Bloated Boxing Day Battle. Again.

BLOATED Boxing Day torpor and hazy hangover atmospheres. It was ever thus.
The eagerly awaited festive fixture is one of football’s most entrenched traditions but like the heavily trailed Christmas small screen spectacular and this year’s ‘must have’ present it so often fails to live up to the hype.
There is a strange air of dislocation in the ground and the inflated expectations of a bigger than usual seasonal crowd – many of them exiles making an habitual visit heavy with obligation but lacking the warmth of familiarity – totally at odds with the reality of game that is oddly out of synch.
It is a midweek game at 3pm in the middle of a flurry of sporadic games, untimely training sessions and fractured preparation. In an age of exact scientific professionalism, the players’ bodyclocks are all over the place and tactical planning is rushed and haphazard.
No surprise then that so many Boxing Day games are scrappy and unsatisfying on a lot of levels. Blackburn was like that.

Let’s be honest, these festive fixtures are rarely Christmas crackers. In fact, some of them have been the least memorable matches ever.
Take Hull last year. Apart from Robbo’s late, late winner what do you actually remember of it? Nothing. Or not much. The year before that the game was off due to burst pipes and frozen Riverside concourses that handily gave Boro extra time to prepare for the watershed win at Preston.
And the previous outing, in 2009, the rump of Gareth Southgate’s side dismantled struggling Scunthorpe with new boss Gordon Strachan already planning a great project of Jockification in the January sales.
Before that there was a bleak decade largely dominated by real turkeys and the occasional seasonal stuffing. In the five tinselled tussles before the Scunthorpe win Boro didn’t even score a goal and their only paltry point came in a tasteless reheated leftovers of a game with a goalless draw at Goodison.
Yes, there was an impressive 3-1 Riverside win over Manchester United courtesy of Boksic, Nemeth and Job in 2002 back when, bizarre though it sounds now, we were Alex Ferguson’s bogey side and a 1-0 home win over Liverpool in 2000 thanks to a Karembeu goal.
And if you want to go back further there was the false dawn of a 4-2 Juninho inspired win over Everton that ended a 13 game run without victory in an ill-fated season and supporters of a certain age will recall Paul Wilkinson scoring in an famous 1-0 robbery at Newcastle. The smash and grab at St James’s Park was the third of three successive scrappy 1-0 away wins.
But that came after a decade marked mainly by a string of dismal 1-0 defeats to Carlisle played out with the tetchy, smouldering hostility of a dysfunctional domestic dispute in front of dismal crowds there under sufferance.
Historically Boro have won 32 and lost 31 of their 82 Boxing Day games. Over the last 20 years form has dipped off a bit: They have only won seven of the last 20. Lost eight, drawn seven, fact fans.
On the whole Boxing Day has been poor fayre in recent times, and usually best forgotten. The two trips for dismal defeats at Birmingham? The fruitless home clash with Everton? The trudge to Sheffield Wednesday under the dark shadow of the Millenium Bug? Nothing. All erased from the memory banks.
It is for the best. I think it is only that act of self-imposed defensive amnesia that persuades the DiasBoro expats come back the following year naively expecting some kind of seasonal sizzler.
In fact, the Boxing Day default is a laboured low key affair settled by a single goal.
Boro’s laboured 1-0 win over Blackburn was like that. It wasn’t a complete turkey but it certainly wasn’t one for the purists.
Boro made very hard work of unwrapping the points. It was a scrappy and disjointed first half in a muted atmosphere and Boro had to ride their luck to get through to the break.
They survived two rattled uprights: one in the first 30 seconds as former ‘future Turkey star’ Colin Kazim-Richards cashed in his voucher to allow him a free run into the box but still could only stab against the post; then when Justin Hoyte was skinned and King cracked in a low shot that came off Andre Bikey’s shinpads and slithered off the foot of the post before Jason Steele clawed it out.
That was pretty much it from Blackburn. There were a few occasions when they got into the box only for poor touches to cancel out any danger then late on a free-kick was drilled into Steele’s chest. They can’t claim to have been the better team. It wasn’t really a robbery.
Boro were just as inept in front of goal for long spells. After Scott McDonald and Marvin Emnes screwed wide, Lukas Jutkiewicz found himself in an envelope of time and space usually found in a Doctor Who special but somehow contrived to weakly poke goalwards from close range and keeper Kean stretched to scoop over.
But they won the game with a well engineered goal in the one polished passage of genuine quality play in the entire 90 minutes.
A Blackburn attack broke down and George Friend played a quick, pinpoint ball down the left flank for Jutkiewicz to flick inside neatly into the path of McDonald then peel away and race to the box.
The Aussie collected the ball and burst forward to the edge of the box and held off a challenge then swivelled to roll inside for Jutkiewicz to rifle a low 15 yard shot home. It illuminated an otherwise dim and lack-lustre encounter.
So it wasn’t the best of games, but it will do.
That’s two successive scrappy home wins when Boro were well below their best. That’s a good trait for a team with promotion ambitions.
Those six points balance out the decent displays in empty handed trips to Leeds and Birmingham.
In fact it is three Riverside wins on the bounce – and, importantly, three clean sheets in a row at home for the first time in a decade. It keeps the momentum going and keeps Boro in touch at the top.
But we were in this situation last year and let it slip. We can’t allow that again this year.
The important thing is to keep the hard work and obvious and admirable fierce team spirit going through this sticky spell, keep on collecting the points and keep the Mogganaut rolling.


22 thoughts on “Bloated Boxing Day Battle. Again.

  1. The key to winning ugly, pretty or otherwise is keeping a clean sheet and taking whatever chance(s) comes your way.
    Our conversion rate is still poor but not conceding was the key today. It’ll do for now. We’re only one point and one place off (with a better goal difference) where we need to be come season’s end.

  2. Firstly Happy Christmas to all who read this blog, I read all the time but rarely contribute and I love it.
    This was a special match for me because I taught Jordan Rhodes when he was in year six and this was the first opportunity I have had to watch him live since he scored winners for my school team over 10 years ago.
    Of course this time I didn’t want him to do so well, and I thought our defence did a good job of marking him out of contention.
    It was a poor game, like Wolves was, with midfields cancelling each other out and chances coming rarely. Emnes had a stinker, presumably the remnants of his bug are still working their way out of him. He squandered too many chances and was a liability. Bailey coming on changed the way we looked completely. I really hope Mogga gives him a run in the team now, he is too good to be left on the bench.
    I took my eight year old to meet Jordan Rhodes after the game. I was surprised to see how many autograph hunters there are around the players exit, there is a whole other sub-culture that I had never seen before. The Boro players were very generous with their time posing for photos and signing programmes.
    Rhodes is a lovely lad who spent time with all those asking for him. He felt Blackburn had the best of the first half but lost their way in the second half, I think they’ve lost five in a row now. They’ll be ok I’m sure, but more importantly Boro march on. I have a feeling in my waters about this season.
    Up the Boro.
    **AV writes: The autograph hunters are there an hour after every game even when it is belting down, Match Attax stickers & programme in hand. Even I get asked for a signature once in a while. Crazy.

  3. “How the Grinch stole three points” is probably the best title for a report on this afternoon’s game.
    That was the most unprofessional, disjointed and clueless performance in Mogga’s reign. Tactically we were all at sea and to then come out in the second half and stick to the same tactics was unforgivable. We plundered three points more than won a game of football.
    Hoyte was clearly under orders not to push forward so consequently our right hand side threat was non existent throughout the entire game. There were several occasions when instead of doing a George and bursting forward he paused, dragged back and passed sideways into trouble or backwards into bother.
    In the middle McEachran and Leadbitter were outnumbered and bossed out of it. Defensively we sat too deep and our wide outlets were Ledesma “who titillated and frustrated in equal measure” and Scotty who put in a typical Road Runner performance but both were completely disconnected from the rest of the team or whatever tactics collectively the shirts in Red were supposed to be deploying.
    Up front the Juke was out wide on the wing in his usual split “non” striker role getting predictably pushed, shoved and jostled off the ball. There was another passionless, roll over and play dead performance from Emnes whose inclusion baffled me from the off and how we managed to reach half time nil each with only ten men who were at sixes and sevens was beyond me.
    Half time came and went and with Bikey doing his hamstring just before the break the welcome return of Rhys was the most exciting part of the afternoon. The festive fayre didn’t get any better with our tactics leading to confusion and move after move breaking down through incoherent passing and Blackburn being faster, meaner and dominating the middle.
    Our man up front in the middle nearly won a free kick once when he collapsed to the floor near the centre circle after being dispossessed for the umpteenth time (by now even the referee was as bored as the rest of us with his lighthearted antics) and in all honesty that was about the most productive involvement I can recall from him. Luke Williams, Adam Reach, Ishmael Miller or even Mogga himself would have put in a better shift.
    Whatever is going on with the bloke needs sorting and definitely not on the pitch based on today’s complete non event from him. Perhaps its time for a kick up the backside instead of an arm around the shoulder. No doubt we will hear he had double pneumonia and crawled out of intensive care to lace his boots up.
    It was three points at the end so we have to be grateful and move on towards Saturday and Blackpool. Lets hope for some common sense being restored along with Nicky Bailey and two strikers up front playing off each other and not 70 yards apart (Scotty and one other).

  4. Win ugly and by all accounts thats what it was. But I will take it
    We are in touch with Palace and Hull now. Who knows Cardiff might let it slip but i think they want to make sure they dont have another play off nightmare. Second is fine for me..
    Our stats i would imagine are very close to this time last year. But this is where they should improve as last years run in we dropped away.

  5. Take the three points and move on.
    My son was home and we listened to the commentary and we got twitchier and twitchier as it seemed poor decisions were made over the final ball or chances wasted.
    Even top strikers miss them, you only had to watch highlights of ManU last night to see that. We have what we have and need the best blend.
    I must admit I think McDonald is best up front with either Juke or Miller. His work rate and ability to play a pass are surely wasted in wide midfield.
    The other area that seems to need addressing is having someone to hold the fort in midfield. Bails or Smallwood seem the obvious options.
    Hopefully we beat Blackpool and get something from Derby. That will put us in a great position for the long run to the end of the season.
    It is early yet but the table is starting to look like the year we last got promoted when four teams were well clear of the rest at seasons end.

  6. Boro are not getting an auto promo spot 2013 – we have lost eight games and can only afford two or three more. I suggest those places are Cardiff and Palace’s.
    The key to our play off place is the number of wins – looking good we only need six or seven more. So I am looking forward to Wembley; Happy New Year !

  7. I disagree with Dave of Redcar at 9.25am, where he says we will not get an automatuic promotion spot because we have already lost eight games. I can understand his thinking but what counts isn’t how many games we have lost so far, but where we are relative to other teams in the promotion race.
    Look at the top of the table:
    1. Cardiff – played 24 points 50
    2. Hull C – 24 45
    3. BORO – 24 44
    4. C Palace – 24 43
    5. Leicester C 24 38
    6. Watford – 23 37
    7. Millwall – 24 37
    It doesn’t matter how many games we have lost in the past unless that left us with a large points deficit compared with the teams around or above us. We are only one point behind Hull, whom we beat at home, and six points behind Cardiff, whom we have yet to play at home.
    Given the complications of goal difference (which will obviously depend on results over the 2nd half of the season) we have to perform better than Hull by only one or two points and to do no worse than those behind us and we WILL be promoted.
    That is not beyond us. We could be in an automatic promotion position on Saturday evening and the games we lost earlier in the season will be no more than a memory.
    The important thing to remember is that, if we have lost eight games so far, and we are still only one point and one place below automatic promotion, that must show (possibly Cardiff apart) that the teams around us are wasting points, suffering defeats and draws, too. Otherwise, with our eight defeats we would be stranded well behind the pace-setters – which we are not.
    With football there are always variables. Cardiff MIGHT be better this season that before, but they might also suffer a “wobble” that will put doubts back into the minds of their players and supporters. In that case, if we keep on winning we may catch them. We MIGHT go on another good run of wins. Our strikers MIGHT start to hit the net at a higher ratio of chances to goals than in recent weeks.
    I think it may be very tight at the top this season. But I don’t rule out the possibility of automatic promotion and I am sure Mogga doesn’t.
    I hope the players are well-rested following the Boxing Day game (about which the best that can be said is that we got the three points). It was very good to see Rhys back. With Carayol perhaps not too far off, we can be optimistic.
    Incidentally Carayol is a player whose pace and creative qualities, and importance to our squad, seem to have increased while he has been injured. Just one of those things…
    **AV writes: After the game Carayol was out doing laps of the pitch and sprints down behind the North Stand goal and came in beaming.

  8. A great win – I mean we needed the points. If I understood correctly the performance wasn’t the best yet.
    Also the crowd was a bit disappointing for Boxing Day but then the fans from Blackburn weren’t travelling like the Hull faithfuls were a year ago.
    I hope to add a couple of extra spectators there next Saturday. I will be attanding the match against Blackpool and away to Derby. Really looking forward to see the new team at home.
    I hope for a win and a draw as we own one over the Orange team but Derby won’t be easy. They have played very well at home so far.
    But we need to aim for two points per game. We definately have a good chance of the second place this year. Up the Boro!

  9. Blackburn fans must rue playing Boro this season. Played twice, lost twice, after which their managers have both got the push!
    Oh! and I forgot to mention, all the goals were scored by the Juke.
    Compensation for those infamous ‘three points’ me thinks.
    All the best readers…. UTB

  10. Chris from Beverley at 12.03pm:
    Blackburn Fans, and any new manager who might be appointed at their club, will be hoping they don’t draw us in the 4th Round of the FA Cup, if we both get through. THREE managers in one season, after defeats to the same club, might seem less than co-incidence, more like revenge.
    Three points/three managers.
    It’s almost as though the unfolding story at Blackburn is going to feature in some “Ghost of Football Past” trilogy. At least that way there might be a chance of a happy ending. Or a “Football Club Ownership – a manual for Dummies”.
    Isn’t football a funny old game? No doubt there will be a pile of CVs landing on Venkys’ desk. And how different might it have been if, instead of hitting the post after two minutes yesterday, the ball had gone into Boro’s net?

  11. We’ll remember this one for 2 reasons
    1. Driscoll SACKED after a 4-2 WIN v LEEDS
    2. Berg Sacked after losing to the BORO

  12. I’ve been amazed at the criticism that Juke got before and after the Leeds game . What exactly were these fans expecting from a striker who cost less than £2m and
    was playing for a team heading for Division Three? Obviously a ready made Mark Viduka.
    Let me remind you he cost £11m less than Alves and was half the price of Emnes .
    Hopefully the return of Carayol (for Emnes ) and Rhys (for Bikey) will give us a timely boost at the start of the New Year.

  13. All the better to see the Boro get a win, whatever way it’s achieved, than grind out a draw or slip up in the last few mins of xtra time.
    Still if of the whole aren’t creating a spark, then you need to change so that they do. I’m pretty sure there are benchwarmers and players sitting in the stands who would give their all for a chance to make a positive contribution.
    I’ll be interested to read the Boro line up against Blackpool- a little creativity in the centre of the pitch- who knows?

  14. We have lost eight. Birmingham 6th bottm have lost nine. AV,has any team been promoted (top2) with 16 defeats and/or 82 points which would be double our tally after 23 matches?
    **AV writes: 82 would get you promoted one year in three. Last year Southampton had 88 which is higher than usual for second place.
    Boro have lost a few but have won more than last year and are rarely drawing.
    Last season Reading won the title having lost 11, which is a quarter of the games. West Ham ended up in he play-off having only lost eight but having drawn 14. Boro fell short last year not because they lost 12 – which seems par for the course for promoted sides – but because they drew 16… and a lot of them against sides in the bottom half, usually after leading. We have cut that out. Which is good,

  15. Really appreciate Redcar Red’s match reports. Always detailed and honest.
    He is a real Boro fan who is obviously committed to the cause, but who always says it as he sees it, and can be constructively critical in a way that is not always possible for a professional journalist. To him and to all of the many other contributors who produce match reports, as well as comments and opinions throughout the year many thanks.
    The quality of the contributions to this blog is a great demonstration of my belief that if you produce (as AV does) journalism of a consistently high quality then you will summon into existence a discriminating audience, capable of discerning responses.
    Most journalism and broadcasting is based on the opposite assumption, underestimating what its audience is capable of, and in the process creating the dumbed down audience which those same journalists, and everybody else can then affect to despise. So a final thanks to you AV.
    **AV writes: I start from the assumption that the set “football fans” is a very broad one and includes people with incredible knowledge, passion and a range of perspectives, all equally valid and all offering insight. And that they deserve a voice. It is their game and their club and no-one knows more about it.

  16. Sir Alex Ferguson should be banned from all football grounds for a full season after his disgraceful haranguing of officials on Boxing Day.
    The man may not realise it , but he holds a position of some authority within the game. With that come responsibilities of which he seems completely oblivious. It is less than a calendar month since a Dutch linesman was kicked to death by amateur footballers in Holland.
    I was minded to write at the time that there is a direct link between the way managers like Ferguson, and the players for which they are responsible, conduct themselves, and the behaviour of amateur footballers and schoolchildren and their parents on local parks. Indeed the routine practices of those in the professional game are transmitted and imitated right across the globe.
    I did not make the point then, because there had been some evidence that Ferguson had, after a professional lifetime in the game, finally begun to understand some of football’s basic principles. He implicitly acknowledged the poverty and limitations of his own philosophy by endorsing the fine words of Sandy Busby that it was about time, in the wake of Munich and Hillsborough, for the fans of both United and Liverpool to recognise the commonality of their traditions and interests.Their great rivalry should be based on mutual respect, and not descend to offensive and infantile abuse.
    Those fine sentiments have turned out to be hollow on Ferguson’s lips. As hollow as his eulogy at Sir Bobby Robson’s funeral. For who in the game represents the very antithesis of what the universally respected Sir Bobby stood for – his mantra was that, if the result is worth more than the game, then the game is not worth a candle- than the United manager?
    A few years ago an academic friend of mine ran foul of the Daily Mail, which ran a story which distorted and was highly critical of an article he had written on multi-culturalism. The newspaper article itself was upsetting enough. But what it unleashed was far worse: an avalanche of barely literate and ill-informed racist hate-mail, some of it life-threatening, which lasted for many months.
    The Mail, of course, could claim that it abhorred such views, and therefore disclaim any responsibility for them. But the newspaper was responsible in the sense that sentiments which were being expressed in a national paper gave the green light to those who held similar though more extreme and far from respectable views. It opened the floodgates.
    And that is precisely what far too many managers and players in the professional game have done. They have sullied and contaminated a game that many of us have loved and served at the grassroots, so that it is now, at a local level, all too frequently unwatchable.
    Playing football, particularly for the young, should be pleasurable , healthy, and contain within it some of life’s greatest lessons: winning with modesty, losing gracefully, playing to the rules, and respecting your opponents and the referee, if only for the simple fact that without them there would be no game.
    Go to a local park on any week-end and you will see the opposite: far too many kids, coaches and parents who have been so seduced by what they see of the game on TV that they have no concept of what is meant by sport other than the importance of winning and the ignominy of losing. In my own view it is a national tragedy, a tragedy thrown into sharp relief by all of the fine things which came out of our Olympic summer.
    In the wake of the murder in Holland, Sepp Blatter offered the opinion that it was unbelievable that such events could happen on a football pitch. This was a societal problem, in which football was caught up. The game was simply mirroring the problems of the wider society. The football authorities, like the Mail, could not be held responsible for such extreme behaviour.
    The latest Ferguson episode reveals , yet again, just what irresponsible nonsense this is, and the extent to which most of football’s most pressing problems are endemic to it. They originate and are perpetuated within the game itself at its highest levels. The football authorities response to the intimidation of its officials by a serial bully is to do precisely nothing.
    Is it really going to take a tragedy on our own playing fields before the likes of the FA , Sir Alex Ferguson and many other managers and players recognise the damage they are routinely inflicting upon, and the responsibilities they hold to our national sport? Is it really so hard to understand that there are more important things in the game and in life than Manchester United, or any other team, winning?
    **AV writes: Obsessive tunnel vision and the quest for victory at all costs – especially in a high-risk, high-reward arena populated by fiercely competitive individuals – lead to mind-set where ethics are seen as a weakness and rules as an obstacle to be overcome. A couple of decades in that environment will warp the perspective of anyone.

  17. Ok, I know Boro fans are prone to overreactions sometimes, but ” the most unprofessional, disjointed and clueless performance in Mogga’s reign”. Seriously? Not even close.
    I thought we started the game pretty well, Jukebox should have put us in front, they came back into towards the end of the 1st half. Second half I thought we came out well, got a deserved goal and should have won it by three or four. Job done.
    Leadbitter was excellent again in the middle, Jukebox (playing centre forward in a 4-4-2 as far as I could tell?), put in another superb hard-working performance, thankfully coupled with a goal, though he really should have put the first half chance away.
    Marvin clearly isn’t on form at the minute, I’m not sure some of the stick he is getting from the crowd at the minute is going to make him play any better though.
    We played better on Saturday at Leeds, but Blackburn were a better team than Leeds.

  18. A joy to read Len Masterman’s thoughtful, intelligent article on Ferguson’s behaviour towards officials on Boxing Day.
    Anybody else would have been sent to the stands. His arrogance and self- importance know no bounds and worse it is condoned in the media, as a discussion between him and the officials that was proper but with different points of view.
    Whilst I want us to be promoted we shall leave behind a league with more integrity and honest endeavour than the money oriented kingdom of the Premier League.
    Then again the sacking of two Championship managers this week demonstrated the parallel universe football inhabits.

  19. Great post Len. Agree with lots of it.
    It’s not just football but our society and balance of cultural values that are under challenge from not only the behaviours of a considerable number of “public” figures, organisations, institutions and their employees.
    But the manner in which the modern media handle such matters and the reaction of Government is of great importance.
    Sounds like a far cry from a rant by an irate football manager – but the incident to which you refer is just another example of a continuous tussle between an aggressive minority and an altruistic majority in society.
    Real trouble kicks in when increasing numbers of the normally altruistic majority are driven to take a more aggressive position in defence of their own natural values because of the excesses and perceived abuses by the aggressive minority who are seen to be benefitting disproportionately from their flouting of “the rules”.
    Unless people like Len continue to speak up for what they believe is acceptable and right, the excesses get out of hand.
    Some censure of Ferguson would be appropriate – and Pardew – and any other such public figure who “goes over the top”.
    However, the censure should be proportional.
    After all, some of football’s frustrations are of the game’s own making, for which the controlling authorities should take responsibility. The trouble there is that nobody seems to hold THEM to account.
    How long does the debate have to go on before match control is dragged screaming and shouting into the twenty-first century?
    It’s fundamentally wrong for TV to be used retrospectively to highlight deficiencies in match official’s decisions, without being used to assist them in getting it right at the point of decision – right across the full spectrum of their required real-time decision making.
    The analogy in the manufacturing or consumer world is the use of end-product testing, rather than in-process control that improves the product automatically. And the technology is essentially the same. It’s just the way it’s used that’s different.
    With modern AV technology, no case can be made for the old chestnut of “game interruption”. With modern technology, that’s not an issue at all and is a smokescreen for those in the game whose position MAY be undermined by its introduction.
    Their objections are more rooted in loss of power, control and a fear that the routing of some of the funds currently flowing through the sport may have to be channelled differently. So the “establishment” feels challenged. And in terms of its stewardship and focus on “the customer” it is, quite frankly, not up to the job. They’re not interested in fair play. They’re interested in “self” – as are the other parties in the sport’s internal workings.
    And that brings me back to Len’s great post and Alex Ferguson’s aggressive need to be a “winner” even if it means influencing official opinion by indirect, and sometimes direct bullying.
    I’m not in any way, shape or form, religious and certainly not spiritual, but some of the lessons from my childhood exposure to the “teachings” of the Bible are resonating ever more loudly for me in my advancing years – even if the religious “establishment” was hypocritical by advocating righteous principles of moderation while creating power and wealth and advantageous position for itself.
    Ho hum! Human nature eh? In fact, it’s not even confined to humans! Darwin, Dawkins, Ferguson and Masterton are taking us into dark territory!
    “Untypical Boro”? A “Football blog”? “Life and death”? Nah! It’s more important than that!

  20. Not only Paddy Cronesberry decorated for his tireless work for less-abled people in our area but another award I haven’t seen mentioned yet: a knighthood for Martin Narey (a Boro supporter who contributes to these pages). “Knight Bachelor”.
    Former head of the prisons service, former head at Barnardos, now the Government’s Adoption Tsar, a Boro lad. The politicians’ “go to man”. If Quangos were still the flavour of the moment, I’d back him to break Tendulkar’s record (if that isn’t to mix a metaphor). Well done.
    One of our own?
    **AV writes: Yes, one of our own. Another one from St Mary’s College I think.

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