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      Pie and Bovril Nostalgia Mobile Phone Cases!   12/09/18

      We are delighted to have partnered up with Nostalgia Cases to offer a huge range of fantastic Scottish Football phone cases to our visitors. These high quality cases are available in a range of retro and up to date designs and there variations available for all Premiership, Championship and League 1 clubs as well as four of the League 2 teams. Within each club there are a range of choices. You'll find it difficult to choose! This is an Edinburgh based start-up, and they also provide a custom design service so if there is a kit you don't see that you'd love for your phone you can get in touch with them and they'll add it to their range. Naturally there is a HUGE support for all the major phone manufacturers and models and what's more delivery in the UK is completely FREE. What's even better is that Pie and Bovril users can get 10% off their order using the coupon code PIEANDBOV Take a look and browse the full range for your favourite club by clicking through to the website below. https://bit.ly/2M5laZs

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I was brought up supporting brechin by my dad who was born and raised there I have lived in carnoustie all my life and I work in Dundee. I have the brechin crest tattooed on my fore arm and every time some one spots it I get strange looks and get asked why I support a wee team and not a big local team like Dundee or United. Would rather support my wee team any time over any big club. You go to a game every week and you know most supporters there and it's a great atmosphere

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Over 50 years as man and boy supporting the Warriors.

It is what being a football supporter is all about - getting behind your local team, experiencing more bad days than good days but when the good days come they are special days.   This is something that the glory hunting OF fans will never experience.  They have a sense of entitlement and cannot understand why everyone is against them as such because of it.

When you're sitting in a megre crowd, on a freezing cold day, watching a mediocre game of football then you know you are a football fans supporting your local team.

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My grampa used to get taken to Ibrox when he was young, but didn't really take to it so stopped. When my dad was growing up he wanted to go to the football, the closest ground to them was Shawfield and also he was friends with a few Dunn's so he took my Dad there and ended up loving it. My Grampa became a director and my dad the announcer. I was then taken to Clyde games before I could understand what was going on in hope I wouldn't follow my mums side of the family in supporting Celtic and it seems to have worked.  Grew up in Milngavie so Clyde have never been my 'local team'

One of my mates I met at Uni had never been to a Scottish match, as his family are from Manchester and all support Man City. Introduced him to Clyde games and he enjoys them for some reason, might be because he's yet to see us lose which is remarkable.

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My first game as an Airdrie Supporter was on 11th February 1967 at the age of 9, my Grandfather took me to the reserve match against Aberdeen and we lost 1:0, (the first team lost 7:0 at Pittodrie). I was a regular thereafter and was lucky enough to see some of the best Airdrie players, Jarvie, Busby, Clark, Black.  Watched them play in a Scottish Cup Final , One Texaco Cup Final and the Spring Cup Final, unfortunately moved away from Airdrie in the 1980s so missed the later cup finals and the bad times that came and went.  Despite not attending games I still watch for the scores every Saturday and am either elated or deflated as a result, still a Diamond at Heart and absolutely hate the OF and all that they stand for, I went to school in Coatbridge and was always slagged off for being an AIrdrie Supporter, by the usual tossers that as has been well documented, never went to a game themselves.

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This threads fantastic. A lot of good memories coming back reading this and it actually unlocked a load of memories I had stored at the back of my mind that I hadn't thought about for ages.
My old man used to take me (on a Tuesdays or Wednesdays night I think) to watch the Airdrie reserves at Clifton hill, rain hail or shine and I absolutely loved it.
Used to walk round the track and plank myself behind one of the goals since they never had ballboys, I'd run and get the ball whenever it went out at that side .
The reward for such an act of heroism....
A kick about at half time with the sub's.

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I don't support my local team, have no affiliation with the town of Arbroath in any way whatsoever and suspect the first Arbroath game I went to with my dad was probably only the 3rd/ 4th time anyone from our family had ever set foot in the place.

The ald yin grew up in Derby in the 70s, supporting Derby at a time with Brian Clough made them into the best team in England. He then moved up to Edinburgh in the early 80s and supported Hearts for a number of years while staying there, before moving to Dundee around 1990ish. At this point, I was born and he didn't really fancy taking a small child to Edinburgh for football matches, and while he took me up to Tannadice a few times he certainly didn't feel any affiliation to them after spending years as a Hearts man giving both the Dundee teams abuse. I didn't particuarly enjoy going to Tannadice, and one day in 1998 he took me to Gayfield to watch Arbroath get beat 2-0 by Alloa. We didn't go to Gayfield again for a number of months, until my second game which was a somewhat hilarious 1-0 loss to Partick Thistle in a cup match where they had 8 men for the last 10 minutes...

Fast forward 21/22 years and I've not missed us play an away game since 2004 (literally half of my lifetime :lol: ) and have absolutely no plans for this to change. I'm not posting that as some sort of 'boast' or to try and show I'm some sort of 'super fan', if anything it just makes me a sad b*****d lets be honest, but you've got to ask how someone with no connection whatsoever to a football club/ town ends up putting in so much time, money and effort to support their team every single week without fail. I think many posters on here will understand how, yet the vast vast majority of football 'fans' in the country would not and they would, and do, ridicule someone for being so dedicated to their team, all the while boasting about how their 'team' who they watch on TV occaisionally have won another league/ cup or whatever. I consider myself lucky to have the finance to have done this for so long, and very understanding managers throughout my working life! I remember the last game I missed through choice in 2004, an away game to Morton. I went to Dens instead to watch Dundee - Partick and the whole game I just wanted to be at Cappielow, and from that day on vowed I would not miss a game through choice again.

Considering the above, I genuinely don't understand football fans who would choose to miss their team play. I fully understand family, finances, work, health, location etc. will always have an impact, but it confuses me greatly when someone claims to be a big supporter of a football team but then don't attend the game when they have no committments, had the finances to do so and the game was being played fairly close to where they stay. I guess it's different for me having grown up attending every single Saturday and it's just such routine for me now I'd never really question it and I have this expectation that if someone claims to support a football team that means they go to watch them play most weeks.

I would also add there is far more to this than football. I have visited towns, villages and cities all over the country which I'd potentially never have even heard of if it wasn't for Arbroath. I've met hundreds of people, made many friends and have so many memories and experiences that will stick with me until the day I die. Almost all of the people I know through football are very, very different people to me, and without our connection to Arbroath these are people I'd never have spoken too or learnt from as I've grown up. Supporting Arbroath has had a big impact on my life and I would be a very different person without it - maybe I wouldn't be such a c**t if it wasn't for the years of standing on uncovered terraces getting soaking wet and paying £12 for the privilidge :D

While being good at football and winning games is obviously fantastic - it's the long away trips which see you huddled together with 15/20 very different people to yourself all there bonded by your love for the club and your lunacy to take the time off work/ spend the money etc. to be there and support them that I truly love. Winning is a great feeling, but winning away in places like Stranraer and Annan is just that bit better after putting the miles in. In some ways it saddens me that so many football 'fans' will never understand this sort of experience and don't even really associate it with their support of their team, where as for me it absolutely epitimises everything I love about supporting Arbroath.

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I don't support my local team, have no affiliation with the town of Arbroath in any way whatsoever and suspect the first Arbroath game I went to with my dad was probably only the 3rd/ 4th time anyone from our family had ever set foot in the place.

The ald yin grew up in Derby in the 70s, supporting Derby at a time with Brian Clough made them into the best team in England. He then moved up to Edinburgh in the early 80s and supported Hearts for a number of years while staying there, before moving to Dundee around 1990ish. At this point, I was born and he didn't really fancy taking a small child to Edinburgh for football matches, and while he took me up to Tannadice a few times he certainly didn't feel any affiliation to them after spending years as a Hearts man giving both the Dundee teams abuse. I didn't particuarly enjoy going to Tannadice, and one day in 1998 he took me to Gayfield to watch Arbroath get beat 2-0 by Alloa. We didn't go to Gayfield again for a number of months, until my second game which was a somewhat hilarious 1-0 loss to Partick Thistle in a cup match where they had 8 men for the last 10 minutes...

Fast forward 21/22 years and I've not missed us play an away game since 2004 (literally half of my lifetime :lol: ) and have absolutely no plans for this to change. I'm not posting that as some sort of 'boast' or to try and show I'm some sort of 'super fan', if anything it just makes me a sad b*****d lets be honest, but you've got to ask how someone with no connection whatsoever to a football club/ town ends up putting in so much time, money and effort to support their team every single week without fail. I think many posters on here will understand how, yet the vast vast majority of football 'fans' in the country would not and they would, and do, ridicule someone for being so dedicated to their team, all the while boasting about how their 'team' who they watch on TV occaisionally have won another league/ cup or whatever. I consider myself lucky to have the finance to have done this for so long, and very understanding managers throughout my working life! I remember the last game I missed through choice in 2004, an away game to Morton. I went to Dens instead to watch Dundee - Partick and the whole game I just wanted to be at Cappielow, and from that day on vowed I would not miss a game through choice again.

Considering the above, I genuinely don't understand football fans who would choose to miss their team play. I fully understand family, finances, work, health, location etc. will always have an impact, but it confuses me greatly when someone claims to be a big supporter of a football team but then don't attend the game when they have no committments, had the finances to do so and the game was being played fairly close to where they stay. I guess it's different for me having grown up attending every single Saturday and it's just such routine for me now I'd never really question it and I have this expectation that if someone claims to support a football team that means they go to watch them play most weeks.

I would also add there is far more to this than football. I have visited towns, villages and cities all over the country which I'd potentially never have even heard of if it wasn't for Arbroath. I've met hundreds of people, made many friends and have so many memories and experiences that will stick with me until the day I die. Almost all of the people I know through football are very, very different people to me, and without our connection to Arbroath these are people I'd never have spoken too or learnt from as I've grown up. Supporting Arbroath has had a big impact on my life and I would be a very different person without it - maybe I wouldn't be such a c**t if it wasn't for the years of standing on uncovered terraces getting soaking wet and paying £12 for the privilidge

While being good at football and winning games is obviously fantastic - it's the long away trips which see you huddled together with 15/20 very different people to yourself all there bonded by your love for the club and your lunacy to take the time off work/ spend the money etc. to be there and support them that I truly love. Winning is a great feeling, but winning away in places like Stranraer and Annan is just that bit better after putting the miles in. In some ways it saddens me that so many football 'fans' will never understand this sort of experience and don't even really associate it with their support of their team, where as for me it absolutely epitimises everything I love about supporting Arbroath.

 

Good read that Simon, I suppose I just sort of guessed or assumed you had family from the town.

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24 minutes ago, SimonLichtie said:

Fast forward 21/22 years and I've not missed us play an away game since 2004 (literally half of my lifetime :lol: ) and have absolutely no plans for this to change. 

That's pretty fucking impressive.

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This thread should really be read by c***s like Ann Budge and Craig Burley who want to do away with us wee diddy teams.

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Suppose I should have a go at this.

I wasn’t overly fussed about going to Rovers games (or any games)I had been to maybe one or two a season at Starks. I got the opportunity to go with my Uncle as my Gran was in poor health to get me away from it all and since then I’ve just had an obsession that’s weird to describe to anyone who asked, hence the reason for making the thread.

The older I got (still only 22) the more I wanted to see the Raith but work meant I couldn’t. Last season I tried to get to as much as possible maybe 10 home games. This year with a change of jobs I’ve been to the majority of home games and my first away game that wasn’t the Semi Final of Scottish Cup. That game was against East Fife, hadn’t beaten us in 30 years but they beat us 2-1 and although it was a bad day for the club I enjoyed it, atmosphere was amazing and since then been to all the other away games (apart from Arbroath, raging.) The away games are just a completely different feeling that I’ve missed out on and now I’ve got a pal wanting to come because of how much I talk it up.

I’m still young, hopefully there are more positives to come for me and Raith.

My Mrs who hates the football has been to a few games with me (it’s either that or I don’t see her at weekends) and she knows every player now and loves it (even though she tries to hide it)

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This might be my favourite P&B thread ever.

My love affair with Airdrie started in 1989, when I was 12. My dad had been an Airdrie fan all his days, but never pushed it on me. He'd grown up a stones throw from Broomfield and gone to games regularly, but apart from the odd game he'd stopped going when he moved away from the town and me and my sister came along.

The first match I went to was Scotland v Colombia in the 1988 Rous Cup. I thought it was magic being in the Hampden crowd (in the old family section at the Celtic end), but felt like I was miles away from the pitch and it was a terrible game, a boring goalless draw. The only thing I remember about the match was Carlos Valderrama's hair. My next game was at Ibrox. A family friend was a big Rangers fan, and he asked my dad along to a Scottish Cup game against Stranraer. My pal was a Rangers fan, so he took us along. Rangers won 8-0, but I remember being seated behind the goal and again feeling it was all a bit sanitised and I was too far away from the action to enjoy it.

After that I asked him to take me to an Airdrie game - I can't even remember who the opposition was, but it was an evening game and I remember going through the turnstiles and walking up the steps to the terrace, and being within touching distance of the pitch. The team came out to warm up under the floodlights and the place was buzzing - straight away I thought "this will do me". I can't remember who we played or what the score was, but I remember Innes MacDonald catching my eye. We started going fairly regularly after that, and I fell in love with the Broomfield atmosphere, the Diamond strips, and the team. From then on I was an Airdrie supporter.

We started going more and more through the final seasons at Broomfield and the Broadwood years. When Airdrie moved back to the town in 1998, I got my first season ticket for my 21st birthday. I was driving then, so I went to all the home games with my dad and if he was skipping an away game (he usually visited my gran on Saturdays when we were away from home), I'd go myself.

I haven't missed many games since then, and 8 years ago I started my own design company and approached the club about taking over the running of the website. Now I run the site and social media, design the programmes and do various other bits and bobs. It's an absolute privilege to be a part of my club, and I'm still a fan first and foremost. Part of my "payment" for the work I do is free entry for me and my dad, and it's nice to be able to repay him for all the years he took me along and paid me in.

I've seen highs - trophies, promotions,  cup runs and upsets, and European football. I've seen lows - relegations, humiliating defeats and the lowest of all, liquidation. The glory days are few and far between. Would I change it? Not a chance.

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1 hour ago, SimonLichtie said:

I don't support my local team, have no affiliation with the town of Arbroath in any way whatsoever and suspect the first Arbroath game I went to with my dad was probably only the 3rd/ 4th time anyone from our family had ever set foot in the place.

The ald yin grew up in Derby in the 70s, supporting Derby at a time with Brian Clough made them into the best team in England. He then moved up to Edinburgh in the early 80s and supported Hearts for a number of years while staying there, before moving to Dundee around 1990ish. At this point, I was born and he didn't really fancy taking a small child to Edinburgh for football matches, and while he took me up to Tannadice a few times he certainly didn't feel any affiliation to them after spending years as a Hearts man giving both the Dundee teams abuse. I didn't particuarly enjoy going to Tannadice, and one day in 1998 he took me to Gayfield to watch Arbroath get beat 2-0 by Alloa. We didn't go to Gayfield again for a number of months, until my second game which was a somewhat hilarious 1-0 loss to Partick Thistle in a cup match where they had 8 men for the last 10 minutes...

Fast forward 21/22 years and I've not missed us play an away game since 2004 (literally half of my lifetime :lol: ) and have absolutely no plans for this to change. I'm not posting that as some sort of 'boast' or to try and show I'm some sort of 'super fan', if anything it just makes me a sad b*****d lets be honest, but you've got to ask how someone with no connection whatsoever to a football club/ town ends up putting in so much time, money and effort to support their team every single week without fail. I think many posters on here will understand how, yet the vast vast majority of football 'fans' in the country would not and they would, and do, ridicule someone for being so dedicated to their team, all the while boasting about how their 'team' who they watch on TV occaisionally have won another league/ cup or whatever. I consider myself lucky to have the finance to have done this for so long, and very understanding managers throughout my working life! I remember the last game I missed through choice in 2004, an away game to Morton. I went to Dens instead to watch Dundee - Partick and the whole game I just wanted to be at Cappielow, and from that day on vowed I would not miss a game through choice again.

Considering the above, I genuinely don't understand football fans who would choose to miss their team play. I fully understand family, finances, work, health, location etc. will always have an impact, but it confuses me greatly when someone claims to be a big supporter of a football team but then don't attend the game when they have no committments, had the finances to do so and the game was being played fairly close to where they stay. I guess it's different for me having grown up attending every single Saturday and it's just such routine for me now I'd never really question it and I have this expectation that if someone claims to support a football team that means they go to watch them play most weeks.

I would also add there is far more to this than football. I have visited towns, villages and cities all over the country which I'd potentially never have even heard of if it wasn't for Arbroath. I've met hundreds of people, made many friends and have so many memories and experiences that will stick with me until the day I die. Almost all of the people I know through football are very, very different people to me, and without our connection to Arbroath these are people I'd never have spoken too or learnt from as I've grown up. Supporting Arbroath has had a big impact on my life and I would be a very different person without it - maybe I wouldn't be such a c**t if it wasn't for the years of standing on uncovered terraces getting soaking wet and paying £12 for the privilidge :D

While being good at football and winning games is obviously fantastic - it's the long away trips which see you huddled together with 15/20 very different people to yourself all there bonded by your love for the club and your lunacy to take the time off work/ spend the money etc. to be there and support them that I truly love. Winning is a great feeling, but winning away in places like Stranraer and Annan is just that bit better after putting the miles in. In some ways it saddens me that so many football 'fans' will never understand this sort of experience and don't even really associate it with their support of their team, where as for me it absolutely epitimises everything I love about supporting Arbroath.

That's pretty much how I feel about it. I go to the game on a Saturday. It's not really a question of are you going? or will I do something else? Its just a given that I'll go and has been for the last fifty years or so. Family all understand that and would probably be more concerned if I chose not to go. I do support my local team though having been brought up a few hundred yards from Boghead. Used to play football in the street just along from the ground, head along just before three to get a lift over and if you didn't manage that you went back along about 4 15 when they opened the gates. Season ticket when I was  eleven, supporters bus for away games when I was twelve and been there ever since. The only people who really understand are the fans of other small clubs who do the same. Sadly there are less and less of us.

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39 minutes ago, FifeSons said:

That's pretty fucking impressive.

Actually thinking about it, I believe the reason I missed the Morton game in 2004 was my dad had just moved to Germany for work and I wasn't allowed to travel to away games by myself at the age of 14. After my experience of not being at Cappielow, a few weeks later we played Berwick away and I remember getting up on the Saturday and telling my mum I would be travelling to Berwick that day and off I went, and it was like that from then on in :D I vividely remember that Berwick game..... we lost 3-0 and didn't have a single shot on target infront of an away support of 12. :lol:

With us actually being rather good at football for the last few years and having a regular supporters bus, there isn't really any long solo away trips these days which I kind of miss to be honest.....

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Third generation fan, dad was involved with the club for a number of years too, family now on to our 4th as my sons have been coming for years as well, all since before primary school, wouldn't even dream of taken them to another team even if they wanted.

 

 Hate the term happy clapper, but that would probably sum me up best, try to get behind the club in every way and not criticise them as there is always plenty work or help you can do if you’re not happy with the way things are run at clubs our size. 

 

Only thing worse than people from outside Glasgow that support the OF are those that make out they support a team in England, behave yourself lads. 

 

The Rovers is in my blood, always has been, always will be. There is a picture of me and my maw helping out preseason sometime in the late 80s

B838C23F-4D0D-41A7-A602-33758E1F7E09.jpeg

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2 hours ago, SimonLichtie said:

I don't support my local team, have no affiliation with the town of Arbroath in any way whatsoever and suspect the first Arbroath game I went to with my dad was probably only the 3rd/ 4th time anyone from our family had ever set foot in the place.

The ald yin grew up in Derby in the 70s, supporting Derby at a time with Brian Clough made them into the best team in England. He then moved up to Edinburgh in the early 80s and supported Hearts for a number of years while staying there, before moving to Dundee around 1990ish. At this point, I was born and he didn't really fancy taking a small child to Edinburgh for football matches, and while he took me up to Tannadice a few times he certainly didn't feel any affiliation to them after spending years as a Hearts man giving both the Dundee teams abuse. I didn't particuarly enjoy going to Tannadice, and one day in 1998 he took me to Gayfield to watch Arbroath get beat 2-0 by Alloa. We didn't go to Gayfield again for a number of months, until my second game which was a somewhat hilarious 1-0 loss to Partick Thistle in a cup match where they had 8 men for the last 10 minutes...

Fast forward 21/22 years and I've not missed us play an away game since 2004 (literally half of my lifetime :lol: ) and have absolutely no plans for this to change. I'm not posting that as some sort of 'boast' or to try and show I'm some sort of 'super fan', if anything it just makes me a sad b*****d lets be honest, but you've got to ask how someone with no connection whatsoever to a football club/ town ends up putting in so much time, money and effort to support their team every single week without fail. I think many posters on here will understand how, yet the vast vast majority of football 'fans' in the country would not and they would, and do, ridicule someone for being so dedicated to their team, all the while boasting about how their 'team' who they watch on TV occaisionally have won another league/ cup or whatever. I consider myself lucky to have the finance to have done this for so long, and very understanding managers throughout my working life! I remember the last game I missed through choice in 2004, an away game to Morton. I went to Dens instead to watch Dundee - Partick and the whole game I just wanted to be at Cappielow, and from that day on vowed I would not miss a game through choice again.

Considering the above, I genuinely don't understand football fans who would choose to miss their team play. I fully understand family, finances, work, health, location etc. will always have an impact, but it confuses me greatly when someone claims to be a big supporter of a football team but then don't attend the game when they have no committments, had the finances to do so and the game was being played fairly close to where they stay. I guess it's different for me having grown up attending every single Saturday and it's just such routine for me now I'd never really question it and I have this expectation that if someone claims to support a football team that means they go to watch them play most weeks.

I would also add there is far more to this than football. I have visited towns, villages and cities all over the country which I'd potentially never have even heard of if it wasn't for Arbroath. I've met hundreds of people, made many friends and have so many memories and experiences that will stick with me until the day I die. Almost all of the people I know through football are very, very different people to me, and without our connection to Arbroath these are people I'd never have spoken too or learnt from as I've grown up. Supporting Arbroath has had a big impact on my life and I would be a very different person without it - maybe I wouldn't be such a c**t if it wasn't for the years of standing on uncovered terraces getting soaking wet and paying £12 for the privilidge :D

While being good at football and winning games is obviously fantastic - it's the long away trips which see you huddled together with 15/20 very different people to yourself all there bonded by your love for the club and your lunacy to take the time off work/ spend the money etc. to be there and support them that I truly love. Winning is a great feeling, but winning away in places like Stranraer and Annan is just that bit better after putting the miles in. In some ways it saddens me that so many football 'fans' will never understand this sort of experience and don't even really associate it with their support of their team, where as for me it absolutely epitimises everything I love about supporting Arbroath.

I lived in/near Derby for around 8 years before coming to Dundee! What part of Derby is he from?

And I recognise the 2nd bit in bold as well, it's about far more than just the football. When I go to football games with friends (when I lived in The Netherland & England and now in Scotland), we usually make a day out of it, properly visiting a city/town. Often the football is an unpleasant distraction of a nice day out. In Scotland I don't follow a particular team (not yet anyway), but I go to random games around the country. I'm doing "the 42", I'm on 37 now after moving in August 2017, not bad I think. I'm also going to non-league games (junior and senior) all over. It's a great way to actually see a country. I get to places I'd never go to otherwise and discover so much. :) 

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I’ve never even lived within 100 miles of Dumbarton, let alone had them as my local team. No other side could ever replace them, though. All the kids I grew up playing football with had Henrik Larsson and Michael Mols as their heroes; I had Paddy Flannery and Martin Mooney :)

Edited by FifeSons

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5 minutes ago, Marten said:

I lived in/near Derby for around 8 years before coming to Dundee! What part of Derby is he from?

And I recognise the 2nd bit in bold as well, it's about far more than just the football. When I go to football games with friends (when I lived in The Netherland & England and now in Scotland), we usually make a day out of it, properly visiting a city/town. Often the football is an unpleasant distraction of a nice day out. In Scotland I don't follow a particular team (not yet anyway), but I go to random games around the country. I'm doing "the 42", I'm on 37 now after moving in August 2017, not bad I think. I'm also going to non-league games (junior and senior) all over. It's a great way to actually see a country. I get to places I'd never go to otherwise and discover so much. :) 

Out of interest who do you still have to see?

Edited by Tony Stark(s Park)

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1 minute ago, Tony Stark(s Park) said:

Out of interest who do you still have to see?

Queen of the South (going there on Saturday), Partick Thistle, Hamilton Accies, Ayr & Greenock Morton. League 1 was the first league I completed (also the easiest as I live in Dundee).

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