Well-worked routine: In this post, we explain the football phrase ‘Well-worked routine’ which is often used when describing a set piece play.
What is the meaning of ‘Workmanlike performance’ in football?
The verb ‘to wallop’ means to hit or beat someone or something but in football it has the meaning of heavily defeating another team.
Win ugly” Teams cannot always play in an attacking, stylish or beautiful way – often they have to defend a lot and maybe win on a counter attack or even with a bit of luck and so sometimes we use the phrase ‘to win ugly’
The verbal phrase ‘to write off’ means to not give something/someone a chance, in other words if I don’t …
What is the meaning of the phrase ‘wide’ in football?
What is the meaning of the phrase ‘winless’ in football?
What is the meaning of the phrase ‘waterlogged pitch’?
(to) Whip: To cross the ball with power from one of the wings
For this week’s weekly football phrase we explain the football phrase ‘go down to the wire’.
When players are asked why they lost a game, often reply, ‘The other team wanted it more.’ This is our Weekly Football Phrase.
What does the phrase ‘warm up’ mean?
This week, languagecaster.com brings you a common football cliche – ‘They wanted it more’.
The winger is in the spotlight in this week’s main report as we continue our look at the various positions on the pitch
How good is your knowledge of the language of soccer? In this football language quiz we have 8 questions for you to answer about football phrases that begin with the letters W-X-Y-Z
Wembley: The home of English football; where the England national team play their home matches, one of the most famous stadiums in the world
WAGs: An acronym that stands for ‘wives and girlfriends’
Winger: An attacking position on the team, on the left or right-hand side. Players who play in this position are usually very fast and skillful.
Woodwork: This is part of the goal, it refers to the goal frame (post and crossbar).
World Cup: The biggest football tournament in the world is held every four years and features 32 international teams.
Wrap up: To win, to complete a victory – usually used to refer to a title race – the team wrapped up the title
Who has been winding who up in the football world – and what does ‘to wind up’ mean? Check out the latest football phrase from langaugecaster.com
To be well worth the lead: not only is a team winning but that the team is playing well
This week’s phrase is a ‘wake up call’
This week’s football phrase is ‘winning streak’