FC Barcelona

Las últimas fotos del FC Barcelona

El atacante argentino del FC Barcelona Lionel Messi (C) remata sobre la portería del Celtic de Glasgow, en partido del grupo G de la Liga de Campeones jugado el 7 de noviembre de 2012 en Glasgow. (AFP | ian macnicol)
El Barcelona perdió 2-1 en su visita a un defensivo y ordenado Celtic de Glasgow.
El atacante argentino del FC Barcelona Lionel Messi (C) remata sobre la portería del Celtic de Glasgow, en partido del grupo G de la Liga de Campeones jugado el 7 de noviembre de 2012 en Glasgow. (AFP | ian macnicol)
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona vs Real Sociedad - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 20, 2018 Barcelona's Andres Iniesta after the match REUTERS/Albert Gea
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona vs Real Sociedad
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona vs Real Sociedad - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 20, 2018 Barcelona's Andres Iniesta after the match REUTERS/Albert Gea
A cameraman uses a steadycam to film Real Madrid's goalkeeper Keylor Navas during warm-up before the Spanish Liga Santander soccer match between FC Barcelona and Real Madrid at Camp Nou stadium in Barcelona, Spain, May 6, 2018. Picture taken May 6, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
A cameraman uses a steadycam to film Real Madrid's goalkeeper Navas during warm-up at Camp Nou stadium in Barcelona
A cameraman uses a steadycam to film Real Madrid's goalkeeper Keylor Navas during warm-up before the Spanish Liga Santander soccer match between FC Barcelona and Real Madrid at Camp Nou stadium in Barcelona, Spain, May 6, 2018. Picture taken May 6, 2018. REUTERS/Sergio Perez
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Real Madrid's Keylor Navas looks dejected as Barcelona's Lionel Messi (R) celebrates scoring their second goal REUTERS/Sergio Perez
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Real Madrid's Keylor Navas looks dejected as Barcelona's Lionel Messi (R) celebrates scoring their second goal REUTERS/Sergio Perez
Andrés Iniesta tras el partido de La Liga Santander entre el FC Barcelona y la Real Sociedad, en el Camp Nou, Barcelona, 20 de mayo de 2018. REUTERS/Albert Gea/Files
Iniesta ultima el fichaje por el japonés Vissel Kobe
Andrés Iniesta tras el partido de La Liga Santander entre el FC Barcelona y la Real Sociedad, en el Camp Nou, Barcelona, 20 de mayo de 2018. REUTERS/Albert Gea/Files
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona vs Real Sociedad - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 20, 2018 Barcelona's Andres Iniesta after the match REUTERS/Albert Gea/Files
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona vs Real Sociedad
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona vs Real Sociedad - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 20, 2018 Barcelona's Andres Iniesta after the match REUTERS/Albert Gea/Files
El delantero del Barcelona Lionel Messi celebrando la victoria frente al Villarreal en un duelo por la Liga de Primera división del fútbol español en Barcelona, mayo 9, 2018. REUTERS/Albert Gea
Messi llega a Argentina para comenzar a prepararse para el Mundial
El delantero del Barcelona Lionel Messi celebrando la victoria frente al Villarreal en un duelo por la Liga de Primera división del fútbol español en Barcelona, mayo 9, 2018. REUTERS/Albert Gea
Berita video momen gol Philippe Coutinho yang mengejutkan untuk Barcelona ke gawang Real Sociedad pada pekan terakhir La Liga 2017-2018. This video presented by BallBall.
VIDEO: Coutinho Cetak Gol Mengejutkan untuk Barcelona
Berita video momen gol Philippe Coutinho yang mengejutkan untuk Barcelona ke gawang Real Sociedad pada pekan terakhir La Liga 2017-2018. This video presented by BallBall.
On paper, there is nothing this season to separate Cristiano Ronaldo and Mohamed Salah, each boasting 44 goals in all competitions and each building a persuasive case to capture the Ballon d’Or. But when invited yesterday to choose, Zinedine Zidane was adamant. “I would not swap Cristiano, or any of my players,” said the Real Madrid manager, galvanising his team in their quest for a third Champions League title in a row. “Liverpool have a brilliant front three, everyone talks about their attackers, but we can find ways to damage them. We fear nothing.” It was this type of attitude that pervaded Valdebebas, Real’s gleaming, manicured training compound, carved out of the arid scrub beside Barajas Airport. One would have hesitated to call it hubris, more a serene conviction that an extension of supremacy was theirs for the taking. Where other institutions might be superstitious about the number 13, Real plastered it everywhere here, regarding a 13th European Cup triumph less as an ambition than a fate preordained. Take Toni Kroos, for example. The German midfield conjurer, not a man given to hyperbole, predicted that he and his team-mates would confront “11 animals” in Kiev on Saturday night. And yet he did not appear remotely unnerved by the prospect, explaining that Real would counter Liverpool’s ferocity with composure and precision. “We will be better on the ball,” said Kroos, the anchoring figure who has variously been described as the “axle” and “one-man orchestra” for this Real side, with Barcelona’s Xavi anointing him as his natural successor in the game. “I am calm, not very nervous – that’s my character. I have a lot of confidence from my previous finals, which allows me not to have the same nerves as some other players. I don’t see Liverpool being hungrier than us. European Cup final 2018 | Real Madrid vs Liverpool “To end up in three Champions League finals, you must be at the top in terms of motivation. If not, you don’t beat Paris St-Germain, Juventus and Bayern Munich in succession.” Throughout an hour of open training yesterday, Real showcased their slickness to full effect. It is at moments like this that the value of Zidane, for all the doubts over his future stirred by a distant third-place finish in La Liga, becomes clear. Time and again, during volleying practice, he delivered the ball on a dime for Ronaldo and Luka Modric to crack it into the top corner. It was as if the pair were trying to replicate their manager’s own greatest goal, a delicious volley to win the Champions League for Real in 2002. Ronaldo, Zidane knows, represents the key to Real adding to their unparalleled loot. In each of their past two European finals, he was front and centre, providing the decisive penalty in Milan in 2016 and scoring two of the deftest goals in last June’s glory over Juventus in Cardiff. While his form dipped periodically over the past domestic campaign, Zidane expressed little doubt that the competition’s top scorer would be rejuvenated when it mattered most. “I believe that a player knows he may have a complex moment, but for Cristiano it’s the other way round,” he said. “When he doesn’t score, he still knows that he will score three or four times in a row. “Some players cannot handle pressure. But with him, the more pressure you create, the more you criticise, the better he plays. He is the best, so he will be of the utmost importance.” Ronaldo size Ronaldo, for his part, left no room for confusion in anticipating what Saturday’s outcome would be. “I have a lot of respect for Liverpool, but I think Madrid are better,” the Portuguese said. “We need to recognise the history we can make and to show our experience.” There was no evidence of the ankle injury that Ronaldo sustained earlier this month in the 2-2 draw with bitter rivals Barcelona. Indeed, he played and scored against Villarreal last weekend, promising that he would be “120 per cent” fit for Kiev. The one imponderable in Zidane’s plans concerns the role of Gareth Bale. While the Welsh winger has hinted at a return to his best in recent weeks, with four goals in three games, the state of his relationship with the manager seldom seems rock-solid. In particular, Zidane’s decision to leave him on the substitutes’ bench for the 2-1 semi-final win over Bayern was a chastening blow. Bale stands poised to claim a remarkable fourth Champions League winner’s medal in five years if he can overcome Zidane’s reservations, but for now the smart money is on the Frenchman keeping faith with Isco for the final.
Zinedine Zidane: I wouldn't swap any Real Madrid player for Mo Salah
On paper, there is nothing this season to separate Cristiano Ronaldo and Mohamed Salah, each boasting 44 goals in all competitions and each building a persuasive case to capture the Ballon d’Or. But when invited yesterday to choose, Zinedine Zidane was adamant. “I would not swap Cristiano, or any of my players,” said the Real Madrid manager, galvanising his team in their quest for a third Champions League title in a row. “Liverpool have a brilliant front three, everyone talks about their attackers, but we can find ways to damage them. We fear nothing.” It was this type of attitude that pervaded Valdebebas, Real’s gleaming, manicured training compound, carved out of the arid scrub beside Barajas Airport. One would have hesitated to call it hubris, more a serene conviction that an extension of supremacy was theirs for the taking. Where other institutions might be superstitious about the number 13, Real plastered it everywhere here, regarding a 13th European Cup triumph less as an ambition than a fate preordained. Take Toni Kroos, for example. The German midfield conjurer, not a man given to hyperbole, predicted that he and his team-mates would confront “11 animals” in Kiev on Saturday night. And yet he did not appear remotely unnerved by the prospect, explaining that Real would counter Liverpool’s ferocity with composure and precision. “We will be better on the ball,” said Kroos, the anchoring figure who has variously been described as the “axle” and “one-man orchestra” for this Real side, with Barcelona’s Xavi anointing him as his natural successor in the game. “I am calm, not very nervous – that’s my character. I have a lot of confidence from my previous finals, which allows me not to have the same nerves as some other players. I don’t see Liverpool being hungrier than us. European Cup final 2018 | Real Madrid vs Liverpool “To end up in three Champions League finals, you must be at the top in terms of motivation. If not, you don’t beat Paris St-Germain, Juventus and Bayern Munich in succession.” Throughout an hour of open training yesterday, Real showcased their slickness to full effect. It is at moments like this that the value of Zidane, for all the doubts over his future stirred by a distant third-place finish in La Liga, becomes clear. Time and again, during volleying practice, he delivered the ball on a dime for Ronaldo and Luka Modric to crack it into the top corner. It was as if the pair were trying to replicate their manager’s own greatest goal, a delicious volley to win the Champions League for Real in 2002. Ronaldo, Zidane knows, represents the key to Real adding to their unparalleled loot. In each of their past two European finals, he was front and centre, providing the decisive penalty in Milan in 2016 and scoring two of the deftest goals in last June’s glory over Juventus in Cardiff. While his form dipped periodically over the past domestic campaign, Zidane expressed little doubt that the competition’s top scorer would be rejuvenated when it mattered most. “I believe that a player knows he may have a complex moment, but for Cristiano it’s the other way round,” he said. “When he doesn’t score, he still knows that he will score three or four times in a row. “Some players cannot handle pressure. But with him, the more pressure you create, the more you criticise, the better he plays. He is the best, so he will be of the utmost importance.” Ronaldo size Ronaldo, for his part, left no room for confusion in anticipating what Saturday’s outcome would be. “I have a lot of respect for Liverpool, but I think Madrid are better,” the Portuguese said. “We need to recognise the history we can make and to show our experience.” There was no evidence of the ankle injury that Ronaldo sustained earlier this month in the 2-2 draw with bitter rivals Barcelona. Indeed, he played and scored against Villarreal last weekend, promising that he would be “120 per cent” fit for Kiev. The one imponderable in Zidane’s plans concerns the role of Gareth Bale. While the Welsh winger has hinted at a return to his best in recent weeks, with four goals in three games, the state of his relationship with the manager seldom seems rock-solid. In particular, Zidane’s decision to leave him on the substitutes’ bench for the 2-1 semi-final win over Bayern was a chastening blow. Bale stands poised to claim a remarkable fourth Champions League winner’s medal in five years if he can overcome Zidane’s reservations, but for now the smart money is on the Frenchman keeping faith with Isco for the final.
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Barcelona's Lionel Messi reacts REUTERS/Albert Gea
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Barcelona's Lionel Messi reacts REUTERS/Albert Gea
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Barcelona's Lionel Messi reacts REUTERS/Albert Gea
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Barcelona's Lionel Messi reacts REUTERS/Albert Gea
<p>El brasileño Philippe Coutinho aún puede ganar el Triplete esta temporada. Y es que antes de fichar por el Barcelona, con el que ha ganado Liga y Copa del Rey, en el pasado mercado invernal, jugó cinco partidos de la primera fase de la Champions con el Liverpool. (Foto: Peter Byrne / AP). </p>
Coutinho puede ganar el Triplete

El brasileño Philippe Coutinho aún puede ganar el Triplete esta temporada. Y es que antes de fichar por el Barcelona, con el que ha ganado Liga y Copa del Rey, en el pasado mercado invernal, jugó cinco partidos de la primera fase de la Champions con el Liverpool. (Foto: Peter Byrne / AP).

Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Real Madrid&#39;s Cristiano Ronaldo gestures REUTERS/Albert Gea
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Real Madrid's Cristiano Ronaldo gestures REUTERS/Albert Gea
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Real Madrid&#39;s Cristiano Ronaldo gestures REUTERS/Albert Gea
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Real Madrid's Cristiano Ronaldo gestures REUTERS/Albert Gea
El delantero del Barcelona Lionel Messi festejando tras convertir frente al Villarreal en un duelo por la Liga de Primera división del fútbol español en Barcelona, mayo 9, 2018. REUTERS/Albert Gea
El delantero del Barcelona Lionel Messi festejando tras convertir frente al Villarreal en un duelo por la Liga de Primera división del fútbol español en Barcelona
El delantero del Barcelona Lionel Messi festejando tras convertir frente al Villarreal en un duelo por la Liga de Primera división del fútbol español en Barcelona, mayo 9, 2018. REUTERS/Albert Gea
Arsenal are ready to appoint Unai Emery as head coach following a last-minute change of heart about handing the keys to Mikel Arteta. It is a 180-degree pirouette that the departing Santi Cazorla would have been proud of. Switching from the untried but bold option in Arteta to the apparently safer but more vanilla Emery is a dramatic change of tack. Nevertheless, though Arsenal fans might have doubts about the process that led to his impending arrival, they have no choice but to get behind the former Paris Saint-Germain manager. So what can they expect from Emery and how might an Arsenal team set up under his tutelage? Coaching style Emery is willing to adapt to the players at his disposal and cut his cloth accordingly. That was a crucial component of his work at Sevilla, where player recruitment was the responsibility of director of football Monchi. Arsenal are transitioning to this &#39;continental&#39; structure to avoid power resting in the hands of one man again, as it seemed to under Arsène Wenger. Compared to Wenger, Emery is quite the contrast. The Frenchman had a very holistic view of the game. Wenger had a clear conception of the football he wanted Arsenal to play, but would leave room for players to use their intuition to realise that vision. &#39;Organised improvisation&#39; was one deft description of Arsenal&#39;s approach. Emery focuses much more on the small details and structure, paying particular attention to the strengths of the opposition when formulating a game-plan. That will be music to the ears of many Arsenal fans. A potential flaw is that he sticks to these plans too rigidly and fails to smell the flow of a match. Emery&#39;s in-game management was heavily criticised after PSG&#39;s Champions League exits to Barcelona and Real Madrid. In both ties, notably in Barcelona, PSG crumbled and snatched disaster from the jaws of victory. What next for Arsene Wenger - the departing Arsenal manager&#39;s possible destinations Another criticism is that his attacking plans are often rudimentary, and that his teams struggle when confronted with deep-lying defences. As their home record shows, even in the dog days of Wenger&#39;s reign Arsenal thrived in such situations, capable of creating chances with their intricate combination play around the box. Overall (a favourite Wengerism), Emery favours a more direct game with fast transitions from defence to attack and is less obsessed with monopolising possession. Management style Arsenal&#39;s players will have to do their homework, quite literally, and doing it hastily on the bus will not cut it. As our man Jason Burt wrote: The Arsenal players will have to get used to extremely detailed, and lengthy, video analysis sessions under Unai Emery. Their new head coach leaves no stone unturned. The Spaniard is forensic in his ways of working and demanding in his attention. Joaquín, who played under Emery at Valencia, once quipped that there was so much video analysis that they &#39;ran out popcorn&#39;. Another anecdote doing the rounds, that hints at Emery&#39;s skill as a psychologist too, is that he gave out USB sticks with selected tactical clips to players and left one blank, so he could know a player was lying about having studied it. Emery does all his own video analysis and, during his time at Valencia, gave players USB sticks to watch tactical clips on. He suspected one player never watched them, so gave him a blank USB and then asked him what he’d make of the clips #afc— Adam Summerton (@adamsummerton) 21 May 2018 The Spaniard is a demanding coach who asks his players for their full attention, but there are doubts about his man-management. Emery struggled to manage PSG&#39;s dressing room, eventually acquiescing to the desire of some senior players to revert back to their tried and trusted 4-3-3. However, the French champions are a unique club with unusual management structures and uniquely close relationships between certain players and the ownership. There was a feeling that Emery never managed to lay down the law to some of their star players. Arsenal&#39;s dressing room should be more pliable. Tactics Emery is known as a 4-2-3-1 man, that sometimes morphs into a 4-4-2 shape when his teams face superior opposition and are forced to defend in their half. As stated, he will pore over hours of video footage studying opposition and is willing to adapt his approach. Unai Emery | In his own words Without launching into a tactical dossier, an interesting feature of his sides are the movements of the three central midfield players. At Sevilla, first Grzegorz Krychowiak and then Steven NZonzi anchored the team in a defensive midfield role, dropping between the centre backs to build play. The ostensible &#39;No.10&#39;, at Sevilla this was Ever Benaga, would then move into the space they vacated to collect possession and get the team moving. Though the defensive side of his game needs work, that deep-lying role should suit Granit Xhaka who is so much better with the game in front of him. At times under Wenger, he was asked to press up the pitch, which both exposed his lack of recovery pace and his difficulties receiving the ball on the half-turn. Mesut Ozil can play the central attacking midfield spot blindfolded, and last season already started to drop deeper in search of the ball - a natural development as he approaches 30. So could we see something like this? There are a few question marks waiting for Emery Arsenal might look for a new goalkeeper, while the centre back position is in a complete state of flux with a mixture of the chronically injured, the untrusted and the inexperienced. Hector Bellerin is a blessing for the new manager, and he might have to squeeze another year out of Nacho Monreal. Aaron Ramsey&#39;s future is uncertain, but there are reports he views Ramsey as a player he wants to build the team around. Arsenal are also devoid of a genuine winger or wide-forward, unless Alexandre Lacazette is shunted out to the flank. If Emery wants to play with a back four, Arsenal need to strengthen there. Emery, who worked with Juan Mata and David Silva at Valencia, quite likes one of his wide players to be able to play inside in the &#39;half-space&#39;, something Henrikh Mkhitaryan is ideal for. Arsenal could really use some pace and menace on the other flank for balance, however. Playing style It is nigh-on impossible to gauge how quickly Emery will be able to forge a team in his image, but based on his previous teams there are some tentative predictions we can make. The free-form style with players rotating positions freely is likely to give way to a clearer structure with players designated clear roles. Arsenal might well be sprinting more too -Emery&#39;s sides have a reputation of being good pressers. Unai Emery will bring organisation to Arsenal, but excitement? Credit: Getty Images In Wenger&#39;s last few seasons, Arsenal swayed between attempts at a high-pressing style and dropping off into a defensive shape. It was difficult to infer when and why each strategy would be employed, sometimes it looked like it was down to the whim of individual players. When Arsenal did commit to pressing, it was often in the style of &#39;playground football&#39;, with players sprinting towards the ball without a coordinated, collective approach. As Leroy Sane&#39;s goal in Manchester City&#39;s 3-0 win at the Emirates proved, top-quality opposition can play through that. Imposing a repeatable and reliable defensive strategy will be one of Emery&#39;s first jobs. Record Emery impressed at Andalusian club Almeria, winning them their first promotion to the La Liga in 2007 and guiding them to their highest-ever league finish of eighth in 2008. He succeeded Ronald Koeman at Valencia, and finished third in three successive seasons though he did have players such as Mata, Silva and David Villa at his disposal. Europa League specialist? Credit: Getty Images Following an unhappy spell at Spartak Moscow, he returned to Spain at Sevilla where he won the Europa League in three successive seasons but never finished in La Liga&#39;s top-four. In 2015-16 they failed to win a single away league match. In his first season at PSG, as the overwhelming favourites, his team finished second to Monaco in Ligue 1 but did win both cups. They responded with a domestic treble this season however, meaning Emery leaves France with five medals in his pocket. The lack of Champions League success did for him but, to be frank, that competition is of not concern to Arsenal next season. Stats 46 years old. Career win percentage of 54 percent. 10 major honours including three Europa Leagues, a competition Arsenal are in next season. £50 million - Arsenal&#39;s reported net transfer budget. Emery will be the fourth manager in Premier League history with two names that start with a vowel (after Ossie Ardiles, Egil Olsen and Alan Irvine).
Unai Emery: what style can Arsenal expect from their new manager?
Arsenal are ready to appoint Unai Emery as head coach following a last-minute change of heart about handing the keys to Mikel Arteta. It is a 180-degree pirouette that the departing Santi Cazorla would have been proud of. Switching from the untried but bold option in Arteta to the apparently safer but more vanilla Emery is a dramatic change of tack. Nevertheless, though Arsenal fans might have doubts about the process that led to his impending arrival, they have no choice but to get behind the former Paris Saint-Germain manager. So what can they expect from Emery and how might an Arsenal team set up under his tutelage? Coaching style Emery is willing to adapt to the players at his disposal and cut his cloth accordingly. That was a crucial component of his work at Sevilla, where player recruitment was the responsibility of director of football Monchi. Arsenal are transitioning to this 'continental' structure to avoid power resting in the hands of one man again, as it seemed to under Arsène Wenger. Compared to Wenger, Emery is quite the contrast. The Frenchman had a very holistic view of the game. Wenger had a clear conception of the football he wanted Arsenal to play, but would leave room for players to use their intuition to realise that vision. 'Organised improvisation' was one deft description of Arsenal's approach. Emery focuses much more on the small details and structure, paying particular attention to the strengths of the opposition when formulating a game-plan. That will be music to the ears of many Arsenal fans. A potential flaw is that he sticks to these plans too rigidly and fails to smell the flow of a match. Emery's in-game management was heavily criticised after PSG's Champions League exits to Barcelona and Real Madrid. In both ties, notably in Barcelona, PSG crumbled and snatched disaster from the jaws of victory. What next for Arsene Wenger - the departing Arsenal manager's possible destinations Another criticism is that his attacking plans are often rudimentary, and that his teams struggle when confronted with deep-lying defences. As their home record shows, even in the dog days of Wenger's reign Arsenal thrived in such situations, capable of creating chances with their intricate combination play around the box. Overall (a favourite Wengerism), Emery favours a more direct game with fast transitions from defence to attack and is less obsessed with monopolising possession. Management style Arsenal's players will have to do their homework, quite literally, and doing it hastily on the bus will not cut it. As our man Jason Burt wrote: The Arsenal players will have to get used to extremely detailed, and lengthy, video analysis sessions under Unai Emery. Their new head coach leaves no stone unturned. The Spaniard is forensic in his ways of working and demanding in his attention. Joaquín, who played under Emery at Valencia, once quipped that there was so much video analysis that they 'ran out popcorn'. Another anecdote doing the rounds, that hints at Emery's skill as a psychologist too, is that he gave out USB sticks with selected tactical clips to players and left one blank, so he could know a player was lying about having studied it. Emery does all his own video analysis and, during his time at Valencia, gave players USB sticks to watch tactical clips on. He suspected one player never watched them, so gave him a blank USB and then asked him what he’d make of the clips #afc— Adam Summerton (@adamsummerton) 21 May 2018 The Spaniard is a demanding coach who asks his players for their full attention, but there are doubts about his man-management. Emery struggled to manage PSG's dressing room, eventually acquiescing to the desire of some senior players to revert back to their tried and trusted 4-3-3. However, the French champions are a unique club with unusual management structures and uniquely close relationships between certain players and the ownership. There was a feeling that Emery never managed to lay down the law to some of their star players. Arsenal's dressing room should be more pliable. Tactics Emery is known as a 4-2-3-1 man, that sometimes morphs into a 4-4-2 shape when his teams face superior opposition and are forced to defend in their half. As stated, he will pore over hours of video footage studying opposition and is willing to adapt his approach. Unai Emery | In his own words Without launching into a tactical dossier, an interesting feature of his sides are the movements of the three central midfield players. At Sevilla, first Grzegorz Krychowiak and then Steven NZonzi anchored the team in a defensive midfield role, dropping between the centre backs to build play. The ostensible 'No.10', at Sevilla this was Ever Benaga, would then move into the space they vacated to collect possession and get the team moving. Though the defensive side of his game needs work, that deep-lying role should suit Granit Xhaka who is so much better with the game in front of him. At times under Wenger, he was asked to press up the pitch, which both exposed his lack of recovery pace and his difficulties receiving the ball on the half-turn. Mesut Ozil can play the central attacking midfield spot blindfolded, and last season already started to drop deeper in search of the ball - a natural development as he approaches 30. So could we see something like this? There are a few question marks waiting for Emery Arsenal might look for a new goalkeeper, while the centre back position is in a complete state of flux with a mixture of the chronically injured, the untrusted and the inexperienced. Hector Bellerin is a blessing for the new manager, and he might have to squeeze another year out of Nacho Monreal. Aaron Ramsey's future is uncertain, but there are reports he views Ramsey as a player he wants to build the team around. Arsenal are also devoid of a genuine winger or wide-forward, unless Alexandre Lacazette is shunted out to the flank. If Emery wants to play with a back four, Arsenal need to strengthen there. Emery, who worked with Juan Mata and David Silva at Valencia, quite likes one of his wide players to be able to play inside in the 'half-space', something Henrikh Mkhitaryan is ideal for. Arsenal could really use some pace and menace on the other flank for balance, however. Playing style It is nigh-on impossible to gauge how quickly Emery will be able to forge a team in his image, but based on his previous teams there are some tentative predictions we can make. The free-form style with players rotating positions freely is likely to give way to a clearer structure with players designated clear roles. Arsenal might well be sprinting more too -Emery's sides have a reputation of being good pressers. Unai Emery will bring organisation to Arsenal, but excitement? Credit: Getty Images In Wenger's last few seasons, Arsenal swayed between attempts at a high-pressing style and dropping off into a defensive shape. It was difficult to infer when and why each strategy would be employed, sometimes it looked like it was down to the whim of individual players. When Arsenal did commit to pressing, it was often in the style of 'playground football', with players sprinting towards the ball without a coordinated, collective approach. As Leroy Sane's goal in Manchester City's 3-0 win at the Emirates proved, top-quality opposition can play through that. Imposing a repeatable and reliable defensive strategy will be one of Emery's first jobs. Record Emery impressed at Andalusian club Almeria, winning them their first promotion to the La Liga in 2007 and guiding them to their highest-ever league finish of eighth in 2008. He succeeded Ronald Koeman at Valencia, and finished third in three successive seasons though he did have players such as Mata, Silva and David Villa at his disposal. Europa League specialist? Credit: Getty Images Following an unhappy spell at Spartak Moscow, he returned to Spain at Sevilla where he won the Europa League in three successive seasons but never finished in La Liga's top-four. In 2015-16 they failed to win a single away league match. In his first season at PSG, as the overwhelming favourites, his team finished second to Monaco in Ligue 1 but did win both cups. They responded with a domestic treble this season however, meaning Emery leaves France with five medals in his pocket. The lack of Champions League success did for him but, to be frank, that competition is of not concern to Arsenal next season. Stats 46 years old. Career win percentage of 54 percent. 10 major honours including three Europa Leagues, a competition Arsenal are in next season. £50 million - Arsenal's reported net transfer budget. Emery will be the fourth manager in Premier League history with two names that start with a vowel (after Ossie Ardiles, Egil Olsen and Alan Irvine).
Arsenal are ready to appoint Unai Emery as head coach following a last-minute change of heart about handing the keys to Mikel Arteta. It is a 180-degree pirouette that the departing Santi Cazorla would have been proud of. Switching from the untried but bold option in Arteta to the apparently safer but more vanilla Emery is a dramatic change of tack. Nevertheless, though Arsenal fans might have doubts about the process that led to his impending arrival, they have no choice but to get behind the former Paris Saint-Germain manager. So what can they expect from Emery and how might an Arsenal team set up under his tutelage? Coaching style Emery is willing to adapt to the players at his disposal and cut his cloth accordingly. That was a crucial component of his work at Sevilla, where player recruitment was the responsibility of director of football Monchi. Arsenal are transitioning to this &#39;continental&#39; structure to avoid power resting in the hands of one man again, as it seemed to under Arsène Wenger. Compared to Wenger, Emery is quite the contrast. The Frenchman had a very holistic view of the game. Wenger had a clear conception of the football he wanted Arsenal to play, but would leave room for players to use their intuition to realise that vision. &#39;Organised improvisation&#39; was one deft description of Arsenal&#39;s approach. Emery focuses much more on the small details and structure, paying particular attention to the strengths of the opposition when formulating a game-plan. That will be music to the ears of many Arsenal fans. A potential flaw is that he sticks to these plans too rigidly and fails to smell the flow of a match. Emery&#39;s in-game management was heavily criticised after PSG&#39;s Champions League exits to Barcelona and Real Madrid. In both ties, notably in Barcelona, PSG crumbled and snatched disaster from the jaws of victory. What next for Arsene Wenger - the departing Arsenal manager&#39;s possible destinations Another criticism is that his attacking plans are often rudimentary, and that his teams struggle when confronted with deep-lying defences. As their home record shows, even in the dog days of Wenger&#39;s reign Arsenal thrived in such situations, capable of creating chances with their intricate combination play around the box. Overall (a favourite Wengerism), Emery favours a more direct game with fast transitions from defence to attack and is less obsessed with monopolising possession. Management style Arsenal&#39;s players will have to do their homework, quite literally, and doing it hastily on the bus will not cut it. As our man Jason Burt wrote: The Arsenal players will have to get used to extremely detailed, and lengthy, video analysis sessions under Unai Emery. Their new head coach leaves no stone unturned. The Spaniard is forensic in his ways of working and demanding in his attention. Joaquín, who played under Emery at Valencia, once quipped that there was so much video analysis that they &#39;ran out popcorn&#39;. Another anecdote doing the rounds, that hints at Emery&#39;s skill as a psychologist too, is that he gave out USB sticks with selected tactical clips to players and left one blank, so he could know a player was lying about having studied it. Emery does all his own video analysis and, during his time at Valencia, gave players USB sticks to watch tactical clips on. He suspected one player never watched them, so gave him a blank USB and then asked him what he’d make of the clips #afc— Adam Summerton (@adamsummerton) 21 May 2018 The Spaniard is a demanding coach who asks his players for their full attention, but there are doubts about his man-management. Emery struggled to manage PSG&#39;s dressing room, eventually acquiescing to the desire of some senior players to revert back to their tried and trusted 4-3-3. However, the French champions are a unique club with unusual management structures and uniquely close relationships between certain players and the ownership. There was a feeling that Emery never managed to lay down the law to some of their star players. Arsenal&#39;s dressing room should be more pliable. Tactics Emery is known as a 4-2-3-1 man, that sometimes morphs into a 4-4-2 shape when his teams face superior opposition and are forced to defend in their half. As stated, he will pore over hours of video footage studying opposition and is willing to adapt his approach. Unai Emery | In his own words Without launching into a tactical dossier, an interesting feature of his sides are the movements of the three central midfield players. At Sevilla, first Grzegorz Krychowiak and then Steven NZonzi anchored the team in a defensive midfield role, dropping between the centre backs to build play. The ostensible &#39;No.10&#39;, at Sevilla this was Ever Benaga, would then move into the space they vacated to collect possession and get the team moving. Though the defensive side of his game needs work, that deep-lying role should suit Granit Xhaka who is so much better with the game in front of him. At times under Wenger, he was asked to press up the pitch, which both exposed his lack of recovery pace and his difficulties receiving the ball on the half-turn. Mesut Ozil can play the central attacking midfield spot blindfolded, and last season already started to drop deeper in search of the ball - a natural development as he approaches 30. So could we see something like this? There are a few question marks waiting for Emery Arsenal might look for a new goalkeeper, while the centre back position is in a complete state of flux with a mixture of the chronically injured, the untrusted and the inexperienced. Hector Bellerin is a blessing for the new manager, and he might have to squeeze another year out of Nacho Monreal. Aaron Ramsey&#39;s future is uncertain, but there are reports he views Ramsey as a player he wants to build the team around. Arsenal are also devoid of a genuine winger or wide-forward, unless Alexandre Lacazette is shunted out to the flank. If Emery wants to play with a back four, Arsenal need to strengthen there. Emery, who worked with Juan Mata and David Silva at Valencia, quite likes one of his wide players to be able to play inside in the &#39;half-space&#39;, something Henrikh Mkhitaryan is ideal for. Arsenal could really use some pace and menace on the other flank for balance, however. Playing style It is nigh-on impossible to gauge how quickly Emery will be able to forge a team in his image, but based on his previous teams there are some tentative predictions we can make. The free-form style with players rotating positions freely is likely to give way to a clearer structure with players designated clear roles. Arsenal might well be sprinting more too -Emery&#39;s sides have a reputation of being good pressers. Unai Emery will bring organisation to Arsenal, but excitement? Credit: Getty Images In Wenger&#39;s last few seasons, Arsenal swayed between attempts at a high-pressing style and dropping off into a defensive shape. It was difficult to infer when and why each strategy would be employed, sometimes it looked like it was down to the whim of individual players. When Arsenal did commit to pressing, it was often in the style of &#39;playground football&#39;, with players sprinting towards the ball without a coordinated, collective approach. As Leroy Sane&#39;s goal in Manchester City&#39;s 3-0 win at the Emirates proved, top-quality opposition can play through that. Imposing a repeatable and reliable defensive strategy will be one of Emery&#39;s first jobs. Record Emery impressed at Andalusian club Almeria, winning them their first promotion to the La Liga in 2007 and guiding them to their highest-ever league finish of eighth in 2008. He succeeded Ronald Koeman at Valencia, and finished third in three successive seasons though he did have players such as Mata, Silva and David Villa at his disposal. Europa League specialist? Credit: Getty Images Following an unhappy spell at Spartak Moscow, he returned to Spain at Sevilla where he won the Europa League in three successive seasons but never finished in La Liga&#39;s top-four. In 2015-16 they failed to win a single away league match. In his first season at PSG, as the overwhelming favourites, his team finished second to Monaco in Ligue 1 but did win both cups. They responded with a domestic treble this season however, meaning Emery leaves France with five medals in his pocket. The lack of Champions League success did for him but, to be frank, that competition is of not concern to Arsenal next season. Stats 46 years old. Career win percentage of 54 percent. 10 major honours including three Europa Leagues, a competition Arsenal are in next season. £50 million - Arsenal&#39;s reported net transfer budget. Emery will be the fourth manager in Premier League history with two names that start with a vowel (after Ossie Ardiles, Egil Olsen and Alan Irvine).
Unai Emery: what style can Arsenal expect from their new manager?
Arsenal are ready to appoint Unai Emery as head coach following a last-minute change of heart about handing the keys to Mikel Arteta. It is a 180-degree pirouette that the departing Santi Cazorla would have been proud of. Switching from the untried but bold option in Arteta to the apparently safer but more vanilla Emery is a dramatic change of tack. Nevertheless, though Arsenal fans might have doubts about the process that led to his impending arrival, they have no choice but to get behind the former Paris Saint-Germain manager. So what can they expect from Emery and how might an Arsenal team set up under his tutelage? Coaching style Emery is willing to adapt to the players at his disposal and cut his cloth accordingly. That was a crucial component of his work at Sevilla, where player recruitment was the responsibility of director of football Monchi. Arsenal are transitioning to this 'continental' structure to avoid power resting in the hands of one man again, as it seemed to under Arsène Wenger. Compared to Wenger, Emery is quite the contrast. The Frenchman had a very holistic view of the game. Wenger had a clear conception of the football he wanted Arsenal to play, but would leave room for players to use their intuition to realise that vision. 'Organised improvisation' was one deft description of Arsenal's approach. Emery focuses much more on the small details and structure, paying particular attention to the strengths of the opposition when formulating a game-plan. That will be music to the ears of many Arsenal fans. A potential flaw is that he sticks to these plans too rigidly and fails to smell the flow of a match. Emery's in-game management was heavily criticised after PSG's Champions League exits to Barcelona and Real Madrid. In both ties, notably in Barcelona, PSG crumbled and snatched disaster from the jaws of victory. What next for Arsene Wenger - the departing Arsenal manager's possible destinations Another criticism is that his attacking plans are often rudimentary, and that his teams struggle when confronted with deep-lying defences. As their home record shows, even in the dog days of Wenger's reign Arsenal thrived in such situations, capable of creating chances with their intricate combination play around the box. Overall (a favourite Wengerism), Emery favours a more direct game with fast transitions from defence to attack and is less obsessed with monopolising possession. Management style Arsenal's players will have to do their homework, quite literally, and doing it hastily on the bus will not cut it. As our man Jason Burt wrote: The Arsenal players will have to get used to extremely detailed, and lengthy, video analysis sessions under Unai Emery. Their new head coach leaves no stone unturned. The Spaniard is forensic in his ways of working and demanding in his attention. Joaquín, who played under Emery at Valencia, once quipped that there was so much video analysis that they 'ran out popcorn'. Another anecdote doing the rounds, that hints at Emery's skill as a psychologist too, is that he gave out USB sticks with selected tactical clips to players and left one blank, so he could know a player was lying about having studied it. Emery does all his own video analysis and, during his time at Valencia, gave players USB sticks to watch tactical clips on. He suspected one player never watched them, so gave him a blank USB and then asked him what he’d make of the clips #afc— Adam Summerton (@adamsummerton) 21 May 2018 The Spaniard is a demanding coach who asks his players for their full attention, but there are doubts about his man-management. Emery struggled to manage PSG's dressing room, eventually acquiescing to the desire of some senior players to revert back to their tried and trusted 4-3-3. However, the French champions are a unique club with unusual management structures and uniquely close relationships between certain players and the ownership. There was a feeling that Emery never managed to lay down the law to some of their star players. Arsenal's dressing room should be more pliable. Tactics Emery is known as a 4-2-3-1 man, that sometimes morphs into a 4-4-2 shape when his teams face superior opposition and are forced to defend in their half. As stated, he will pore over hours of video footage studying opposition and is willing to adapt his approach. Unai Emery | In his own words Without launching into a tactical dossier, an interesting feature of his sides are the movements of the three central midfield players. At Sevilla, first Grzegorz Krychowiak and then Steven NZonzi anchored the team in a defensive midfield role, dropping between the centre backs to build play. The ostensible 'No.10', at Sevilla this was Ever Benaga, would then move into the space they vacated to collect possession and get the team moving. Though the defensive side of his game needs work, that deep-lying role should suit Granit Xhaka who is so much better with the game in front of him. At times under Wenger, he was asked to press up the pitch, which both exposed his lack of recovery pace and his difficulties receiving the ball on the half-turn. Mesut Ozil can play the central attacking midfield spot blindfolded, and last season already started to drop deeper in search of the ball - a natural development as he approaches 30. So could we see something like this? There are a few question marks waiting for Emery Arsenal might look for a new goalkeeper, while the centre back position is in a complete state of flux with a mixture of the chronically injured, the untrusted and the inexperienced. Hector Bellerin is a blessing for the new manager, and he might have to squeeze another year out of Nacho Monreal. Aaron Ramsey's future is uncertain, but there are reports he views Ramsey as a player he wants to build the team around. Arsenal are also devoid of a genuine winger or wide-forward, unless Alexandre Lacazette is shunted out to the flank. If Emery wants to play with a back four, Arsenal need to strengthen there. Emery, who worked with Juan Mata and David Silva at Valencia, quite likes one of his wide players to be able to play inside in the 'half-space', something Henrikh Mkhitaryan is ideal for. Arsenal could really use some pace and menace on the other flank for balance, however. Playing style It is nigh-on impossible to gauge how quickly Emery will be able to forge a team in his image, but based on his previous teams there are some tentative predictions we can make. The free-form style with players rotating positions freely is likely to give way to a clearer structure with players designated clear roles. Arsenal might well be sprinting more too -Emery's sides have a reputation of being good pressers. Unai Emery will bring organisation to Arsenal, but excitement? Credit: Getty Images In Wenger's last few seasons, Arsenal swayed between attempts at a high-pressing style and dropping off into a defensive shape. It was difficult to infer when and why each strategy would be employed, sometimes it looked like it was down to the whim of individual players. When Arsenal did commit to pressing, it was often in the style of 'playground football', with players sprinting towards the ball without a coordinated, collective approach. As Leroy Sane's goal in Manchester City's 3-0 win at the Emirates proved, top-quality opposition can play through that. Imposing a repeatable and reliable defensive strategy will be one of Emery's first jobs. Record Emery impressed at Andalusian club Almeria, winning them their first promotion to the La Liga in 2007 and guiding them to their highest-ever league finish of eighth in 2008. He succeeded Ronald Koeman at Valencia, and finished third in three successive seasons though he did have players such as Mata, Silva and David Villa at his disposal. Europa League specialist? Credit: Getty Images Following an unhappy spell at Spartak Moscow, he returned to Spain at Sevilla where he won the Europa League in three successive seasons but never finished in La Liga's top-four. In 2015-16 they failed to win a single away league match. In his first season at PSG, as the overwhelming favourites, his team finished second to Monaco in Ligue 1 but did win both cups. They responded with a domestic treble this season however, meaning Emery leaves France with five medals in his pocket. The lack of Champions League success did for him but, to be frank, that competition is of not concern to Arsenal next season. Stats 46 years old. Career win percentage of 54 percent. 10 major honours including three Europa Leagues, a competition Arsenal are in next season. £50 million - Arsenal's reported net transfer budget. Emery will be the fourth manager in Premier League history with two names that start with a vowel (after Ossie Ardiles, Egil Olsen and Alan Irvine).
Arsenal are ready to appoint Unai Emery as head coach following a last-minute change of heart about handing the keys to Mikel Arteta. It is a 180-degree pirouette that the departing Santi Cazorla would have been proud of. Switching from the untried but bold option in Arteta to the apparently safer but more vanilla Emery is a dramatic change of tack. Nevertheless, though Arsenal fans might have doubts about the process that led to his impending arrival, they have no choice but to get behind the former Paris Saint-Germain manager. So what can they expect from Emery and how might an Arsenal team set up under his tutelage? Coaching style Emery is willing to adapt to the players at his disposal and cut his cloth accordingly. That was a crucial component of his work at Sevilla, where player recruitment was the responsibility of director of football Monchi. Arsenal are transitioning to this &#39;continental&#39; structure to avoid power resting in the hands of one man again, as it seemed to under Arsène Wenger. Compared to Wenger, Emery is quite the contrast. The Frenchman had a very holistic view of the game. Wenger had a clear conception of the football he wanted Arsenal to play, but would leave room for players to use their intuition to realise that vision. &#39;Organised improvisation&#39; was one deft description of Arsenal&#39;s approach. Emery focuses much more on the small details and structure, paying particular attention to the strengths of the opposition when formulating a game-plan. That will be music to the ears of many Arsenal fans. A potential flaw is that he sticks to these plans too rigidly and fails to smell the flow of a match. Emery&#39;s in-game management was heavily criticised after PSG&#39;s Champions League exits to Barcelona and Real Madrid. In both ties, notably in Barcelona, PSG crumbled and snatched disaster from the jaws of victory. What next for Arsene Wenger - the departing Arsenal manager&#39;s possible destinations Another criticism is that his attacking plans are often rudimentary, and that his teams struggle when confronted with deep-lying defences. As their home record shows, even in the dog days of Wenger&#39;s reign Arsenal thrived in such situations, capable of creating chances with their intricate combination play around the box. Overall (a favourite Wengerism), Emery favours a more direct game with fast transitions from defence to attack and is less obsessed with monopolising possession. Management style Arsenal&#39;s players will have to do their homework, quite literally, and doing it hastily on the bus will not cut it. As our man Jason Burt wrote: The Arsenal players will have to get used to extremely detailed, and lengthy, video analysis sessions under Unai Emery. Their new head coach leaves no stone unturned. The Spaniard is forensic in his ways of working and demanding in his attention. Joaquín, who played under Emery at Valencia, once quipped that there was so much video analysis that they &#39;ran out popcorn&#39;. Another anecdote doing the rounds, that hints at Emery&#39;s skill as a psychologist too, is that he gave out USB sticks with selected tactical clips to players and left one blank, so he could know a player was lying about having studied it. Emery does all his own video analysis and, during his time at Valencia, gave players USB sticks to watch tactical clips on. He suspected one player never watched them, so gave him a blank USB and then asked him what he’d make of the clips #afc— Adam Summerton (@adamsummerton) 21 May 2018 The Spaniard is a demanding coach who asks his players for their full attention, but there are doubts about his man-management. Emery struggled to manage PSG&#39;s dressing room, eventually acquiescing to the desire of some senior players to revert back to their tried and trusted 4-3-3. However, the French champions are a unique club with unusual management structures and uniquely close relationships between certain players and the ownership. There was a feeling that Emery never managed to lay down the law to some of their star players. Arsenal&#39;s dressing room should be more pliable. Tactics Emery is known as a 4-2-3-1 man, that sometimes morphs into a 4-4-2 shape when his teams face superior opposition and are forced to defend in their half. As stated, he will pore over hours of video footage studying opposition and is willing to adapt his approach. Unai Emery | In his own words Without launching into a tactical dossier, an interesting feature of his sides are the movements of the three central midfield players. At Sevilla, first Grzegorz Krychowiak and then Steven NZonzi anchored the team in a defensive midfield role, dropping between the centre backs to build play. The ostensible &#39;No.10&#39;, at Sevilla this was Ever Benaga, would then move into the space they vacated to collect possession and get the team moving. Though the defensive side of his game needs work, that deep-lying role should suit Granit Xhaka who is so much better with the game in front of him. At times under Wenger, he was asked to press up the pitch, which both exposed his lack of recovery pace and his difficulties receiving the ball on the half-turn. Mesut Ozil can play the central attacking midfield spot blindfolded, and last season already started to drop deeper in search of the ball - a natural development as he approaches 30. So could we see something like this? There are a few question marks waiting for Emery Arsenal might look for a new goalkeeper, while the centre back position is in a complete state of flux with a mixture of the chronically injured, the untrusted and the inexperienced. Hector Bellerin is a blessing for the new manager, and he might have to squeeze another year out of Nacho Monreal. Aaron Ramsey&#39;s future is uncertain, but there are reports he views Ramsey as a player he wants to build the team around. Arsenal are also devoid of a genuine winger or wide-forward, unless Alexandre Lacazette is shunted out to the flank. If Emery wants to play with a back four, Arsenal need to strengthen there. Emery, who worked with Juan Mata and David Silva at Valencia, quite likes one of his wide players to be able to play inside in the &#39;half-space&#39;, something Henrikh Mkhitaryan is ideal for. Arsenal could really use some pace and menace on the other flank for balance, however. Playing style It is nigh-on impossible to gauge how quickly Emery will be able to forge a team in his image, but based on his previous teams there are some tentative predictions we can make. The free-form style with players rotating positions freely is likely to give way to a clearer structure with players designated clear roles. Arsenal might well be sprinting more too -Emery&#39;s sides have a reputation of being good pressers. Unai Emery will bring organisation to Arsenal, but excitement? Credit: Getty Images In Wenger&#39;s last few seasons, Arsenal swayed between attempts at a high-pressing style and dropping off into a defensive shape. It was difficult to infer when and why each strategy would be employed, sometimes it looked like it was down to the whim of individual players. When Arsenal did commit to pressing, it was often in the style of &#39;playground football&#39;, with players sprinting towards the ball without a coordinated, collective approach. As Leroy Sane&#39;s goal in Manchester City&#39;s 3-0 win at the Emirates proved, top-quality opposition can play through that. Imposing a repeatable and reliable defensive strategy will be one of Emery&#39;s first jobs. Record Emery impressed at Andalusian club Almeria, winning them their first promotion to the La Liga in 2007 and guiding them to their highest-ever league finish of eighth in 2008. He succeeded Ronald Koeman at Valencia, and finished third in three successive seasons though he did have players such as Mata, Silva and David Villa at his disposal. Europa League specialist? Credit: Getty Images Following an unhappy spell at Spartak Moscow, he returned to Spain at Sevilla where he won the Europa League in three successive seasons but never finished in La Liga&#39;s top-four. In 2015-16 they failed to win a single away league match. In his first season at PSG, as the overwhelming favourites, his team finished second to Monaco in Ligue 1 but did win both cups. They responded with a domestic treble this season however, meaning Emery leaves France with five medals in his pocket. The lack of Champions League success did for him but, to be frank, that competition is of not concern to Arsenal next season. Stats 46 years old. Career win percentage of 54 percent. 10 major honours including three Europa Leagues, a competition Arsenal are in next season. £50 million - Arsenal&#39;s reported net transfer budget. Emery will be the fourth manager in Premier League history with two names that start with a vowel (after Ossie Ardiles, Egil Olsen and Alan Irvine).
Unai Emery: what style can Arsenal expect from their new manager?
Arsenal are ready to appoint Unai Emery as head coach following a last-minute change of heart about handing the keys to Mikel Arteta. It is a 180-degree pirouette that the departing Santi Cazorla would have been proud of. Switching from the untried but bold option in Arteta to the apparently safer but more vanilla Emery is a dramatic change of tack. Nevertheless, though Arsenal fans might have doubts about the process that led to his impending arrival, they have no choice but to get behind the former Paris Saint-Germain manager. So what can they expect from Emery and how might an Arsenal team set up under his tutelage? Coaching style Emery is willing to adapt to the players at his disposal and cut his cloth accordingly. That was a crucial component of his work at Sevilla, where player recruitment was the responsibility of director of football Monchi. Arsenal are transitioning to this 'continental' structure to avoid power resting in the hands of one man again, as it seemed to under Arsène Wenger. Compared to Wenger, Emery is quite the contrast. The Frenchman had a very holistic view of the game. Wenger had a clear conception of the football he wanted Arsenal to play, but would leave room for players to use their intuition to realise that vision. 'Organised improvisation' was one deft description of Arsenal's approach. Emery focuses much more on the small details and structure, paying particular attention to the strengths of the opposition when formulating a game-plan. That will be music to the ears of many Arsenal fans. A potential flaw is that he sticks to these plans too rigidly and fails to smell the flow of a match. Emery's in-game management was heavily criticised after PSG's Champions League exits to Barcelona and Real Madrid. In both ties, notably in Barcelona, PSG crumbled and snatched disaster from the jaws of victory. What next for Arsene Wenger - the departing Arsenal manager's possible destinations Another criticism is that his attacking plans are often rudimentary, and that his teams struggle when confronted with deep-lying defences. As their home record shows, even in the dog days of Wenger's reign Arsenal thrived in such situations, capable of creating chances with their intricate combination play around the box. Overall (a favourite Wengerism), Emery favours a more direct game with fast transitions from defence to attack and is less obsessed with monopolising possession. Management style Arsenal's players will have to do their homework, quite literally, and doing it hastily on the bus will not cut it. As our man Jason Burt wrote: The Arsenal players will have to get used to extremely detailed, and lengthy, video analysis sessions under Unai Emery. Their new head coach leaves no stone unturned. The Spaniard is forensic in his ways of working and demanding in his attention. Joaquín, who played under Emery at Valencia, once quipped that there was so much video analysis that they 'ran out popcorn'. Another anecdote doing the rounds, that hints at Emery's skill as a psychologist too, is that he gave out USB sticks with selected tactical clips to players and left one blank, so he could know a player was lying about having studied it. Emery does all his own video analysis and, during his time at Valencia, gave players USB sticks to watch tactical clips on. He suspected one player never watched them, so gave him a blank USB and then asked him what he’d make of the clips #afc— Adam Summerton (@adamsummerton) 21 May 2018 The Spaniard is a demanding coach who asks his players for their full attention, but there are doubts about his man-management. Emery struggled to manage PSG's dressing room, eventually acquiescing to the desire of some senior players to revert back to their tried and trusted 4-3-3. However, the French champions are a unique club with unusual management structures and uniquely close relationships between certain players and the ownership. There was a feeling that Emery never managed to lay down the law to some of their star players. Arsenal's dressing room should be more pliable. Tactics Emery is known as a 4-2-3-1 man, that sometimes morphs into a 4-4-2 shape when his teams face superior opposition and are forced to defend in their half. As stated, he will pore over hours of video footage studying opposition and is willing to adapt his approach. Unai Emery | In his own words Without launching into a tactical dossier, an interesting feature of his sides are the movements of the three central midfield players. At Sevilla, first Grzegorz Krychowiak and then Steven NZonzi anchored the team in a defensive midfield role, dropping between the centre backs to build play. The ostensible 'No.10', at Sevilla this was Ever Benaga, would then move into the space they vacated to collect possession and get the team moving. Though the defensive side of his game needs work, that deep-lying role should suit Granit Xhaka who is so much better with the game in front of him. At times under Wenger, he was asked to press up the pitch, which both exposed his lack of recovery pace and his difficulties receiving the ball on the half-turn. Mesut Ozil can play the central attacking midfield spot blindfolded, and last season already started to drop deeper in search of the ball - a natural development as he approaches 30. So could we see something like this? There are a few question marks waiting for Emery Arsenal might look for a new goalkeeper, while the centre back position is in a complete state of flux with a mixture of the chronically injured, the untrusted and the inexperienced. Hector Bellerin is a blessing for the new manager, and he might have to squeeze another year out of Nacho Monreal. Aaron Ramsey's future is uncertain, but there are reports he views Ramsey as a player he wants to build the team around. Arsenal are also devoid of a genuine winger or wide-forward, unless Alexandre Lacazette is shunted out to the flank. If Emery wants to play with a back four, Arsenal need to strengthen there. Emery, who worked with Juan Mata and David Silva at Valencia, quite likes one of his wide players to be able to play inside in the 'half-space', something Henrikh Mkhitaryan is ideal for. Arsenal could really use some pace and menace on the other flank for balance, however. Playing style It is nigh-on impossible to gauge how quickly Emery will be able to forge a team in his image, but based on his previous teams there are some tentative predictions we can make. The free-form style with players rotating positions freely is likely to give way to a clearer structure with players designated clear roles. Arsenal might well be sprinting more too -Emery's sides have a reputation of being good pressers. Unai Emery will bring organisation to Arsenal, but excitement? Credit: Getty Images In Wenger's last few seasons, Arsenal swayed between attempts at a high-pressing style and dropping off into a defensive shape. It was difficult to infer when and why each strategy would be employed, sometimes it looked like it was down to the whim of individual players. When Arsenal did commit to pressing, it was often in the style of 'playground football', with players sprinting towards the ball without a coordinated, collective approach. As Leroy Sane's goal in Manchester City's 3-0 win at the Emirates proved, top-quality opposition can play through that. Imposing a repeatable and reliable defensive strategy will be one of Emery's first jobs. Record Emery impressed at Andalusian club Almeria, winning them their first promotion to the La Liga in 2007 and guiding them to their highest-ever league finish of eighth in 2008. He succeeded Ronald Koeman at Valencia, and finished third in three successive seasons though he did have players such as Mata, Silva and David Villa at his disposal. Europa League specialist? Credit: Getty Images Following an unhappy spell at Spartak Moscow, he returned to Spain at Sevilla where he won the Europa League in three successive seasons but never finished in La Liga's top-four. In 2015-16 they failed to win a single away league match. In his first season at PSG, as the overwhelming favourites, his team finished second to Monaco in Ligue 1 but did win both cups. They responded with a domestic treble this season however, meaning Emery leaves France with five medals in his pocket. The lack of Champions League success did for him but, to be frank, that competition is of not concern to Arsenal next season. Stats 46 years old. Career win percentage of 54 percent. 10 major honours including three Europa Leagues, a competition Arsenal are in next season. £50 million - Arsenal's reported net transfer budget. Emery will be the fourth manager in Premier League history with two names that start with a vowel (after Ossie Ardiles, Egil Olsen and Alan Irvine).
Arsenal are ready to appoint Unai Emery as head coach following a last-minute change of heart about handing the keys to Mikel Arteta. It is a 180-degree pirouette that the departing Santi Cazorla would have been proud of. Switching from the untried but bold option in Arteta to the apparently safer but more vanilla Emery is a dramatic change of tack. Nevertheless, though Arsenal fans might have doubts about the process that led to his impending arrival, they have no choice but to get behind the former Paris Saint-Germain manager. So what can they expect from Emery and how might an Arsenal team set up under his tutelage? Coaching style Emery is willing to adapt to the players at his disposal and cut his cloth accordingly. That was a crucial component of his work at Sevilla, where player recruitment was the responsibility of director of football Monchi. Arsenal are transitioning to this &#39;continental&#39; structure to avoid power resting in the hands of one man again, as it seemed to under Arsène Wenger. Compared to Wenger, Emery is quite the contrast. The Frenchman had a very holistic view of the game. Wenger had a clear conception of the football he wanted Arsenal to play, but would leave room for players to use their intuition to realise that vision. &#39;Organised improvisation&#39; was one deft description of Arsenal&#39;s approach. Emery focuses much more on the small details and structure, paying particular attention to the strengths of the opposition when formulating a game-plan. That will be music to the ears of many Arsenal fans. A potential flaw is that he sticks to these plans too rigidly and fails to smell the flow of a match. Emery&#39;s in-game management was heavily criticised after PSG&#39;s Champions League exits to Barcelona and Real Madrid. In both ties, notably in Barcelona, PSG crumbled and snatched disaster from the jaws of victory. What next for Arsene Wenger - the departing Arsenal manager&#39;s possible destinations Another criticism is that his attacking plans are often rudimentary, and that his teams struggle when confronted with deep-lying defences. As their home record shows, even in the dog days of Wenger&#39;s reign Arsenal thrived in such situations, capable of creating chances with their intricate combination play around the box. Overall (a favourite Wengerism), Emery favours a more direct game with fast transitions from defence to attack and is less obsessed with monopolising possession. Management style Arsenal&#39;s players will have to do their homework, quite literally, and doing it hastily on the bus will not cut it. As our man Jason Burt wrote: The Arsenal players will have to get used to extremely detailed, and lengthy, video analysis sessions under Unai Emery. Their new head coach leaves no stone unturned. The Spaniard is forensic in his ways of working and demanding in his attention. Joaquín, who played under Emery at Valencia, once quipped that there was so much video analysis that they &#39;ran out popcorn&#39;. Another anecdote doing the rounds, that hints at Emery&#39;s skill as a psychologist too, is that he gave out USB sticks with selected tactical clips to players and left one blank, so he could know a player was lying about having studied it. Emery does all his own video analysis and, during his time at Valencia, gave players USB sticks to watch tactical clips on. He suspected one player never watched them, so gave him a blank USB and then asked him what he’d make of the clips #afc— Adam Summerton (@adamsummerton) 21 May 2018 The Spaniard is a demanding coach who asks his players for their full attention, but there are doubts about his man-management. Emery struggled to manage PSG&#39;s dressing room, eventually acquiescing to the desire of some senior players to revert back to their tried and trusted 4-3-3. However, the French champions are a unique club with unusual management structures and uniquely close relationships between certain players and the ownership. There was a feeling that Emery never managed to lay down the law to some of their star players. Arsenal&#39;s dressing room should be more pliable. Tactics Emery is known as a 4-2-3-1 man, that sometimes morphs into a 4-4-2 shape when his teams face superior opposition and are forced to defend in their half. As stated, he will pore over hours of video footage studying opposition and is willing to adapt his approach. Unai Emery | In his own words Without launching into a tactical dossier, an interesting feature of his sides are the movements of the three central midfield players. At Sevilla, first Grzegorz Krychowiak and then Steven NZonzi anchored the team in a defensive midfield role, dropping between the centre backs to build play. The ostensible &#39;No.10&#39;, at Sevilla this was Ever Benaga, would then move into the space they vacated to collect possession and get the team moving. Though the defensive side of his game needs work, that deep-lying role should suit Granit Xhaka who is so much better with the game in front of him. At times under Wenger, he was asked to press up the pitch, which both exposed his lack of recovery pace and his difficulties receiving the ball on the half-turn. Mesut Ozil can play the central attacking midfield spot blindfolded, and last season already started to drop deeper in search of the ball - a natural development as he approaches 30. So could we see something like this? There are a few question marks waiting for Emery Arsenal might look for a new goalkeeper, while the centre back position is in a complete state of flux with a mixture of the chronically injured, the untrusted and the inexperienced. Hector Bellerin is a blessing for the new manager, and he might have to squeeze another year out of Nacho Monreal. Aaron Ramsey&#39;s future is uncertain, but there are reports he views Ramsey as a player he wants to build the team around. Arsenal are also devoid of a genuine winger or wide-forward, unless Alexandre Lacazette is shunted out to the flank. If Emery wants to play with a back four, Arsenal need to strengthen there. Emery, who worked with Juan Mata and David Silva at Valencia, quite likes one of his wide players to be able to play inside in the &#39;half-space&#39;, something Henrikh Mkhitaryan is ideal for. Arsenal could really use some pace and menace on the other flank for balance, however. Playing style It is nigh-on impossible to gauge how quickly Emery will be able to forge a team in his image, but based on his previous teams there are some tentative predictions we can make. The free-form style with players rotating positions freely is likely to give way to a clearer structure with players designated clear roles. Arsenal might well be sprinting more too -Emery&#39;s sides have a reputation of being good pressers. Unai Emery will bring organisation to Arsenal, but excitement? Credit: Getty Images In Wenger&#39;s last few seasons, Arsenal swayed between attempts at a high-pressing style and dropping off into a defensive shape. It was difficult to infer when and why each strategy would be employed, sometimes it looked like it was down to the whim of individual players. When Arsenal did commit to pressing, it was often in the style of &#39;playground football&#39;, with players sprinting towards the ball without a coordinated, collective approach. As Leroy Sane&#39;s goal in Manchester City&#39;s 3-0 win at the Emirates proved, top-quality opposition can play through that. Imposing a repeatable and reliable defensive strategy will be one of Emery&#39;s first jobs. Record Emery impressed at Andalusian club Almeria, winning them their first promotion to the La Liga in 2007 and guiding them to their highest-ever league finish of eighth in 2008. He succeeded Ronald Koeman at Valencia, and finished third in three successive seasons though he did have players such as Mata, Silva and David Villa at his disposal. Europa League specialist? Credit: Getty Images Following an unhappy spell at Spartak Moscow, he returned to Spain at Sevilla where he won the Europa League in three successive seasons but never finished in La Liga&#39;s top-four. In 2015-16 they failed to win a single away league match. In his first season at PSG, as the overwhelming favourites, his team finished second to Monaco in Ligue 1 but did win both cups. They responded with a domestic treble this season however, meaning Emery leaves France with five medals in his pocket. The lack of Champions League success did for him but, to be frank, that competition is of not concern to Arsenal next season. Stats 46 years old. Career win percentage of 54 percent. 10 major honours including three Europa Leagues, a competition Arsenal are in next season. £50 million - Arsenal&#39;s reported net transfer budget. Emery will be the fourth manager in Premier League history with two names that start with a vowel (after Ossie Ardiles, Egil Olsen and Alan Irvine).
Unai Emery: what style can Arsenal expect from their new manager?
Arsenal are ready to appoint Unai Emery as head coach following a last-minute change of heart about handing the keys to Mikel Arteta. It is a 180-degree pirouette that the departing Santi Cazorla would have been proud of. Switching from the untried but bold option in Arteta to the apparently safer but more vanilla Emery is a dramatic change of tack. Nevertheless, though Arsenal fans might have doubts about the process that led to his impending arrival, they have no choice but to get behind the former Paris Saint-Germain manager. So what can they expect from Emery and how might an Arsenal team set up under his tutelage? Coaching style Emery is willing to adapt to the players at his disposal and cut his cloth accordingly. That was a crucial component of his work at Sevilla, where player recruitment was the responsibility of director of football Monchi. Arsenal are transitioning to this 'continental' structure to avoid power resting in the hands of one man again, as it seemed to under Arsène Wenger. Compared to Wenger, Emery is quite the contrast. The Frenchman had a very holistic view of the game. Wenger had a clear conception of the football he wanted Arsenal to play, but would leave room for players to use their intuition to realise that vision. 'Organised improvisation' was one deft description of Arsenal's approach. Emery focuses much more on the small details and structure, paying particular attention to the strengths of the opposition when formulating a game-plan. That will be music to the ears of many Arsenal fans. A potential flaw is that he sticks to these plans too rigidly and fails to smell the flow of a match. Emery's in-game management was heavily criticised after PSG's Champions League exits to Barcelona and Real Madrid. In both ties, notably in Barcelona, PSG crumbled and snatched disaster from the jaws of victory. What next for Arsene Wenger - the departing Arsenal manager's possible destinations Another criticism is that his attacking plans are often rudimentary, and that his teams struggle when confronted with deep-lying defences. As their home record shows, even in the dog days of Wenger's reign Arsenal thrived in such situations, capable of creating chances with their intricate combination play around the box. Overall (a favourite Wengerism), Emery favours a more direct game with fast transitions from defence to attack and is less obsessed with monopolising possession. Management style Arsenal's players will have to do their homework, quite literally, and doing it hastily on the bus will not cut it. As our man Jason Burt wrote: The Arsenal players will have to get used to extremely detailed, and lengthy, video analysis sessions under Unai Emery. Their new head coach leaves no stone unturned. The Spaniard is forensic in his ways of working and demanding in his attention. Joaquín, who played under Emery at Valencia, once quipped that there was so much video analysis that they 'ran out popcorn'. Another anecdote doing the rounds, that hints at Emery's skill as a psychologist too, is that he gave out USB sticks with selected tactical clips to players and left one blank, so he could know a player was lying about having studied it. Emery does all his own video analysis and, during his time at Valencia, gave players USB sticks to watch tactical clips on. He suspected one player never watched them, so gave him a blank USB and then asked him what he’d make of the clips #afc— Adam Summerton (@adamsummerton) 21 May 2018 The Spaniard is a demanding coach who asks his players for their full attention, but there are doubts about his man-management. Emery struggled to manage PSG's dressing room, eventually acquiescing to the desire of some senior players to revert back to their tried and trusted 4-3-3. However, the French champions are a unique club with unusual management structures and uniquely close relationships between certain players and the ownership. There was a feeling that Emery never managed to lay down the law to some of their star players. Arsenal's dressing room should be more pliable. Tactics Emery is known as a 4-2-3-1 man, that sometimes morphs into a 4-4-2 shape when his teams face superior opposition and are forced to defend in their half. As stated, he will pore over hours of video footage studying opposition and is willing to adapt his approach. Unai Emery | In his own words Without launching into a tactical dossier, an interesting feature of his sides are the movements of the three central midfield players. At Sevilla, first Grzegorz Krychowiak and then Steven NZonzi anchored the team in a defensive midfield role, dropping between the centre backs to build play. The ostensible 'No.10', at Sevilla this was Ever Benaga, would then move into the space they vacated to collect possession and get the team moving. Though the defensive side of his game needs work, that deep-lying role should suit Granit Xhaka who is so much better with the game in front of him. At times under Wenger, he was asked to press up the pitch, which both exposed his lack of recovery pace and his difficulties receiving the ball on the half-turn. Mesut Ozil can play the central attacking midfield spot blindfolded, and last season already started to drop deeper in search of the ball - a natural development as he approaches 30. So could we see something like this? There are a few question marks waiting for Emery Arsenal might look for a new goalkeeper, while the centre back position is in a complete state of flux with a mixture of the chronically injured, the untrusted and the inexperienced. Hector Bellerin is a blessing for the new manager, and he might have to squeeze another year out of Nacho Monreal. Aaron Ramsey's future is uncertain, but there are reports he views Ramsey as a player he wants to build the team around. Arsenal are also devoid of a genuine winger or wide-forward, unless Alexandre Lacazette is shunted out to the flank. If Emery wants to play with a back four, Arsenal need to strengthen there. Emery, who worked with Juan Mata and David Silva at Valencia, quite likes one of his wide players to be able to play inside in the 'half-space', something Henrikh Mkhitaryan is ideal for. Arsenal could really use some pace and menace on the other flank for balance, however. Playing style It is nigh-on impossible to gauge how quickly Emery will be able to forge a team in his image, but based on his previous teams there are some tentative predictions we can make. The free-form style with players rotating positions freely is likely to give way to a clearer structure with players designated clear roles. Arsenal might well be sprinting more too -Emery's sides have a reputation of being good pressers. Unai Emery will bring organisation to Arsenal, but excitement? Credit: Getty Images In Wenger's last few seasons, Arsenal swayed between attempts at a high-pressing style and dropping off into a defensive shape. It was difficult to infer when and why each strategy would be employed, sometimes it looked like it was down to the whim of individual players. When Arsenal did commit to pressing, it was often in the style of 'playground football', with players sprinting towards the ball without a coordinated, collective approach. As Leroy Sane's goal in Manchester City's 3-0 win at the Emirates proved, top-quality opposition can play through that. Imposing a repeatable and reliable defensive strategy will be one of Emery's first jobs. Record Emery impressed at Andalusian club Almeria, winning them their first promotion to the La Liga in 2007 and guiding them to their highest-ever league finish of eighth in 2008. He succeeded Ronald Koeman at Valencia, and finished third in three successive seasons though he did have players such as Mata, Silva and David Villa at his disposal. Europa League specialist? Credit: Getty Images Following an unhappy spell at Spartak Moscow, he returned to Spain at Sevilla where he won the Europa League in three successive seasons but never finished in La Liga's top-four. In 2015-16 they failed to win a single away league match. In his first season at PSG, as the overwhelming favourites, his team finished second to Monaco in Ligue 1 but did win both cups. They responded with a domestic treble this season however, meaning Emery leaves France with five medals in his pocket. The lack of Champions League success did for him but, to be frank, that competition is of not concern to Arsenal next season. Stats 46 years old. Career win percentage of 54 percent. 10 major honours including three Europa Leagues, a competition Arsenal are in next season. £50 million - Arsenal's reported net transfer budget. Emery will be the fourth manager in Premier League history with two names that start with a vowel (after Ossie Ardiles, Egil Olsen and Alan Irvine).
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Barcelona&#39;s Lionel Messi celebrates scoring their second goal REUTERS/Sergio Perez
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Real Madrid - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 6, 2018 Barcelona's Lionel Messi celebrates scoring their second goal REUTERS/Sergio Perez
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Villarreal - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 9, 2018 Barcelona&#39;s Lionel Messi during the warm up before the match REUTERS/Albert Gea
La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Villarreal
Soccer Football - La Liga Santander - FC Barcelona v Villarreal - Camp Nou, Barcelona, Spain - May 9, 2018 Barcelona's Lionel Messi during the warm up before the match REUTERS/Albert Gea
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Barcelona fez grande temporada, mas falhou em momentos decisivos
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Barcelona fez grande temporada, mas falhou em momentos decisivos
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Barcelona fez grande temporada, mas falhou em momentos decisivos
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Barcelona fez grande temporada, mas falhou em momentos decisivos
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções
Barcelona fez grande temporada, mas falhou em momentos decisivos
Time de Ernesto Valverde foi campeão de La Liga e da Copa del Rey, mas os culés encerram a temporada com algumas decepções

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