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Bayern Munich's record vs Scottish opposition

Celtic are tasked with tackling the Bundesliga champions on German soil, so we take a look at how Bayern have previously fared against Scottish clubs

Bayern Munich's record vs Scottish opposition

Celtic are tasked with tackling the Bundesliga champions on German soil, so we take a look at how Bayern have previously fared against Scottish clubs

Bayern Munich's record vs Scottish opposition

Celtic are tasked with tackling the Bundesliga champions on German soil, so we take a look at how Bayern have previously fared against Scottish clubs

Bayern Munich's record vs Scottish opposition

Celtic are tasked with tackling the Bundesliga champions on German soil, so we take a look at how Bayern have previously fared against Scottish clubs

Bayern Munich's record vs Scottish opposition

Celtic are tasked with tackling the Bundesliga champions on German soil, so we take a look at how Bayern have previously fared against Scottish clubs

Mauricio Pochettino masterclass: How Tottenham manager set side up perfectly for Real Madrid draw

Tottenham have been accused of lacking squad depth, but on Tuesday night they went to the home of the European champions without a host of first-team players and picked up a deserved point against Real Madrid.  So how did Mauricio Pochettino set up his side so astutely and make light of the absence of Dele Alli, Victor Wanyama, Ben Davies, Danny Rose (fit enough only to be a substitute) and Mousa Dembele?   Two up top It's a sign of a confident manager when he is willing to take big gambles for the most important matches. Sir Alex Ferguson used to do it for European knockout matches, Pep Guardiola first experimented with Lionel Messi as a 'false nine' for a decisive Clasico at the Bernabeu in 2009, Pochettino himself switched to a 3-4-3 for last November's north London derby.  On Tuesday night, Pochettino again rolled the dice. Where most managers would have set up more defensively at the home of the reigning European champions, Spurs lined up in a 3-5-2 formation with two up front for the first time this season. Fernando Llorente's only other start since joining Tottenham in the summer had been in the League Cup against Barnsley, yet here he was partnering Harry Kane at the Bernabeu.   It's unlikely that Pochettino was influenced by Llorente's record of having scored more goals against Real than any other opponents, but in any case the striker instantly looked at home in such a rarefied atmosphere. Harry Kane's touch map against Real Madrid. Having a strike partner meant he could largely stay up front and was not forced to often drop into midfield His touch was assured and vitally he gave Tottenham an out ball when they needed to go a little bit more direct. Against a team as relentlessly attacking and athletic as Real, it was critical that Spurs had a striker who could protect the ball and bring others into play to give the team's defenders some respite.  Kane has the ability to play that role as well, but by giving him a strike partner meant he could play further up and stretch Raphael Varane rather than having to worry too much about playing with his back to goal.  Llorente put in plenty of selfless graft, but he also showed moments of real quality as well. He could have won a penalty in the first half when tripped in the box by Casemiro, and in the final 20 minutes set up excellent chances for Kane and then Christian Eriksen.  Playing with two strikers risked Spurs being overrun in midfield, but thanks to the sterling work of the likes of Harry Winks they were able to contain Luka Modric, Toni Kroos, Casemiro and Isco, while at the same time carrying a threat on the counter-attack.  Fernando Llorente impressed for Tottenham Winks comes of age With Eric Dier dropping back into defence, Harry Winks was tasked with containing Real's star-studded midfield.  Crucially, the presence of the three defenders behind him gave Winks the confidence not to sit too deep and invite pressure from the likes of Modric and Kroos.  Instead he was able to push further on and get tighter to Real's deep-lying midfielders who are so critical to the way they quickly build attacks through the middle of the pitch.  When Tottenham had the ball, Winks was happy to come deep to get it off the centre-backs and start attacks, thus allowing Moussa Sissoko to use his pace to get forward, and giving Christian Eriksen the license to roam and try and find pockets of space. Winks also pushed forward himself on plenty of occasions, and won the ball back before passing to Sissoko in the build-up to Varane's own goal.  It was a huge gamble by Pochettino to give the 21-year-old Winks such responsibility, especially in a system that had initially made him look so isolated. As it was, the solidity of a back five - helped by having the defensively minded Jan Vertonghen on the left - meant Spurs could soak up Real's pressure and quickly find Winks in space when they won back possession.  Harry Winks' heat map against Real Madrid. The midfielder was able to get forward and not invite Real pressure  A flatter back five A key tenet of Spurs's success over the last year has been the width and attacking thrust provided by the team's two wing-backs.  On Tuesday though, Tottenham 's wing-backs were far more disciplined, with Vertonghen playing more as a conventional left-back, and making eight tackles in the process - the most of any player in the Champions League on Tuesday. Aurier on the other side was more attacking, but even he was willing to sit in and focus primarily on defending. It was a more defensive Tottenham than we have become used to, but it was precisely what was needed on the night.  The massed back five created a big problem for Real, with Isco struggling to locate space between the lines and Benzema finding himself isolated before being replaced by Marco Asensio.  Jan Vertonghen (L) helped keep the likes of Cristiano Ronaldo (R) at bay When the Tottenham defenders did get the ball they were then able to quickly stretch Real by finding Sissoko and Eriksen, or one of the two strikers.  It was a tactic out of the Sir Alex playbook. Often in high-profile matches, Ferguson would set Manchester United up with a flat defence and central midfield, which would give his front three the license to more or less stay high and not worry too much about their defensive duties.  Against Real, Eriksen and the two Spurs strikers had similar freedom, which prevented Real from piling forward with no fear of a Tottenham threat in behind.  The match was a big test of Tottenham and Pochettino's big-match temperament, and it was one they passed with flying colours. 

Mauricio Pochettino masterclass: How Tottenham manager set side up perfectly for Real Madrid draw

Tottenham have been accused of lacking squad depth, but on Tuesday night they went to the home of the European champions without a host of first-team players and picked up a deserved point against Real Madrid.  So how did Mauricio Pochettino set up his side so astutely and make light of the absence of Dele Alli, Victor Wanyama, Ben Davies, Danny Rose (fit enough only to be a substitute) and Mousa Dembele?   Two up top It's a sign of a confident manager when he is willing to take big gambles for the most important matches. Sir Alex Ferguson used to do it for European knockout matches, Pep Guardiola first experimented with Lionel Messi as a 'false nine' for a decisive Clasico at the Bernabeu in 2009, Pochettino himself switched to a 3-4-3 for last November's north London derby.  On Tuesday night, Pochettino again rolled the dice. Where most managers would have set up more defensively at the home of the reigning European champions, Spurs lined up in a 3-5-2 formation with two up front for the first time this season. Fernando Llorente's only other start since joining Tottenham in the summer had been in the League Cup against Barnsley, yet here he was partnering Harry Kane at the Bernabeu.   It's unlikely that Pochettino was influenced by Llorente's record of having scored more goals against Real than any other opponents, but in any case the striker instantly looked at home in such a rarefied atmosphere. Harry Kane's touch map against Real Madrid. Having a strike partner meant he could largely stay up front and was not forced to often drop into midfield His touch was assured and vitally he gave Tottenham an out ball when they needed to go a little bit more direct. Against a team as relentlessly attacking and athletic as Real, it was critical that Spurs had a striker who could protect the ball and bring others into play to give the team's defenders some respite.  Kane has the ability to play that role as well, but by giving him a strike partner meant he could play further up and stretch Raphael Varane rather than having to worry too much about playing with his back to goal.  Llorente put in plenty of selfless graft, but he also showed moments of real quality as well. He could have won a penalty in the first half when tripped in the box by Casemiro, and in the final 20 minutes set up excellent chances for Kane and then Christian Eriksen.  Playing with two strikers risked Spurs being overrun in midfield, but thanks to the sterling work of the likes of Harry Winks they were able to contain Luka Modric, Toni Kroos, Casemiro and Isco, while at the same time carrying a threat on the counter-attack.  Fernando Llorente impressed for Tottenham Winks comes of age With Eric Dier dropping back into defence, Harry Winks was tasked with containing Real's star-studded midfield.  Crucially, the presence of the three defenders behind him gave Winks the confidence not to sit too deep and invite pressure from the likes of Modric and Kroos.  Instead he was able to push further on and get tighter to Real's deep-lying midfielders who are so critical to the way they quickly build attacks through the middle of the pitch.  When Tottenham had the ball, Winks was happy to come deep to get it off the centre-backs and start attacks, thus allowing Moussa Sissoko to use his pace to get forward, and giving Christian Eriksen the license to roam and try and find pockets of space. Winks also pushed forward himself on plenty of occasions, and won the ball back before passing to Sissoko in the build-up to Varane's own goal.  It was a huge gamble by Pochettino to give the 21-year-old Winks such responsibility, especially in a system that had initially made him look so isolated. As it was, the solidity of a back five - helped by having the defensively minded Jan Vertonghen on the left - meant Spurs could soak up Real's pressure and quickly find Winks in space when they won back possession.  Harry Winks' heat map against Real Madrid. The midfielder was able to get forward and not invite Real pressure  A flatter back five A key tenet of Spurs's success over the last year has been the width and attacking thrust provided by the team's two wing-backs.  On Tuesday though, Tottenham 's wing-backs were far more disciplined, with Vertonghen playing more as a conventional left-back, and making eight tackles in the process - the most of any player in the Champions League on Tuesday. Aurier on the other side was more attacking, but even he was willing to sit in and focus primarily on defending. It was a more defensive Tottenham than we have become used to, but it was precisely what was needed on the night.  The massed back five created a big problem for Real, with Isco struggling to locate space between the lines and Benzema finding himself isolated before being replaced by Marco Asensio.  Jan Vertonghen (L) helped keep the likes of Cristiano Ronaldo (R) at bay When the Tottenham defenders did get the ball they were then able to quickly stretch Real by finding Sissoko and Eriksen, or one of the two strikers.  It was a tactic out of the Sir Alex playbook. Often in high-profile matches, Ferguson would set Manchester United up with a flat defence and central midfield, which would give his front three the license to more or less stay high and not worry too much about their defensive duties.  Against Real, Eriksen and the two Spurs strikers had similar freedom, which prevented Real from piling forward with no fear of a Tottenham threat in behind.  The match was a big test of Tottenham and Pochettino's big-match temperament, and it was one they passed with flying colours. 

Mauricio Pochettino masterclass: How Tottenham manager set side up perfectly for Real Madrid draw

Tottenham have been accused of lacking squad depth, but on Tuesday night they went to the home of the European champions without a host of first-team players and picked up a deserved point against Real Madrid.  So how did Mauricio Pochettino set up his side so astutely and make light of the absence of Dele Alli, Victor Wanyama, Ben Davies, Danny Rose (fit enough only to be a substitute) and Mousa Dembele?   Two up top It's a sign of a confident manager when he is willing to take big gambles for the most important matches. Sir Alex Ferguson used to do it for European knockout matches, Pep Guardiola first experimented with Lionel Messi as a 'false nine' for a decisive Clasico at the Bernabeu in 2009, Pochettino himself switched to a 3-4-3 for last November's north London derby.  On Tuesday night, Pochettino again rolled the dice. Where most managers would have set up more defensively at the home of the reigning European champions, Spurs lined up in a 3-5-2 formation with two up front for the first time this season. Fernando Llorente's only other start since joining Tottenham in the summer had been in the League Cup against Barnsley, yet here he was partnering Harry Kane at the Bernabeu.   It's unlikely that Pochettino was influenced by Llorente's record of having scored more goals against Real than any other opponents, but in any case the striker instantly looked at home in such a rarefied atmosphere. Harry Kane's touch map against Real Madrid. Having a strike partner meant he could largely stay up front and was not forced to often drop into midfield His touch was assured and vitally he gave Tottenham an out ball when they needed to go a little bit more direct. Against a team as relentlessly attacking and athletic as Real, it was critical that Spurs had a striker who could protect the ball and bring others into play to give the team's defenders some respite.  Kane has the ability to play that role as well, but by giving him a strike partner meant he could play further up and stretch Raphael Varane rather than having to worry too much about playing with his back to goal.  Llorente put in plenty of selfless graft, but he also showed moments of real quality as well. He could have won a penalty in the first half when tripped in the box by Casemiro, and in the final 20 minutes set up excellent chances for Kane and then Christian Eriksen.  Playing with two strikers risked Spurs being overrun in midfield, but thanks to the sterling work of the likes of Harry Winks they were able to contain Luka Modric, Toni Kroos, Casemiro and Isco, while at the same time carrying a threat on the counter-attack.  Fernando Llorente impressed for Tottenham Winks comes of age With Eric Dier dropping back into defence, Harry Winks was tasked with containing Real's star-studded midfield.  Crucially, the presence of the three defenders behind him gave Winks the confidence not to sit too deep and invite pressure from the likes of Modric and Kroos.  Instead he was able to push further on and get tighter to Real's deep-lying midfielders who are so critical to the way they quickly build attacks through the middle of the pitch.  When Tottenham had the ball, Winks was happy to come deep to get it off the centre-backs and start attacks, thus allowing Moussa Sissoko to use his pace to get forward, and giving Christian Eriksen the license to roam and try and find pockets of space. Winks also pushed forward himself on plenty of occasions, and won the ball back before passing to Sissoko in the build-up to Varane's own goal.  It was a huge gamble by Pochettino to give the 21-year-old Winks such responsibility, especially in a system that had initially made him look so isolated. As it was, the solidity of a back five - helped by having the defensively minded Jan Vertonghen on the left - meant Spurs could soak up Real's pressure and quickly find Winks in space when they won back possession.  Harry Winks' heat map against Real Madrid. The midfielder was able to get forward and not invite Real pressure  A flatter back five A key tenet of Spurs's success over the last year has been the width and attacking thrust provided by the team's two wing-backs.  On Tuesday though, Tottenham 's wing-backs were far more disciplined, with Vertonghen playing more as a conventional left-back, and making eight tackles in the process - the most of any player in the Champions League on Tuesday. Aurier on the other side was more attacking, but even he was willing to sit in and focus primarily on defending. It was a more defensive Tottenham than we have become used to, but it was precisely what was needed on the night.  The massed back five created a big problem for Real, with Isco struggling to locate space between the lines and Benzema finding himself isolated before being replaced by Marco Asensio.  Jan Vertonghen (L) helped keep the likes of Cristiano Ronaldo (R) at bay When the Tottenham defenders did get the ball they were then able to quickly stretch Real by finding Sissoko and Eriksen, or one of the two strikers.  It was a tactic out of the Sir Alex playbook. Often in high-profile matches, Ferguson would set Manchester United up with a flat defence and central midfield, which would give his front three the license to more or less stay high and not worry too much about their defensive duties.  Against Real, Eriksen and the two Spurs strikers had similar freedom, which prevented Real from piling forward with no fear of a Tottenham threat in behind.  The match was a big test of Tottenham and Pochettino's big-match temperament, and it was one they passed with flying colours. 

Mauricio Pochettino masterclass: How Tottenham manager set side up perfectly for Real Madrid draw

Tottenham have been accused of lacking squad depth, but on Tuesday night they went to the home of the European champions without a host of first-team players and picked up a deserved point against Real Madrid.  So how did Mauricio Pochettino set up his side so astutely and make light of the absence of Dele Alli, Victor Wanyama, Ben Davies, Danny Rose (fit enough only to be a substitute) and Mousa Dembele?   Two up top It's a sign of a confident manager when he is willing to take big gambles for the most important matches. Sir Alex Ferguson used to do it for European knockout matches, Pep Guardiola first experimented with Lionel Messi as a 'false nine' for a decisive Clasico at the Bernabeu in 2009, Pochettino himself switched to a 3-4-3 for last November's north London derby.  On Tuesday night, Pochettino again rolled the dice. Where most managers would have set up more defensively at the home of the reigning European champions, Spurs lined up in a 3-5-2 formation with two up front for the first time this season. Fernando Llorente's only other start since joining Tottenham in the summer had been in the League Cup against Barnsley, yet here he was partnering Harry Kane at the Bernabeu.   It's unlikely that Pochettino was influenced by Llorente's record of having scored more goals against Real than any other opponents, but in any case the striker instantly looked at home in such a rarefied atmosphere. Harry Kane's touch map against Real Madrid. Having a strike partner meant he could largely stay up front and was not forced to often drop into midfield His touch was assured and vitally he gave Tottenham an out ball when they needed to go a little bit more direct. Against a team as relentlessly attacking and athletic as Real, it was critical that Spurs had a striker who could protect the ball and bring others into play to give the team's defenders some respite.  Kane has the ability to play that role as well, but by giving him a strike partner meant he could play further up and stretch Raphael Varane rather than having to worry too much about playing with his back to goal.  Llorente put in plenty of selfless graft, but he also showed moments of real quality as well. He could have won a penalty in the first half when tripped in the box by Casemiro, and in the final 20 minutes set up excellent chances for Kane and then Christian Eriksen.  Playing with two strikers risked Spurs being overrun in midfield, but thanks to the sterling work of the likes of Harry Winks they were able to contain Luka Modric, Toni Kroos, Casemiro and Isco, while at the same time carrying a threat on the counter-attack.  Fernando Llorente impressed for Tottenham Winks comes of age With Eric Dier dropping back into defence, Harry Winks was tasked with containing Real's star-studded midfield.  Crucially, the presence of the three defenders behind him gave Winks the confidence not to sit too deep and invite pressure from the likes of Modric and Kroos.  Instead he was able to push further on and get tighter to Real's deep-lying midfielders who are so critical to the way they quickly build attacks through the middle of the pitch.  When Tottenham had the ball, Winks was happy to come deep to get it off the centre-backs and start attacks, thus allowing Moussa Sissoko to use his pace to get forward, and giving Christian Eriksen the license to roam and try and find pockets of space. Winks also pushed forward himself on plenty of occasions, and won the ball back before passing to Sissoko in the build-up to Varane's own goal.  It was a huge gamble by Pochettino to give the 21-year-old Winks such responsibility, especially in a system that had initially made him look so isolated. As it was, the solidity of a back five - helped by having the defensively minded Jan Vertonghen on the left - meant Spurs could soak up Real's pressure and quickly find Winks in space when they won back possession.  Harry Winks' heat map against Real Madrid. The midfielder was able to get forward and not invite Real pressure  A flatter back five A key tenet of Spurs's success over the last year has been the width and attacking thrust provided by the team's two wing-backs.  On Tuesday though, Tottenham 's wing-backs were far more disciplined, with Vertonghen playing more as a conventional left-back, and making eight tackles in the process - the most of any player in the Champions League on Tuesday. Aurier on the other side was more attacking, but even he was willing to sit in and focus primarily on defending. It was a more defensive Tottenham than we have become used to, but it was precisely what was needed on the night.  The massed back five created a big problem for Real, with Isco struggling to locate space between the lines and Benzema finding himself isolated before being replaced by Marco Asensio.  Jan Vertonghen (L) helped keep the likes of Cristiano Ronaldo (R) at bay When the Tottenham defenders did get the ball they were then able to quickly stretch Real by finding Sissoko and Eriksen, or one of the two strikers.  It was a tactic out of the Sir Alex playbook. Often in high-profile matches, Ferguson would set Manchester United up with a flat defence and central midfield, which would give his front three the license to more or less stay high and not worry too much about their defensive duties.  Against Real, Eriksen and the two Spurs strikers had similar freedom, which prevented Real from piling forward with no fear of a Tottenham threat in behind.  The match was a big test of Tottenham and Pochettino's big-match temperament, and it was one they passed with flying colours. 

Mauricio Pochettino masterclass: How Tottenham manager set side up perfectly for Real Madrid draw

Tottenham have been accused of lacking squad depth, but on Tuesday night they went to the home of the European champions without a host of first-team players and picked up a deserved point against Real Madrid.  So how did Mauricio Pochettino set up his side so astutely and make light of the absence of Dele Alli, Victor Wanyama, Ben Davies, Danny Rose (fit enough only to be a substitute) and Mousa Dembele?   Two up top It's a sign of a confident manager when he is willing to take big gambles for the most important matches. Sir Alex Ferguson used to do it for European knockout matches, Pep Guardiola first experimented with Lionel Messi as a 'false nine' for a decisive Clasico at the Bernabeu in 2009, Pochettino himself switched to a 3-4-3 for last November's north London derby.  On Tuesday night, Pochettino again rolled the dice. Where most managers would have set up more defensively at the home of the reigning European champions, Spurs lined up in a 3-5-2 formation with two up front for the first time this season. Fernando Llorente's only other start since joining Tottenham in the summer had been in the League Cup against Barnsley, yet here he was partnering Harry Kane at the Bernabeu.   It's unlikely that Pochettino was influenced by Llorente's record of having scored more goals against Real than any other opponents, but in any case the striker instantly looked at home in such a rarefied atmosphere. Harry Kane's touch map against Real Madrid. Having a strike partner meant he could largely stay up front and was not forced to often drop into midfield His touch was assured and vitally he gave Tottenham an out ball when they needed to go a little bit more direct. Against a team as relentlessly attacking and athletic as Real, it was critical that Spurs had a striker who could protect the ball and bring others into play to give the team's defenders some respite.  Kane has the ability to play that role as well, but by giving him a strike partner meant he could play further up and stretch Raphael Varane rather than having to worry too much about playing with his back to goal.  Llorente put in plenty of selfless graft, but he also showed moments of real quality as well. He could have won a penalty in the first half when tripped in the box by Casemiro, and in the final 20 minutes set up excellent chances for Kane and then Christian Eriksen.  Playing with two strikers risked Spurs being overrun in midfield, but thanks to the sterling work of the likes of Harry Winks they were able to contain Luka Modric, Toni Kroos, Casemiro and Isco, while at the same time carrying a threat on the counter-attack.  Fernando Llorente impressed for Tottenham Winks comes of age With Eric Dier dropping back into defence, Harry Winks was tasked with containing Real's star-studded midfield.  Crucially, the presence of the three defenders behind him gave Winks the confidence not to sit too deep and invite pressure from the likes of Modric and Kroos.  Instead he was able to push further on and get tighter to Real's deep-lying midfielders who are so critical to the way they quickly build attacks through the middle of the pitch.  When Tottenham had the ball, Winks was happy to come deep to get it off the centre-backs and start attacks, thus allowing Moussa Sissoko to use his pace to get forward, and giving Christian Eriksen the license to roam and try and find pockets of space. Winks also pushed forward himself on plenty of occasions, and won the ball back before passing to Sissoko in the build-up to Varane's own goal.  It was a huge gamble by Pochettino to give the 21-year-old Winks such responsibility, especially in a system that had initially made him look so isolated. As it was, the solidity of a back five - helped by having the defensively minded Jan Vertonghen on the left - meant Spurs could soak up Real's pressure and quickly find Winks in space when they won back possession.  Harry Winks' heat map against Real Madrid. The midfielder was able to get forward and not invite Real pressure  A flatter back five A key tenet of Spurs's success over the last year has been the width and attacking thrust provided by the team's two wing-backs.  On Tuesday though, Tottenham 's wing-backs were far more disciplined, with Vertonghen playing more as a conventional left-back, and making eight tackles in the process - the most of any player in the Champions League on Tuesday. Aurier on the other side was more attacking, but even he was willing to sit in and focus primarily on defending. It was a more defensive Tottenham than we have become used to, but it was precisely what was needed on the night.  The massed back five created a big problem for Real, with Isco struggling to locate space between the lines and Benzema finding himself isolated before being replaced by Marco Asensio.  Jan Vertonghen (L) helped keep the likes of Cristiano Ronaldo (R) at bay When the Tottenham defenders did get the ball they were then able to quickly stretch Real by finding Sissoko and Eriksen, or one of the two strikers.  It was a tactic out of the Sir Alex playbook. Often in high-profile matches, Ferguson would set Manchester United up with a flat defence and central midfield, which would give his front three the license to more or less stay high and not worry too much about their defensive duties.  Against Real, Eriksen and the two Spurs strikers had similar freedom, which prevented Real from piling forward with no fear of a Tottenham threat in behind.  The match was a big test of Tottenham and Pochettino's big-match temperament, and it was one they passed with flying colours. 

Champions League: Spanish paper review after Spurs' draw against Real Madrid

Champions League: Spanish paper review after Spurs' draw against Real Madrid

Champions League: Spanish paper review after Spurs' draw against Real Madrid

Champions League: Spanish paper review after Spurs' draw against Real Madrid

Champions League: Spanish paper review after Spurs' draw against Real Madrid

Champions League: Spanish paper review after Spurs' draw against Real Madrid

Champions League: Spanish paper review after Spurs' draw against Real Madrid

Champions League: Spanish paper review after Spurs' draw against Real Madrid

Le son de l'excitation : Devinez le but - De quel classique de la Champions League s'agit-il ?

Du fameux :"Ils pensaient que c'était fini" au célèbre "Gooooool" sud-américain, nous rendons hommage à ceux qui nous font vivre les grands moments.

Les 12 coups de midi : quels champions affronteront Christian Quesada pour le prime spécial Noël ?

TF1 prépare pour les fêtes de fin d’année un prime spécial des 12 coups de midi. Quatre champions, parmi lesquels Christian Quesada, s’affronteront et aideront des people à remporter des gains pour une association.

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Manchester City are no longer just part of the Champions League - they are good enough to win it

Manchester City are no longer just part of the Champions League - they are good enough to win it

Manchester City are no longer just part of the Champions League - they are good enough to win it

Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain promises patience at Liverpool 

Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain says he is ready to bide his time to establish himself at Liverpool after striking his first goal for his new club. The midfielder scored his side’s sixth in their record-breaking 7-0 Champions League win over Maribor. After slow start to his Anfield career following a £35 million move, there are signs Oxlade-Chamberlain is finding his form. “It’s a competitive team that I’ve come in to. We’re in an important part of the season where we want to get off to a good start and we’ve got a few results that haven’t gone our way,” said Oxlade-Chamberlain. “Everyone’s fighting for their place and I’m just ready for when I get the opportunity. I need to keep developing and learning a new style of play here and get used to that and then whenever I get my opportunities, try to do as well as I can.” Maribor 0 - 6 Liverpool (Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain, 86 min) Jurgen Klopp suggested the different style of Liverpool to both Arsenal and England had made it a difficult transition for the 24-year-old. The win in Slovenia was only the second since Oxlade-Chamberlain joined the club, although he has spent most of the time on the bench. “We were more clinical today, putting away all our chances, or near enough all of them,” the midfielder told BT Sport. “Every week it feels like we’ve got a lot of goals in us and it’s just not clicking right at the final moment. Maribor vs Liverpool shots on goal “I think we create a lot of opportunities and I hear people saying the stats are always Liverpool have 20 shots a game, so if we keep doing those things - that’s the important thing, that we keep creating chances and keep trying and hopefully it’ll come off for us and tonight they did.” Liverpool now top Group E with Sevilla suffering a surprising defeat to Spartak Moscow. Two more wins will guarantee Klopp’s side advance to the knockout stage.

Manchester City are no longer just part of the Champions League - they are good enough to win it

Manchester City are no longer just part of the Champions League - they are good enough to win it

Scommesse Champions League: quote e pronostico Juventus-Sporting

Analisi, statistiche, probabili formazioni, quote e pronostico del match di Champions League Juventus-Sporting

Scommesse Champions League: quote e pronostico Juventus-Sporting

Analisi, statistiche, probabili formazioni, quote e pronostico del match di Champions League Juventus-Sporting

Scommesse Champions League: quote e pronostico Juventus-Sporting

Analisi, statistiche, probabili formazioni, quote e pronostico del match di Champions League Juventus-Sporting