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Previous Guest Writers:

Tim Hartley - @TimHHartley      Alfie Wilson - @AlfieSWilson
Stephen Brandt - @StephenCBrandt      Alex Horsburgh - @AlexHTheMax
Julio Macias - @JulioHMacias       David Collins - @DavidCollins29a
Les Crang - @MoreThanAGame66       Harry Ewbank - @HREwbank
Ross Kilvington - @Kilvington91        John Nassoori - @JohnNassoori
Colin Weston - @FollowTrawler      Martyn Cooke - @Cooke_Martyn
Karl Reynolds - @KarlReyn      Rhodri Davies - @RhodriStCrannog
Josh Thomas - @JDPThomas      Gwyn Jenkins - @Machludwr
Rhys Crabtree - @Crabbers89       Lewis Davies - @Hst_Groundhop


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The Crest Dissected - AS Roma

It’s been a good while since I’ve done a Crest Dissected but after a bit of a summer break and time at the BBC ( Cardiff and Swansea pieces) it’s time to get back down to TFHB writing! So following FC Barcelona , PSG , AS Monaco  and US Women’s Soccer this week I’m going to take a look at AS Roma and their intriguing history.   In the summer of 1927 an Italian Fascist, Italo Foschi , was behind the merger of three older Italian Football Championships clubs all based in Rome, Alba-Audace , Roman and Fortitudo . The purpose of the move was to compete with the well established clubs, especially in the Northern cities but Lazio were not behind the move meaning the Derby della Capitale rivalry was there from the beginning and Associazone Sportiva Roma was born. AS Roma immediately endeared themselves to the masses by taking on the capital’s colours, red and yellow, something Lazio did not consider as they favoured the greek myth of Olimpia and the colour blue. Romulus a

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The trials and tribulations of golden goal are well documented in football histories, and although not favoured at the time, the concept has seen a wealth of nostalgic sentiment in recent years. Its short-lived successor, ‘silver goal’, however, has seen nothing of the sort. Only in existence for a year, the innovation by UEFA was designed to ‘encourage positive football’ and ‘produce a sensible and fairer ending to a game’. Used just once in a major international competition, the result of the experiment was a confusing, complicated and calamitous exercise of which football was quick to distance itself from. Silver goal was effectively designed to limit extra-time to 15 minutes. If a deciding goal was scored in the first period, or if a team was ahead at the break, then the game would end at half-time in extra-time. Unlike, golden goal 's sudden death approach, this would theoretically gave losing sides at least an opportunity to comeback after falling behind. Furthermore, it pr

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