Monday, 23 September 2013

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Sunday, 19 May 2013

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Saturday, 23 February 2013

Classics from the archive: Arsenal vs Aston Villa (Video)

Saturday, 16 February 2013

Arsenal vs. Blackburn Rovers: Preview for FA Cup Fifth Round Encounter at the Emirates


Blackburn Rovers will have revenge on their mind this Saturday at the sold-out Emirates Stadium as they face off against Arsenal in the FA Cup fifth round.
Last season, when the two teams faced each other in the league Arsenal ran Rovers off the field with a 7-1 victory, highlighted by a Robin van Persie hat-trick.
But there is no RvP for Arsenal this season, as he has moved onto Manchester United. So is it possible for Blackburn to pull off the upset?
Certain off-field elements may have to go the right way for the the visitors, but it is entirely possible they could shock the world this Saturday.
Arsenal has a major match upcoming against Bayern Munich in the Champions League on Tuesday, which must be weighing heavily on their minds. It has also will affect the line-up that the hosts will put out on the pitch.
According to this projected lineup from the Guardian, Theo Walcott, Santi Carzorla, and Mikel Arteta may be given rest in preparation for their UCL match. Those three players have combined for 24 total goals this season and their absence could be a major offensive lapse for the Gunners. This will require major contributions from players like Alex Oxlade-Chamberlin, who scored two goals in the meetings between these two teams last season.
This could be a major advantage for Blackburn, who will need to find a way to capitalize on the Gunners potential lack of offensive presence. The visitors will especially need a good performance from striker Jordan Rhodes.
Rhodes has been on a hot streak as of late, scoring nine goals in his last 10 appearances for Blackburn in all competitions. If the Rovers want to win, they are going to need to jump out to an early lead, play strong defensively, and rely heavily on goalkeeper Jake Kean.
Though not likely, it is within reason that Blackburn could pull a miracle out of their back pocket this Saturday. However, it may rely on the stars aligning for the Rovers. According to the Guardian, Arsenal are undefeated in their last 34 FA Cup games against teams from lower divisions; winning 27 of those games, and drawing the remaining nine.

Sunday, 10 February 2013

Job Interview Tips


Casual, Harmless Words to Avoid During the Interview
Author: Micah June 6, 2010 Job Interview Tips No Comments Tags: Tags: Answers, etiquette, Interview Preparation
Most job interview advice focuses on interview questions and answers, as well as behaviors and dress code. Yet there is a tricky aspect of job interviews that is difficult to avoid but useful to keep in mind. That is the use of the English language.

Part of how you answer job interview questions – and how you relate to your interviewer – has to do with how you use the English language. Word choice is important, and there are some words that, while they may not kill your interview, may cause you to appear either less professional or less intelligent.

Casual Words

There are a lot of words that we use every day that in many ways are completely harmless. You say these words without a second thought, and most of the time your interviewer will not notice. Yet many of these casual words are just that – casual. They do not help you represent the intelligent, professional employee that you hope to be. There are some casual words that you should obviously avoid:

•“Dude”
•“Hella”
•“Gonna”
These words are used as slang, and slang should be avoided. No surprise there. However, there are words that are not remotely slang that should also be avoided, if possible:

•“Best Friend”
•“Mom”
•“School”
These words may seem harmless, and ultimately may not affect your interview, but they are still words that do not have that professional sound that you want to maintain at interviews. There are hundreds of words just like these that are completely harmless but still risk causing you to lose that professionalism that you worked so hard to achieve. Try to replace them with more professional sounding words:

•“Close personal acquaintance.”
•“One of my family members” or “Mother.”
•“Classes” or “University.”
Young high school students say they were “going to school.” University graduates say they “Attended classes.”

Choosing Your Words

It may seem minor, and ultimately may not affect your interview, but you should still try to ensure that all of the words you use maintain the same professional appearance you have worked to maintain. You never know when one little word can cause you to appear less professional.

Take Away Interview Tips

•Choose your words carefully.
•Refrain from words that sound too casual/young.


Read more: http://www.everydayinterviewtips.com/casual-harmless-words-to-avoid-during-the-interview#ixzz1PoUnDWtt





Wrong Words Lose Job Interviews
Avoid Fillers, Slang, Street Speak, Cursing and Swearing
Tweet

    * Apr 12, 2008
    * Deborah S. Hildebrand

Everyone should know by now that the way to win the job interview process is to behave like a professional. That includes the words and tones candidates use.

Everyone is always saying how important it is for people to be themselves. And it’s true. However, when it comes to job interviews job seekers need to don a more professional image that may or may not fit with how they view themselves.

Truth of the matter is that when candidates sit face to face with the interviewer prepared to have a lengthy discussion about their background and work experience, it can be totally disconcerting to the interviewer if the job seeker suddenly launches into street speak, slang and filler words.

Imagine a candidate giving himself a two-finger double thump to the chest while saying, “Yo, dawg, gotta give you props because this gig sounds off the hook.” That just won’t work; at least not in most companies in the U.S.

While this kind of language is fine between friends, when it comes to working in the real world, job seekers need to take the time to clean up their act.
Eliminate Filler Words from the Conversation

Yes, it can be difficult for candidates seeking employment to adapt their look and communication style in order to land the opportunity they seek. However, Corporate America has defined a clean-cut image as the one that is acceptable. That means candidates need to incorporate professional words and a polished attitude into their presentation package.

Sprinkling in filler words such as “um”, “you know”, and “like” is a bad habit usually enhanced by nerves and can often be difficult to break. Consider taking public speaking courses or joining a group like Toastmasters to help remedy this crutch.
Read on

    * Interview Communication Skills
    * A Job Interview is More than Just a Conversation
    * Top Five Interview Mistakes to Avoid

Drop Slang and Street Jargon During the Interview

Anyone in Los Angeles in the early eighties probably remembers the emergence of Valspeak popularized by Moon Zappa and based heavily on surfer slang. Valley girl jargon with phrases like “totally tubular” and “gnarly to the max” became very popular with younger adults. Unfortunately, there is still a hold over today with some of the words, like “dude,” “duh” and “what-ever.”

Job seekers may drop these expressions into their everyday vocabulary with friends, even family; however, interviewers are looking for more. One of the top qualities that employers seek in candidates is the ability to communicate clearly and concisely without the use of filler words and street slang.
Avoid Using Curse Words to Emphasis a Point

Cussing and swearing may improve workplace camaraderie, but job seekers are wise to hold off until they land a position before they tell someone he’s a hell of a guy.

When a candidate explains to an interviewer the reason he left his last job was because his boss was a pr**k, it’s difficult to take anything else he has to say seriously. Right or wrong there is a belief by recruiters and hiring managers that job seekers will be on their best behavior during the interview. And if that best behavior is riddled with inappropriate language, it’s difficult to believe that it will get better on the job.

The world of business has an established decorum. There are expectations that people will be courteous and professional, especially during the job search process. That’s why using professional words and tones are important to winning the job search.
Copyright Deborah S. Hildebrand. Contact the author to obtain permission for republication.

Read more at Suite101: Wrong Words Lose Job Interviews: Avoid Fillers, Slang, Street Speak, Cursing and Swearing | Suite101.com http://www.suite101.com/content/improving-interview-communication-a50601#ixzz1Po8uaGmd








The Words You Use During Your Job Interview Send A Strong Message

By Carole Martin
Expert Author Carole Martin

The words you use to express yourself say more about you than you think. In fact, your vocabulary and the use of appropriate words say more about you than the message you are trying communicate. You are judged by the words you use. When you are looking for a job it is not only important to use the "right" words and language - it is essential.

It begins with the writing of your resume and continues in the way that you answer the questions asked in an interview. Each industry uses "key words" or "lingo" for each position. In order to be prepared it will be important for you to research these words and to use them appropriately. If you do you will sound more knowledgeable and "in-the-know."

How will I know which words are "key"?

Key words are found in job postings/ads. For each position there are common words that describe what is required for a job. Job postings are a list of qualities and skills employers are looking for in a candidate - their "wish list."

Here is an example of common words used in postings for an Executive Secretary position: (Six postings were used).

"Confidential" (used in all six postings)

"Ability to proofread and edit" (used in all six postings)

"Excellent written and verbal communication skills" (used in four of six postings)

"Organized, Attention to detail" (used in all six postings)

Other words used included, "Discretion," Judgment," Self-starter," Scheduling," "Prioritize," and "Multi-tasking."

If you are applying for an Executive secretary position these are the key words to include in your cover letter and resume. Electronic resume scanners will seek out these words to select your resume as qualified for the position. If these words are missing your resume may not be selected. These are also the words to use in the interview that will make you sound like someone who is a good fit for the position.

Finding the Key Words for Your Position

A good place to start is with job postings. Common words are used to describe the requirements needed for each job. By printing out several posting you will begin to see the "key" words repeated over and over. The only criteria for finding these words should be that you are interested in the job and not limiting your search by location. Make a list of the words that are used repeatedly and note how often they are used.

Another source of words is The Occupational Information Network http://online.onetcenter.org/. You will find a complete list of occupation keywords, SOC codes, Job Families. This site also lists skills required - basic skills, social skills, experience and tasks required. Check these words against the list from the job postings you used to build a stronger list.

When you begin to write your resume or prepare your interview script you will find these words invaluable. Of course, you would never use a word just to impress your interviewer. Knowing the definition behind the word is what will convince the interviewer that you know what you are talking about.

The right words can make a big difference in a single statement - more concise and to the point - more powerful and impressive. Finding the "key" words will make your statements more powerful. Speaking the industry lingo will help you be taken more seriously as a candidate worthy of a job offer.

Carole Martin is a celebrated author, trainer, and mentor. Carole can give you interviewing tips like no one else can. Get a copy of her FREE 9-part "Interview Success Tips" report by visiting Carole on the web at The Interview Coach

Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/?expert=Carole_Martin










10 Interview Methods
By John Tam


1. Screening method

Screening method are generally implemented when an employer has a large applicants in which they want to narrow down to a more manageable Number.

2. Behavioral interview

In this one, candidates are asked to show their experience, skills and activities etc - as examples of your past behavior.

3. Stress method

The stress method is created to find applicants who can handle stress situations, and handle it well. For some jobs, jobholders has to work under high pressure so that employers need to check this ability of candidate.

4. Situational interview

A situational method utilizes hypothetical situations/events in the form of a question. Candidates are asked how they would react if they encountered that event. In situational interviewing, job-seekers are asked to respond to a specific situation they may face on the job, and some aspects of it are similar to behavioral interviews.

5. Phone interview

Phone is a method which is conducted by telephone. Most screening interviews are done by phone interview. A phone interview is also used when candidates reside in other countries.

6. Face to face

Face to Face interview (one to one interview) is most common interview method and just involves interviewer and interviewee alone in a private office. This is also known traditional interview in which job seekers meet the employers in face to face

7. Group

All the candidates/job seekers will be in the same room during the interview with one or some interview.

8. Panel

A panel is a technique that allows several member of a hiring company to interview a interviewee at the same time. A panel include a committee interview and one interviewee.

9. Unstructured technique

Unstructured interview are a method of interviews where questions can be changed to meet the respondent's intelligence, understanding.

10. Structured technique

The interviewer has a standard set / sequence of questions that are asked of all candidates. Interviewers read the questions exactly as they appear on the survey questionnaire.




Sunday, 3 February 2013

MANAGERIAL DEPARTURES 2012-2013


August 24 - Andy Thorn (Coventry)
August 28 - John Sheridan (Chesterfield)
September 19 - Terry Brown (AFC Wimbledon)
September 22 - Gary Waddock (Wycombe)
September 24 - John Ward (Colchester)
September 28 - Steve Kean (Blackburn)
October 3 - Paul Groves (Bournemouth)
October 9 - Owen Coyle (Bolton)
October 12 - Eddie Howe (Burnley)
October 23 - Dougie Freedman (Crystal Palace)
October 24 - Neale Cooper (Hartlepool)
October 24 - Paul Jewell (Ipswich)
October 26 - Paul Cook (Accrington)
October 29 - Alan Knill (Scunthorpe)
November 3 - Ian Holloway (Blackpool)
November 7 - Michael Appleton (Portsmouth)
November 21 - Roberto Di Matteo (Chelsea)
November 23 - Mark Hughes (QPR)
December 1 - Micky Mellon (Fleetwood)
December 15 - Mark McGhee (Bristol Rovers)
December 26 - Sean O'Driscoll (Nottingham Forest)
December 27 - Henning Berg (Blackburn)
December 28 - Mark Robson (Barnet)
December 29 - Keith Hill (Barnsley)
January 1 - Carl Fletcher (Plymouth)
January 5 - Stale Solbakken (Wolves)
January 7 - Dean Saunders (Doncaster)
January 11 - Michael Appleton (Blackpool)
January 12 - Derek McInnes (Bristol City)
January 18 - Nigel Adkins (Southampton)
January 21 - John Coleman (Rochdale)
January 24 - Simon Grayson (Huddersfield).
February 3 - Paul Dickov (Oldham)


Arsenal vs Stoke CIty 1:0 MOTD

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Wednesday, 30 January 2013

WATCH THE GOAL: Giroud's goal against Liverpool

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WATCH THE GOAL: Walcott's goal against Liverpool

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Arsenal vs Liverpool: Match preview & predicted starting XI


Tonight’s game comes at the end of a packed January which has seen Arsenal play 8 games in the space of 30 days. Although there were two league defeats to Manchester City & Chelsea, we had a convincing 5-1 win over West Ham last week and, unlike Liverpool, secured a place in the last 16 of the FA Cup.
Arsenal vs Liverpool is never a dull affair and tonight should not be any different. Both teams have had fluctuating league form and will be looking to keep themselves within touching distance of the Champions League places. It’s 4 points between us & 4th placed Spurs and 7 between Spurs and Liverpool. I’m not going to say that it’s a must win, but we do need to string together some good results and slowly push ourselves back up the table. The Emirates has seen more goals than any other Premier League stadium so far this season, so we could be in for a high scoring game.

Team News:

Thomas Vermaelen returns to the Arsenal squad after missing our FA Cup win over Brighton & Hove Albion with a small ankle injury. Mikel Arteta, Kieran Gibbs and Lukasz Fabianski are still out. Gervinho is still away at the African Cup of Nations.
Pepe Reina, Jose Enrique and Glen Johnson are all likely to return to the Liverpool starting line-up. Enrique has not played for a month because of a hamstring injury, Reina has missed a few games a thigh injury and Johnson was also suffering from a minor hamstring problem. Liverpool’s only player missing is Martin Kelly, who has an anterior cruciate ligament injury and is not due back until March.

Predicted Starting XI’s

Predicted Arsenal starting XI vs Liverpool
Predicted Liverpool starting XI vs Arsenal

Predicted Score:

Arsenal 3-2 Liverpool Arsenal won 2-0 over Liverpool back in September with goals from Cazorla & Podolski, and I see no reason why we can’t beat them at the Emirates too. Our front 4 are in sensational form at the moment. Liverpool do pose a threat, especially through Suarez and Sturridge, but I reckon that we can take them. It will be close though.

Greatest Arsenal Goals of the 21st Century

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Tuesday, 29 January 2013

Liverpool vs Arsenal 1989: Championship Decider

Arsenal's 10 Best Away Kits


21st October 1912 – Woolwich Arsenal to move to North London


This weekly series charts Arsenal’s final season in Plumstead and the move to Islington that, effectively, saved the club’s very existence.
Wednesday 16th October 1912
Arsenal had a mid-week game at Crystal Palace in a relatively new competition – the Kent Senior Shield. It had been inaugurated the previous season and was won by Palace. It appears that the Kent FA were happy to allow entry to just about any team that played near Kent as Millwall also played in it.
This turned out to be Arsenal’s only time in the competition as being based in Islington is probably pushing the rules of entry into a Kent competition too far. However, Arsenal had an involvement in the Shield during the 1930s when Margate, who Arsenal had taken over as their “nursery” team, won it in 1935-36 and 1936-37, and were beaten finalists in 1937-38.
At the time of this game, Palace were in fifth place in the Southern League, one point behind the leaders, and had beaten Coventry 3-1 at the weekend.
Arsenal made six changes to the team that lost to Chelsea. Three were forced upon them with Shaw, Greenaway and McKinnon being selected to play for London against Birmingham on the same day. They were replaced by Ford, Lewis and Graham respectively. King came in for Sands in midfield whilst Flanagan replaced the mis-firing Common, and Spittle took Randall’s place.
Arsenal lined-up:
Crawford
Ford     Peart
King     Thomson     Graham
Lewis     Flanagan     McLaughlan     Spittle     Winship
Crystal Palace’s team was:
Johnson
Colclough     Balcock
Spottiswood     Hanger    York
Garratt     Hewitt     Williams     Lloyd     Davies
It was a dull afternoon and about 4,000 turned up.
With Arsenal’s team severely weakened and re-shuffled they struggled to gel. Crystal Palace were the best team in all departments and, but for the stubbornness of Arsenal’s defence and Crawford’s fine form, they would have racked up a big score. King conceded a penalty after 20 minutes when he handled inside the box. Thankfully, Crawford turned Balcock’s spot-kick around the post with his foot. The first half ended without a goal being scored.
Palace continued to press heavily in the second half to no avail. With five minutes to go the heavens opened and the home forwards seemed to relish this as Garratt, Hewitt and Davies combined with the latter finishing neatly from 10 yards out.
Another game, another defeat and, again, a poor performance from the attack.
Saturday 19th October 1912
Back to more important matters in the League at weekend.
Arsenal hosted a team from the North-East for the second time this season as Sunderland made the long journey to London.
Sunderland had had a worse start to the season than Arsenal. They were a point behind and their defence had let in seven more goals. Surely this was an opportunity for the forwards to get in some good practice?
Shaw, Sands and Randall returned, and the veteran Roddie McEachrane came in for his first game of the season in place of the injured McKinnon. Lewis retained his place on the right wing as Greenaway was ill.
Crawford
Shaw     Peart
Thomson     Sands     McEachrane
Lewis     Flanagan     McLaughlan     Randall     Winship
Sunderland included two former Arsenal players in their team. Jackie Mordue had played 28 league and cup games on the wing in 1907 and 1908, whilst Charlie Buchan had played a couple of reserve games as an amateur in 1909-10.
Butler
Gladwin    Milton
Cuggy     Thomson     Low
Mordue     Buchan     Hall     Holley     Martin
Both teams’ lowly positions were reflected in the attendance which was a very poor 8,724.
Sunderland won the toss and elected that Arsenal defend the Abbey Wood end. After some sloppy play the Reds settled into the game. McEachrane and Peart were commended for keeping Mordue and Buchan quiet. Arsenal’s fans thought that Lewis had scored early on but his shot hit the side netting. Mordue finally got the better of McEachrane but sent a shot over the bar – it seems that Sunderland had their own Alf Common. Holley went on a mazey run, with Flanagan tightly following him. Holley eventually fell over, sprawled out flat on the pitch. Flanagan was that close to him that he couldn’t avoid anything other than falling on top of the prostrate Sunderland forward. Flanagan put Lewis through twice in quick succession but he pushed the ball too far forward and Milton cleared. After 15 minutes the referee gave a dubious foul against McEachrane on Holley in the penalty area. Crawford wasn’t as lucky this time around and Mordue scored with a low shot. Follwing the re-start McLaughlan had a spell where he had a number of chances but found Butler and Gladwin the better of him. Arsenal then had a good attacking spell with Flanagan also hitting the side netting, Randall missing an open goal and McEachrane forcing a good save from a free-kick. But it was the same old story – no end product. Worryingly Crawford seemed to revert to his tactic of rushing out of the penalty area, obviously struggling with the new rule where goalies could only handle the ball inside their own penalty area. Half-time arrived with the score Woolwich Arsenal 0 Sunderland 1.
Arsenal started the second half on the offensive. Butler punched away a Winship free-kick and Thomson had a shot that was well wide. Sunderland were shell-shocked by the early onslaught and when they did manage to attack struggled to find anyone on the end of the final ball. The forwards had decided to change their tactics from “blazing the ball over the bar” to “hitting the side netting” as Winship became the third Reds player to do it. Sunderland then had a good spell but Arsenal’s defence continued to hold them at bay. Then SHOCK! HORROR! Arsenal scored! A long clearance found Flanagan who pushed the ball out to Lewis. A fine centre was met by McLaughlan who headed in. This rejuvenated Arsenal who had a 15 minute spell of constantly attacking the Sunderland goal. Sunderland’s defence resorted to all manner of play, fair and foul, to keep the home team at bay. However, very much like the Arsenal team of 100 years in the future, the Reds left themselves exposed at the back and the sucker punch was delivered against the run of play by Holley who shot across the goal past Crawford. Sunderland had the opportunity to extend their lead almost immediately with a shot going just over as Crawford was stranded. As Arsenal looked for an equaliser they were caught out again. Mordue swept down the left wing and scored his second of the game with another shot across the face of the goal. The game finished Woolwich Arsenal 1 Sunderland 3.
The story was becoming all too familiar. Arsenal dominated the play, the forwards were impotent, the defence was solid but they were struggling to continually support the front line. Until this game the local press were reporting Arsenal’s poor luck. Now it appeared that a team couldn’t be that unlucky all the time. There was something fundamentally wrong with the team and it needed to be changed. Worryingly, attendances were also suffering.
The Reds were now one place above the relegation zone, and only Notts County had scored fewer goals.
P
W
D
L
F
A
Pt
GA
1
Aston Villa
10
6
2
2
29
11
14
2.64
2
BlackburnRovers
10
4
4
2
22
14
12
1.57
3
BoltonWanderers
9
6
0
3
15
10
12
1.50
4
NewcastleUnited
9
4
4
1
12
9
12
1.33
5
ManchesterCity
8
5
1
2
9
5
11
1.80
6
OldhamAthletic
9
3
5
1
10
7
11
1.43
7
SheffieldWednesday
8
5
1
2
15
21
11
0.71
8
West BromwichAlbion
8
4
2
2
16
10
10
1.60
9
ManchesterUnited
8
3
3
2
11
8
9
1.38
10
Everton
9
4
1
4
15
11
9
1.36
11
DerbyCounty
8
4
1
3
10
14
9
0.71
12
BradfordCity
7
3
2
2
10
7
8
1.43
13
Liverpool
10
4
0
6
14
16
8
0.88
14
Chelsea
9
3
1
5
11
13
7
0.85
15
Middlesbrough
8
2
3
3
7
11
7
0.64
16
SheffieldUnited
8
2
2
4
15
17
6
0.88
17
Sunderland
9
2
2
5
12
19
6
0.63
18
Woolwich   Arsenal
9
1
3
5
6
14
5
0.43
19
Tottenham   Hotspur
7
0
2
5
7
19
2
0.37
20
NottsCounty
7
0
1
6
4
14
1
0.29
This was Sunderland’s second consecutive win. By mid-February they had put on such a magnificent run that they were top of the table, going on to eventually win the League title. They were also beaten finalists in the FA Cup.
The reserves travelled to the west country to play Bristol City (how they qualified for the South Eastern League, heaven knows).
William Burke, a 20-year-old amateur from West Ham, and Calder replaced McEachrane and Winship who were playing for the first team.
Wilson
Burke     Ford
King     Grant     Graham
Calder     Robertson     Hanks     Spittle     Burrell
A miserable week was completed as the juniors lost 1-2. Spittle scored Arsenal’s goal. This left Arsenal fourth in the table but with games in hand over the teams above them.
At a meeting of the South Eastern League on 16th October it was reported that two of the players that Arsenal had been using were also playing Sunday football. The management committee felt that it was of sufficient importance to pass it on to the London FA to deal with.
As mentioned previously, Joe Shaw, David Greenaway and Angus McKinnon played in the London team that was thrashed 5-1 by Birmingham on 16th October. Bad news for Arsenal was that McKinnon limped off towards the end of the game.
The big news of the week was hidden away in a single paragraph of the Kentish Independent. No big headlines, which was strange. It had been reported in one of the London papers that Woolwich Arsenal’s directors had purchased a piece of land close to Harringay Park railway station and that, if the club could not be financially supported by the locals at Plumstead, permission would be asked of the Football League to relocate to North London. The report also mentioned that Tottenham and Orient would not be happy with the intrusion into their territory. When questioned, Arsenal manager, George Morrell, said that the reports were without foundation and only rumours, as removal of the club had not yet been considered.
As we now know, Arsenal did not move to this plot of land and we do not know if Norris and Hall actually bought the land. At the time it was occupied by the derelict Williamson’s Potteries. For those of you that know the area, it eventually went on to become Harringay Stadium which hosted dog racing, stock car racing and ice hockey. It is now a retail park. The map below (click to enlarge) is from the 1950s and shows Harringay Stadium and Highbury. Interestingly, when Arsenal did move to Highbury, George Morrell moved to Pemberton Road (top left of the map), a stone’s throw from the land that was alleged to have been bought.