To telegraph the pass: In this football language post we explain the football cliche ‘to telegraph a pass’ which is used when describing a bad pass thanks to a defender reading and intercepting it.
In this football language post we explain the cliche: ‘Something out of nothing’ which is used to describe something unexpected in football.
In this football language post we explain the football cliche, ‘one game at a time’ which is used to take the pressure off a team that is doing well.
We explain the phrase ‘To have a player on toast’ which is used to describe when one player is dominating another player.
In this post we explain the football expression ‘stroll past another team’ which is used to describe an easy victory in football.
What is the meaning of the phrase ‘sweet left foot’ in football?
To turn on a sixpence: This cliche is used to describe a move when a player wants to escape from another player.
Six pointer: What’s the meaning of the football cliche ‘six pointer’?
What’s the meaning of the phrase ‘Turn the game on its head’?
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.
In this week’s Weekly Football Phrase we explain the cliche ‘Six of one and half a dozen of the other’
Who are notorious slow starters? Read Languagecaster’s World Cup Cliche to find out!
What does the expression ‘schoolboy error’ mean? Find out on this week’s football language podcast.
What does the phrase ‘seen them given’ mean? This football expression suggests that the referee could have awarded a penalty but did not.
(to be) Sent to the stands: To be sent off; to receive a red card; to be removed from the pitch. The stand is where the fans sit and watch the game.
The English for Football expression to stamp your authority on something has a basic meaning of showing who is in charge or demonstrating control over someone.
Which team is too good to go down this season? Check out our latest cliche at languagecaster.com
At sixes and sevens: To be completely in a mess especially when describing poor defensive organisation. This suggests that one team is confused or in disarray allowing the opposing team to score or to win.
Languagecaster.com’s weekly football phrase. Who scored a sweet strike this weekend?