In this post we explain the verbal phrase ‘to outmuscle’, which is often heard in football commentary or reporting. If you have questions or comments, email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org. 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: […]
100% Record: When a team wins all of their games in a competition or tournament we say that they have a 100% record.
Languagcaster’s weekly football phrase – Does your team have a box-to-box midfielder on the squad?
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 explain the phrase ‘goal drought’
In our predictions we feature several games from cup competitions, and in our weekly football phrase we explain the phrase cup tied.
It’s a weekend full of derbies across Europe, where rivals clash and fans are desperate for this week’s English for football phrase – bragging rights.
There are many ways to describe a pass. It is one of the most important actions in the game. This week we look at one of these ways – ‘to lay the ball off’
Dodgy referring – today’s World Cup Word of the Day from languagecaster
Who was ‘on the verge’ of winning a title in Europe this weekend? Languagecaster’s weekly football phrase has the answer.
In the world of football, how can you describe a long dribble? Check out this week’s languagecaster weekly football phrase.
This week’s English for football phrase is the expression,which is becoming a bit of a cliche, ‘unplayable’.
This week’s English for football phrase is the expression ‘to cut inside’.
What is a ‘bad day at the office?’ This week’s English for football phrase introduces this cliche.
This week’s football phrase is the verb ‘to sack’. This means to fire someone, to tell them to leave their job.
What do we mean by the phrase ‘top drawer’ when we use it in a football match?
Which players combine well in your team? Find out ore about this phrase in our Weekly Football Phrase post at languagecaster.com
You can poach an egg, but what does poach a player mean? Check out the latest Weekly English for Football phrase from languagecaster.com
This week, languagecaster.com introduces the English for football phrase ‘to cause an upset’.
This week, languagecaster.com introduces the football phrase ‘to line up a bid for’.
To come back from the dead: To make a remarkable comeback, to stage a fightback when all seems lost
This week, languagecaster.com brings you the football phrase ‘clean sheet’.
Every week, languagecaster.com brings you words or phrases from the footballing news. Today we explain the phrase ‘super-sub’
Today we explain the phrase ‘let a lead slip’ in our weekly football phrase
Bounce back: To come back strongly after a bad defeat
This week’s football phrase is ‘against the run of play’, which is used to describe a situation when a team scores a goal when they…
This week’s English for football phrase is, ‘to cause an upset’. Which teams will cause an upset in the upcoming World Cup qualifiers?
Every week, languagecaster.com brings you words or phrases from the footballing news. Today we explain the phrase ‘to boss the game’.
Wrap up: To win, to complete a victory – usually used to refer to a title race – the team wrapped up the title
Every week, languagecaster.com brings you words or phrases from the footballing news. Today we explain the phrase ‘to be held to a draw’.