Jack Grealish finally breaks ignominious record of 20-straight PL losses!

Tag: 上海各区外卖自带工作室

first_imgAdvertisement cjNBA Finals | Brooklyn VsufwWingsuit rodeo📽Sindre Ea0gqf1( IG: @_aubreyfisher @imraino ) hmpWould you ever consider trying this?😱0wCan your students do this? 🌚6xaRoller skating! Powered by Firework The star midfielder of Aston Villa, Jack Grealish finally broke his ignominious record of losing 20 straight Premier League matches in a row as Villa became victorious against Everton with a margin of 2-0 on Friday. Grealish won his last Premier League match back in 2015 against West Ham United. After 1567 days, he has been able to test a victory in the Premier League and the record will certainly give him a big sigh of relief.Advertisement Aston Villa midfielder Jack Grealish retweeted the tweet of Sky Sports stating about the end of long losing run. Aston Villa completely outclassed Everton on Friday at their home ground. Aston Villa are playing a good brand of football in this season. They were unlucky not to snatch a point against Tottenham Hotspur in the opening fixture of the Premier League. They took the lead in the first half. However, Tottenham Hotspur scored three goals at the end to clinch all three points.Advertisement Jack Grealish is one of the most promising young players of England at this moment. He is also the captain of Aston Villa. The attacking midfielder cum winger of Aston Villa seemed to be really pleased after ending the losing streak of straight 20 matches.Watch: Korean All stars score against Juventus and mimic Cristiano Ronaldo’s celebration in front of himAdvertisement Advertisementlast_img read more


Tag: 上海各区外卖自带工作室

first_img2:33 Mayweather was born in the midwest but for nearly all his adult life his home has been Las Vegas, the desert town of 600,000 souls whose excess and chaos and seductive mythology he’s come to embody. His last 14 fights have taken place here, even if the crowd support has seldom reflected a hometown advantage due to the villainous persona he willingly embraces.The atmosphere for Saturday’s fight will be no exception if Friday’s weigh-in was any indication. The well-lubricated masses screamed frantically for McGregor the moment he emerged from the back of the arena and were sent into hysterics when the Irishman screamed in Mayweather’s face during the tradition staredown.“There’s a saying: you’ll never beat the Irish,” McGregor said afterward over the arena’s PA system. “You can’t beat us. We roll in and we take over wherever we want. “Las Vegas is Ireland now.” Ireland Floyd Mayweather MMA Play Video Twitter Reuse this content Share on Messenger Darren and Gráinne O’Mahony had no such problem. The husband and wife from Limerick, who arrived on Thursday for a four-night stay at the Golden Nugget downtown, jumped on a pair of seats immediately when they went on sale.“The tickets were costly,” Gráinne said with a cheerful grin. “We’ll probably have to starve for a couple of months but it was worth it.“We’re here for Conor because we know he’s going to do it and we’re here to celebrate afterwards. I couldn’t get off work but I told them I have to get it off, I have to come here to support him.” Pinterest Support The Guardian Share on WhatsApp Since you’re here… Share on Facebook Screaming Conor McGregor ridicules Floyd Mayweather at weigh-in Floyd Mayweather v Conor McGregor Inside Conor McGregor’s Dublin: the making of the fighter taking on Mayweather Read more If Conor McGregor comes up short against Floyd Mayweather in their junior middleweight fight on Saturday night at the T-Mobile Arena, it won’t be for lack of support.Thousands of Irish fans have descended on the Las Vegas strip to support their countryman as he looks to spring an upset that would surely rate among the greatest in the history of the prize ring. We’re here for Conor because we know he’s going to do itGráinne O’Mahony, fan from Limerickcenter_img … we have a small favour to ask. More people, like you, are reading and supporting the Guardian’s independent, investigative journalism than ever before. And unlike many news organisations, we made the choice to keep our reporting open for all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford to pay.The Guardian will engage with the most critical issues of our time – from the escalating climate catastrophe to widespread inequality to the influence of big tech on our lives. At a time when factual information is a necessity, we believe that each of us, around the world, deserves access to accurate reporting with integrity at its heart.Our editorial independence means we set our own agenda and voice our own opinions. Guardian journalism is free from commercial and political bias and not influenced by billionaire owners or shareholders. This means we can give a voice to those less heard, explore where others turn away, and rigorously challenge those in power.We hope you will consider supporting us today. We need your support to keep delivering quality journalism that’s open and independent. Every reader contribution, however big or small, is so valuable. Support The Guardian from as little as $1 – and it only takes a minute. Thank you. Darren was in the stands at Neptune Stadium in Cork seven years ago when McGregor was submitted by Joe Duffy in one of his first MMA bouts. That setback feels like a far-off memory, he said, and he has no doubt that McGregor will shock the pundits on Saturday night.“We wouldn’t be here otherwise,” he said.Their confidence was matched by Jennifer Fitzpatrick, a 22-year-old from Dublin temporarily in San Diego on a student visa.“McGregor, 100%,” said Fitzpatrick, clad in an orange sports bra and Irish flag. “I think it will go on for a while, but eventually he’ll get to him.” Facebook Conor McGregor is from the Dublin suburb of Crumlin. Photograph: ddp USA/REX/Shutterstock Las Vegas Share on Pinterest Topics Bryan Armen Graham (@BryanAGraham)It’s a McGregor crowd outside the arena ahead of today’s weigh-ins. Most of these guys have been going since 7 a.m. pic.twitter.com/usYTERA2IaAugust 25, 2017 news Eoin Ryan, 21, who arrived Saturday from Clonakilty in Cork with four of his friends, was a bit more tempered in his optimism.“My head says Mayweather, my heart says McGregor,” he said between pulls from a Four Loko tall boy. “If [Conor] hits him with one, he might finish him. I’m just here for a good time.”Ryan’s group only had tickets for the weigh-in, which were distributed for free to the public but being hawked by scalpers outside for $50 to $75.“We’re here on vacation and we happened to be here for the fight by chance,” Ryan said. “Just soaking in the atmosphere and the sun, having a good time.” All three came over from the Dublin suburb of Crumlin that produced McGregor and spoke with pride of how they knew the two-division UFC champion from the early days. MacDermott, 35, said he used to work as a plumber with McGregor, while Barnes and Neville, both in their late 20s, said they played on the same soccer team with him.“I was up front, scoring goals: boom, boom, boom!” Neville recalled in animated detail. “Conor was just defending, knocking people out.”Like many McGregor supporters who traveled from abroad, the trio were struggling to score tickets for the fight, which were still hovering around $1,300 apiece on the secondary market on Saturday morning. US sports Share on Twitter Share via Email Share on LinkedIn Mayweather v McGregor: the Money Fight explained – video Read more Their presence can be crudely quantified by the prices at the sports books around town, which have shortened over the course of the week to roughly 3-1, exceedingly charitable odds for a novice boxer making his professional debut against a five-division champion who is unbeaten in 49 paying fights.But it’s been even more palpable on the strip, which has become a blur of emerald soccer, rugby union and Gaelic football jerseys. They were carousing from dawn on Friday in the casinos and at the swanky outdoor watering holes beneath a cloudless sky on the way to the T-Mobile Arena, double-fisting beers and frozen drinks, singing songs and brimming with confidence as bright as the August sun.Among them were Dillon Barnes, Bob Neville and Gibo MacDermott, who were sucking down beers outside the T-Mobile Arena several hours before Friday’s weigh-in, wearing matching kelly-green suits festooned with shamrocks. Neville even remembered to wear a dress shirt. Boxinglast_img read more