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Will to Win: The Manager's Diary (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 26. März 1997

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Synopsis

This is Alex Ferguson''s compelling account o f Manchester United''s rollercoaster 1996/7 season at home an d in Europe. Outspoken as ever, Fergie confides to his diary the shocks, setbacks and secrets of life at England''s bigge st football club '

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4.0 von 5 Sternen Great Read (with caveat) 4. August 2008
Von jjlaw - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
This is a great read. The caveat - and full disclosure: I spent a good part of my childhood in the olde country (Scotland) - is at least a working knowledge of the arcane culture of British soccer, in particular the various competitions that are held concurrently, is perhaps a necessity. This is written as a day to day diary and so if you don't already know the difference between the Champions League, the Coca-Cola Cup, the FA Cup, the Charity Shield, the Premiership and the old Championship, you probably won't really be enlightened along the way, especially as there are no footnotes whatsoever added by the publisher.

There is just no US equivalent of Alex Ferguson. I have tried to think of one - perhaps in college sports, or way back, but come up blank. He has been the most successful manager ever of the biggest and richest soccer club in Britain, perhaps the world, and he has done this for over twenty years. Kind of like managing the Yankees for twenty plus years. Joe Torre would have needed ten more years and at least five more championships to come close. Ferguson has built three completely separate winning teams - his first championship side 1991-1993, then the young side, including Beckham, that won the treble in 1999, and his latest side with Ronaldo that won back to back titles and the Champions League in 2008. The periods inbetween have not exactly been that of transition - he has always won trophies, almost every year since the early 90s. This is one of the keys to his longevity. He has managed to tinker and alter his playing staff while continually winning most of the games. This is some achievement, particulary as most other teams approach a game against Man U as a cup final (similar to teams playing harder against the Yankees sometimes). This diary is of the 96/97 season, when Fergie was making his first serious bid for European glory, whilst still trying to win a domestic trophy or two. As you might expect, whilst still fascinating, this, like the man himself, is a professional job. It was written at the heights of his success after ten years in a job he expected to continue in, and so absolutely no bridges are burnt here. There are almost no personal revelations - just some Scottish style banter about "the wife" etc - about himself or his players. This is a man's book about tactics, preparing for games, who to play and who not to etc. As bare as skin and bones, but riveting nonetheless. Will the key players recover from injury in time? How much time does he have left to move his pieces around?
4.0 von 5 Sternen A Will to Win: The Manager's Diary 21. September 2012
Von DJ - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Sum up the book in one word: Ferguson. Jumping off the page are his drive and work ethic, of course, but also his idealism, wisdom, concern for old friends, his ability to turn a phrase, and his love of the so-called "master race," the Scots. This book is worth reading, but if you want a real treat, read his later book, "Managing My Life," co-authored by the great Hugh McIlvaney. That one really peels back the surface to reveal the man (and the Glasgow boy) underneath. Also recommend "Keane," by Roy of same name. Another outwardly tough guy who is inwardly funny and humane and has his feet on the ground.
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