Preview of Spurs: On the third podcast of season 6, the team at languagecaster.com takes a look at Tottenham’s chances this season…
This week we look at the phrase ‘to sing the praises of’ which is used to say well done to someone.
To be well worth the lead: not only is a team winning but that the team is playing well
This week’s football headline explained: REDS LOOK HALF DONE
Football Cliche: To gatecrash the top 4
Football Expression: To step up their interest
The final of the World Cup 2011 for women takes place this weekend, while the Copa America in Argentina has now reached the quarter-final stage. Damon and Damian try to predict the games involving Japan and the USA, Uruguay and Argentina, as well as Paraguay and Brazil.
During the Copa América the languagecaster team will explain a football phrase or cliche for learners of English who love the sport. Today’s phrase is ‘to cancel out’
This week’s English for football phrase is to end in tears. As the word tears implies, this phrase is used when something bad happens, when something ends sadly or not in the way you wanted.
Every week during the 2010-11 season, the languagecaster team explain a football phrase or cliche for learners of English who love the sport – this week is ‘to be in your own hands’.
Every week during the 2010-11 season, the languagecaster team explain a football phrase or cliche for learners of English who love the sport. This week’s phrase is ‘To be on the brink’
This week’s English for football phrase is ‘to be up for it’. This expression means that you are ready for something, you are motivated…
It’s the business end of the season and the languagecaster team attempt to predict the winners and losers from the Premier League season. Can Chelsea pip Manchester United to the title? City or Spurs in the Champions League? Will West Ham survive? We also have the Catalan derby, as well as a top of the table clash in France.
World Cup Stars: Johan Cruyff: Continuing our series of the world’s best footballers, languagecaster.com takes a look at a player who would be in most people’s top five best players ever – Hendrik Johannes Cruijff.
This week’s English for football phrase is ‘to brush aside’ which is made up from the verb brush…
http://media.blubrry.com/footballlanguage/p/languagecaster.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/04/Crumble-34.mp3Podcast: Play in new window | Download (Duration: 19:18 — 26.5MB) | EmbedSubscribe: Apple Podcasts | Android | Email | Google Podcasts | Stitcher | TuneIn | RSS | More It’s the business end of the season so on this week’s podcast we take a look at the big European leagues and try to predict […]
[print_link] | Subscribe: Predictions Some interesting games in the Premier League – unbeaten in six versus no wins in six, and one of the ‘old’ Big Four takes on a pretender to the crown. We also go to Mexico for the first time this season, as well as try to predict the battle between third […]
Fabio Capello has been in charge of England for three years yet he feels he only needs 100 words to get his message across. Therefore, this week’s main report wonders whether a football manager needs to be able to speak the language of his or her players.
Languagecaster weekly football phrase: Pull the trigger
[print_link] | Subscribe: Predictions This week we feature some of the big games from around Europe and we also try and predict two of the big Champions League quarter-final first leg matches. You can listen to the predictions on our show and leave your predictions as a comment below. Check out some language used in […]