Sevillas sporting director, Monchi, echoed Cokes sentimentsbae1

Author : sadikfadol08
Publish Date : 2021-04-09


Sevillas sporting director, Monchi, echoed Cokes sentimentsbae1

What is Ramadan? Opinion: How the 'Francis effect' could rescue the church Pope Francis has called for mutual respect between religions in a message addressed to Muslims as they prepare to celebrate Eid al-Fitr next week, at the end of the holy month of Ramadan. Opinion: What the pope left out about women But Francis, who was elected to the papacy in March, said that he wanted to add the personal touch. The message was sent out in multiple languages, including Arabic. Francis returned this week from a trip to Brazil for World Youth Day, during which he met many young Roman Catholics. Francis said his message should apply to everyone, with all people respecting the life, dignity and rights of each person. Opinion: What the pope left out about women But Francis, who was elected to the papacy in March, said that he wanted to add the personal touch. What is Ramadan? Opinion: How the 'Francis effect' could rescue the church Francis' predecessor, former pontiff Benedict XVI, angered many in the Muslim world when he gave a speech in 2006 in which he quoted a 14th-century Byzantine emperor who characterized some of the teachings of Islam's Prophet Mohammed as 'evil and inhuman' and 'spread by the sword.' Pope Francis has called for mutual respect between religions in a message addressed to Muslims as they prepare to celebrate Eid al-Fitr next week, at the end of the holy month of Ramadan. What is Ramadan? Opinion: How the 'Francis effect' could rescue the church What is Ramadan? 'This year, the first of my Pontificate, I have decided to sign this traditional message myself and to send it to you, dear friends, as an expression of esteem and friendship for all Muslims, especially those who are religious leaders,' he writes. Opinion: What the pope left out about women But Francis, who was elected to the papacy in March, said that he wanted to add the personal touch. Francis' predecessor, former pontiff Benedict XVI, angered many in the Muslim world when he gave a speech in 2006 in which he quoted a 14th-century Byzantine emperor who characterized some of the teachings of Islam's Prophet Mohammed as 'evil and inhuman' and 'spread by the sword.' Francis' predecessor, former pontiff Benedict XVI, angered many in the Muslim world when he gave a speech in 2006 in which he quoted a 14th-century Byzantine emperor who characterized some of the teachings of Islam's Prophet Mohammed as 'evil and inhuman' and 'spread by the sword.' The message was sent out in multiple languages, including Arabic. Opinion: What the pope left out about women What is Ramadan? Opinion: What the pope left out about women With those words, he sought to 'emphasize once more the great importance of dialogue and cooperation among believers, in particular Christians and Muslims, and the need for it to be enhanced,' he said. 'This year, the first of my Pontificate, I have decided to sign this traditional message myself and to send it to you, dear friends, as an expression of esteem and friendship for all Muslims, especially those who are religious leaders,' he writes. Francis' predecessor, former pontiff Benedict XVI, angered many in the Muslim world when he gave a speech in 2006 in which he quoted a 14th-century Byzantine emperor who characterized some of the teachings of Islam's Prophet Mohammed as 'evil and inhuman' and 'spread by the sword.'

The Spanish club came from behind to defeat its English opponent 3-1 at the St. Jakob-Park stadium in Basel, Switzerland, with Kevin Gameiro canceling out Daniel Sturridge's beautifully controlled first half strike before a brace from Coke sealed Sevilla's success.

There was controversy over Coke's second goal on 70 minutes with Liverpool players claiming the Sevilla captain was offside before firing beyond goalkeeper Simon Mignolet.
Liverpool players complained bitterly but the officials made the correct decision despite the initial confusion.

In spite of that controversy, however, Sevilla was fully deserving of its two goal winning margin.

The victory marks Sevilla's fifth Europa League success in 11 years and ensures it will qualify for next season's Champions League.

Liverpool, meanwhile, will miss out on European competition altogether next year having finished a poor eighth in the English Premier League this season.

'We didn't do ourselves justice,' a disappointed Liverpool midfielder, James Milner, told BT Sport on the pitch after the match.

'We didn't think about the Champions League, it was about winning this trophy. We didn't manage to get over the line,' Milner added.

Liverpool boss, Jurgen Klopp was equally disappointed. The German coach has now experienced five straight losses in major finals and pointed to a lack of belief in his players as reason for their poor second half showing.

'The start I was not happy with, but we scored a wonderful goal. What happened after (Sevilla's equalizer) is the problem,' he said.

'We lost faith completely in our style of play. We lost shape and we were nervous in defense. That shows our development is not as good as hoped.'

For Sevilla, thoughts of its rival's misfortunes were of little concern as ecstatic players danced and celebrated wildly in front of fans.

The Spanish side has taken near exclusive ownership of the Europa League trophy in recent years.

It racked-up back-to-back triumphs in 2014 and 2015, mirroring repeat UEFA Cup successes (the previous incarnation of the Europa League) achieved in 2006 and 2007.

Wednesday's victory also means Sevilla extends its record as the most successful club in Europa League history. It's five triumphs are two more than Juventus, Inter Milan and Liverpool which are all tied on three apiece.

'We suffered a lot today, we've suffered all season,' said man-of-the-match Coke in comments carried by the official UEFA website after the match.

'When the game was most difficult and everything was looking uphill we showed that this team has courage and fighting spirit,' he continued.

Sevilla's sporting director, Monchi, echoed Coke's sentiments: 'I'm lost for words. This is very difficult, but a huge achievement. The fans helped us a lot. I'm proud to be a Sevillista.'

The only blot on a near perfect evening for Sevilla was clashes close to the area housing its supporters inside the stadium before the game.

Scuffles briefly broke out after rival fans confronted each other but order was quickly restored by police.

Liverpool fans significantly outnumbered their Spanish counterparts and it appeared there was little segregation until police were forced to intervene.

Fortunately the violence didn't flare up again throughout the match and Sevilla fans were able to freely celebrate their side's success on the full-time whistle.

'We didn't do ourselves justice,' a disappointed Liverpool midfielder, James Milner, told BT Sport on the pitch after the match. Liverpool fans significantly outnumbered their Spanish counterparts and it appeared there was little segregation until police were forced to intervene. 'We lost faith completely in our style of play. We lost shape and we were nervous in defense. That shows our development is not as good as hoped.' It racked-up back-to-back triumphs in 2014 and 2015, mirroring repeat UEFA Cup successes (the previous incarnation of the Europa League) achieved in 2006 and 2007. 'We didn't think about the Champions League, it was about winning this trophy. We didn't manage to get over the line,' Milner added. 'We didn't do ourselves justice,' a disappointed Liverpool midfielder, James Milner, told BT Sport on the pitch after the match. Fortunately the violence didn't flare up again throughout the match and Sevilla fans were able to freely celebrate their side's success on the full-time whistle. Liverpool boss, Jurgen Klopp was equally disappointed. The German coach has now experienced five straight losses in major finals and pointed to a lack of belief in his players as reason for their poor second half showing. The only blot on a near perfect evening for Sevilla was clashes close to the area housing its supporters inside the stadium before the game. Liverpool, meanwhile, will miss out on European competition altogether next year having finished a poor eighth in the English Premier League this season.

In spite of that controversy, however, Sevilla was fully deserving of its two goal winning margin.

The victory marks Sevilla's fifth Europa League success in 11 years and ensures it will qualify for next season's Champions League.

Liverpool, meanwhile, will miss out on European competition altogether next year having finished a poor eighth in the English Premier League this season.

'We didn't do ourselves justice,' a disappointed Liverpool midfielder, James Milner, told BT Sport on the pitch after the match.

'We didn't think about the Champions League, it was about winning this trophy. We didn't manage to get over the line,' Milner added.

Liverpool boss, Jurgen Klopp was equally disappointed. The German coach has now experienced five straight losses in major finals and pointed to a lack of belief in his players as reason for their poor second half showing.

'The start I was not happy with, but we scored a wonderful goal. What happened after (Sevilla's equalizer) is the problem,' he said.

'We lost faith completely in our style of play. We lost shape and we were nervous in defense. That shows our development is not as good as hoped.'

For Sevilla, thoughts of its rival's misfortunes were of little concern as ecstatic players danced and celebrated wildly in front of fans.

The Spanish side has taken near exclusive ownership of the Europa League trophy in recent years.

It racked-up back-to-back triumphs in 2014 and 2015, mirroring repeat UEFA Cup successes (the previous incarnation of the Europa League) achieved in 2006 and 2007.

Wednesday's victory also means Sevilla extends its record as the most successful club in Europa League history. It's five triumphs are two more than Juventus, Inter Milan and Liverpool which are all tied on three apiece.

'We suffered a lot today, we've suffered all season,' said man-of-the-match Coke in comments carried by the official UEFA website after the match.

'When the game was most difficult and everything was looking uphill we showed that this team has courage and fighting spirit,' he continued.

Sevilla's sporting director, Monchi, echoed Coke's sentiments: 'I'm lost for words. This is very difficult, but a huge achievement. The fans helped us a lot. I'm proud to be a Sevillista.'

The only blot on a near perfect evening for Sevilla was clashes close to the area housing its supporters inside the stadium before the game.

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