Here we explain the football cliche ‘add steel to the team’ which is used when a team needs to be a litle stronger.
Hello, my name is Damon from languagecaster.com and I’m going to be talking about a cliche in football in this World Cup 2018 post. The cliche is, you can only beat what’s in front of you. Now, this phrase has been used after the England versus Panama game from group G, which ended up 6-1 […]
This post explains the football cliche ‘Away at a Cold Night at Stoke’, a cliche specifically about English football.
A big ask: What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘ a big ask’ in football?
Bore draw: What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘bore draw’ in football?
What is a ‘bad day at the office?’ This week’s English for football phrase introduces this cliche.
Brought down to earth: the meaning of this expression simply means to come back to reality and usually this reality is not so exciting.
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…
At the end of the day: A commonly-used phrase by footballers in interviews and which means when all is said and done; all things considered or after thinking something through.
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 ‘a game of two halves’, while you can also read the transcript.
On this week’s show we introduce the phrase ‘A great advert for the game’
This week’s weekly football phrase at languagecaster.com is to be under the microscope.
Each week the languagecaster team will explain a football phrase or cliche for learners of English who love the sport. This week we explain the phrase ‘spare your blushes’.
languagecaster.com introduces the English for football phrase ‘to be in the bag’.