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Old 08-08-2009, 07:55 AM   #1
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Default Man United Heroic Moments

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Originally Posted by RedRob View Post
Kompilasi menarik dari manutd.com......

============

Heroic United moments: 1-10



We’ve hand-picked half a century of the most iconic Red-letter days. These moments are in no particular order, but there can only be one place to start…

1. Sir Matt leads United to a first ever European Cup, 29 May 1968
The United story doesn’t start here, of course, but much of what the club has come to stand for can be traced back to this epochal moment. The 4-1 European Cup final victory over Benfica in 1968 was hugely significant. Not only were United the first English club to lift the trophy, it was the realisation of the long-held vision of Matt Busby. When Busby became United manager in 1945 he and his backroom team – his inestimable right-hand man Jimmy Murphy and those men of football science, Bert Whalley, Tom Curry and Bill Inglis – set their vision of youth as the way forward. Busby first took his young charges into Europe in 1956 (see number 2) but the tragedy of Munich in 1958 blew a hole in Busby’s masterplan. Busby’s side were aiming for a third consecutive league title and European glory when disaster struck, claiming the lives of eight of his braves and so nearly his own. Those who knew him best said he felt that he owed it to them to go on. A decade later, against Eusebio and co on a sweltering Wembley night, the United flag was finally planted at Europe’s summit. Vindication came courtesy of two goals from Bobby Charlton, fellow Munich survivor; and one apiece from George Best, the game’s first superstar, and Brian Kidd, who turned 19 that day. Busby’s glorious dream came at a terrible price, but this was a night where the guilt he felt was, in a small but significant way, assuaged.

2. United defy the Football League to enter the European stage, 22 May 1956
The stiff shirts at the Football League scoffed in 1955 when Frenchman Gabriel Hanot proposed a champions club cup for which the cream of Europe could compete. ‘Learn something from Johnny Foreigner? Pah!’ – or words to that effect – was the attitude of Football League secretary Alan Hardaker. If the Football League squeeze worked on Chelsea, champions in 1954/55, it didn’t affect Busby 12 months on after his swashbuckling Babes took their first title. At a board meeting on May 22, 1956, Busby insisted he would take his team into Europe. The board backed him, against the Football League’s wishes. United entered the European Cup in 1956/57 – the first English club to do so – beating Anderlecht 10-0 in the first match. Busby’s trailblazing European adventure was afoot.

3. “Knocking Liverpool off their perch…” Sir Alex arrives, 6 November 1986
OK, tracking down the exact quote isn’t easy but this apocryphal version of the boss’ mission statement on arriving at OT in 1986 isn’t far off the mark. With these words, he sounded a call to arms that every soul in M16 could heed. Classic Sir Alex. Getting inside the head of the United fan has always been a key part of his armoury. If any Liverpool fan tells you they were already wobbling, they’re just putting a brave face on. At 18 titles apiece, their cage is still rattling, and they hate it. Just ask Rafa...
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4. “Fergie out!” say fans, but he’s backing by Sir Bobby, the board... and Mark Robins, 7 January 1990
It’s hard now to believe those chants really happened. Back then, though, United weren’t the bookies’ favourites to win every trophy going. In fact in January 1990 the only certainty – according to some pundits – was that Alex Ferguson was headed for the Old Trafford exit. But Rome wasn’t built in a day. Behind the scenes the boss, with Archie Knox playing Murphy to his Busby, was working towards his goal. His blueprint was to unfold spectacularly in the early 1990s, and though Mark Robins’ header at the City Ground on 7 January 1990 passed into legend for steering the Reds through a sticky third round FA Cup tie at Forest, the club’s directors already liked what they saw. Sir Bobby Charlton knew this was the right man; 19 years, 33 trophies on, he was bang on the money…

5. Brucey’s bonus: Sheffield Wednesday, 10 April 1993
With Sheffield Wednesday leading at Old Trafford, three minutes remaining and the memory of our 1991/92 title concession still painfully fresh, only the bravest souls held out hope of victory. Fortunately, one wore our no.4 shirt. First Steve Bruce powered home Eric Cantona’s corner, then, in the sixth of seven added minutes, he met a cross from centre-half partner Gary Pallister to nod in his second. Despite OT’s delirium, Brucey shrugged: “Suddenly you get your head to a couple and they fly in.”

6. Bright Spark: Oldham Athletic, 9 April 1994
Having shaken off a 26-year albatross by taking the inaugural Premier League title, we developed the steadfast resolve of champions in the 90s. That fortitude was rarely more evident than in overcoming Oldham – and the clock – in an FA Cup semi-final to preserve hopes of our first Double. Neil Pointon put the Latics ahead in extra-time but, with seconds remaining, Brian McClair’s lob served up one last half-chance for Mark Hughes. Hardly a gimme, but fortunately Sparky called upon his own unique brand of intricate brutality, guiding the ball into the far corner with the velocity of a cruise missile.

7&8. Spurs jangled: 16 May 1999 and 25 April 2009
Glory is invariably sweeter after flirting with failure. And the stakes have rarely been higher than the 1998/99 Premiership finale, the first leg of the Treble. Nevertheless we contrived to fall behind, before David Beckham’s equaliser raised Old Trafford spirits. Andy Cole emerged as the man of the hour by coolly lobbing home the winner. Fast forward a decade and, although five games remained, Spurs were again the opposition in a defining victory. Double the deficit and only half an hour to play. No matter. United only needed 22 of those remaining minutes to score five times and take a huge step towards title number 18.

9. The five-minute flip: Aston Villa, 6 January 2002
Villa haven’t overcome United this millennium. But John Gregory’s charges seemed destined to dump the Reds out of the FA Cup third round, with the clock ticking past 77 minutes and a two-goal lead. Cue a five-minute turnaround of such drama the pitch invasion couldn’t wait for the final whistle. Peter Schmeichel, then at Villa, and having enjoyed so many turnarounds at United, must have known what was coming when Ole Gunnar Solskjaer smashed a shot between his legs. Ruud van Nistelrooy then hammered in a volley and was mobbed by jubilant travelling reds. They barely had time to retake their seats before returning to the field, now in droves, to celebrate Ruud rounding Schmeichel to nudge home the winner.

10. Merseyside mayhem: Everton, 28 April 2007
Chelsea had closed to within three points of season-long leaders United as May loomed. With the Blues ahead at home to Bolton and the Reds two down at Goodison Park, we’d done with our fingernails and were gnawing at our elbows. With the odds finally stacked high enough, United clicked into overdrive. John O’Shea pounced on rookie keeper Iain Turner’s mistake to halve the arrears, before Phil Neville’s helped out with an own goal to level. Inevitably Wayne Rooney had his say, before Chris Eagles’ solo strike sealed it. Down at the Bridge a Bolton equaliser created a five-point lead for the champions-elect.
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Old 08-08-2009, 07:56 AM   #2
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Default Re: Man United Heroic Moments

next .... :top
_______________________________

Heroic United moments: 11-20



George Best was the British game's first superstar, and he features in the second part of our look at United's 50 most heroic moments from the last half a century...

11. Foulkes’ finest hour: Real Madrid, 15 May 1968
Was there ever a more unlikely goal-scoring hero than battle-hardened defender Bill Foulkes? More than a decade after tasting defeat in the Bernabéu in our first European Cup semi-final, Foulkes found himself back in Madrid, again staring up a mountain as Real built a 3-2 aggregate lead. David Sadler levelled matters with 19 minutes remaining, and a replay in Lisbon loomed. Just six minutes later, as George Best pulled a ball back across the hosts’ penalty area, there was Foulkes, “the last man any of us wanted to see there” according to Sir Bobby Charlton, to calmly sidefoot home a tie-tipping goal – one of only nine in 688 appearances. Foulkes recalled: “Matt asked me what on earth I had been doing in their penalty area, and I could offer no rational explanation.” Being 10 years after Munich, divine intervention wasn’t far from the mind…

12. Robson eclipses Maradona and dumps out Barcelona, 21 March 1984
You have a two-goal first leg deficit to overturn in Europe. You’re at home, but you’re playing Barcelona. And Diego Maradona. Tall order… unless your name’s Bryan Robson. Herculean efforts were run-of-the-mill for Captain Marvel, but this 1983/84 UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup quarterfinal clash was something else. Maradona was outshone by Robbo, whose goals either side of half-time broke Catalan resolve. Frank Stapleton applied the coup de grace on one of the legendary Old Trafford nights.

13. Charlie Roberts faces down the FA’s bigwigs, 1909
In an era where shorts were long and moustaches were must-haves, box-to-box centre-half Charlie Roberts’ short shorts, clean-shaven face and close crop went against the grain. And he was as forward-thinking off the pitch. In 1909, Roberts and United team-mates – including Billy Meredith – railed against the game’s administrators and conditions they considered exploitative. In a bid to abolish the maximum wage and challenge the restriction of player’s movement between clubs, Roberts restored the defunct Players’ Union in 1907. And he came within a hair’s breadth of leading a national strike in 1909, just weeks after lifting United’s first FA Cup. At the 11th hour the Football Association agreed to recognise the union, and Roberts – who had stuck resolutely to his principles – struck a huge blow for player power. He duly became the union’s chairman.

14. “United will go on” – United Review, 19 February 1958
The programme cover said it all. Just 13 days after Munich, with 11 spaces where the team-sheet should have been, the Reds returned to the pitch. Crash survivors Harry Gregg and Bill Foulkes, supplemented by reserves, juniors and Stan Crowther (signed an hour beforehand), meshed with the fans on a night none of the 59,848 present – or the thousands locked outside – would forget. Debutant Shay Brennan, European Cup winner 10 years down the line, scored twice in a 3-0 FA Cup victory over Sheffield Wednesday.

15. Turin cowed: Roy Keane leads from the front, 21 April 1999
“Competing as if he would rather die of exhaustion than lose, he inspired all around him.” That’ll be Sir Alex on Royston Maurice Keane. Booked in the second leg of the 1999 Champions League semi-final against Juventus in Turin, with United 3-1 down on aggregate, Keane scored United’s first in a powerhouse performance. His display set up a date with destiny at the Nou Camp that was unthinkable 11 minutes into the game.
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Old 08-08-2009, 07:56 AM   #3
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16. Schmeichel saves the Reds – at the other end, 26 September 1995
Unbeaten European home record to defend? Two minutes left and 2-1 down? Send up your goalkeeper. They don’t normally score. Peter Schmeichel did, though, sprinting the length of the pitch to head home against Rotor Volgograd in the 1995/96 UEFA Cup first round to give United a 2-2 draw.

17. The battle of wounded knee – League Cup final, 21 April 1991

“I remember looking down and seeing this big flap of skin,” said Les Sealey. Most players would want to come off at this point but not the late Sealey, custodian in the 1991 League Cup final. He violently refused the advice of physio Jimmy McGregor to leave the pitch with his lacerated knee. Les later, however, collapsed en route to his flight home and underwent emergency surgery at Middlesex Hospital. A gallon and a half of saline solution was needed to flush out the wound. Nails.

18. George Best’s debut against the Baggies, September 1963

George Best’s place in the pantheon is undoubted. He changed the football landscape forever; the original pin-up, a style icon with film-star looks and female adulation by the bucketload. But his hip-swivelling, shoulder-dropping and fleet-footed work with a ball is what endures. “I think I’ve found you a genius,” were the words of United scout Bob Bishop to Matt Busby. And few doubted it when, in a seminal moment, the spindly 17-year-old from Belfast took his bow at Old Trafford in a 1-0 win over West Bromwich Albion, leaving Baggies’ full-back Stuart Williams with an early version of twisted blood.

19. A brilliant Best batters Benfica, March 1966
Two seasons on from his debut, Best almost single-handedly inflicted a first home reverse in Europe on the mighty Benfica, scoring twice in the 5-1 European Cup quarter-final win. A sombrero-wearing George was then famously dubbed ‘El Beatle’ by Lisbon’s gobsmacked media men as he returned home.

20. Chopper who? Best crushes Chelsea’s hard man, October 1970
One of Best’s finest attributes was courage, never more apparent than for his wonder goal against Chelsea in a League Cup tie at OT in 1970. He gleefully rode horrendous tackles every week, but Ron ‘Chopper’ Harris’s lunge should have come with an ‘18’ certificate. Bestie merely regained his balance, glided forwards, rounded the keeper and slotted home. Few summed up Best’s brilliance more succinctly than Sir Bobby Charlton: “Our glorious history was created by people like George. He enriched the lives of everyone that saw him play.”
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Old 22-10-2011, 05:37 AM   #4
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Default Re: Man United Heroic Moments

wow, golnya banyak amir
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Old 17-03-2016, 12:59 AM   #5
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Manchester United's greatest European comebacks


United players mob Andrew Cole after his
1999 winner at Juventus


United are 2-0 down going into the second leg of their UEFA Europa League tie with Liverpool, but – as UEFA.com discovers – few clubs handle adversity like the Red Devils.
Published: Monday 14 March 2016,
9.00CET

Manchester United trail Liverpool 2-0 going into the second leg of the clubs' first European encounter, but the Red Devils have gained a reputation for bouncing back. Liverpool fans will remember their 1999 FA Cup exit to Sir Alex Ferguson's side, when they led 1-0 on 88 minutes, only for Dwight Yorke and Ole Gunnar Solskjær to turn the tide with goals at the death.
And in Europe, as UEFA.com discovers, United have worked greater wonders still.


Athletic Club 5-3 United
United 3-0 Athletic Club
1956/57 European Champion Clubs' Cup
quarter-finals


[img]
A champagne celebration for United's class
of '57

Heavy snow in Bilbao gave the first leg a
surreal twist, with United 3-0 down at half-
time; Matt Busby's team rallied, a late
strike reducing Athletic's advantage to two
goals. That was regarded as a brilliant
Athletic side, but United – playing at
Manchester City's Maine Road – took them
apart in the return leg, Dennis Viollet
finishing after a Duncan Edwards shot was
deflected into his path to secure a 1-0
half-time lead. United had further goals
disallowed and hit the post in the second
half before strikes from Tommy Taylor and
Johnny Berry finally knocked out Athletic,
the Daily Express calling it "the greatest
victory in soccer history".


Tottenham 2-0 United
United 4-1 Tottenham
1963/64 European Cup Winners' Cup first
round

[img]
United's 1962/63 FA Cup winner

The first all-English tie in UEFA
competition was an anomaly – Tottenham
having qualified as holders, United as FA
Cup winners – but after Spurs prevailed in
the first leg, the second game went against
them. United scored early, and visiting
captain Dave Mackay was taken off with a
broken leg soon afterwards. With
substitutions a thing of the future,
Tottenham defended bravely with ten
men – even equalising through Jimmy
Greaves – yet could not prevent United
eclipsing them. "I came down from the
stand when Dave Mackay was injured,
hoping to cheer him up," said United's
Denis Law, who was watching from the
sidelines. "But I'd have come down
anyway ... I can't bear to watch football
matches."

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Old 17-03-2016, 01:05 AM   #6
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Barcelona 2-0 United
United 3-0 Barcelona
1983/84 European Cup Winners' Cup
quarter-finals


Bryan Robson scores against Madrid in 1984


A Diego Maradona-powered Barcelona got
the better of United at Camp Nou, but in
what manager Ron Atkinson called "one of
the great Old Trafford nights" the Red
Devils fought back irresistibly, Bryan
Robson on target in both halves before
Frank Stapleton nicked the winner.
"Because there were hardly any away fans
the ground was literally full of United
supporters, and they kept up an incredible
level of noise all through the game," left-
back Arthur Albiston recalled. "I've never
heard anything like it before or since."
'Captain Marvel' Robson agreed: "It was
the best atmosphere I have ever witnessed
at Old Trafford."

United 1-1 Juventus
Juventus 2-3 United
1998/99 UEFA Champions League semi-
finals


Juventus sucker-punched

The "football, bloody hell" final triumph
against Bayern München ultimately
overshadowed a more impressive
achievement. Lucky to snatch a first-leg
draw, Sir Alex's Red Devils fell 2-0 behind
within 11 minutes of kick-off in Turin
before rallying to win. Roy Keane and
Dwight Yorke levelled things up by the
interval, laying the ground for Andrew Cole
to net the 83rd-minute winner and take
United to the final. Keane, however, was Sir
Alex's hero. "It was the most emphatic
display of selflessness I have seen on a
football field," he wrote. "Pounding over
every blade of grass, competing as if he
would rather die of exhaustion than lose,
he inspired all around him. I felt it was an
honour to be associated with such a
player."

Olympiacos 2-0 United
United 3-0 Olympiacos
2013/14 UEFA Champions League round of
16


Evra joy at United spirit

Given the unenviable task of replacing Sir
Alex, David Moyes seemed to have hit a
new low when his team lost 2-0 at
Olympiacos – until that poor showing was
surpassed as they crashed 3-0 to Liverpool
in the league the weekend before the
rematch. A 40-year-old Ryan Giggs pulled
the strings, though, and Robin van Persie's
hat-trick overturned the visitors' two-goal
advantage with interest. "We did not play
well over there but they put it right
tonight," Moyes said, captain Patrice Evra
adding: "Maybe people will say I am too
old school, but when you have the Man.
United spirit you can make the difference
and nothing is impossible."
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Old 17-03-2016, 06:00 AM   #7
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Default Re: Man United Heroic Moments

Gol Michael Owen ke gawang City termasuk gak yach ?
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Old 11-08-2017, 07:29 PM   #8
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15. Turin cowed: Roy Keane leads from the front, 21 April 1999
Ini ok ni... :Ui2:
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Old 11-08-2017, 11:20 PM   #9
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Wah thread lama ini kembali naik
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Old 11-08-2017, 11:53 PM   #10
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Menghidupkan kembali forum
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