Tuesday, February 25, 2014

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Tuesday, February 18, 2014

Too Much Sport Is Barely Enough: What Makes Roy And Hg Funny?

uws.edu.au Comedic duo Roy and HG simultaneously celebrate and critique the place of sport in Australian culture. Network Ten The Sochi Winter Olympics has seen the return to Australian television screens of sport parodists extraordinaire Rampaging Roy Slaven and HG Nelson. Roy and HGs Russian Revolution presents the familiar routines honed since the 1980s on radio and television, and which reached Olympian heights at the Sydney 2000 Games and The Dream with Roy and HG . At the Sydney Olympics they wittily skewered the pretentiousness, national chauvinism and commercialism that mar this most global of sport spectacles. They even managed to cause consternation among the International and Australian Olympic Committees and their commercial sponsors by creating an absurd local fauna mascot, Fatso the Fat-Arsed Wombat , to rival the official trio of Millie (echidna), Olly (kookaburra), and Syd (platypus), the last of which they preferred to call Dickhead. An unlikely symbol of spontaneous popular Olympic resistance to bureaucratic and commercial authority, Fatso made guerrilla on-camera appearances, including at some medal ceremonies with successful Australian athletes. Fatso embodied Roy and HGs comic technique of playing with the visual grammar and language of sport, rendering super-slow motion replays of live action in absurdist ways, and attaching curious folk labels, such as the battered sav and Chiko roll, to arcane gymnastic manoeuvres. In alternative live calls of games such as rugby leagues State of Origin during their self-inaugurated Festival of the Boot, Roy and HG also invent nicknames for players, the most renowned of which is The Brick with Eyes for the now-federal Senator-elect Glenn Lazarus. Repetition and circulation of nicknames for players (like Backdoor Benny) and for some of their practices (such as the squirrel grip to describe the practice of manhandling the genitals of opponents) provide an alternative framing of sport, substituting whimsy and wild extrapolation for the deadly earnestness of sports commentary. And when stuck for a gag, Roy and HG can always resort to making fun of neighbouring New Zealand. From The Dream with Roy and HG, 2000 Olympics. The vehicles for the performance of these feats are the stock characters that they inhabit. Roy is the know-it-all ex-sportsman prone to mythologise and re-invent his heroic past. HG is the combustible commentator always on the point of exploding into another barely comprehensible rant. These archetypes are recognisable to anyone even mildly acquainted with the Australian sports media. But they also raise the question of whether Roy and HGs humour only really works for the initiated: the people who understand and embrace the sport that is being parodied for comic effect. And yet, to laugh at and with Roy and HG it is not necessary to know or to love sport, although sometimes it helps. Roy and HGs sport-related comedy works in two main ways and plays to rather different galleries. In their coverage of the most popular sports, they are making the familiar strange and exposing its inherent silliness. When covering the football codes or prominent Olympic sports like athletics, they are working with a substantial level of audience knowledge in a specialist, media-saturated environment. Here Roy and HGs shtick is to work with what is already well-known.
For the original version visit http://theconversation.com/too-much-sport-is-barely-enough-what-makes-roy-and-hg-funny-23311

Monday, February 17, 2014

the History Of Goalkeeper Shirts

Goalkeepers are different. Even if you don't watch football fanatically, you know that this guy under the goalposts usually wears a different shirt and pants in comparison with the rest of the team. Goalkeeper shirt has its own history which is quite long and interesting. In the early history of football, the teams distinguished from each other by the color of their socks, or their armbands. In 1872, in England, some teams starting using stripes and created new uniforms, with different colors, although, still, there were many similarities. Looking back, you will see that many of the teams kept essentially the same uniform they created in the 19th century.

Rules were still strict though, especially for goalkeepers. We could say that goalkeepers suffered the most by FIFA rules, until they somewhat relaxed during the 70s. They were limited to specific colors, including green, blue and white, occasionally red as well. The most popular was green, simply because not many teams used green as the primer color of their uniform. Just before the First World War, goalkeepers were wearing a cap, so as to stand out from their teammates. In 1909 Scots decided to introduce the different color for the goalkeeper.

Goalkeeper shirts used to come in two different kinds: one was quite tight and looked like a vest with long sleeves; the second was the V neck polo sweater, which was more common until the late 60s. It was quite heavy gear for a sensitive position such as the goalkeeper's, so manufacturers worked a lot on ameliorating it. It was in early 70s that goalkeeper shirt started resembling to a true athletic shirt, close to what we know now. The athletic jerseys became very popular in Europe, but both Britain and the USA were kind of slow on the uptake, so these shirts were still not well established in World Football.

Despite the fact that the goalkeeper's number has traditionally been number 1, goalkeepers were sort of late in wearing a number, mostly because they didn't need to, since they already wore different shirt. The rest of players had to be identified somehow, especially since football was becoming increasingly popular and the stadiums were full of fans. Although there is no rule that indicates that number 1 belongs to the goalkeeper, tradition does dictate that the goalpost guard should carry this number on his back. For the records, the first no goalkeeper player who wore the number 1 was Ossie Ardiles, an Argentinean player. Many players followed his example, especially in national teams, although still goalkeepers take the shirt with number 1.

There are some funny stories related to goalkeepers and their shirts. For instance the Croatian player Dra┼żen Ladic wore a shirt with the number 59, because that was his 59th and last game with his country colors in the match against France in 2000. In 1952 Bill Lloyd in Britain was ordered by the referee to change his shirt, because it didn't look like a goalkeeper's shirt, but resembled more to a knitted shirt.