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…
In this post, we explain the football phrase ‘to nod’. Find out more about this phrase by reading the transcript. You can also find many more examples of soccer vocabulary by going to our football cliches page here and our huge football glossary here. Football Language: To Nod This week’s extra football phrase is ‘to nod.’ […]
In this post, we explain the football vocabulary ‘Needle’. Find out more about this phrase by reading the transcript below. You can also find many more examples of soccer vocabulary by going to our football cliches page here and our huge football glossary here. Football Language: Needle Needle is a non-countable noun. Needle is a feeling […]
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Niggle can be used as a verb, adjective, or a countable noun, a niggle. However, in football it is most often used as an adjective
Nick a goal: What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘to nick a goal’?
No-look pass: What’s the meaning of a ‘no-look pass’ in football?
Not that type of player: What’s the meaning of this football cliche?
new manager bounce: What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘new manager bounce’?
Non-league side: What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘non-league side’ in football?
Nod home: When we use the phrase to nod the ball we mean that a player has used his/her head to move the ball – to head the ball…
Today’s football phrase came from a question on our Forum page by @Hyuna_27g and is ‘nudge’.
Nadeshiko Japan: This is the nickname of the Japanese women’s football team.
It had to happen – the first nil-nil draw. Languagecaster’s World Cup Word of the day.
To not admit defeat; to refuse to give up; to have a great fighting spirit. What cliche describes this attitude? Check our Football glossary.
How would you say the score 0-0? Zero zero? Check out ‘nil’ in languagecaster’s football glossary.
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.”
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 English for Football expression is no pushovers. The basic meaning is when a team suggests that it will not be beaten easily despite what many people think, i.e. they are weak.