In today’s football expression we explain the cliche ‘no one is bigger than the club’ which can be seen a s a type of warning.
Never Know They’re Beaten: this post explains the football cliche ‘Never know they’re beaten’ which was used to describe the Germany…
This post explains most dangerous of leads the football term ‘2-0 is the most dangerous of leads’.
Nick a goal: What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘to nick a goal’?
Not that type of player: What’s the meaning of this football cliche?
What is the meaning of the football cliche ‘a marathon not a sprint’ in football?
To not admit defeat; to refuse to give up; to have a great fighting spirit. What cliche describes this attitude? Check our Football glossary.
What do you call a small team that has little chance chance of winning? Check out ‘minnow’ in our football glossary.
What’s the missing word in this phrase from the glossary – The ___ merry-go-round?
The languagecaster team explain a new football phrase or cliche for learners of English who love the sport. Click on the link below to learn about the phrase ‘men against boys’, that also comes with a transcript.
This week, languagecaster.com brings you the football phrase ‘mind games’. You can understand more about the word or phrase by reading the transcript below.
today we’re going to look at a footballing cliché: a phrase that has been used so much that it shows a lack of originality, a phrase that is very predictable. So here goes with this week’s cliché. “There are no easy games.”
Today’s Euro 2012 football expression is ‘not here to make up the numbers’. You can understand more about this phrase by listening to the mp3 and reading the transcript that comes with the post
This week’s football expression explains the verbal phrase ‘to nutmeg someone’.
On this week’s show we take a look at the cliche ‘Their name is on the Cup’
This week’s weekly football phrase at languagecaster.com is to be under the microscope.
A manager speaks: Continuing with our look at the world of football language, we post an interview from 2007 that we carried out with manager on what kind of clichés he uses and why
This week, languagecaster.com introduces the English for football phrase ‘to move up a gear’.