Outcast Manchester United rank high in every Premier League World Cup winner’s ranking in terms of importance

Twenty players have won the World Cup while playing for a Premier League club. Their order of importance in winning puts Manchester United outcast at the top.

20) Pepe Reina, Liverpool (Spain 2010)
He didn’t play a minute in South Africa but excelled in his usual role as master of ceremonies during the festivities.

19) Benjamin Mendy – Manchester City (France 2018)
He only managed a 40-minute cameo for France at the 2018 World Cup – and that was in the group stage.

18) Lukas Podolski, Arsenal (Germany 2014)
Five players had less time than Lukas Podolski for the winning Germans in 2014. The forward played his part in ensuring a scintillating international career and got its tangible reward, appearing as a substitute in the opening win over Portugal and being given a start in the final group match against the United States – when he was taken off in between two halves and did not appear again for the remainder of the tournament.

17) Patrick Vieira, Arsenal (France 1998)
When the midfield partnership between Didier Deschamps and Emmanuel Petit at France 1998 collapsed, Alain Boghossian was recalled. Then Christian Karembeu came to the middle of the side tournament to complete the diamond that Zinedine Zidane was at the tip of. The 22-year-old Patrick Vieira started against Denmark in the final group match, before assisting on Petit’s goal in the final.

16) LESSANDRO Martínez (Argentina 2022)
Too small for Manchester United in the Premier League, but a world champion in his own right. Lisandro Martinez did not participate This massive finaleNor was the deciding group match against Poland, but he was invited fairly regularly to Qatar.

15) Per Mertesacker, Arsenal (Germany 2014)
After chasing down Matti Fryat in the 2014 FA Cup Final, Per Mertesacker traveled to Brazil as an unlikely half of Germany’s starting midfield pair. He and Mats Hummels sailed the pack, before Jerome Boateng replaced the ailing latter against Algeria. Mertesacker’s interview after that extra-time last-16 victory, when he was told that Germany was “tired and weak” at the back, was seen as a psychological turning point for the team. The dexterous Mertesacker supposedly watched the quarter-finals from his ice bath, before getting a 45-minute outing against a shell-shocked Brazil and stopping in injury time in the final – his last game before retiring from international football.

14) Fernando Torres, Liverpool (Spain 2010)
A knee problem curtailed Liverpool’s season with Fernando Torres’ side, putting their World Cup place in jeopardy in 2010. Vicente Del Bosque supported the striker, named him to his squad and didn’t hesitate to call him when things went south in the tournament opener against Switzerland. Torres appeared in every match in the competition but could not manage more than 70 minutes in any of his four matches, nor did he score.

13) Frank Lebeouf – Chelsea (1998)
“I simply changed and went onto the field. Ten minutes of play, I didn’t touch the ball but the reality seemed to me. If we win the match, I will play in the World Cup final and I’m starting to get scared.”

When France needed Franck LeBeouf, went up. Laurent Blanc’s red card in the 1998 semi-final against Croatia was a kind of warm-up for the final showdown with Ronaldo and friends four days later. Leboeuf thrived under pressure and achieved an excellent final.

12) Cesc Fabregas, Arsenal (Spain 2010)
Sergio Busquets, Xabi Alonso, Xavi and Andres Iniesta proved to be a collective obstacle for those with prospects of breaking into Spain’s midfield at the 2010 World Cup. Cesc Fàbregas had to make do with four substitute appearances in seven games but he consolidated those minutes, culminating in an assist for Iniesta.

11) Emmanuel Petit, Arsenal (France 1998)
The third World Cup scorer to play for England at the time, behind Geoff Hurst and Martin Peters. This tournament was remarkable for Emmanuel Petit, who played in six out of seven matches and didn’t waste a single minute from the quarter-finals onwards.

10) Andre Schurrle – Chelsea (Germany 2014)
Quite a textbook of substitute majors in the sport: He played six out of seven games without starting any, and still ended up with three goals and two assists. André Schurrley scored in a 2-1 extra-time round of 16 win over Algeria, then helped himself to two goals against Brazil in the semi-final before setting up Mario Gotze to win it all and end Lionel Messi’s run of never winning a title. big one.

9) Olivier Giroud – Chelsea (France 2018)
It was really a tribute to Stephane Jeffarch. Olivier Giroud played every game of the 2018 World Cup – as a substitute in the first, started the rest and lost just 14 cumulative minutes – without scoring. But his role as captain Kylian Mbappe and Antoine Griezmann played amazingly well.

8- Hugo Lloris – Tottenham (France 2018)
He did that really strange thing in the final to restore some credibility to Croatia, but other than that he was a solid captain and goalkeeper. Maybe he didn’t go to penalties.

7- Christian Romero, Tottenham (Argentina 2022)
He said ahead of the quarter-final against the Netherlands that he would not hesitate to “knock out” Harry Kane if Argentina crossed paths with England. He proved he was a man of his word Attachment sutures in loris ribs in the final. The ultimate bastard who played every game for the Albiceleste.

6- Mesut Ozil – Arsenal (Germany 2014)
“I don’t take many players’ shirts, but I would love to have yours,” said the UEFA president to Mesut Ozil after being presented with the German Cup. Normally that would be a stark acknowledgment of a player’s brilliance, but it turns out that Michel Platini liked to be just the stuff of talent. However, Ozil was excellent in Brazil, ever-present and showed up with that massive goal against Algeria.

5- Julian Alvarez – Manchester City (Argentina 2022)
If Lautaro Martinez is Gonzalo Higuain as the player of 2022, then Julian Alvarez has pulled off Sergio Aguero. The Manchester City forward led the way, playing 58 substitute minutes over the first two matches before starting the rest, scoring four goals and running plenty.

4) Alexis McAllister, Brighton (Argentina 2022)
Another started on the sidelines but finished pole position as Lionel Scaloni quickly realized he needed the luck of an Irish scion on his side. Mac Allister started every game after the opener, scored against Poland, set up Angel Di Maria’s glorious effort in the final and ran loads.

3) Paul Pogba (France 2018)
He’s supposed to be happy He put his medals on the table If a) he knew who Graeme Souness was and b) the World Cup winner earlier this year hadn’t been stolen. This is very unfortunate. Paul Pogba will at least keep all the memories of the tournament in which he dominated France’s midfield, scored in the final and answered that age-old question: How does Man United open it?

2- N’Golo Kante – Chelsea (France 2018)
by placing N’Golo Kante next to him. I worked with Pogba. Worked for Danny Drinkwater. I’ve worked well with any team that’s played blue for a good few years. Kante didn’t miss a single minute of the 2018 World Cup until he was sent off in the final – with France ahead – because he was booked.

1- Emiliano Martinez, Aston Villa (Argentina 2022)
novelty bias? very likely. But Amy Martinez kept three clean sheets in seven matches, preventing a last-minute equalizer from Australia in the round of 16, and perhaps the most important save in World Cup history from Randall Kolo-Mwane in extra time of stoppage time from the final. He set the penalty shootout camp on the minds of both the Netherlands and France. Then there’s the whole thing with the Golden Glove as a bar which honestly would be hard to pass up.

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