Millwall Football Crest No One Likes Us Fans Scarf (100% Acrylic)

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Millwall Football Crest No One Likes Us Fans Scarf (100% Acrylic)

Millwall Football Crest No One Likes Us Fans Scarf (100% Acrylic)

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The Rileys made their way out of the stand to get some refreshment, and spotted a fellow Blue, one of an estimated 30 to 40 who got in that night, by hook or by crook. After Palace, City went on a remarkable run, winning 19 of the remaining 24 games, winning the league by ten points and scoring 108 goals, with the brilliant Goater netting 32 of them.

It was not going well. The Blues had lost six of their first 20 games and were seven points behind leaders Burnley – and defeat at The Den would have seen Millwall leapfrog them into fourth place, and City plummet to ninth. I didn't cry... I only told the truth": The strange and confused day Manchester City signed 'the new Pele' In terms of positive turning points, I would say the game at Millwall, when we had to go down there – a tough place to go,” he said. The City fans who quietly made their way out of the game managed to contain their joy – for a while.Two years earlier, when City and Millwall met at Maine Road, down in Division Two, a particularly inventive piece of vandalism by some Blues fans had led to serious trouble. It was a terrible atmosphere – it wasn’t the entire crowd but it was bad. They probably thought it gave their team an edge but I’m not sure it did, it just wound up the City players a bit more.” He wouldn't speak to me about it... and I wouldn't speak to him about it': Micah Richards on the dark side of the game he loves

The striker finished neatly, and then set off for the empty away stand, where the City fans should have been. Says Bernstein: “Kevin was sent off and came and sat next to me, in the directors’ box. We were taking a lot of abuse from the Millwall fans, things were thrown, and signs were made. Not very nice! Up in the stand, Sean Riley was busy containing his glee: “It was Shaun's first goal, so I can say I was there to see that.But what happened that night, as fans racially abused City players Shaun Wright-Phillips, Shaun Goater, Ali Benarbia and Eyal Berjovic, helped to cement the team together and spark a winning run which sent the Blues careering to the Football League title. We came in on the team coach with very heavy police protection. The hostility and aggression was at a much higher level than usual,” he said.

It was nowhere near as scary as it used to be and I warmed up with a smile on my face even though one thug in particular was, forgive the pun, trying to get my goat, but failing, of course.But he was undaunted and, together with wife Jane and two pals, they set about finding a way to see the game they weren't allowed to attend. The first time we scored, there were people turning round and staring at me – some of them with F Troop masks on, trying to intimidate me.” How Taylor Swift, a bad bus journey and a goldfish bowl intensified Liverpool's modern Manchester rivalry But the drama was not over, and when the referee controversially decided Danny Tiatto had handled the ball, and gave the home side a penalty, City boss Keegan erupted. City have moved onwards and upwards, and Keegan was in no doubt that the victory at Millwall was crucial.

Him and Shaun Goater had got all the racist crap, and just played through it. They ignored it, for what it was, and did their stuff on the pitch.

One of those fans was Sean Riley, a City fan who had not missed a game for 12 seasons and was desperate to keep his record intact. He managed to find a way in and continue an unbroken run of loyal support only broken by another fan ban – when he failed to get in to CSKA Moscow in 2014. The match, and possibly City’s season, was in the balance, and the unpleasantness pouring down from the stands reached fever pitch. Shaun Wright-Phillips of Manchester City beats Ryan Green of Millwall to score the winning goal (Image: ALLSPORT)

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