The best sportsmanship positions in the history of football

The best sportsmanship positions in the history of football  In the midst of the fierce competition and the struggle to win between the various teams, a number of football stars lit up the history of football with shots immortalized in the history of this sport among the list of the most beautiful shots of sportsmanship.  The French website "90 Minutes" ( 90Min ) lists 8 of the best fair play and sportsmanship situations in the history of football:  Miroslav Klose (Lazio Roma vs Napoli) During the match between Lazio Roma and Napoli, Miroslav Klose opened the match with a goal scored with his hand. Lazio striker Klose admitted scoring a goal with his hand in the first half. The referee did not notice him instead of celebrating his goal.  Morten Wigghorst (Denmark v Iran) A friendly match took place between the teams of Denmark and Iran in 2003, and the referee awarded a penalty kick in favor of Denmark in the last moments of the first half, after the defender of the Iranian team thought that the first half was over, while it was the whistle of one of the fans, and when he caught the ball inside the penalty area, the referee fired his whistle Announcing a penalty kick for Denmark, but the Danish midfielder Morten Wighurst refused to score and shot it into the net.  Eric McGildy (SK Bran vs Lillestrom, NFL) During the match that took place between Lillstrom and SK Bran during the Norwegian Championship on May 13, 2012, one of the players was injured, and as is usual in football, SK Bran through Eric Megeldy wanted to return the ball from the throw-in, but against his will he threw it towards The opposing goalkeeper netted and scored a goal, and without hesitation the Norwegian asked his teammates to allow Willstrom to score from the kick-off.  Marcelo Bielsa (Leeds vs Aston Villa) When Leeds faced its rival Aston Villa in the English Premier League, the match witnessed a controversial moment when the Leeds team scored its first goal in the match in the 72nd minute, which angered the Aston Villa players because one of their colleagues fell to the ground and injured him.  Aston Villa players demanded from the Leeds United team to take the ball out of the field to score the first goal, and the players of the two teams entered into a violent altercation after the Leeds goal, to the extent that Leeds United coach Marcelo Bielsa asked his players to allow Aston Villa to score the equalizer, and once again the coach showed The Argentine is a great human being.  Arsene Wenger (Arsenal vs Sheffield United) On February 13, 1999, Arsenal met Sheffield United in the FA Cup, and the Sheffield United goalkeeper removed the ball from the field in order to treat his injured colleague, and instead of Nwankwo Kanu returning the ball to the Sheffield players, he sent it to Over Mars, who scored the second goal for his team, and with this Arsenal win and qualify for the next league, but Arsene Wenger decided otherwise.  Daniele De Rossi (Roma vs Messina) In 2006, during a Serie A match against Messina, Daniele De Rossi scored a goal after touching the ball with his hand from a free kick, and realizing he had made a gag, De Rossi immediately told the referee that he had pushed the ball with his hand, which led to the goal being disallowed.  Paulo Di Canio (Everton vs West Ham) In 2000, during the Everton and West Ham match, Paulo Di Canio showed a great fair play. While he had a chance to score in the empty goal after an injury to the opposing goalkeeper, he stopped the ball with his hand and headed straight towards the goalkeeper, and after this behavior he won the Fair Play Award in 2001.  Leicester vs Nottingham Forest In 2007, during a League Cup match, Leicester received Nottingham Forest club, and when returning to the locker room after Nottingham's team advanced with a goal in the first half, Clive Clark fell ill and was rushed to hospital, and this made it difficult to resume the match.  The match was rescheduled a few days later, and as required by the sporting regulations it was necessary to replay the entire match, so Nottingham lost his first goal, but in the spirit of fair play the Leicester players allowed the opposing goalkeeper to score from kick-off.

In the midst of the fierce competition and the struggle to win between the various teams, a number of football stars lit up the history of football with shots immortalized in the history of this sport among the list of the most beautiful shots of sportsmanship.

The French website "90 Minutes" ( 90Min ) lists 8 of the best fair play and sportsmanship situations in the history of football:

Miroslav Klose (Lazio Roma vs Napoli)
During the match between Lazio Roma and Napoli, Miroslav Klose opened the match with a goal scored with his hand. Lazio striker Klose admitted scoring a goal with his hand in the first half. The referee did not notice him instead of celebrating his goal.

Morten Wigghorst (Denmark v Iran)
A friendly match took place between the teams of Denmark and Iran in 2003, and the referee awarded a penalty kick in favor of Denmark in the last moments of the first half, after the defender of the Iranian team thought that the first half was over, while it was the whistle of one of the fans, and when he caught the ball inside the penalty area, the referee fired his whistle Announcing a penalty kick for Denmark, but the Danish midfielder Morten Wighurst refused to score and shot it into the net.

Eric McGildy (SK Bran vs Lillestrom, NFL)
During the match that took place between Lillstrom and SK Bran during the Norwegian Championship on May 13, 2012, one of the players was injured, and as is usual in football, SK Bran through Eric Megeldy wanted to return the ball from the throw-in, but against his will he threw it towards The opposing goalkeeper netted and scored a goal, and without hesitation the Norwegian asked his teammates to allow Willstrom to score from the kick-off.

Marcelo Bielsa (Leeds vs Aston Villa)
When Leeds faced its rival Aston Villa in the English Premier League, the match witnessed a controversial moment when the Leeds team scored its first goal in the match in the 72nd minute, which angered the Aston Villa players because one of their colleagues fell to the ground and injured him.

Aston Villa players demanded from the Leeds United team to take the ball out of the field to score the first goal, and the players of the two teams entered into a violent altercation after the Leeds goal, to the extent that Leeds United coach Marcelo Bielsa asked his players to allow Aston Villa to score the equalizer, and once again the coach showed The Argentine is a great human being.

Arsene Wenger (Arsenal vs Sheffield United)
On February 13, 1999, Arsenal met Sheffield United in the FA Cup, and the Sheffield United goalkeeper removed the ball from the field in order to treat his injured colleague, and instead of Nwankwo Kanu returning the ball to the Sheffield players, he sent it to Over Mars, who scored the second goal for his team, and with this Arsenal win and qualify for the next league, but Arsene Wenger decided otherwise.

Daniele De Rossi (Roma vs Messina)
In 2006, during a Serie A match against Messina, Daniele De Rossi scored a goal after touching the ball with his hand from a free kick, and realizing he had made a gag, De Rossi immediately told the referee that he had pushed the ball with his hand, which led to the goal being disallowed.

Paulo Di Canio (Everton vs West Ham)
In 2000, during the Everton and West Ham match, Paulo Di Canio showed a great fair play. While he had a chance to score in the empty goal after an injury to the opposing goalkeeper, he stopped the ball with his hand and headed straight towards the goalkeeper, and after this behavior he won the Fair Play Award in 2001.

Leicester vs Nottingham Forest
In 2007, during a League Cup match, Leicester received Nottingham Forest club, and when returning to the locker room after Nottingham's team advanced with a goal in the first half, Clive Clark fell ill and was rushed to hospital, and this made it difficult to resume the match.

The match was rescheduled a few days later, and as required by the sporting regulations it was necessary to replay the entire match, so Nottingham lost his first goal, but in the spirit of fair play the Leicester players allowed the opposing goalkeeper to score from kick-off.
Previous Post Next Post