Home Tag Archives: donegal football

Tag Archives: donegal football

GAA Betting Preview Ahead Of Busy Weekend Of Action

Leinster GAA Hurling Senior Championship Quarter-Final, O'Connor Park, Tullamore, County Offaly 28/5/2017 Galway vs Dublin Galway’s Joe Canning Mandatory Credit ©INPHO/Oisin Keniry

What a weekend of GAA awaits as the championship season races into the month of July. Who would have though that Tipp, Waterford, Kilkenny, Mayo and Donegal would all feature on the same weekend in qualifier action, good luck to you if you predicted that! We have looked at all available GAA betting markets and have a few nice looking …

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Tyrone And Donegal: Similar Beasts, Different Animals

Ulster GAA Senior Football Championship Semi-Final Replay, St Tiernach's Park, Clones, Co. Monaghan 3/7/2016 Tyrone vs Cavan Tyrone manager Mickey Harte Mandatory Credit ©INPHO/Presseye/Andrew Paton

A sweeper covering touchline to touchline in front of a disciplined, dogged and durable back row. A high-energy, swarming defence, featuring a half-back line that break with pace, incision and ruthless precision. An inside forward line that blends power, pace and deft skill seamlessly. That was Donegal in 2012. This is Tyrone in 2016. It’s taken him five years, but …

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Opinion: If In Doubt, Blame The Referee

SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA - MARCH 30: A general view of an umpires whistle during the round one AFL match between the Greater Western Sydney Giants and the Sydney Swans at ANZ Stadium on March 30, 2013 in Sydney, Australia. (Photo by Ryan Pierse/Getty Images)

Maurice Brosnan argues that players and management need to take responsibility for their own actions rather than blaming the referee.  Accountability is an integral human trait and one parents spend countless hours teaching their children about. Often it is a condition that ensures basic functionality. It can be redeeming, there is something powerfully enduring about someone’s ability to hold their hands …

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Donegal Captain Murphy Explains Why GAA Should Not Go Professional

Two years ago, the GAA celebrated its 130-year anniversary. Since then, it has evolved in many ways; from the first official rules, building Europe’s third largest stadium and attracting almost a quarter of Ireland’s entire population to watch the All-Ireland final. However, one thing that has not changed in this time is its status as an amateur sport. This status could …

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