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The reality is that such simple analysis is flawed in the sense that no two seasons are ever the same and on a broader level the competitive landscape has constantly changed, and continues to do so, particularly from 2003 onwards. The two team domination of the period to 2005 has given way to at least a three team challenge and arguably as many as five. Nor does a competitive balance between two halves of a season ever remain constant. Three or four easier or tougher games in a 19 game sequence can easily result in fewer or greater number of points collected without indicating any genuine inconsistency in performance capability
Many could be forgiven for thinking that these problems were coming to a halt as they saw Szczesny put in a bold league debut during the 1-0 defeat at Old Trafford in 2010. This was unfortunately not the case. Szczesny showed much promise during his early days in the Arsenal goal; Unfortunately, much of the "potential" shown has never been fully realised. Several high profile blunders and sub-par performances have led to his place as number one being put under scrutiny. His
The self proclaimed "reasonable" middle ground often depicts the fanbase to be a bunch of poor cherubs, who are nothing like the "extremists", but are being mistreated by their "cruel" club. Some of them claim objectivity to the point of forcibly opposing the natural bias that goes with being a fan like it is something malicious and wicked to be avoided. They take this middle ground position of theirs to the point of militancy about how they're the true objective and reasonable ones and because of that nothing can ever be said about them. There are even some who simply sit on the fence the whole time to see which way the wind sways and jump in to sound like one with the majority and will flip flop the other way just as quickly. Well guess what, none of
In my view all this serves to do is undermine the true reality of players contributions and performances. I think some bloggers would derive satisfaction from Arsenal failing in order to satisfy their own sense of self importance. The reality is that it damages the clubs reputation (I can't imagine how the 'next' Sanchez or Özil will assess the possible press they'll get if they are not banging in a hat trick every other game) and creates a press frenzy as more half witted journalists and media reporters, write and rewrite more negative articles in return for clicks, shares or likes. Even TV commentators regurgitate the rubbish that is pushed out.
A new manager would inherit a squad who have so much promise but lack the final touch, both through the need to strengthen and the lack of cover in the squad for inevitable injuries. They would inherit a group of player who have come closer to winning the league than any Arsenal time in the last few seasons, and who should be winning the FA Cup this season too. They would, crucially, inherit a squad which they can really make their mark on.
So let me stop reminiscing of days gone by and let me focus on our Welsh wonder. Let me start off by saying that I think it is quite obvious that Aaron Ramsey is better in central midfield. His partnership with Mesut Özil, his running from deep and his underrated ball winning ability makes him a ...Read more