Running Man ep151 - Han Hyo-joo

another goddess

(Reblogged from kpopcorngifs)

Running Man ep152 - Han Hyo-joo

Goddess

(Reblogged from kpopcorngifs)

(Source: crazy-gunners44)

(Reblogged from rekordmeister)
God knows what makes the comparison
Manic Street Preachers (Empty Souls)

afootballreport:

Cristiano x You x Mercurial Vapor IX?

You’ve seen Ronaldo rocking the boot. At the end of the day tomorrow, it can be yours. It’s been far too long, but we’ve teamed up with SoccerPro and they’ve given us a pair of the new Mercurial Vapor IXs. And they are sexy. Right, how do you enter to win these? Pick one of these three options.

  1. Reblog this
  2. Retweet this
  3. Link to this post (via Twitter or Tumblr) and tell us all about the awesome things you’ll do with the Vapors. Include the #Mercurial hashtag for kicks. 

Boom. Simple. Now, get scoring. We’re off to do the Kidiaba. Don’t let Xavi catch you blinking[Posted by Eric. GIFs via CRS. Follow AFR.]

(Reblogged from afootballreport)

I accidentally found this on Youtube

I don’t usually admiring a Korean singer, but this one is stunning. It’s not the song nor the way her sang it, but simply herself

An absolute eye candy. 

The reason why the Football League clubs don’t publicise the local non-league scene is simply because of fear. A fear that stems from the belief that once “their” supporters taste the non-league football scene, they’ll stay there and won’t return to highly inflated admission prices, pampered celebrity, front page tabloid footballers, because what they see at non league is honest football, played for little or no financial rewards. You can stand, have a drink in the clubhouse, smoke on the terraces, things that the working class supporter has done for years at football grounds up and down the country on a Saturday afternoon from 3.00pm onwards
Football fan called “Clank” quoted on the wonderful non-league & grass roots football photography blog No Clash of Colours check it out (via footysphere)
(Reblogged from footysphere)
stunning

stunning

(Reblogged from heykenway)

Where a club is a Club: The German Way

afootballreport:

image

With all German clubs from both the Champions League and Europa League advancing to the knockout stages - often in thrilling fashion, much attention is now being giving to what English and Spanish fans happily call “not the best league in the world”. Germany may have replaced Italy as the next best league when it comes to performing in Europe and people are now beginning to notice not only their on-field work, but also how the teams are functioning behind the scenes. The Bundesliga is flourishing and teams are actually turning a profit, which is surprisingly uncommon amongst top European clubs. Because of this, German clubs are less likely and less willing to sell their top talent away to other leagues.

In the Europa League, both Bayer Leverkusen and Stuttgart have done well to advance, while in the Champions League Schalke look a decent side and Bayern Munich are perennial favourites. The giants from Bavaria are contenders once again to take Europe’s top club prize again after narrowly losing to Chelsea in the final last year on penalties, a game which they never should have lost.

However, it is Borussia Dortmund, winners of the past two Bundesliga titles, who are captivating fans and neutrals alike with their strong attacking play and a youth system that is creating stars like Mario Götze. This season in Germany, Bayern Munich appear to have such a lead in the table that they may be unreachable, but it is the Champions League where Borussia Dortmund’s focus appears to be after last year’s group stage exit. Thrown into the group of death with Real Madrid, Manchester City and Ajax, Dortmund were up against it but managed to come out on top of the group and can now consider themselves one of the bookie favourites to go deep into the tournament.

Read More

(Reblogged from afootballreport)

inventfootball:

São Paulo salute wonderkid and champion Lucas Moura with an ‘Obrigado’ as he heads to Paris

O moleque é campeão - the kid is a champion. Last night was Lucas Moura’s final game for São Paulo, a club he’s been a part of since the age of 13. Like many other Brazilians, golden boy Lucas leaves the team as champion and unsung hero, Europe now awaits him…

Through the magic of Lucas’s vision, São Paulo ended their four year trophy draught with a well-earned, but controversial Copa Sudamericana victory over Tigre. Despite the opposition choosing not to play the second half of the final due to security issues and alleged police violence, celebrations inside the São Paulo fortress, known as the Morumbi - recreated a typical Carnaval. And Lucas was the king.

When the moment came for their eternal captain Rogerio Ceni to lift the trophy, as seen on all previous 17 occasions, he gave the honour to Lucas Moura, the club’s superstar, who scored the first goal of the match. He told him:

“Lift up the trophy and write your name into eternity.”

After lifting his first trophy for the club, the microphone was passed to an emotional Lucas, who addressed the 67,000 strong roaring Morumbi for one last time:

“I want to thank your support and love, if it wasn’t for you (the fans) then I woudln’t have the pleasure of entering the pitch with this shirt. This title is for you. I love São Paulo and one day I shall return to play for this club.”

The entire team hugged the club’s number 7, who’s been their star since making his debut in 2010. He’s been a true artist, a dancer on the pitch and a hero to thousands. His performances in Brazil did not disappoint, which saw him pick up several accolades and attention from the old continent. Naturally, the offers came in, resulting in a horse race between Manchester United and PSG. His destination was the French capital, as he was persuaded by director Leonardo. São Paulo are also happy to see their prodigy move to France, as the Brazilian club will receive a grand €45m in return for his signature.

€45m is a sum higher than what was paid for Kaka, Oscar or Thiago Silva to go overseas; all of whom have flourished (or are flourishing) in Europe. But placing the millions aside, Lucas Moura leaves Brazil as a ‘golden boy’, another star of a promising generation and now as a champion. Greater challenges await him: playing with Zlatan, fighting to conquer PSG’s first Champions League and establishing himself amongst Europe’s best.

As Oscar departed to Chelsea in the summer, with Ganso slightly stagnating and Lucas Moura now flying to Paris; Neymar is the only main talent still shining in Brazil. However, we’ll see them all reunited next summer as they’re all expected to feature in the 2013 FIFA Confederations Cup. Até já, moleque! [Posted by o nosso Dom]

(via afootballreport)

(Reblogged from inventfootball)