This week’s English for football phrase is ‘to see out the game’
Today’s football phrase is ‘back to back victories
This week’s English for football phrase is ‘up for grabs’ which is used to describe a situation in which a team has a chance of winning a game or qualifying for the next round of a competition after looking like there was no chance at all.
What is the meaning of the word ‘contenders’ in football?
First time is used in football to give a pass or hit a shot without having to control the ball beforehand
What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘ to take the lead’?
What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘exchange of passes’?
What does ‘on the back of’ mean and when is it used? Find out at languagecaster.com’s football language post.
This week’s English for football phrase is the noun ‘Magic Spray’.
This week’s football phrase is ‘a goal that deserves to win any game’
This week’s expression is the cliche second season syndrome
This week’s weekly football phrase is often used when looking ahead to a new season: The team to beat.
You will hear the word Panenka when a player dinks or lightly chips the ball over the goalkeeper from the penalty spot.
This week’s football phrase is to carve open which in football means to open up a defence
This week’s weekly football phrase is to take on which is another way to say play against.This week’s weekly football phrase is to take on which is another way to say play against or try to beat.
This week’s weekly football phrase is connecting with the sport of golf and shooting in football and is the verb to tee up.
In reference to Steven Gerrard’s last home game at Anfield, this week’s football phrase is the cliche ‘dying breed’
With the whole world talking about Leo Messi’s wonder goal we take a look at some of the language used to describe his brilliance: Messi vs Bayern Munich
This week’s weekly football phrase is to feign
Are Chelsea boring? Is the ability to shut a game down bad? Languagecaster.com’s weekly football phrase is ‘to shut down’.
This week’s weekly football phrase is all about winning a cup or a championship: To be crowned champions
Languagcaster’s weekly football phrase – Does your team have a box-to-box midfielder on the squad?
This week’s English for football expression is semi-finalist which refers to the teams involved in the last four or semi-final of a competition such as the FA Cup in English club football or the World Cup.
In this week’s football phrase we explain the phrase Three Lions
In this week’s football phrase we talk about the phrase to crush.
Find out what the English for football phrase ‘didn’t show up’ means in this week’s football language post from languagecaster!
In this week’s football phrase we talk about the phrase after extra time (aet) often used in tournament matches, such as the Champions League
This week we explain the expression: There for the taking
The verb eliminate is used to describe a situation when a team has been knocked out of a competition – the team is no longer involved in the competition.
In this week’s football phrase we explain the phrase ‘goal drought’