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  1. 47 points
    https://www.theguardian.com/football/2017/sep/08/matty-james-pain-remember-rest-of-life-leicester-city-interview Matty James: ‘I was in so much pain I’ll remember it for the rest of my life’ Stuart James Friday 8 September 2017 18.47 BST Matty James spent the whole of Leicester City’s Premier League winning season on the sidelines. Photograph: David Sillitoe for the Guardian Amid all the euphoria that accompanied those wild celebrations at the King Power Stadium on the evening that Leicester City were crowned champions of England, it escaped unnoticed that one player was struggling to hold everything together. “I felt I didn’t deserve to be there, to be pictured,” Matty James says. “If you ask Danny Drinkwater, when I lifted the Premier League trophy I went to him, he had me in his arms and I was in tears. I was crying my eyes out, purely because I had no part to play in it whatsoever.” James spent that entire season – the most famous in Leicester’s history – on the sidelines, physically unable to contribute after rupturing the anterior cruciate ligament in his left knee in the penultimate home game of the previous campaign and mentally tormented by the once-in-a-lifetime experience that was unfolding on the pitch while he was fighting to save his career. “I was going home thinking: ‘What is going on here? The club is going to win the Premier League and I’m nowhere near it,’” James says. “It wasn’t that I didn’t want it to happen. But it was hard because I felt like I was on a rollercoaster going all the way down and the club was going in the opposite direction.” By the time James did return to Leicester’s lineup, against Arsenal at the beginning of this season, it was 865 days since his previous start for the club – a remarkable statistic that reflects what an ordeal it had been for the midfielder to get back to where he was before the injury happened. That journey has taken in three knee operations, regular visits to a psychologist, emotional conversations with his family about finding another job, desperate attempts to win over Claudio Ranieri, and a kidney infection that left the 26-year-old in so much pain that he says he will “remember it for the rest of my life”. James has never had any desire to speak publicly about all of this before, yet it is a measure of his positive frame of mind on and off the field now – he has started all three league games this season, recently signed a new four-year deal and is the proud father of a four-month-old boy – that he is happy to talk candidly for more than an hour and a half about everything he has been through. “I am in a really good place now,” James says. “I’ll be 30 years old when that contract runs out – I didn’t think I was going to get past 25. I thought I was going to be doing something else. But it doesn’t stop here for me. I want to do more things for this club, only without setting big goals, because it’s been a devastating thing for me when I have done that, in terms of the unrealistic ones that I set with the injury. But that’s not to say I don’t have dreams and aspirations.” Some of those ambitions are fuelled by seeing what Drinkwater, who is one of his closest friends and could line up against him at the King Power Stadium for Chelsea on Saturday, has gone on to achieve. The pair enjoyed the best part of a decade together at Manchester United, lived across the road from one another in Cheshire and spent the past five years sharing car journeys to Leicester after joining the club in 2012. “We’re kind of joined at the hip,” says James, smiling. “I rang him the other day and said: ‘You need to get Chelsea on the phone because it’s round about six months we have apart, it can’t be any longer.’” James is laughing, yet there is a serious point to make about him and Drinkwater, given that before his injury he was keeping out of the Leicester team the man who will be an usher at his wedding next year. Indeed, James could be forgiven for looking at Drinkwater and thinking that it could easily have been him playing for his country, winning a title medal and at the centre of a multimillion-pound transfer. “I can’t fault what Drinky has done,” he says. “To play for England, win the Premier League and get the move to Chelsea is phenomenal. And for me to be such a good friend, I couldn’t be happier for him. At the same time, you do think: ‘Would I have had that opportunity?’ But it’s only now that I’m getting myself back to the level that I need to be at. Obviously I want to give more. And I think things like Drinky’s story drive me on. There’s no reason why I can’t play for England and achieve things at this football club. And I think Drinky would be the first person to say I can do it. But I’d never say I’m jealous because that’s not the case at all.” Envy is not something that anyone would associate with James, who is a hugely popular figure among the staff and players at Leicester. Listening to him talk, there is no trace of resentment towards those who were creating history, more a sense of despair and disbelief that he was on the outside looking in, not just injured but enduring setback after setback. It all started when he ruptured his cruciate ligament in May 2015 in what seemed like a fairly innocuous incident as he chased Ryan Bertrand. The prognosis after surgery was that he could be out for a year, but James refused to accept that timeline. Initially he made good progress and there was a suggestion he could be involved in an FA Cup replay against Tottenham Hotspur, eight months after he had left the field on a stretcher against Southampton. But then James suffered his first slice of bad luck. “I played in a reserve game at Blackburn a few days before and the pitch was boggy. I went to have a shot, my foot sank and I felt something straight away. I was in denial and ran off but I felt physically sick. Within five minutes I was like a three-legged dog, all over the shop. I walked straight into the dressing room, rang Dave Rennie, the physio, and we went to see Andy Williams, the surgeon. They put a camera in and it showed that I’d torn a bit of the meniscus. So I had operation number two.” James was back in training by March and still had his heart set on playing before the end of the season, but then came another blow after he woke up one morning with severe pain in his left knee. An MRI scan showed nothing was wrong, prompting James to question himself, even though he was sure there was a problem. “I didn’t think I was a hypochondriac but at that point I started asking myself: ‘Am I making things up? Is it me?’ I said to Andy, the surgeon: ‘Listen, I’m begging you, put a camera inside it.’ So they did and I remember when I came around from the arthroscopy, Dave was sat there and told me that the little anchors they use when you have cruciate surgery had snapped. I think the surgeon had only seen it once before.” That third knee operation proved to be a “breaking point” for James. Leah, his fiancee, and his parents, Maxine and Lynton, were always hugely supportive but they had also been taking the brunt of his frustration. Feeling low and worried to the point that he was having discussions with his family about the fact he had nothing to fall back on outside of football, James decided to look for help in another direction. “That’s when I sought psychological advice,” he says. “I started seeing Martin Littlewood [a sport psychologist]. When I first went to see Martin, I think I spoke for an hour and a half without him saying a word. I had tears in my eyes. It was just a release. “The big thing that came out of our conversations was that he said to me: ‘You need to find your identity again.’ I said: ‘I don’t even know what that is any more.’ He talked about everything away from football, like my family, and he said: ‘That’s your identity. You’re not the footballer; the footballer is inside you.’ It was eye-opening and I stopped thinking about things that I couldn’t control – because I’d been trying to control everything.” Through sheer determination – he even converted his garage into a gym to do extra rehabilitation work – James managed to get himself into a position where he was travelling with the first-team squad by the end of the season, despite undergoing three operations in 10 months. Leicester won the title with two matches to spare and James saw a window of opportunity to achieve his goal. “We played Everton at home and Chelsea away, and I think every member of staff wanted me to get some minutes. I think all the players did, too – even if it was just five minutes. But I just don’t think Ranieri understood it. Chelsea, especially – I travelled, I was in the squad, but the shirt wasn’t there. And that was tough because I wanted to try to prove I could get back – just a couple of minutes going into the summer would have been a massive boost.” The one positive for James was that he was fit again. He headed to the US for three weeks with his brother, Reece, who plays for Wigan and was also recovering from a serious injury at the time, and trained twice a day to be ready for pre-season. What followed when he returned was a freakish chain of events that left James feeling as though he was cursed. “I woke up on the first day of pre-season and thought: ‘What the hell is that?’ I had a sharp pain in my lower back. I went to do the test run that we do and I had to grit my teeth to get through it because I felt horrendous. I came back in and urinated blood. They did some tests and it turned out that I had a kidney stone. I went for the operation but the urethra was too narrow for the kidney stone to pass, so I had to have a stent in for three weeks to stretch it. I carried on training with the stent, taking all kinds of medication to get through it, because I felt I had to do that with Ranieri because I didn’t have anything to fall back on to prove to him what I could do. “When I had the stent removed and the kidney stone obliterated, they told me there was a 1% chance of infection. I went home and woke up at 4am, white, wet through and in absolute agony. Leah rang Dave and he told her to take me straight to A&E. It turned out I had a big kidney infection. So the only thing that had been going through my head was impressing Ranieri and staying within touching distance, and now it was gone. They were flying to Los Angeles and I was in Wythenshawe Hospital in Manchester for six days. I remember coming back in afterwards and everyone saying: ‘You’ve got to be the unluckiest player around.’” Convinced by now that he would always struggle to impress Ranieri, James got himself fit and pushed for a loan move, only to be told that he was still part of Leicester’s plans. “Then, on 31 August, Ranieri pulled me into his office and said: ‘It’s deadline day, we’re not going to name you in the Champions League squad.’ I was gobsmacked. I was thinking: ‘If I’m not in the Champions League squad, I’m 100% not going to play in the Premier League, it’s the 31 August, I’ve not started a game for over a year, what the hell am I going to do?’” Resigned to not playing competitively until the new year, James ended up coming on as an injury-time substitute in the 4-2 victory over Manchester City in December to a standing ovation from the Leicester supporters, but that was his only appearance under Ranieri and by then he knew that he “had no choice but to get out”. Barnsley took him on loan in January and James will always be grateful to Paul Heckingbottom, their manager, for the faith he showed in him when others were sceptical. With confidence restored after making 18 appearances for Barnsley and parenthood bringing him so much enjoyment outside football, James returned to Leicester this summer feeling reinvigorated. The club’s decision to give the manager’s job to Craig Shakespeare, who had always been supportive of James through his injury problems, was another encouraging sign for a player who deserved a few things to fall into place for him. Back in the team and enjoying his football, he is thankful to so many people at Leicester for their help, yet is also not thinking too far ahead. Lessons have been learned in that respect and it is interesting to hear him talk about “always being in rehab” from now on to make sure that he is doing everything in his power to remain fit. In his mind, though, it sounds as if the battle has already been won. “That’s the biggest thing – I am 100% stronger mentally,” James says. “And that will help me now as a player, as a dad and after football.”
  2. 47 points
    Director of football
  3. 43 points
    Booked a table for 8pm... Turned up at 8.014pm and they wouldn't serve him!
  4. 39 points
    Leicester loves you more than you will know. Thank you for giving us 5 years. Thank you for 218 games, 15 goals and 23 assists. Thank you for your contribution to Leicester City - Leicester City - winning the Championship, winning the fvcking Premier League, and reaching the Quarter Finals of the Champions League. The most incredible period in Leicester City's history - we would not have been Champions of England without you. You are and will always be a Leicester City legend. I for one, thoroughly wish you well for the rest of your career! Thank you.
  5. 38 points
    lets get some chants going I MET HIM IN A CLUB DOWN IN OLD SOHO WHERE YOU DRINK CHAMPAGNE AN IT TASTES JUST LIKE CHERRY COOOOOLA HABIB MAKANJUOOOOOOOLA
  6. 33 points
    The truth is midtable PL football is generally boring anyway, coming down to that after experiencing the high of all highs is going to hit home especially hard.
  7. 33 points
  8. 32 points
    I think international clearance is the American term for a Wes Morgan chipped pass...
  9. 31 points
    I hate collective grief. I don't want to clap on the tenth minute minute for a kid that's sadly ill or an old boy who died that I never met. I don't want to post meaningless RIPs on the Internet or share Facebook posts when an actor I'm not fussed about died. I don't want a minute's silence every time a murder is called an act of terror. I just generally can't stand anyone pretending to give more of a shit about a loss than they really do just to look caring. Either because they want to or they feel obliged.
  10. 31 points
    It was a shot that could have changed the outcome to the game and I've read a lot of negative comments about it but if my recall is correct it was Slimani who stole the ball back on the edge of his own box and then played a perfect and quick pass to Marhez to give Marhez and Vardy a 2 on 1 against Chelsea. Slimani then made a great effort to follow our two stars up the pitch to be available if necessary. He was passed the ball and had a shot on target which was well saved by Courtois. Chelsea then went and scored down the other end. I don't understand the negativity to Slimani here at all. Mahrez should have drawn the defender and given the ball to Vardy for a 1 on 1 with the GK. That was the mistake here. Their goal wasn't Slim's fault either. What do the rest of you think?
  11. 31 points
  12. 30 points
    Vicente Iborra - Captain of the side that reached 3 successive Europa League finals Harry Maguire - Young hungry defender recently called up to the England squad Kelechi Iheanacho - One of the most prolific goalscorers in the premier league (Albeit limited game time) with limitless potential No major players sold - Yeah, you're right, we're just trying to keep our heads above the water. PANIC STATIONS EVERYONE!
  13. 29 points
  14. 27 points
    Surely they should reduce ticket prices if we're not getting as much pitch?
  15. 26 points
    Ffs the prince of Punjab are taking the piss for this one.
  16. 26 points
    I'm a man of my word, I promised I will deliver GIFS and I came through I'm gonna focus on what riyad did and why he usually struggles against big clubs. Again, sorry for the Hassel, going back and forth with people that back their arguments with "that's my opinion" and "you are just biased" can get tedious, I like to prove my opinion with facts, numbers and footage and putting some effort instead of a post with 2 lines talking about nothing. Let's start! Watch this gif! Riyad came fired up for the game, he miss controlled the ball a bit after Fuchs's throw-in, he managed to secure the ball but he lost it after he got double teamed per usual (should've passed it back to fuchs but he would've hoofed it) but he didn't give up on the ball and showed some intensity (which isn't that Common when mahrez is defending ) You can also see that he wasn't shying away from physical play or aerial duels What I also noticed is how closely bakayoko was Shadowing/man-marking riyad, he ruffed him up and used as much physical play as the ref allowed! And that effected riyad massively! Here is rudiger doing the same thing You don't see those little things until you rewatch a game, but what infuriates me is the fact that our two midfielders are so deep and offer so little danger offensively that a CM can leave his spot just to man mark a winger I remember José used Herrera almost the same way to mark hazard out of the game. And when we intercept the ball, conte made sure that riyad is shackled because he is usual the one starting the play from deep which usual results in a hoof (Not gonna lie, focusing on this made me appreciate conte as a coach even more.) And conte made sure that because riyad is lightweight, there always should be a player shadowing him and the moment he gets the ball with his back to the defender, said player should throw his body at him, most of the time he will be dispossessed The first time he got a breather and managed to lose bakayoko, he threaded a beautiful. ball for vardy (that's the first real chance for the team!) Now we go to the most controversial moment in the match If you ask me my opinion, I have to say that riyad only shares a little bit of blame (so does vardy), they weren't on the same page, mahrez was expecting vardy to come on the shoulder of azpilicueta and overlap him so he can turn inside and lay it off like he did to slimani here But credit where credit is due, azpilicueta did an amazing job, that's a text box defending, I don't think a lot of defenders have that much talent, he kept looking at vardy which put riyad off. Even though riyad didn't use the full potential of that counter, that lay off to slim is just mouth watering! Those were just what I got from the first half (analyzing the full match would take a long time) Points that I got from the rewatch: conte had a tactical master-class. he knew where our strongest creative punch comes from and he took a massive bite out of that hand, big teams have known how to nullify riyad a long time ago and the deference between us and the "big clubs" tactically is actually frightening when you look at the details of the game closely. I thought we gave them a run for their money but they had us all along (plus, wes actually had an immense half, saved us from 3-4 chances which could've led to a goal) Any ways, hopefully this post is a refreshing change from the usual posts
  17. 26 points
    One of those memorable carabao cup nights
  18. 25 points
    Miss Cov is not even a competition, just a piece of advice.
  19. 25 points
    Kasper Maguire Morgan Dragovic Albrighton Ndidi Silva Fuchs Mahrez Iheanacho Vardy IMO that would be frightening to play against.
  20. 24 points
    Turn a blind eye to: siphoning off billions of dollars, human rights abuses, funding/propping up dictators, selling world's biggest sporting event to highest bidder. Crack down on: sumbitting paperwork late by 14 seconds. FIFA: For the good of the game.
  21. 24 points
    Sorry if already mentioned Just popped up on Facebook that he officially retired from Football. What a career and what an influence he had on us in our great escape season. My favourite moment was him scoring his first goal for us against Man Utd in that 5-3 win. Happened right in front of me and the sheer joy in his face said a lot about the man. Thanks Cuchu for all you did for us
  22. 24 points
    Explains why we haven't seen Vicky Vixen for a while
  23. 23 points
    Just thought I would throw it out there. I am 60 and have been supporting the club many years through thick and thin. Clearly the title win and following them in Europe was a dream come true. Now we have started to drift back towards our assumed status i.e. low to mid table and or even heaven forbid a yo yo club will the fans ever be happy again?. Our fans don't seem to have any more patience and lots don't seem to be enjoying the crazy ride that is LCFC. A player signs and is quickly written off, is the manager right? , have the owners lost the desire?. Reading foxestalk is becoming very depressing with what the fans who once liked to hope for now seem to expect. We gatecrashed the big boys party in spectacular fashion but we are not one of the big boys because of it! Yes it will always be our bragging rights that can never be taken away but don't let expectation ruin future dreams!
  24. 23 points
    Big thanks to Ulloa doing us all a favour and going off Great win!
  25. 23 points
  26. 23 points
  27. 22 points
    I'm not going to have a rant but imo he's a very decent squad player who's happy to sit on the bench and played under ever manager since league one and at every level. We need players like this don't we? Also today he's the most capped international player we've ever had, a proper role model to anyone who's bringing there kids up! Night night #Foxesneverquit
  28. 22 points
    Me and my Mrs are engaged Tinder Success
  29. 22 points
    **** off then.
  30. 21 points
    Like him or not when he's on the pitch, he's been with us for 10 years now. In that time he's been an absolutely integral squad player and seems to have a knack of scoring important goals. 54 goals in 219 games. League One winner. 2 time Play-off heartbreak survivor. Championship winner. Scored the winner that kicked off our Greatest Escape. Won the Premier League and scored on Trophy Day. Played 90 minutes in 3 of our Champions League group wins, and was a crucial sub in the second half at Atletico Madrid. He knows he's not first choice. Or second, or third or even fourth. That doesn't matter. He's happy at the club, and happy with his place within the squad to be called upon when needed. He's an important voice in the dressing room too. He's been with us for 13 years and is still young at 28; he could be with us for another decade and personally I hope he is. Some people seem to be happy to get rid and think he's not good enough for us. I disagree - yeah he's probably not the best footballer out there but quality of character is just as important as quality of player. For me he's a Leicester City legend.
  31. 21 points
    Totally agree with you on that Rumble, not sure how any of what Thrac said can be taken the 'wrong' way. It's pretty clear what he thinks of people like myself, and the fact that morons like this still exist in 2017 is a painful reminder that whilst things have certainly progressed there's still a long way to go... What REALLY gets me in that post is that last line, though. 'Perhaps the gay community could start attending to their own responsibilities' THIS IS IN NO WAY WHATSOEVER MY RESPONSIBILITY TO DEAL WITH. By saying it's my (/the LGBT community) responsibility he's basically saying that we're to blame for the vile paedophilia which has been going on for decades. I'm genuinely struggling to comprehend how anyone can even begin to hold a view like that in this day and age. Funnily enough, a lot of the culprits are/were straight married family men from his generation... As a side note, I refrained from posting in the thread earlier as by the time I was out of work and able to, Thrac's post had gone up and I was genuinely far too angry to type coherently. I'd like to say thank you to the rest of the posters who VERY quickly shot him down and other hateful speech in that thread, and were more or less positive and supportive of the LGBT community throughout. Some of what was discussed falls into a very grey area that I myself don't know where I sit on some of the issues, but the discussion was for the most part civil and well reasoned. A particular thanks to the Foxes Pride group who, although I've had no personal dealings with, do a fantastic job for the community.
  32. 20 points
    I know long posts are boring. Sorry. But here goes. Gray. Slated for his attitude. But it was faultless this evening. Morgan. The new scapegoat. He was Captain Fantastic again. So many blocks. Leads by example. Iborra. Forget a couple of wayward passes. He's quality. I adore this guy already. Just get him match fit and let him lead our midfield to a better place. Change the shape to enable that. Us. Fans. FFS ! Match threads are always hard, but seriously? Some of you should be banned. We're LCFC playing LIVERPOOL. Liverpool. Heard of them ? If you think that because of one miraculous season we are on a level field with them, then you've been smoking your socks. But we still found the heart to beat them. Wow!! Just wow. Where have you been? This is superb. If you can't enjoy every second of an evening like tonight, you're probably not cut out for a lifetime of supporting a mid-sized team. We support the maddest, most insane, ridiculous team in the country. Smile. Rejoice. It's hilarious !!!! Most teams would give everything to be us. Don't let that pass you by.
  33. 20 points
    Considering that was his first outing, he looked like he'd been playing here years. Which is some compliment when Chilwell and Amartey have been and looked like they'd never defended before in their lives.
  34. 20 points
    And you join us here at the last home game of the season in 2047/48 for the Champions (for the 25th season running) Leicester City. The 80,000 fans packed into the Estadio Sergio Pizzorno, just outside Leicester's eastern bypass, have enjoyed supporting the traditional end-of-season fun run by club stalwart Andy King, who made irregular substitute appearances every year until 2031. As is traditional, "Kingeh" jogged around the pitch for charity, accompanied by a hologram of the legendary "The Birch", who played for Leicester back in the olden days, back before Nottingham Forest, Derby County and Coventry City were wound up. Today's game, against local rivals and Premier League runners-up Knighton Hotspur, is sponsored by North Korea brand anti radiation pills.
  35. 20 points
    Twat you're shit aaaaaahhhh is one of my absolute favourite things. Anyone who says its classless, tinpot or belongs in the 80's is a dick.
  36. 19 points
  37. 19 points
    I'll plus one this on behalf of @Col city fan who'll have trouble repping the post as he's still never gotten over one of the best midfielders in Leicester's history to ever pull on the shirt, leaving the club. Stay strong, Col.
  38. 19 points
    The thing that really winds me up is a lot of people complain that there is no loyalty in football anymore, then in the next breath berate King for not having "ambition". I think he'd easily get into some of the higher championship teams, maybe even into some of the lesser Premier league teams. Maybe, like us, he just loves Leicester city. And I love Andy King. Long may he stay here.
  39. 18 points
  40. 18 points
    May I suggest a stadium-wide minute's applause in recognition of the plight of Adrien Silva? It will begin 14 seconds after the final whistle. Cheers.
  41. 18 points
    Why are you so bitter because he's left for a bigger club? What do you expect? We're Leicester not Manchester United. Players want to win trophies - Drinkwater said in his goodbye that he wanted to get another taste of winning the league (and probably more) - a club like Chelsea gives him this opportunity. The best he can hope for staying with us is staying up and the odd domestic cup run. I'm not pleased that he left - man I really did like having Drinkwater as our player - but he's given us five years service - five great years - and was a vital part of our spine winning the league and playing in Europe. You, me, nobody would ever dream of winning the top flight but Drinkwater helped us achieve that. If he wants another shot at that then fair play to him, who are we to stand in his way, thank you Drinkwater for making dreams come true. 5 years service, two league titles, a run in Europe and the club made a £30million profit on his transfer alone. One goes out, one comes in, nobody is bigger than the club. But words you've used in this thread (and other related threads) about Drinkwater should be reserved for really horrid former players (ie Wise) not a player that helped us win the top flight for the first time ever ffs. He should get a ground full of applause - especially given Knockaert did (who did reject a four year contract Pearson offered him) who never achieved half of what Drinkwater did at the club - on Saturday if he features.
  42. 18 points
  43. 18 points
    It always makes me smile and I'm definitely a comedy snob. It's just so senselessly stupid it makes me chuckle. The fact some people find it embarrassing just makes it better to be honest. Love it when some old Pen 1 old boy who's had a few too many shandies waits for it to quieten down a bit again and follows up with another random "AHHHHHHHHHHH!" Oh the chuckles.
  44. 18 points
    Not ITK but someone close to the club told me they'd moved the West stand a few feet to one side to stop the glare of the sun at half time for the owners probably why it seems you have moved
  45. 17 points
    People should have the right to die when they want to. Nan in a care home, costing us vast amounts of money so she can sit there staring at a wall drooling on herself. Completely checked out mentally due to dementia and expressed numerous times early in her illness that she just wanted to "move on" and be with my deceased granddad. Instead she's force fed pills and food to keep her alive. No matter how I look at it I can't figure out why she's not allowed her wish. Baffling.
  46. 17 points
    Old Serbian striker we used to have. Banged in about 30 goals a season a few years ago.
  47. 17 points
    Anyone that criticises the current owners clearly doesn't remember any of the previous ones.
  48. 17 points
    I am disappointed in Foxestalk. A thread got slightly out of hand earlier (I think we all know the one) but there were lots of very well thought out, well reasoned responses to comments that I think a lot of people thought needed challenging. Then the thread was locked for some reason. It was not locked when the comments were made but when reasonable responses came in. I feel like debate is good, especially when the side of reason is staking its claim and showing up the more unreasonable side. Not quite sure why it was shut as I was quite proud of a lot of what was being said on there and if we are ever going to "change minds" we need debate, not to be shut down. Anyway, hope you are all well. X
  49. 16 points
    This guy wearing St Schmeichel’s Gray pullover walked into Prince of Punjab. When he sat down the waiter asked. “Would you like a beer?’ No thanks I only Drinkwater ice cold, be sure you Chilwell please. Will anyone be joining you?” Yes Slim an I have a meeting, Hu that he enquired? He’s Amartey fine chap, Albrighton cheerful like! Have you decided on your meal? I hea nachos are good, I Musa try them sometime. For now I’ll have the King Prawn Special but Ibora be dead dead spicy. Later I’d like a Capt Morgan and Jameson When they’d finished the meal the guy said “I‘ll pay with Silva?” Ulloa? Yes Ndidi Thank Fuchs I’m broke PS The title of the joke is "Playing with Vards"
  50. 16 points
    I want the easiest draw possible as i want us to win it and want to see us at Wembly again
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