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197980 In Asian Association Football Leagues

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Last Updated: 02 July 2021

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San Dimas High School was founded in the fall of 1970 to serve the City of San Dimas. School began with eighth grade, freshman and sophomore classes and had its first graduating class in the spring of 1973. The mascot is Saint and school colors are royal blue and bright gold. The Time capsule was place at the north west end of the D building in June of 1973 to preserve Schools early history. The School was named as the home of Bill and Teds ' Excellent Adventure in the feature film of 1989. Although none of these cult classics was filmed on actual campus, tourists stopped by for several years to get pictures and shop for San Dimas Gear. Now famous line from the movie, San Dimas High School Football Rules, became a song recorded by Ataris in 1999, sparking the return of sightseers. Since fall of 2008, school has hosted an old fashion Homecoming Parade in downtown San Dimas. Students from Elementary School to High School participate in this community event. The events have grown from year to year and include all feeder schools and crowds of onlookers. In 2016, parade could not happen due to downtown construction. In 1999, 2003, and 2009, San Dimas High School received recognition as a California distinguish School. In 2007, school won Golden Bell Award from the California School Boards Association for its Award winning Animation Program. This four year program is articulate for College credit and provides State of art training in all aspects of Animation. San Dimas High School has consistently been named one of America's Best High Schools by Newsweek Magazine, Best High Schools silver Award by US News and World Report, and one of America's Most Challenging High Schools by Washington Post. The Smudge Pot Bowl was established in 1972 as a yearly football game against San Dimas sister School, Bonita High School. Record of wins and losses are recorded on game trophy, chrome Smudge Pot. Smudge Pot was selected as a symbol of the Citrus growing history of San Dimas and La Verne. It is exchanged at Center field after each game and resides in the office of the winning team until next year's contest. The Smudge Pot Bowl outgrow school stadiums and has been played at Citrus College for the past several years. In the fall of 1980, Bell tower was constructed as the focal point for schools ' main quad. The blue steel structure houses Bell from the original 1891 Mud Springs School. Bell is rung each time team wins the State or CIF title. The tower also has speakers that play music between classes. It was originally envisioned by the class of 1976 and money was saved for four years to make it a reality. Bell tower has become an icon for students and alumni of San Dimas High School.

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* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

European club tournaments

Performance in finals by nation

CountryWinnersRunners-upTotal
Spain12517
England9716
Italy9716
Germany6814
Netherlands437
Portugal257
Russia202
Sweden202
Belgium123
Ukraine112
Turkey101
France055
Scotland033
Austria011
Hungary011
Serbia011

Know as the Club of the century, Al Ahly was founded in 1907 in Cairo. Up to now, they have won 41 Egyptian Premier League titles, seven of which have been in a row: 1993-94 to 1999-2000. They have also won 36 national cups and 11 national Super Cups. Number one in terms of most trophies won by a football club in the world, Al Ahly remain number one as no other team has broken their record yet. All in all, Real have won 65 trophies in their own country, including 33 LaLiga titles, 19 Copa del Rey, 11 Supercopa de Espana, Copa Eva Duarte, and Copa de la Liga. In regard to European and international competitions, club has 13 UEFA Champions League titles, 2 UEFA Cups, 4 UEFA Super Cups, and 7 Club World championships in the bag. Not beat in 121 home matches, Real Madrid hold the record for longest unbeaten run at home in LaLiga.


UEFA Europa League

UEFA Europa League is an annual football club competition organised by UEFA since 1971 for eligible European football clubs. Clubs qualify for competition based on their performance in their national leagues and Cup competitions. It is now the second-tier competition of European Club football, ranking below UEFA Champions League, after being a third-tier competition from 1971 to 1999 before the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup was discontinue. Previously called UEFA Cup, competition has been known as UEFA Europa League since the 2009-10 season, following a change in format. In 1999, UEFA Cup Winners' Cup was abolished and merged with the UEFA Cup. For the 2004-05 competition, a group stage was added prior to the knockout phase. The 2009 re-branding includes merging with UEFA Intertoto Cup, producing an enlarge competition format, with expanded group stage and change in qualifying criteria. Winner of UEFA Europa League qualifies for UEFA Super Cup and, since 2014-15 season, following season's UEFA Champions League, entering at group stage. Spanish clubs have the highest number of victories, followed by England and Italy. The title has been won by 28 clubs, 13 of which have won it more than once. The most successful club in the competition is Sevilla, with six titles. Sevilla are also reigning Champions, having beaten Inter Milan 3-2 in the 2020 Final.

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Table2

SeasonPlayerClub
2016-17Paul PogbaManchester United
2017-18Antoine GriezmannAtletico Madrid
2018-19Eden HazardChelsea
2019-20Romelu LukakuInter Milan
* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

South American club tournaments

Performance in finals by nation

CountryWinnersRunners-upTotal
Spain12517
England9716
Italy9716
Germany6814
Netherlands437
Portugal257
Russia202
Sweden202
Belgium123
Ukraine112
Turkey101
France055
Scotland033
Austria011
Hungary011
Serbia011

Only one trophy behind Barcelona, Real Madrid is our next football club with the most trophies in the world. Reals ' brightest record is their successive Champions League wins from 2016 to 2018; indeed, they are the only club that have won three Champions League back to back. Real are big record holders in Spain with most domestic titles won and most successive seasons won in a row, namely five seasons from 1960 to 1965 and 1985 to 1990. Although Real don't rank first among football clubs with the most trophies in the world, they do in terms of success and fame.

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Table2

SeasonPlayerClub
2016-17Paul PogbaManchester United
2017-18Antoine GriezmannAtletico Madrid
2018-19Eden HazardChelsea
2019-20Romelu LukakuInter Milan
* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

Strategy and tactics

Performance in finals by nation

CountryWinnersRunners-upTotal
Spain12517
England9716
Italy9716
Germany6814
Netherlands437
Portugal257
Russia202
Sweden202
Belgium123
Ukraine112
Turkey101
France055
Scotland033
Austria011
Hungary011
Serbia011

As the most visible totem of football club's colours, design of football kit, in particular shirt colour and pattern, has historically been the primary means of representing corporate visual identity. Earliest teams, drawn from lower aristocracy and developed out of public schools, considered uniforms unnecessary, but after the introduction of inter-club competition in the 1870s, football players relied less on their cricket kit and more on specialized lightweight garment design to enhance their performance. 1 Distinctive colours and designs become emblematic of both amateur and professional football clubs. The visual impact of the football shirt has a long-establish legacy, evoking enduring team nicknames such as Reds, Blues or, more exotically, Tangerines, and providing a palette for merchandise such as scarves and rosettes. In the first 100 years of codified Association Football, football shirt evolved slowly. Innovations in colour, styling and fabrication emerge, influenced by professionalism, development of sportswear production and retailing industry, technological advances in fabric production and colouration, greater weight placed upon spectator experience, and increased exposure to playing strip designs from abroad. Such developments were intrinsically linked to the shirt's role as a functional item of Sportswear with twin requirements: identifying opposing teams for the benefit of players and spectators, and providing appropriate garment for playing football These fundamental roles still, of course, influence the design of football shirt today. Indeed, growth of the global television audience places further obligations on football shirt as a means of recognition where spectator experience is mediated by technology. The degree of technical specialization that has been achieved to enhance performance is exemplified by Tottenham Hotspur FC's five-year kit deal with American sports clothing manufacturer Under Armour, established in 2011. 2 These shirts send signals about players' biometrics to the coaching staff, and Under Armour would also like to share this data with broadcasters and fans. However, from mid-1970s Football Shirt assumed two further commercial functions, each with multiple stakeholders: canvas for sponsorship, and as Replica merchandise. Shirt sponsorship, pioneered by non-League Kettering Town FC in 1976 and rapidly adopted by full-time professional game, has had obvious imprint upon the appearance of club shirt. 3 Yet an even greater influence-indeed, predominant one on contemporary football shirt design-has been the development of the Replica kit industry. This industry began by producing Replica Sportswear for children, but within two decades had transformed Football Shirt into adult leisurewear garment. Whether fans are casual followers of the team or committed supporters, wearing the latest club shirt has become widely used to express support. 4 economic importance of sponsorship and merchandising has accelerated since the wider hypercommodification of English Football that occurred following the formation of the Premier League in 1992. 5 Using geographer John Bale's concept of a tradium rather than a Football Stadium, historian Dil Porter demonstrates how retail has converged with sport and leisure as sectors of the economy, making it difficult to categorize each as distinct activities.

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Table2

SeasonPlayerClub
2016-17Paul PogbaManchester United
2017-18Antoine GriezmannAtletico Madrid
2018-19Eden HazardChelsea
2019-20Romelu LukakuInter Milan
* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

National Basketball Association Logos

Table

National TeamTitle(s) representedFirst wornNumber of starsNotes
BrazilWorld Cup19585Third win was in 1970 ; fourth and fifth stars added after 1994 and 2002 wins. Briefly wore 2 stars on a tour of Europe in 1968.
ItalyWorld Cup19344Added after third win; fourth star added after the 2006 win. Incorporated into the badge from 2005 to 2017.
GermanyWorld Cup19544Stars first added during Euro 1996 qualification , representing wins in 1954, 1974 and 1990 (as " West Germany "). Worn above the badge. Fourth win was in 2014 .
UruguayWorld Cup and Olympics19304 (2+2)Represent 2 Olympic football titles ( 1924 1928 ) and 2 World Cups ( 1930 1950 )
ArgentinaWorld Cup19782Titles won in 1978 and 1986 . The stars were added in 2004.
FranceWorld Cup19982Titles won in 1998 and 2018 . The stars that were added above their badge were unveiled at their opening qualifying game for Euro 2000 .
EnglandWorld Cup19661Title won in 1966 . Star added in 2003 after a campaign on Sky Sports ' Soccer AM programme, first worn on the sleeve.
SpainWorld Cup20101Title won in 2010 . Spain played in their away kit for the final , but upon winning the World Cup they changed into their home kit, complete with a star above the badge, for the presentation ceremony.

More recently, club teams have added Stars either upon winning a landmark trophy, or in response to rival teams ' having added Stars. In Romanian first League, Steaua have 2 stars on their badge since they won their 20th title. Since then, Dinamo added Star to the 18 Championships they won. Manchester unite sported Star in their UEFA Champions League matches on their special European home kit between 1997 and 1999. To celebrate their second victory that year, they added extra Star to that kit for the 1999-00 season. Liverpool likewise wore four Stars in 2001-02, their first campaign in competition since the Heysel Stadium disaster in 1985. They won five Stars in the competition in 2005-06 after their fifth victory. Instead of Stars, UEFA introduced multiple Winner badge in the 2000-01 season, currently worn by five teams who have won the Champions League either five times or more in total, or three times in a row. Occasionally, stars are temporarily added for one season, usually to commemorative kits to celebrate the anniversary of a particular event in the club's history. Burnley sport Two Stars on their 2006-07 shirt, for the club's 125 anniversary, to celebrate their two League titles in 1921 and 1960. Likewise, Bury in 2009-10, also for their 125 anniversary, commemorating their 1900 and 1903 FA Cup triumphs; Bury have since revived Stars, from 2011-12, after a season's absence. Commemorating anniversaries in this way is not confined to English clubs: Peruvian side Universitario celebrate their 90 anniversary by adding 26 Stars to their kits wear home and away. This is not practice limited to clubs, as in 2004, Denmark wore Star on their shirts specially for Euro 2004, to commemorate their victory in the competition in 1992. In Women's Football, emerging ad hoc standard is to wear stars on sleeves instead of above the badge. Two of four teams that have won the FIFA Women's World Cup to date, Norway and Germany, use this practice, as do three-time Women's World Cup winners, USA, until moving Stars to back collar in 2007. The United States has returned its Two Stars to the above badge on their new uniforms for the 2011 Women's World Cup, and have added third since their 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Championship. The practice of using stars to signify major titles has spread to other football codes, and to unrelated sports. For example, in 2009, Meath Senior Gaelic Football team began wearing seven Stars on their jerseys, signifying their seven All-Ireland Senior Football Championships. In Rugby Union, Toulon added a Star above its badge after winning the Heineken Cup in 2013, added a second Star immediately after winning the same competition in 2014 and third after winning the inaugural European Rugby Champions Cup in 2015; English Rugby Union side Sale Sharks wear gold Star in tribute to their sole Premiership title.

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Table2

National TeamTitle(s) representedFirst wornNumber of starsNotes
EgyptAfrica Cup of Nations19867Fifth star added after the 2006 African Cup victory . A sixth is due for the 2008 African Cup victory . A seventh is due for the 2010 African Cup victory
CameroonAfrica Cup of Nations200851984 , 1988 , 2000 , 2002 A fifth is due for the 2017 tournament victory .
GhanaAfrica Cup of Nations200841963 , 1965 , 1978 , Fourth win was in 1982 .
JapanAsian Cup201141992 , 2000 , 2004 , Fourth win was in 2011 . For commemorative jerseys only.
NigeriaAfrican cup of nations201331980, 1994, Third win was in 2013.
AlgeriaAfrica Cup of Nations19902Title won in 1990 . Second title in 2019 .
DR CongoAfrica Cup of Nations200221968 , Second win was in 1974
Ivory CoastAfrica Cup of Nations19922Title won in 1992 . Second title in 2015 .
PeruCopa America19392Title won in 1939 . Second title in 1975 .
MoroccoAfrica Cup of Nations19761Title won in 1976 .
TunisiaAfrica Cup of Nations20041Title won in 2004 .
ZambiaAfrica Cup of Nations20121Title won in 2012 . To be worn from 2012 onwards.
QatarAFC Asian Cup20191Title won in 2019 .

Women

National TeamTitle(s) representedFirst wornNumber of starsNotes
United StatesWomen's World Cup19914Worn on the chest, worn on the back collar between 2007 and 2011 and until early 2007 worn on the sleeve. Second star added 1999 . Third star added 2015 . Fourth star added 2019
GermanyWomen's World Cup20032Until 2003 the three stars of the men's team had been worn. Second star added for their 2007 victory .
NorwayWomen's World Cup19951Worn on the chest, Worn on the sleeve until 2015.
JapanWomen's World Cup20111

CAF

Club TeamCountryTitle(s) representedNumber of starsNotes
JS KabylieAlgeriavarious African titles72 CAF Champions League (1981, 1990), 3 CAF Cups (2000, 2001, 2002), one African Cup Winners' Cup (1995),one African super cup (1982).
ES SetifAlgeriaCAF Champions League42 CAF Champions League (1988, 2014),1 African super cup (2015) , 1 Afro-asian cup,
MC AlgerAlgeriaCAF Champions League1Title won in 1976.
Canon YaoundeCameroonCAF Champions League33 CAF Champions League (1971, 1978, 1980).
Union DoualaCameroonCAF Champions League2 (1 + 1)1 CAF Champions League (1979), and 1 African Cup Winners' Cup (1981)
TP MazembeDemocratic Republic of the CongoCAF Champions League , Linafoot5 (4 + 1)Represents 10 titles and 4 CAF Champions League (1967, 1968, 2009, 2010)
AS Vita ClubDemocratic Republic of the CongoCAF Champions League1Title won in 1973.
Al-Ahly SCEgyptEgyptian League , CAF Champions League4 + 84 stars above club's badge, represents 40 Egyptian Premier League titles. 8 stars under club's badge, represents 8 CAF Champions League titles (1982, 1987, 2001, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2012, 2013).
ZamalekEgyptEgyptian League1Star for every 10th championship win in Egyptian Premier League .
Hafia FCGuineaCAF Champions League33 CAF Champions League (1972, 1975, 1977).
ASEC MimosasIvory CoastCAF Champions League1Title won in 1998.
Stade d'AbidjanIvory CoastCAF Champions League1Title won in 1966.
Gor Mahia F.C.KenyaAfrican Cup Winners' Cup1Title won in 1987.
Al-IttihadLibyaLibyan Premier League1Awarded star after winning 10th Libyan Premier League title in 2002-03 .
Raja CasablancaMoroccoCAF Champions League , Botola4 (1 + 3)Represents 10 titles, and 3 CAF Champions League (1989, 1997, 1999).
FAR RabatMoroccoBotola1Represents 10 titles.
Wydad CasablancaMoroccoBotola , CAF Champions League4Represents 20 titles, and 2 CAF Champions League (1992, 2017).
EnyimbaNigeriaCAF Champions League22 CAF Champions League (2003, 2004).
CARA BrazzavilleRepublic of the CongoCAF Champions League1Title won in 1974.
Mamelodi SundownsSouth AfricaCAF Champions League1Title won in 2016.
Orlando PiratesSouth AfricaCAF Champions League1Title won in 1995.
ES TunisTunisiaTunisian Ligue2 + 4Represents 20 titles, and 4 CAF Champions League (1994,2011,2018, 2019).
Club AfricainTunisiaTunisian Ligue1 + 1Represents 10 titles.
ES SahelTunisiaCAF Champions League1 + 11 CAF Champions League (2007).

Performance in finals by nation

CountryWinnersRunners-upTotal
Spain12517
England9716
Italy9716
Germany6814
Netherlands437
Portugal257
Russia202
Sweden202
Belgium123
Ukraine112
Turkey101
France055
Scotland033
Austria011
Hungary011
Serbia011
* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

Club career

Performance in finals by nation

CountryWinnersRunners-upTotal
Spain12517
England9716
Italy9716
Germany6814
Netherlands437
Portugal257
Russia202
Sweden202
Belgium123
Ukraine112
Turkey101
France055
Scotland033
Austria011
Hungary011
Serbia011

Okudera began his playing career in 1970 as an employee of Furukawa Electric, whose soccer team played in the corporate Japan Soccer League, top flight League in Japan at the time. In 1976, club won Champions at Japan Soccer League and Emperor's Cup and he was selected Best Eleven. In May 1977, club also won the 1977 JSL Cup. In the summer of 1977, during the team's trip to Germany, he was spotted by coach Hennes Weisweiler of Bundesliga Club Koln. After being offered a contract by Koln, he joined the Club in July 1977. Okudera made his debut on 5 October 1977, becoming the first Japanese player to play top flight football in Europe, and Koln won the Bundesliga title that year. After Weisweiler left Cologne during the 1980-81 Season, Okudera joined second division Hertha BSC. Hertha missed promotion to the first division after losing the decisive match against Werder Bremen. He then joined newly promoted Werder Bremen, whose coach Otto Rehhagel saw him play when the two sides met and offered him a contract. Under Rehhagel, he started playing as an attacking full-back instead of as a winger and finished second in the League three times between 1981-82 and 1985-86 with Bremen. In the summer of 1986, Okudera returned to his Old Japanese Club, Furukuwa Electric and became one of the first recognized professional players in JSL. He ended his German career with 234 appearances and 26 goals. He retired as a player in 1988.

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Table2

SeasonPlayerClub
2016-17Paul PogbaManchester United
2017-18Antoine GriezmannAtletico Madrid
2018-19Eden HazardChelsea
2019-20Romelu LukakuInter Milan
* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

After retirement

Performance in finals by nation

CountryWinnersRunners-upTotal
Spain12517
England9716
Italy9716
Germany6814
Netherlands437
Portugal257
Russia202
Sweden202
Belgium123
Ukraine112
Turkey101
France055
Scotland033
Austria011
Hungary011
Serbia011

The Football Association, English football governing body, was formed in 1863. Organise Football or Football as we know it date from that time. Ebenezer Morley, London solicitor who form Barnes FC in 1862, could be called the father of Association. He wasnt public school man but old boys from several public schools joined his club and there were feverish disputes about the way the game should be play. Morley wrote to Bells Life, popular newspaper, suggesting that football should have a set of rules in the same way that MCC had for Cricket. His letter led to the First historic Meeting at Freemasons' Tavern in Great Queen Street, near to where Holborn tube station is now. The FA was formed there on 26 October 1863, Monday evening. Captains, secretaries and other representatives of dozens of London and suburban clubs playing their own versions of football met for the purpose of forming an Association with the object of establishing a definite code of rules for regulation of the game. The clubs represented were: Barnes, War Office *, Crusaders, Forest, no Names, Crystal Palace *, Blackheath, Kensington School, Perceval House, Surbiton, Blackheath Proprietory School and Charterhouse. * Civil Service FC, who now play in the Southern Amateur Leagues Senior Division One, are the only surviving club of eleven who signed up to be FA members at that First Meeting in 1863, when they were listed as War Office. Civil Service FC are also celebrating their 150 anniversary in 2013. * This club has no connection with the present Premier League Club. There could be no authority without laws and six meetings take place in 44 days before the new association could stand on its own feet. The FA was formed first. Its rules were formulated at Second. Useful discussion on drafting laws takes place at third. Football, they think, would be a blend of handling and dribbling. Players would be able to handle the ball: fair catch accompanied by mark with heel would win a free kick. The sticking point was hacking, or kicking the opponent on the leg, which Blackheath FC wanted to keep. Laws originally banked by Morley were finally approved at the sixth Meeting, on 8 December, and there would be no hacking. They were published by John Lillywhite of Seymour Street in a booklet that cost a shilling and sixpence. The FA was keen to see its laws in action and a match was played between Barnes and Richmond at Limes Field in Barnes on 19 December. It was a 0-0 draw. Bryon Butler wrote in Official History published in 1991: FAs early influence on game at large was not dramatic or even widespread. Its membership was small and its authority and laws were often Challenge and sometimes ignore. But its motives and ambitions were so honourably based that, like growing ripples in still pond, its standing grew perceptibly.

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Table2

SeasonPlayerClub
2016-17Paul PogbaManchester United
2017-18Antoine GriezmannAtletico Madrid
2018-19Eden HazardChelsea
2019-20Romelu LukakuInter Milan
* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

Honors and awards

Performance in finals by nation

CountryWinnersRunners-upTotal
Spain12517
England9716
Italy9716
Germany6814
Netherlands437
Portugal257
Russia202
Sweden202
Belgium123
Ukraine112
Turkey101
France055
Scotland033
Austria011
Hungary011
Serbia011

T he problem we couldnt solve was Tscha Bum, said Aberdeen Manager Alex Ferguson after he saw his side defeated by Eintracht Frankfurt in the 1979 / 80 UEFA Cup. We could not stop him. He was unstoppable. It was high praise, indeed, from one of football's most esteemed minds, albeit nascent in the context of his illustrious career. Fergusons ' admiration for the Eintrachts striker was justify, however. This was Cha Bum-kun, affectionately nicknamed Tscha Bum, translated as Cha Boom, with reference to his powerful technique and ruthless poise in front of goal. Idolise in his native South Korea, and canonise as one of Germany's footballing heroes, forward was more than just an exceptional player; he was a trailblazer who would inspire many both back home and on foreign shores. Asia had hardly boast reputation as a hotbed of footballing talent. Players from continent had barely infiltrated European leagues, nor were they deemed necessarily good enough to make such a step up into more competitive landscape in other parts of the world. Their pathway into high-level football was also undoubtedly restricted by strict rules regarding the number of foreign players who were allowed on European clubs books. It would take something, or someone, special to prove themselves as an exception to the rule among Asian footballers. Thankfully for South Korea, precocious centre forward was emerging and would establish himself as the most iconic player to have hailed from the country, and arguably, continent. Cha Bum-kun plunges into unchartered territories and does not look back. His route to the top, however, was more than just unconventional, and only his relentless desire to succeed, coupled with unwavering work ethic and commitment, would ensure that his talents would not go to waste. Having quickly acknowledged his ability to play football at a high standard, Cha's education and development centred around sports. Having learn his trade at Kyoung-shin High, he would join Korea University to hone his skills and master his craft during his formative years. After arriving at university in 1972, bright striker was quickly making a name for himself and became the youngest-ever debutant for South Korea at senior level in the same year. Age just 18, he takes to the field as his country lock horns with Iraq in the AFC Asian Cup in Thailand. Although Cha did not score on his debut, with South Korea held to a 0-0 draw, he was the only player to dispatch a penalty as his side suffered defeat in the resulting shootout, only highlighting his composure in pressurising situations. South Korea did not manage to win the Asian Cup, falling short to Iran in the final, but silverware did not elude China in the 1972 Pestabola Merdeka tournament. The forward was, by his own admission, brilliant in the final of competition as he inspired the 2-1 win over hosts Malaysia, contributing with a crucial goal.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions.

Table2

SeasonPlayerClub
2016-17Paul PogbaManchester United
2017-18Antoine GriezmannAtletico Madrid
2018-19Eden HazardChelsea
2019-20Romelu LukakuInter Milan
* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

Sources

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

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