of landing the title alive but to keep in touch with the top four.

    Another two points dropped against City and another day of not enough players performing. Skrtel scored his first goal for the club to open the scoring but then switched off entirely and Hughes’ side equalised. We were then tore open and were looking down the barrel of our sixth defeat for the season.

    But a bit of magic of by David Ngog managed to fire in a cross that fell to Yossi Benayoun to knock home just seconds after Ireland had scored for the visitors.

    Injuries in the first half to Agger and Babel wrecked our game plan but that’s no excuse for the performance we put in. Simply not good enough and as we still search for our first win of November we prepare ourselves for a must win in Europe. Optimism of the highest level is needed.

    Despite picking up our first win of the month, we were still left with a bittersweet feeling after defeating Debrecen. Although we did our job and got the win we needed, Lyon failed to stop Fiorentina taking all three point therefore knocking us out of the Champions League.

    We all know we didn’t deserve to qualify and the game in Hungary was further proof of it. We may have won but we were disappointing and after taking the lead so early through David Ngog we didn’t capitalise on it. We didn’t ever look like getting the second and even came close to drawing the game towards the end.

    We’re going into the Merseyside derby with all the wrong form and the same applies to Everton. The derby is usually a scrappy affair but with both sides in the kind of form they are, this one could be even less pleasing on the eye. As long as we get all three points though I won’t mind.

    After coming away from Goodison Park with all three points I certainly don’t mind the fact that we weren’t the better side. Another shaky performance from the Reds doesn’t dampen the spirits of the millions of Kopites around the world because of the 2-0 win.

    A Joseph Yobo own goal and a Dirk Kuyt tap in ensured the points were coming to the Red half of Merseyside. Everton huffed and puffed but couldn’t score past Pepe Reina.

    A month that started slowly, ended on a high. With back-to-back wins we can go in to December with some confidence. Hopefully we can build on these recent wins and push on in our pursuit of a top four finish.

    The other news we got during the month was our FA Cup third round tie which will be away to Championship side Reading.

    High points

    I don’t think there’s been too many individual stand outs this month, so I suppose the only high point was that win over Everton. It has given us our first back-to-back wins and clean sheets for some time.

    I have to give a lot of credit to Pepe Reina though who, for like most of the season, has been our best player this month.

    Low points

    Going out of the Champions League was the obvious low point of November. For a side with our recent history in the competition, it was such a culture shock to see us fail to qualify for the knockout rounds.

    Our defending has also been somewhat of a concern for most of the season, maybe more so this month. Our inability to defend properly for 90 minutes against Lyon cost us all three points, the same applies for Birmingham and Man City. As well as golden chances for Debrecen and Everton only for Pepe Reina to come to our rescue in both matches.

    The disappointing players this month, well there’s been too many to list. We really haven’t seen our players play anywhere near their ability this month but with confidence flowing back into them we should see some better performances in December. Fixtures for December

    5/12/09 – Blackburn at Ewood Park (Premiership) 9/12/09 – Fiorentina at Anfield (Champions League) 13/12/09 – Arsenall at Anfield (Premiership) 16/12/09 – Wigan at Anfield (Premiership) 19/12/09 – Portsmouth at Fratton Park (Premiership) 26/12/09 – Wolves at Anfield (Premiership) 29/12/09 – Aston Villa at Villa Park (Premiership)

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    Liverpool youngster considering move away

    Liverpool youngster Krisztian Nemeth admitted he is considering make his loan move to AEK Athens permanent.

    Nemeth: Wants move awayThe Liverpool forward is on a season long loan at the Greek side and wants to make a permanent move to the club.

    “The fans keep telling me that AEK is a great club,” he said.

    “They’re really impressive and certainly more enthusiastic than Liverpool’s. What I experienced at the derby with Olympiakos (in which Nemeth scored) was something that I’ve never felt before.

    “I really wondered what the fans would be able to do if we performed better in the league. I think that if Liverpool and AEK work something out, I’d be extremely thoughtful about staying in Athens permanently.”

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    Liverpool box clever following European checkmate

    Rafa Benitez

    Liverpool have no intention of ditching Rafa Benitez despite their Champions League elimination. Photograph: Richard Heathcote/Getty Images

    It comes to something when Andy Gray is the voice of sweet reason. But that was his role in Sky's post-match analysis/blood lust after Liverpool's pyrrhic victory in Budapest. As the curtain fell on the Reds' Champions League season, presenter Richard Keys clearly sensed vultures shuffling into their dinner jackets, giving their shoes a last-minute shine, ready to feast on the twitching corpse of Rafa Benítez, and was not about to be diverted from this scenario.

    Geoff Shreeves, Sky's man below stairs with the hand-held microphone, was dispatched to witness the ravaging but sadly for Shreeves no one seemed inclined to tuck in, least of all Liverpool's suave managing director Christian Purslow.

    Purslow strikes one as the sort of chap for whom the word "urbane" was invented, someone who would know exactly how to send back a bottle of Chablis Premier Cru if it were not up to snuff. I imagine if several close family members were to be wiped out by a meteor falling to earth, you might catch him with his tie slightly askew but elimination from the Champions League appeared to leave him neither shaken nor much stirred.

    "What are the financial ramifications?" Shreeves asked him. "Limited actually, Geoff," was the unruffled response. "If we play two or three games in the Europa League, it should be financially neutral," which seemed to contradict the conventional wisdom but did not stop Shreeves from cutting to the chase: "In terms of the manager's position, though, would it have been a minimum requirement that you reach the knockout stages?" "We don't run our business in that respect," said Purslow patiently. "We don't make managerial and strategic decisions around results in the short run. You can never predict last-minute goals. Two goals have cost us dear in the Champions League and that's no basis on which to make managerial decisions."

    "So going out of the Champions League at this stage, would that not induce the owners to review the manager's position at the moment?" countered Sky's rottweiler, with his teeth firmly clamped on the manager's position. "Absolutely not," said Purslow, leaving Shreeves with no option but – with apologies to Quentin Tarrantino – to get hypothetical on his ass: "What about this season, though, if Rafa Benítez was unable to finish in the top four and qualify for the Champions League next season?"

    "Rafa has just signed a new five-year contract, we're about four months into it. He has signed up and we are very happy he has done so."

    Keys somehow found equivocation in this and the return to the studio found him with furrowed brow. "Does that leave us with some doubt whether he will be there in six months' time or not?" he asked his pundits. "What's he saying?" "I think he is saying he will be there in six months' time," deconstructed Gray. "That's the impression I got from the interview."

    Purslow's interview made for an interesting contrast with the press conference from Portsmouth announcing Avram Grant's assumption of managerial duties, broadcast live on Sky Sports News. The chief executive Peter Storrie, acknowledging Paul Hart's achievements in difficult circumstances, said: "Unfortunately, this is a results industry," which is something he might want to discuss with his counterpart on Merseyside.

    It was a relief to turn to the less opaque business of chess boxing. As hybrid sports go, it is a peach. Could they have picked two less compatible disciplines to combine? For a start, how are you expected to pick up the chess pieces wearing boxing gloves? And what if you are concentrating on the chess game and someone wallops you in the middle of your Benko's Opening?

    Fortunately, these and other questions were answered in a typically thorough Transworld Sport feature. The sport is the invention of a Serbian cartoonist Enki Bilal, who used it as a plot device in his graphic novel, The Cold Equator. A Dutch fan of the book, Iepe Rubingh, started organising real matches and now there are 150 professional competitors.

    A match comprises alternating rounds of boxing and 12-minute chess sessions, with a short pause between rounds for the guys to take off their gloves, spit in a bucket and possibly receive confusing advice like, "He's leaving his bishop exposed, keep jabbing away." As far as I know it is the only sport you can win by knockout or checkmate.

    In the tournament from Berlin shown on the programme, Nikolai Sazhin, a 19-year-old Siberian neo-physicist beat German Frank Stoldt, an experienced riot cop, described as the "godfather of chess boxing".

    "It is extremely challenging," says Sazhin. "The chess part is even harder than real chess. You come out of the ring, your heart's racing, you are still breathing heavily and suddenly you have to calm yourself down," which I guess is how Rafa feels when he walks off after a match and finds Shreeves in the tunnel.



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