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Les Bleus, on home soil, in the final against Brazil, and Zidane took the game by the scruff of its neck, scoring twice. Both his goals in the final bear a resemblance, the same near-post dart, headers crashed solidly down into the net. France had so often lost agonizingly at the World Cup, and had failed even to qualify for the 1994 tournament, but there was no stopping Zidane, who elevated himself from a good player to a great, and his team from contenders to champions.

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4. Carlos Alberto's Goal, Brazil vs. Italy, Final 1970

Statistics bear out Brazil's place as football's most successful nation but their position as its most loved is less easy to explain. After all, the next three most successful countries (Italy, Germany and Argentina) remain largely unloved, guilty of an association with negative football and gamesmanship, in sharp contrast to the widespread goodwill towards the?selecao.?The reputation of Brazil, the Brazil of samba football, the Pele-anointed protectors of the “beautiful game,” was earned in that golden period when football became a world game, when advances in technology brought their exotic flicks and tricks to television screens the world over. Everybody knew the Brazilians were good – they'd won in 58 and 62 – but it was not until 1970 that the image solidified in the public consciousness.

No moment more encapsulates?joga bonito?than Carlos Alberto's goal in the final of 1970. The yellow of the shirts, the blue of the shorts and the green of the grass, a blur of technicolor as the ball is flicked to Pele, the tableau formed as as he holds it up, where we can all see Carlos Alberto, a whirlwind arriving into shot on the right, the slow motion delivery and the fast-forward finish across the goalkeeper. Football, elevated by film and shared with the world, seared into collective memory.

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3. “The Hand of God,” Argentina vs. England, Quarter-Final 1986

To call Argentina's quarter-final tie with England in 1986 politically charged would be something of an understatement. The Falklands War of 1982 was still very much fresh in the memory; in the UK, the tabloids lead with militaristic and jingoistic headlines, and in Argentina, the?junta?saw the match as perfect opportunity to restore some battered pride.

On the field, England had Gary Lineker, the tournament's top scorer, but Argentina had Maradona, the man who would go on to define the tournament.?El Diego?exploded the tie open with a piece of cheating that still enrages England supporters and then closed it again with arguably the finest goal in World Cup history. It started innocuously, a pass, a deflection into the air and presumably simple claim for Peter Shilton – but as the ball looped towards the England keeper, an outstretched fist,“El Mano de Dio,” the “Hand of God,” appeared, punching the ball over the stranded Shilton and into the England net. The England players were outraged but referee Nasser gave the goal. The second, however, was a goal about which the English could not complain, and could only stand and admire. Maradona received the ball on the halfway line, turned and set off weaving through the defense, finally rounding Shilton and tapping in. Lineker later pulled one back, but the die was cast – as commentator Barry Davies put it: “You have to say that was fantastic.”

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2.?“Gascoigne's Tears,” England vs. West Germany, Semi-Final 1990

As the clock ticked down in the second semi-final of Italia '90, the ball breaks in the midfield. England's star player, the enthusiastic, enigmatic man-child Paul “Gazza” Gascoigne, lunges wearily for the ball. Seconds late, he catches Thomas Berthold and the yellow card comes out. Gazza, knowing that a booking picked up against Belgium now ensures his suspension for the final, bursts into tears on the field, epitomizing in one moment the emotions of every England fan, embodying the history of the England side; the passion, the fleeting success and the inevitable valiant defeat.

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1.?Zinedine Zidane's Red Card, France vs. Italy, Final 2006

The greatest player of his generation, playing his last ever game in the World Cup final. Having dragged his nation almost single-handedly through the group, the knockout stage and then given them the lead in the final, Zinedine Zidane was at the top of his game, ready to end his career on the ultimate high, as a world champion.

With the game in extra time and the ball well upfield, Zizou wanders back into position. He turns, his attention tweaked by the voice of Italy's notorious central defender, Marco Materazzi. The words uttered remain unknown but the answer has gone down in history, as Zidane plants his iconic balding head on the chest of the Italian. Referee Horacio Elizondo has little choice but to dismiss the French captain, leaving his side to battle on in vain, eventually falling to defeat in the penalty shootout. Zidane returned to France in disgrace but was feted by French President Jacques Chirac, who praised his “professionalism and fighting spirit.”

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Originals nike gs 'green speed' soccer shoes,nike mercurial times Dark, deadly and dangerous. Turn out the lights with adidas’ Pitch Black boots, available atWorldSoccerShop.com. Puma completed a major coup last year when they signed Arsenal to a 5-year jersey and apparel deal and the German-based brand is going all out with their debut line-up. After launching the new ‘Forever’ home jersey, the ‘Victorious’ away jersey, and the ‘Future’ Cup/third jersey on Thursday, Puma has unveiled a limited edition of the evoSpeed and evoPower in the Gunners colors. The cleats will be worn exclusively by PUMA’s sponsored Arsenal players on the field. The cleats will feature a different color to the left and right cleat continuing on a trend they started earlier this year with the Tricks Edition cleats that have been seen at the 2014 World Cup in Brazil. The evoPower comes in Red/White/Florescent Blue/Yellow. The right cleat has a white base with the Puma cat and puma logo in red along with a blue detailing along the EverFit Cage on the instep. The left cleat is red with the puma cat and brand logo in white and the EverFit Cage in blue on the instep. Ipad Cases Frozen_sitemap nike gs 'green speed' soccer shoes Lightweight seems to be the big thing and as you would expect, Nike has dropped the range down from 10.8oz. We have unconfirmed reports that the new range will weigh in at 9.2oz but nothing official to date – once we get full details from Nike we will update.

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