Dan Coker's Match Preview

Match Preview: West Ham v Chelsea

Blast from the past

2nd October 1993 – Saturday morning children’s TV programme Live & Kicking was broadcast for the first time, with Jazzy Jeff & The Fresh Prince at number one with ‘Boom! Shake The Room’ and The Fugitive in UK cinemas, West Ham United met Chelsea for the first time in the Premier League at the Boleyn Ground in front of 18,917.

The match marked first league starts at Upton Park for new signings David Burrows, Mike Marsh and Lee Chapman – Burrows and Marsh had been involved in the part-exchange switch which saw Julian Dicks head to Anfield. The trio had all played their parts in a 5-1 home win over Chesterfield in the League Cup but this was their first Premier League appearance at their new home.

The Blues came into the game on a seven-match unbeaten run under new player-manager Glenn Hoddle but the Hammers took great delight in ensuring it came to a shuddering halt. The Irons went close when Burrows sent a fierce shot whistling wide before the deadlock was broken in the 43rd minute – Matty Holmes found Trevor Morley who controlled, swivelled and fired beyond Dimitri Kharin from 25 yards. Morley would go on to be the club’s top scorer in 1993/94 with 16 goals from 49 matches.

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Chelsea skipper Dennis Wise was sent off just a minute after the goal for a two-footed tackle on Burrows but the Hammers failed to finish off the ten men in the second half. Indeed it was the Blues who came closest to scoring, Hoddle, Neil Shipperley and Eddie Newton all testing Ludo Miklosko. The winning goal, and an interview with West Ham manager Billy Bonds, can be viewed in my video below.

The Hammers would go on to finish 13th in 1993/94 while Chelsea would finish 14th and reach the FA Cup Final, losing to Manchester United, who also won the league title. Morley was named Hammer of the Year, with Steve Potts runner-up.

West Ham United: Ludek Miklosko, Tim Breacker, Steve Potts, Tony Gale, David Burrows, Mike Marsh (Martin Allen), Peter Butler, Ian Bishop, Matty Holmes, Trevor Morley, Lee Chapman.

Chelsea: Dimitri Kharin, Steve Clarke (Gareth Hall), Frank Sinclair, Jakob Kjeldberg, Mal Donaghy, Dennis Wise, Eddie Newton, Glenn Hoddle, Andy Dow (John Spencer), Gavin Peacock, Neil Shipperley.

Club Connections

A decent number of players have represented both West Ham United and Chelsea. Victor Moses spent the 2015/16 season on loan with the Hammers and is now proving a key player for Antonio Conte’s Blues. Others to have worn the colours of both clubs include:

Goalkeepers: Craig Forrest and Harry Medhurst.

Defenders: Tal Ben Haim, Scott Minto, Wayne Bridge, Ian Pearce, Joe Kirkup, Glen Johnson and Jon Harley.

Midfielders: Bill Jackson, Frank Lampard Junior, Andy Malcolm, Syd Bishop, Peter Brabrook, Alan Dickens, George Horn, Eric Parsons, Robert Bush, Scott Parker, Yossi Benayoun, Joe Cole, Jim Frost and John Sissons.

Strikers: David Speedie, Len Goulden, Billy Bridgeman, Demba Ba, Joe Payne, Clive Allen, George Hilsdon, Carlton Cole, Billy Brown, Jimmy Greaves, Pop Robson, Billy Williams, Ron Tindall and Bob Deacon.

Ron Greenwood and Gianfranco Zola played for Chelsea and managed West Ham, while Sir Geoff Hurst and Dave Sexton both played for the Hammers and managed the Blues. Avram Grant has managed both clubs.

Today’s focus is on a former West Ham United striker who went on to be assistant and caretaker manager of Chelsea. Bobby Gould was born on the 12th June 1946 in Coventry and began his career with his hometown club before moving to Arsenal for £90,000 in February 1968. He joined Wolves in June 1970 but moved to Black Country rivals West Brom just 15 months later. He signed for Bristol City in December 1972 before his move to east London.

Gould joined Ron Greenwood’s West Ham United in November 1973 for £80,000 with the Hammers badly struggling in the bottom three of the First Division. He made his debut against one of his former clubs, Arsenal, on 24th November 1973 in a 3-1 defeat at the Boleyn Ground. Gould scored his first Hammers goal in a 3-1 defeat at Birmingham on 15th December 1973 and notched another in a 4-2 win at Chelsea on Boxing Day 1973. His first goal at Upton Park arrived on New Year’s Day 1974 in another 4-2 win, this time over Norwich. Gould’s last goal of 1973/74 came at Manchester City in a 2-1 defeat on 20th April.

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The hard-working striker bagged a hat-trick in a 6-0 League Cup second round replay win over Tranmere at the Boleyn on 18th September 1974 and followed that with a brace in a 6-2 home win over Leicester three days later. Strikes in successive away games at Coventry and Everton in October secured 1-1 draws before he fired the fifth and final goal against former club Wolves in a 5-2 home win on 16th November 1974. Two more goals followed before Christmas, one in a 2-1 home win over Leeds and another in a 1-1 draw at Chelsea. Gould got the Hammers’ ultimately triumphant FA Cup campaign off to a flyer by scoring in the 2-1 win at Southampton in the third round but would be ruled out for seven weeks, although he did score in his comeback game at Wolves in a 3-1 defeat. Another goal on the road came a month later at Sheffield United in a 3-2 loss but nine games without a goal at the end of the season cost Gould his place in the FA Cup Final team which defeated Fulham 2-0 – Gould was an unused substitute. His day in the Wembley sun was yet to come…

Gould, who used to conduct the Boleyn Ground crowd during renditions of ’I’m Forever Blowing Bubbles’, put that disappointment behind him and scored at Stoke on the opening day of 1975/76 in a 2-1 win. Injury struck again and he would be out of the side for two months – his hard work building back to fitness paid dividends when he bagged the winner in a 2-1 triumph over Manchester United at Upton Park on 25th October 1975, his final goal in claret and blue. Gould played his final match as a Hammer in a 2-1 defeat at Derby on 15th November 1975 – he had joined the club when they were in the bottom two of the First Division and he left almost two years later with the club enjoying FA Cup holder status and sitting fifth in the top flight. Gould had played a significant part in lifting team spirit during his time at the club and departed having scored 19 goals in 62 appearances.

Five of Gould’s 19 West Ham goals can be viewed in my video below – his first strike for the club at Birmingham, the fifth in the 5-2 win over former club Wolves, the FA Cup third round header at Southampton, his goal at Sheffield United and his winner against Manchester United.

Gould returned to Wolves in December 1975 for £30,000. He moved on to Bristol Rovers in October 1977 and had spells with Norwegian club Aalesunds and back in England with Hereford before hanging up his boots. He became Geoff Hurst’s assistant at Chelsea in 1979 and took caretaker control when Hurst was sacked by the then Division Two Blues in April 1981. Gould took charge of two matches before leaving the club, a 3-0 defeat at Swansea and a 2-0 home loss to Notts County, who finished runners-up to West Ham.

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Gould had two spells as boss at former club Bristol Rovers with a period in charge back where it all began at Coventry sandwiched in between. He became manager of Wimbledon in 1987 and led them to an unlikely FA Cup fairytale when they won the trophy in 1988, defeating Liverpool in the Final and making up for Gould’s non-appearance back in 1975. He went on to manage another former club, West Brom, before returning to Coventry in 1992 to lead them into the Premier League era. International management followed with a four-year spell in charge of Wales from 1995 to 1999. He returned to club management with Cardiff in 2000.

Gould’s final full-time managerial post came in February 2003 when he took over at Division Two strugglers Cheltenham Town. Gould has since had brief spells with Peterborough and Weymouth. Now 71, he is a regular on TalkSport Radio and occasionally appears on BBC Radio 5Live’s Fighting Talk. His elder son Jonathan was a goalkeeper at Coventry, Bradford, Celtic and Preston (amongst other clubs), while younger son Richard is Chief Executive of Surrey County Cricket Club. Bobby’s grandson Matt is a goalkeeper for Stourbridge in the Northern Premier League Premier Division.


The referee on Saturday will be Anthony Taylor – the Hammers were allocated the 39-year-old on five occasions in 2015/16 as he took charge of our defeat at Tottenham, as well as our home win over Newcastle which came just three games after he had controversially sent off Adrian against Leicester. He was also the man in the middle for our FA Cup third round win over Wolves and our 3-2 win at Everton in March 2016. Last season, Taylor took charge of our 2-0 defeat at Everton in October and our 2-1 defeat at Chelsea in August, awarding the home side a penalty and later controversially failing to issue a second yellow card to Diego Costa for an awful lunge at Adrian – Costa remained on the pitch to score the 89th-minute winner. He also refereed our 1-0 defeat at Leicester on New Year’s Eve and, most recently, our 1-0 win over Tottenham in May.

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Indeed, controversy and incident are never far away when the Cheshire-based official is the referee for a West Ham United match. Taylor is the referee who had not one, but two red cards rescinded from the same game after he had sent off Carlton Cole and Darron Gibson in the Hammers’ 2-1 home defeat to Everton in December 2012. He sent off the home side’s Kevin Mirallas against the Hammers at Goodison Park in March 2016 and awarded the Toffees a penalty which Romelu Lukaku saw saved by Adrian.

Possible line-ups

West Ham United are without the injured Jose Fonte and Andy Carroll, while Sam Byram, Winston Reid and Chicharito are doubts. James Collins, Cheikhou Kouyate and Michail Antonio are being assessed.

Chelsea manager Antonio Conte will be without David Luiz.

Looking ahead to our next match against Arsenal, Alexis Sanchez is one yellow card away from missing our match with the Gunners on Wednesday – Arsenal face Southampton at St Mary’s on Sunday.

Possible West Ham United XI: Hart; Zabaleta, Rice, Ogbonna, Cresswell, Masuaku; Arnautovic, Obiang, Noble, Lanzini; Sakho.

Possible Chelsea XI: Courtois; Christensen, Azpilicueta, Rudiger; Moses, Kante, Bakayoko, Fabregas, Alonso; Morata, Hazard.

Enjoy the game – Up The Hammers!

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The GoatyGav Column

Physicality – Is It The Number 1 Attribute Youth Players Need?

Declan Rice looks like the only player to be breaking through from the Academy at present. Apart from Declan the most recent player to get close to a regular first team squad place was Reece Oxford. Before those two James Tomkins and our modern day Mr West Ham, Mark Noble, were the newest players to emerge from the youth ranks.

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It’s hardly a prolific development regime we’ve had in recent years, which saddens me, but, perhaps, even more disappointing is the similarity between all of those players. They are all combative defenders and midfielders. You need to go back quite some time to find a forward who’s been promoted from the youth ranks.

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Many youth team players have been attack minded and had flair. When he was coming through the ranks Blair Turgott was an exciting one to watch. A player with great ball manipulation who would run at defenders, taking them on and beating them with his skill. There were many other examples who never made it to the top level at the club. One such was Junior Stanislas. Junior became a terrace hero with his two goals in the 3-1 win against Milwall in the League Cup in 2009. Introduced by Gianfranco Zola, and playing 9 times in 2008-09 then appearing 28 times in the 2009-10 season, he was not fancied by Avram Grant and played on only 5 occasions under the Israeli manager. Sam Allardyce played him twice during a period of time when he was labelled ‘not good enough for the Premier League’. Junior has disproved his detractors by becoming a key player for Bournemouth since their promotion to the Prem and widely regarded as ‘one that got away’ from West Ham. Both players made youth international teams with England – Blair Turgott from U16 through U19 levels while Stanislas got a few at U20 & U21’s.

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Back to the present youth/development squad. Tuesday night’s Checkatrade Trophy exit against Luton Town was a shame. The lack of stronger and more mature players in the squad, due to injuries as well as Rice’s first team inclusion on the weekend, meant it was always going to be a struggle against the high flying Division 2 side. In a recent piece I wrote about the Ex Academy players now plying their trade at Luton I outlined five at the club. It must have been pleasing for them to face their old academy team in the competition – they certainly look like they relished it
“click here”:https://www.whufc.com/fixtures/first-team/fixtures-and-results/season-20172018/luton-town-vs-west-ham-united to view the highlights of the match.

So what’s the reason why ‘The Academy’ is not bringing through attacking players? Is it that the expertise is no longer present? Is it that youth attackers get to a certain level at West Ham but can go no further? Or could it be that West Ham have not had managers who have been prepared to blood attacking talent? I’ve heard many suggest that playing these players is ‘too much of a risk’ but I really don’t buy in to that at all. If anything then inexperienced defenders represent far more of a risk than attackers. You could argue that Jack Collison was an exception to this ‘defensive player only’ theory about the Academy, and that it was injury that curtailed his career with the club, but it’s true to say that he was sold before he established himself as a first team regular. Then again maybe his serious injury did put paid to his time in the squad.

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I mean no dis-service to Declan Rice’s fantastic achievements so far. In terms of skill it’s obvious the lad as a genuine ‘footballing brain’. He uses the ball well in possession too but an attacker he’s not.

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As for the future I’m hopeful. Tony Martinez looks like he has all the attributes to become a superb striker. Ex Everton youth team player Nathan Holland also looks an incredible prospect. I’ve no doubt that Luton Town benefited from his absence Tuesday night and I’m sure we all wish Nathan a speedy recovery from his recent surgery. Portuguese midfielder Domingos Quina has shown great promise – earning 2 first team appearances in the League Cup this season. And Haksabanovic has been brought in with first team football in mind.

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Physicality plays a huge role in modern football. Without it players stand little chance of making it at the top level. For some it’s the main feature of their game, getting by with lesser touch and technique, but for others it’s something to work on. Probably the greatest current example of a player who needs to ‘bulk up’ to enable greater physicality is Martin Samuelson. The lad’s skill is frightening, and his athleticism is top calibre, but he really needs to prove he can excel and some gym time definitely won’t jeopardise his chances.

When Joe Cole was coming through he quickly realised that he needed to get in the gym and gain bulk and strength. So to the gym he went and soon he became a player that was extremely difficult to shake off the ball. A similar thing happened to Lionel Messi who, in my opinion, has been the World’s best player for a number of years – arguably the best ever. Without that strength training he wouldn’t have been the same player.

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So have the players that have come through done so because of their ability to look after themselves against more physical ‘grown’ men and have those who haven’t made the grade lacked the physicality to compete? One thing’s for certain – the facts don’t lie. West Ham’s Academy produces more defenders than it does attackers.

Quick word about the City game. I commented at the time that I was proud of our beleaguered Hammers but that was the extent of it. I was looking no further ahead or reflecting no further back than the 90 odd minutes of the match. They go again against Chelsea and need to show the same hunger, desire, work-rate and organisation as they did last Sunday. As for young Declan – I hope he has another blinder and has learned and grown from the couple of minute errors made. He’s a smart lad so I would wager he has.

COYI! West Ham 4 The Cup!

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The Blind Hammer Column

West Ham and Moore-Stephens- The £3 Billion Cost of Athletics

In the first of a series on Moore-Stephens Blind Hammer explains why Athletics have no future at the LS.

Last week saw the long awaited Moore-Stephens Report into the financial chaos of the London Stadium. The Mayoral Press release focussed on the “deal of the century” struck by West Ham. Predictably the press followed this with lazy headlines implying that the root of the problem lay with “West Ham fleecing the Tax Payers. Whilst the report does criticise the LLDC negotiation, this analysis does not accurately reflect the substance of the findings. The support of the Mayoral slant is probably perpetuated by Journalists who have relied on the Press Release and not bothered to read the full report. The Mayoral description of the conclusions seems designed to exact public pressure for a renegotiation with West Ham. In reality any renegotiation will only scratch the surface of the financial meltdown. I will however, address the whole issue of renegotiation in a future article.

So what does the report really tell us?
It is clear that West Ham is not the problem for the Stadium but an integral part of the solution. The Stadium has a viable financial future only with West Ham as anchor tenants.

Consequently the problems associated with the viability of the Stadium are not related to the aspirations of West Ham. The current financial Problems and Tax Payer burden actually have their roots in the legal challenge mounted by Daniel levy, supported by Barry Hearn. The pressure of this challenge caused a flawed reaction by the then Mayor Johnston. In a fatal error of judgement he withdrew support from the plan to transfer the Stadium to West Ham. Under this arrangement liability for the Tax Payer would have been capped at £35 million. Instead he cobbled together a plan to rent out a “multi-use Stadium under public ownership. This is the structure which underlies all the current problems. Moore-Stephens is crystal clear on this point.
In particular, fatefully, this decision transferred all the risks of Stadium development from West ham to the tax Payer.

Ever since There have been a legacy of problems. The outstanding issue going forward is the cost of annual Stadium conversion. Until now we have not known the financial costs associated with facilitating summer athletics. What the Moore Stephens report lays bare is a situation far worse than any could have imagined.

A key passage Copied from the report appears below.

““The income and expenditure items that have differed most from amounts expected in E20 business plans are:
The operating costs of the relocatable seating which now represents the largest annual expense to E20.
These costs are in excess of £10m per annum, which is over 300 times greater than the figure budgeted (of £300k). This cost is not just limited to one year, but is an ongoing issue as the movement of seats is required every year, and this level of operating cost is not expected to be reduced without a new solution for seating being implemented, at considerable additional capital expense.””

I suspect Moore-Stephens calculator may have been on the blink as I make £10 million a factor of 30 and not 300 times the original estimate of £300,000. Whilst this may be embarrassing for the financial credibility of the analysis, nevertheless the general point still holds. It is important to note this annual capital outlay is wasted investment with no long term return. Apart from the benefit of staging a 2 week Athletics meeting. It is the investment plan equivalent to spending £10 million a year digging a hole and then filling it in again. It is the infrastructural plan of the mad house. The Tax Payer spends over £10 million a year in capital investment but at the end of the process UK Athletics are in exactly the same position as it was before the start of the investment.

So there is no returns apart from allowing the stadium to host a 2 week Athletic event. What this means is that even ignoring inflation the tax Payer will, over 10 years, subsidise Athletics to the tune of £100 million for staging Athletics for just 20 weeks.

When you consider the vast sums involved in building projects it is sometimes hard to contextualise. However this is serious money which could do a great deal elsewhere. For comparison sake the cost of building The Northumbria Specialist Emergency Care Hospital in 2015 was £75 million. So in just 8 years moving seats for athletics will start to dwarf the cost of building a small hospital. The value of a Hospital building will support thousands with critical care all year around, 24 hours a day, and last for at least a generation. The seat relocation investment provides value only for an annual 2 weeks Athletics window. By any reasonable scrutiny this is a colossal waste of public money.

£10million for seat relocation is astonishing. Even rejecting Moore Stephens incorrect estimate it is still 30 times larger than the sum budgeted for in the original Business Plan. There is no doubt that if the actual cost of seat relocation had been properly scoped, the whole Multi-use Plan would have been jettisoned at birth.

A further problem is that these conversion costs will increase rather than decrease over time. The original vision of a hi-tech 21st Century technological solution with sliding smooth retractable stands has long disappeared. This has been replaced by 19th Century labour intensive scaffolding technology. By massive deployment of brawn brain and muscle, an internal stadium is effectively demolished and constructed every year. The largest part of the relocation budget will be wages sensitive to inflation.

Ignoring inflation, the current Stadium Project is already schedule to accrue cost of £1,000 million over the life of the lease. In other words a billion pounds. This is a budget more suited to running Government Departments than putting on an Athletics event.

When we consider inflation the situation is even worse. In 10 years the annual cost of seat relocation will be, assuming 2% inflation, over £12 million a year. By the end of the planned lease based again on an average 2% inflation the annual cost will be nearly £70 million and the state would have invested £3 billion in order to stage Athletics for 2 weeks a year.
I have compiled a financial analysis of the costs over the terms of the lease, including inflation which can be downloaded from “here”:https://www.sendspace.com/pro/dl/vqyw67

So the unavoidable conclusion is that seat relocation has no practical future. The real question then is whether the Stadium has a future with Athletics as the anchor tenants with West Ham relocating elsewhere. The answer is no. The unavoidable consequence then is that it is Athletics which will have to relocate. It is only with Premiership Football that the Stadium has a future.

This will undoubtedly disrupt the vision for legacy. It is not in dispute that Athletics needs a national home but this must be invested in another place. The State must commit to providing a world class legacy for Athletics. This was the vision of 2012 and should be honoured. It just cannot be honoured at the London Stadium.

David Griffith

The Mike Ireson Column

Toys from Grandad?

Always looks on the bright side of life, de do, de do de do de do. Always looks on ………….

Come on everybody, sing along.


Right then.

I’m guessing by the stink eye you’re giving me and the reaching for rotten fruit to toss my way you’re not feeling that?

Too flipping right you’re not feeling it. What have we got to be happy about at the moment?

Sweet fanny adams, that’s what.

We’ve got a stadium we hate, a team that as each week passes gets worse and appears to forget more about how to play football, a new manager that already has that haunted look of someone who has realised they have made a monumental mistake, and we, the fans, are at the kind of low ebb we have not witnessed for some time.

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Normally when I darken your doorstep with my column I try to be light and fluffy, bring a bit of humour in, try and tickle your funny bone, I’m happy with a wry smile.

But man alive, I’ve struggled recently. There is just nothing to smile about at the moment when it comes to West Ham. And I mean nothing.

As happy as I am that we didn’t get beat by a cricket score on Sunday, playing a flat back 8 is not going to get us where we need to be.

It reminded me of when you’re playing Championship Manager (come on we all have) or Subbuteo (one for the teenagers) and you throw everyone back in a desperate attempt to prevent a goal. It never worked then and doesn’t in real life.

If we’re going to be lining up every week according to pages 4 to 12 of The Idiot’s Guide to Football Tactics we are in massive trouble.

Not sure what the tactics were at Everton but let’s hope we don’t see that page from the playbook again.

The only, and I mean only, positive thing from that game was the fans. It made me proud to be a Hammer to hear the away support singing constantly throughout the game. If you made the long journey to Merseyside on a Wednesday to be rewarded with that rubbish I salute you.

No matter how poor it gets there is always one constant. Us. Being West Ham is not a hobby it’s a way of life.

How many of you threw money at the club store over the black Friday weekend? I know I did. When you unwrap something that is claret and blue on Christmas Day it will make you smile more than any other present.

We’re proud, we will show who we are. It doesn’t matter if we are currently playing like Brazil or a hungover pub team with an early kick off.

At work I currently have a West Ham mouse mat on my desk, my glasses case sat upon said desk is a West Ham one, my security pass hangs around my neck on a West Ham lanyard.

Matters not a jot where we are in the table, it’s who we are, always.

The other week it was my Grandson’s 2nd birthday. Toys from Grandad? No chance. I of course got him a full home kit with his name on the back.

Upon opening he recognised West Ham straight away. My son is naturally following in the traditions of how he was brought up by me.

We were both all warm and fuzzy as we pass on this lifetime of up’s and down’s to an innocent child.

My wife didn’t get the kit thing. She thought we should have been getting him toys. But you get it don’t you?

Players, manager’s, owners, they’ll all come and go. We won’t.

I’ve just reminded myself that this is what we have to smile about.


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Talking Point

Should Adrian Play Against Chelsea

It’s always good for a manager to have a selection headache, but given the state of our injury list David Moyes doesn’t have that many to make at the moment.

For Saturday’s match against Chelsea the biggest decision for Moyes to make will be who plays in goal. In a normal world Joe Hart would automatically return between the sticks. He is, after all, still England’s Number One. He will only retain that title if he is also West Ham’s Number One. Given the dreadful defending that has gone on in front of him since August, it would be most unfair to put much of the blame on Joe Hart for our goals conceded record. In one or two matches he has been highly impressive, but in most, he’s looked fairly average. Have any of the goals conceded been directly down to him? Yes. a few, but that would be the same for any goalkeeper.

One thing he shares in common with Adrian is the ability to make you feel a little nervous. They are both great shot-stoppers but you’re always nervous that a big mistake is just around the corner.

Adrian did well against Manchester City, although he did have his trademark rush of blood to the head late on when he rushed out of his area to tackle a Manchster City player, who, luckily for Adrian, was nearer the edge of the pitch than the penalty area.

He who has the shirt should keep it, assuming they put in a good performance. Adrian did that at the Etihad and if we want him to be at West Ham I suspect he needs to think he’s in with a chance of retaining his place for a good run. He’s also playing for a place in Spain’s World Cup squad. If Joe Hart remains on the subs bench for a protracted period, it’s difficult to see him retaining his England place. Jordan Pickford and Jack Butland are hot on his toes.

So who would you pick? I’d give Adrian another game…

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