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Watford 2 Crystal Palace 2 (08/02/2013) 09/02/2013

Posted by Ian Grant in Match reports.
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1. These are the games, my friends. Bursting with possibility…for disaster, for triumph, for all of the stuff in between. For finding out what you’re really made of. A clash between two cresting waves, unstoppable and inevitable; no time for caution or reserve, just a head-on collision at full pelt. For a club like ours, you only really get them when promotion is on the horizon: cup or league encounters with higher forces lack the same balance, relegation six-pointers lack the surging ambition. Not a game that was ever going to end goalless and sterile, this.

2. Quite what Palace were doing in the first twenty minutes is anyone’s guess, although I imagine Ian Holloway might be more willing than most to have a stab at an answer. Something hilarious, no doubt, involving a comedy metaphor about ferrets. (Yeah, I know, glass houses.) What they weren’t doing, without question, is paying much attention to Almen Abdi, who was allowed to walk through the open front door while everyone was nailing boards over the windows in preparation for the coming Vydra-Deeney storm. A storm which turned out to be the one Michael Fish had in mind on that fateful night, a bit of minor dampness and meteorological flatulence; they’ve both had better games.

It’s not as if Palace didn’t have time to sort themselves out, Abdi having had an almost identical sighter to his opener within a couple of minutes. They were slow and sloppy and slack and other things that you simply can’t afford to be against us these days…you almost want to take teams to one side and give them a friendly warning. By the time Nathaniel Chalobah had headed home a second, a rare (sort of) set piece goal from a side that’s almost come to regard such things as a bit gauche, the whole evening threatened to end in glorious anticlimax, like turning up for the clash of the titans to find someone prodding a sleeping dormouse with a pencil. You wouldn’t have minded, naturally, but I must confess that I find some relish in watching this impudent young side tested properly, some pride in the division we’ve all been part of for so long biting back a little; it won’t do them any harm at all.

3. And bloody hell, it bit back here. At around the midway point of the first half, we sucked the Palace midfield towards us, bypassed it with an absolutely glorious, almost casual forward pass from Tommie Hoban, and set in motion a break so expansive and sweeping that it appeared to belong on a prairie more than a football pitch. It ended with Matej Vydra stretching to head wide, pretty much his only sight of goal during the entire match. And we lavished it all with our applause, two-nil up and putting on a show. And for a minute or so, we followed that with some extravagant flicks and tricks, fluttering our eyelashes and blowing kisses at ourselves in the mirror and imagining admirers swooning in our wake as we entered the ballroom. We woke up with a terrible headache.

Well, that’s not quite fair: we should take quite a bit of pride in certain aspects of the remaining ninety minutes, to my reckoning. If you want grumbling, you can find it elsewhere, I’m sure. (I’m writing this on the train and I’ve just found some stray chocolate coins from Christmas in my bag, so I’m in the mood for looking on the bright side.) Anyway, thing is…when we began all of this back in August, and for quite a while beyond that, and possibly until quite recently, we were often guilty of a frivolous, carefree and sometimes rather silly attitude to defending. That whole you-score-five-we’ll-score-six thing seemed like terrific fun when we were sticking it to the toffs under GT, but it smacks of a certain dismissive arrogance now that our side is populated with imported talent, riches we couldn’t have dreamt of before the takeover. If we’re going to do this, let’s do it properly. Let’s break a sweat. Let’s earn it.

So, you might not think that throwing away a two-goal lead is anything to be proud of. But I suggest that little was thrown away here: on the contrary, only conceding two goals, and comparatively few other chances beyond that, and emerging with a draw in the face of such a sustained onslaught represents something of a triumph in its own way. It’s not merely that lesser teams would’ve lost; lesser teams would’ve been pulled apart altogether. For the absolute entirety of the second half, a Palace tidal wave swamped our midfield and pushed on towards our back three and beyond; it was relentless and undeniable and there was nothing for it but to cling on. A side built on possession, we couldn’t retain the ball for long enough to get over the halfway line without punting hopefully in the direction of a largely irrelevant Deeney. Chalobah, our outlet and playmaker, was surrounded, dragged into a dark alley and unceremoniously mugged as soon as he ventured into the areas he’s used to strutting around like he owns; Hogg fought hard against the odds but could supply nothing constructive; Abdi was typically immaculate once every ten minutes and utterly lost otherwise. There must’ve been space somewhere, bits of the pitch that were safe from the marauding hordes, but we seemed too exhausted to find them, and wasted our rare moments of respite with rash choices and over-eagerness, particularly once the frustrating Forestieri had replaced Vydra.

We didn’t hold firm, obviously. But we didn’t collapse either. Tellingly, we conceded the best chances, including the equaliser, when we followed our attacking instincts and pushed Pudil up into the final third; that was the space Palace needed and they exploited it ruthlessly. For the most part, though, our defence was immense, following Lloyd Doyley’s lead in a way that, frankly, it’s never needed to before. We didn’t pass the test, perhaps, but this was no failure.

4. Nevertheless, one or two regrets. Given that we spent the second half not so much on the back foot as flat on our backs with a pillow over our faces, and given that we particularly couldn’t match our opponents’ furious aggression in midfield, it seems absolutely extraordinary that we only used one substitute in normal time. It was as if Gianfranco turned round as the fourth official prepared his injury time board, saw Christian Battocchio sat in his coat on the bench and exclaimed, “Oh shit! Haven’t we done that yet?”

And more to the point, I simply have no idea why you’d finish a match of such intensity without putting John Eustace into the fray. No bloody idea. Forty-five minutes that screamed out for leadership and courage and strength…and the club captain, a man who embodies those things to a slightly terrifying degree, is watching it all from the sidelines. I appreciate and applaud our commitment to these honourable new principles, but you can take the unarmed missionary act too far…

5. These are the games, then. But it feels as if Vicarage Road no longer responds to them as it once did…it’s never been a ground with any inherent atmosphere, perhaps, but special nights under lights have always brought something out, the importance of the occasion or the surge in the performance echoed in the crowd. Here, the Rookery mustered as close to fervour as now seems possible, but was thoroughly drowned out by a ninety minute sing-song from the visitors in red and blue. In truth, it’s nothing like fervour. It’s not even anything like the noise that we know can cascade from the stands when the time is right, when the moment catches us all.

If not now, then when? And how? Silence is not golden.

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Comments»

1. Rod Green - 09/02/2013

Your bang on with the comments IG and I also agree why oh why did GZ not bring on skip JE? This was a game that demanded his leadership skills and knowledge to stifle there dominance of the mid field second half. As for bringing on CB with 5 mins to go.. why?
Once again our non or occasional vocal crowd were out sung by the eagle fans who rallied to get behind their side that, their second half point and performance deserved.
I also think we will be reading more about our loan players and why its not good for the game tomorrow, Olly the gardener has a column in one of the Sunday papers!

Mark - 10/02/2013

Ironically he took the headlines away from what was a decent 2nd half showing and comback by his side with those comments!

Suppose he wanted the limelight as usual…

Anyway as for the game:

Totally agree Eustace should have been called upon to try and stem the flow of Palace attacks and certainly FF wasn’t the answer.

Mind you Vydra looked knackered and Deeeny not his usual self in the air.

Hoban was excellent on his return.

2. hornetboy84 - 09/02/2013

Phew. Lots to think about and maybe I should comment when I’m truly clear on what I think of last night. But for now it’s a gut reaction.

1. Perspective. Im happy if we are a top quartile club which means premiership or sniffing properly at play offs. Job done. We moved 3rd and that’s outstanding really.

2. Palace fans must be on cloud 9. If we had come back from 2-0 down them we would too. They ended with the momentum but turn the game around and we destroyed them in the first half. Vydra and Deeney were off … But it was by inches. The number of little things that didnt quite click. No real worry there.

3. I don’t like palace. One of my hate teams but always respect and admire their away support. Our support is different but when we are needed we are usually there. Remember the Derby game when the crowd scored the goal ! The problem sitting half way up the rookery last night was that I watched 90 mins of football played nearly 80 feet away around the 18 yard box at the other end. Hardly saw the ball as the game swung across the 2 halves.

4. Forestieri. A worry. Not that he had a mare but that it seemed to affect him do much he just stopped playing.

5. Chalobah. I think battachio or Eustace should have been on at half time. I just think he got a knock in the first half and was never fluid after and having been away with England maybe Zola should have made a change.

But hey. 3rd. Bloody hell.loving it !!!

3. Roger Smith - 09/02/2013

In the first half, we were forcing Palace into mistakes, such as the one that led to Abdi’s goal. In possession our passing was sweet and true, even under pressure, as Hoban certainly was before he dropped his shoulder, turned his man and passed sublimely.

Unfortunately, Holloway hadn’t read the script. When Watford go ahead, the opposition push up, and the deadly duo adminster the coup de grace on the break. This time, when Palace stirred, we wilted. Players ran into space and were ignored. Short passes went astray. And the confidence drained away.

We have written previously about the drawbacks of a goalkeeper captain, but last night they were there for all to see. But it was as if everyone could see what was going wrong except Zola. Sometimes you have to change the game plan in real time, but you need a midfield general to execute it. Cue Eustace.

4. Mark S - 09/02/2013

I agree re: Eustace.It was obvious we were being totally overrun in midfield so what does Zola do ? He brings on the lightweight Battocchio!? The way Palace played in the second half does make you wonder/worry about the play offs if we both happen to be there!

Ian Grant - 09/02/2013

Even if Battocchio had been the solution – and I wouldn’t dismiss it entirely as an idea – he came on in the 89th minute. A bit odd. But I don’t agree about the playoffs: games and opponents like last night’s are what you face if you want promotion and I really don’t think it’ll have done us any harm as part of our overall development. We’re an improving side in all kinds of respects, no reason to conclude that the result will always be the same.

5. Mark - 09/02/2013

Highlight of the match was definitely Lloyd giving Almunia a lovely, if slightly awkward hug after he collected the ball from a cross. Left me feeling the same way that I do when children in my year 4 class make up and decide to be friends.

6. SteveG - 09/02/2013

I suppose the lack of Eustace is part of the gung-ho optimism (naivety?) that GFZ is showing. At just about the point where I was musing that I’d definitely settle for a point in the face of that second half onslaught, the bloke next to me said that he thought we needed all three. Eustace is the substitution to make to save one point rather than gain three, I guess. If your mindset is about how you might change things to get a third goal, the creative options on the bench weren’t immediately clear.

And then from several rows back, the complaints that we’d never bloody well survive in the premiership if we played like this … some people are never satisfied are they? The fact that we can even be considering this kind of scenario is truly remarkable from where we were a year ago.

I see that Al Bangura was sent off this afternoon for Forest Green for violent conduct… it’s not so long ago that we were considering Bangura as a great hope for the future – we’ve moved on a bit since then.

But we’ve still got Lloyd Doyley. Thankfully.

Roger Smith - 10/02/2013

“Eustace is the substitution to make to save one point rather than gain three”.

Except that it was a while in the second half before they scored. There was plenty of time to react accordingly. Then Eustace could have saved all three.

SteveG - 10/02/2013

Fair point in principle, although this is with the benefit of hindsight. At half time, Eustace for either Chalobah or Abdi could have been criticised for: (a) being negative; or (b) re-opening the well trodden issue of whether playing Eustace and Hogg in the same team works; or (c) taking off one of the players who’d had a very impressive first half (even though in the event both faded badly in the second).

But making the change at about the 60 minute mark when we were still 2-0 up but the writing had just started to be scribbled on the proverbial wall would have made sense, I agree.

7. @yellowyell - 09/02/2013

Like you IG, I ended feeling strangely upbeat that we hadn’t lost given how much momentum Palace had for 50 – 60 minutes.

These things are often about fine margins and I just thought we looked a little tired tonight – maybe the midweek internationals took their toll on those involved.

Bringing Eustace on – or Battocchio on earlier – might have made a difference, but I am not so sure. Palace were (nearly) irresistible last night and the payers did pretty well to limit them to two goals. William & Zaha were quite brilliant for them Sometimes you just need to give the opposition credit.

AndyD73 - 10/02/2013

I agree. The pace and purpose Palace displayed second-half would have left semi-fit Cap’n John a flailing bystander.

A good point gained this, once we failed to, or decided not to, take the game to them at the start of the second. All the more so as the other 4 top-six teams only took a point from today’s games.

As for the muted atmosphere, I can’t help feeling many fans are being influenced by the constant negative media and hence are not committing wholeheartedly to the remarkable events unfolding before us.

Essentially, we are benefiting from the equivalent of a circa £20m in foreign player investment – which is hardly unusual to English football – but because of it’s unorthadox nature, are being castigated for abusing the system. I suspect the Pozzos will be taking note of all the adverse publicity and will be looking, in future, to connect our club/academy more directly with their global scouting network.

Ian Grant - 10/02/2013

Yes, that would certainly seem advisable…apart from anything else, our academy facilities and location are such that you’d hope they’d be a considerable plus-point in signing players up.

As for the atmosphere, I can’t really see that: this is a medium-term rather than short-term problem and there have been versions of the club, most notably under Mackay, that you could buy into completely and played entertaining, attractive football too, also relatively unheralded from the stands. As I say, Vicarage Road has rarely been a cauldron, but there’s barely a murmur at vital points of games in recent years; a culture of quiet boredom, grumbling and/or appreciation has taken hold completely. I have no idea how we start to change that culture, but it really does need doing somehow…and, before anyone says it, not because results would necessarily improve as the team was urged on by our support, but merely because it’d be more fun.

Roger Smith - 10/02/2013

I don’t know where you sit Andy and Ian, or where Sky placed their crowd mikes, but from D50 in the Rookery, I can tell you that we were in good voice. “COYH”, “Yellow”, “Best ship”, “Five foot three”, we went through the full repertoire.

The only song I refuse to join in is to do with shooting our neighbours up the M1. I’ve been a Watford supporter for 50 years, but surely it’s time simply to ignore a team that is no longer even in the Football League?

AndyD73 - 10/02/2013

“Best ship”, i like that Roger! I’ve tended not to sing that song at home (at least not to the end) because of the “best trip” bit. Thanks.

Graham - 10/02/2013

For the muted atmosphere, am I the only one who has noticed a constant amount of white noise from the speakers which both sounds like being ssshhed it dulls the senses and dampens the mood. The first half was really noticeable and it seemed more difficult to lift the crowd, even at two nil up.

8. J Clarkson - 09/02/2013

Mrs C’s comments were “wasnt their number 7 good”; “Palace had a good last 10 minutes of the first half”; “I thought you told me that the golden boys were in dire trouble”; “doesnt number 39 look like that Bolt runner bloke”; “the ref allowed the game to flow”; “can I come to the play off’s”

“I really enjoyed that”

(I know how to treat a lady on a cold Friday night!)

9. Dave Hart - 09/02/2013

For me, there were three defining points during the game. Firstly, the disappearance of Abdi during most of the second half. For all his great play in the first half, he went missing in the second half (a la Damien Francis throughout an entire match).

The second deciding factor was the introduction of the Palace no 20 at half time. He was superb, and his pace caused us all sorts of problems. We had no idea how to deal with him.

The introduction of Forrestieri was a disaster. Firstly, he gave away the ball which led to the equaliser. Whilst most fans and the media adore him, he doesn’t seem to have any end product, doesn’t score or set up enough goals, and compares to Macnamee; he can beat a player, but not much more.

SteveG - 10/02/2013

All together now:
“He beats a man or two
Then hasn’t got a clue
Fernando, whoah-oh
Fernando, whoah-oh-oh-oh”

10. GNW - 10/02/2013

Note to Ollie – I too have been using my black marker pen!!

FACT 1 – BOTH teams had 5 English players in their starting line-up (8 UK & Ireland for Palace vs. 6 UK & Ireland for Watford)

FACT 2 – Watford had TEN UK & Ireland players in their matchday squad (admittedly vs. 14 UK & Ireland for Palace)

FACT 3 – Watford had TWICE the number of academy products in their starting line-up compared to Palace (Doyley and Hoban vs. Zaha*)

FACT 4 – Watford had TWICE the number of academy products in their matchday squad compared to Palace (Doyley, Hoban, Bond & Murray vs. Zaha* & Williams)

* A player on loan from Manchester United

11. stu partridge - 10/02/2013

in light of leicester and hull losing, friday night turned out to be a good nights work – we pulled a point back on our rivals.

i would agree that over 90 minutes palace were the better side but still these games often balance on a knife edge…a number of times deeney and vydra almost linked and we could have been talking about gaining 3 points not 1.

from the rookery i could nt see why our goal was dissallowed in the second half but again another knife edge decision.

lastly, having just watched the highlights of the first palace goal , their player clearly kicked the ball when he was fully prostrate on the ground, i think im right in stating that this is an infringement and therefore a free kick to us…games often balance on knife edge decisions.

i totally agree with the comments about GFZ substitutions (or lack of them) but , hey the man has got us into third place with a distinct possibilty of second whilst playing the most beautiful football ive ever seen at the vic…so im going to put all my trust in the belief that he knows best.

IN ZOLA WE TRUST

Ian Grant - 10/02/2013

Fair points, Stu…apart from the one about their goal! Can’t see that at all…Phillips ends up sitting on his arse along with Doyley, both of them scrapping for a loose ball. Nothing wrong with that, I don’t think; we’d have been very lucky indeed if we’d seen that ruled out.

Craig - 10/02/2013

Playing the ball while on the ground in the immediate vicinity of an opponent is indeed dangerous play and if an advantage is secured from it, it should be a foul.

That one would have been a tough one to blow down, but not doing so is an error, and one of a piece with a remarkably incompetent performance from the officiating crew, far worse than the typical “poor performance” we see; rather than errors of snap judgment the referee and the far side lino (from the camera position) were making basic errors of mechanics and knowledge. Both teams were hurt by it and it’s a shame because the game was so cracking.

stu partridge - 10/02/2013

if you look at the highlights on the hornets player at 7mins34secs Phillips clearly plays the ball whilst on the ground. but yes agreed, for the ref to see that let alone have the strength to give it as a free kick would be asking a lot.

hornetboy84 - 10/02/2013

But of course we didn’t mind when McGill did it versus QPR away a few seasons ago ! technically obstruction – but hey …

12. Leavesden horn - 10/02/2013

Hi,

I see a lot of negative comments about the Rookery (lack of) noise but sitting in the LR I thought the volume was up considerably. I was impressed. Hey, it was even in stereo, because the Palace joined in, so I would say there was plenty of atmosphere. The concern was that the Rookery noise dimmed after 20 mins, in line with the change in game on the pitch. Where have all the songs gone?

Knock out Chalobah and the midfield and creativity diclines. I think we have seen this a few times recently and tonight a comparable team figured this out. Add in a few tough tackles, flood the midfield and Chalobah disappears. Part of his learning curve will be to figure this out. His distribution stats/quality also go down. I agree, a clear case of needing JE, but then the creativity goes down. Abdi also diappeared tonight. Is Abdi used to these types of battling/british type games?

I think Zola also needs to learn how to manage and close out games. We have a counter attacking game and 2-0 up, we should have controlled it. A significant number of the Palace attacks seemed to come from hitting the ball up to the front. I felt we were trying to carry on the passing style, when perhaps more patience and control was needed. If we are to embrace this continental style, then should we not be seeing more of this. We will face more of this should we go up next year

Not enough teams of this calibre to challenge us sufficiently. Sometimes its just to easy.

13. Esp - 10/02/2013

Agree with Dave Hart about Abdi going missing in the 2nd half and I admired the line in ig’s summary likening the Deeney/Vydra performance to “a bit of minor dampness and meteorological flatulence” – The Sun or Star would have gone with “Wet farts” but I sense ig is more of a Guardian reader hence the more illiterative phrasology
I had the dubious pleasure of watching the match from a Bromley area pub full of Palace supporters (whilst bedecked in a fetching Hornet’s home top) and from the TV audio the Rookery were in good cheer throughout but of course that could be something to do with where Sky put their microphones! The Palarse fans were (not surprisingly) much louder in the 4th quartile*
(*hornetboy84 that word is not used nearly enough mate!)

14. stu partridge - 10/02/2013

just my tuppenth on the lack of atmosphere… can i recount a comment the (very annoying) bloke behind me in the rookery said.

‘If Zola f**ks this season up the Pozzos are gonna be looking for a better replacement’

i find that attitude just unbelievable. i guess some people come to the football to moan rather than support their team

Mark - 11/02/2013

Sounds like a typical Chelsea fan.

15. Nashinho - 10/02/2013

With regards to watford singing / atmosphere:
I was not there on Friday night but the sky coverage seemed to suggest it was just Palace singing.
I did go en famille to the Bolton game and that was very quiet. sometimes my kids feel they are interrupting people when they start to make a noise. That was not the case when I used to take my niece to games 10 – 15 years ago.
On the other hand we have always had that way about us I feel – who remembers GT having to walk onto the pitch with his sign saying sorry. He had suggested we did not get behind the team enough and had then had enough of a backlash to feel he had to apologise. If GT couldn’t stir us then heaven knows what will.

16. Jason - 11/02/2013

Not sure I agree with our defence being described as ‘immense’ for the most part. From our viewpoint at the Vic Road end it really was quite shambolic. Once Phillips came on, and in particular when he and Murray drifted in from our right, we tended to have Fitz marking a wide open space and Lloyd left with the pair of them. It was the type of backs-to-the-wall game we thought was made for Fitz but he really had a shocker. Frankly I was amazed we held out for the draw.

On a side note, did Holloway really admit on national TV that a) he’d done little research on our team before seeing the programme and b) as the person responsible for bringing players in has no understanding of the rules?

Is that not utterly embarrasing for the owners and every Palace fan?

Ian Grant - 11/02/2013

Yes, I thought that about Holloway too. Either he was talking utter bollocks – surely not! – or he was prepared to admit that he didn’t have any idea who our players were until the night of the match. Seriously, can anyone with more than a passing interest in the Championship, let alone a living based upon it, have taken until now to notice that we have Italian owners and, simplistically, a lot of loan players? It’s amazing how much you can get away with in football if you manage to get the media on side…

AndyD73 - 11/02/2013

Had assumed he was feigning ignorance for incredulous effect, but maybe i was giving Holloway too much credit!

I wonder though whether FIFA’s Financial Fair Play will lead to a change in the rules for overseas loans. Otherwise, what would stop a club owner buying overseas teams and using them to acquire valuable players to be loaned (overseas transfer) straight to the parent club?
This would, effectively, enable operating losses to be transferred away from the owner’s main club to their foreign clubs.
Not that the Pozzos themselves are interested in maximising losses as a way to gain advantage.

Matt Rowson - 11/02/2013

The main obstacle to what you suggest, AndyD, is that the proposition has got to be attractive to the players themselves. Even with our relatively benign arrangement players will not transfer permanently from Udinese to Watford if they don’t perceive it to be in their best interest. In the situation you describe i can imagine that players will be very reluctant to be contracted to financial vehicle whatever their prospects. Unless you make it worth their while, in which case “what’s to stop” club owners is money.

AndyD73 - 11/02/2013

Matt, is money any real factor to the Abramovichs and Mansoors, other than UEFA constraining their ability to spend it to achieve success.
Agreed, an established star would probably baulk at such an arrangement, but surely plenty of agents of ambitious wannabes would sign for a lesser club in order to play for a CL club.

Anyway, i see our ’14 loans’ as just a one-off injection of player capital. Hopefully our development will be more organic from now on.

Mark - 11/02/2013

What will happen regarding loans next season…do a load more come in depending on who we can sign on a pernament basis?

Even Zola suggested we started out with too many and in reality despite what Holloway and co might think we actually only use 5/6 loan players in each match day squad given FF has signed a pernament deal…

I am just glad we have football people as owners who have money rather than a Bassini!

Ian Grant - 12/02/2013

If anything, I’d suggest that these loans have given us more stability rather than less, since, Chalobah aside, we actually have some input into how long they last and when/how they end. Clubs like ours have become increasingly dependent on loans over the last decade, to the point where Boothroyd, Mackay and Dyche were essentially faced with re-building the side during the January transfer window as key loans expired and the scramble for the best players began again. So this is nothing new….

stu partridge - 11/02/2013

I have to agree to an extent with Jasons comment about our defence. Yes we look composed, confidant and solid for the most part but also prone to game changing mistakes as has been the case in quite a few games this season.

Palace s second goal was made possible by the fact that Doyley had left Phillips completely unmarked in our box . Good communication between him and Hall would have likely prevented the netbound outcome. Doyley had drifted out of position towards Onesize oblivious to the fact that a 250+ plus goal poacher was lurking behind.

The first goal was a combination of weak defending and lack of determination to clear from Doyley and Almunia. The Palace player wanted the ball more.

I love Doyley, what true watford fan doesnt , but he is often guilty of concentration lapses (Boros late goal in our away victory anyone?) . I would feel more comfortable when Ekstrand and or Nosworthy returns, and good to see Hoban back after a much needed break as he too had a bit of stinker in his last game against Charlton.

17. Season Preview Part 2 | BHaPPY (not BSaD) - 04/08/2015

[…] 2-2 […]


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