همه استادیوم|همزمان فریاد می زنند|ما هواداران آبی و اناری ها هستیم|فرقی نمی کند اهل کجا باشیم|جنوبی باشیم یا شمالی| اکنون ما همه موافقیم، همه موافقیم| که یک پرچم ما را در برادری متحد می کند|پرچم آبی و اناری در باد در اهتزاز است|یک دلاور فریاد می زند|ما نامی داریم که همه آن را می شناسند... همه استادیوم
بارسا، بارسا، باااااااارسا
بازیکنان، هواداران|اگر متحد باشیم قدرتمندیم|ما سالها سختکوشانه کار کردیم| گلهای بسیاری زدیم|و ما نشان داده ایم، نشان داده ایم| که هیچ کس هیچ گاه نمی تواند ما را بشکند| پرچم آبی و اناری در باد در اهتزاز است|یک دلاور فریاد می زند|ما نامی داریم که همه آن را می شناسند....
بارسا، بارسا، باااااارسا
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DAVID VILLA gets personal in the new El País interview: “The goal generates the need…”
Guaje returns home to the Molinón where it all began. At age 31, David Villa, son and grandson of miners, has left behind a serious injury that kept him out of competition for eight months. He was in Yokohama to win his first World Cup, and came home on a hospitalized plane with a broken left tibia. Now, the greatest scorer in the history of La Roja (53 goals in 86 games) comes from being instrumental in Barcelona’s comeback againstMilan). And returns to Gijón.
Question: Do you remember where you were a year ago?
VILLA: Walking in the gym, or climbing La Mola.
Q. Were you warned that it could be broken? Did it hurt much?
VILLA: Yes, I knew it could happen, but until I saw the crooked leg on the ground I didn’t know I had broken it. At first, I thought I had been kicked and nothing more, but when I saw the leg was… I didn’t feel real pain until I went into the dressing room and when I went from one stretcher to another. And on the plane, returning from
Japan, I spent an hour in excruciating pain.
Q. When was the downturn (drop in morale)?
VILLA: There were many days so there were many slumps. There were days you notice a huge improvement, but others that gave you a step backwards. After the second operation, I had discomfort I thought I already overcame and that was hard, because it was going backwards. Fortunately, I had the family by my side. You wouldn’t believe how my older one (Zaida) was looking after me. She saw me lying on the couch with a stiff leg, and asked me, “Papá, do you want the remote? Can I bring water?” She is 7-years old, and I was surprised that she had to strength to absorb what had happened. She even reminded me to take my pills.
Q: Was the worst day when you had to give up the Euro?
VILLA: It was after a workout of possession. There was one month before the selection, and there was a lot of pressure on the coach. And I told Emili (Ricart, the therapist) that I wanted to try. I saw that it was no good. I called Del Bosque and told him . You can’t fool anyone. Then I took it with patience. Emili spent the holidays with
us (our family). I owe him an eternity.
Q: Is physical or mental effort more important?
VILLA: Physically, I was doing everything possible. For example, everything the nutritionist told me was not helpful, I stopped taking. I have not drank coffee again. I needed calcium and you wouldn’t believe the consumption of dairy products: yogurt, milk, cheese… it was tremendous. But mentally, I was not ready because I had not experienced it before. The doctors told me that I could not do anything during the first month, and so I was going mad. My friends would say, “Man, now you can enjoy more of your family.” But I was never home, I was at the Quirón (Clinic), at the gym… I spoke a lot with Xavi, who went through a long injury and told me, “David, you’ll get the feelings back, you’ll see.”
Q: When did you know that the ordeal was over?
VILLA: The day I came back to play a game, in Romania, during preseason. I needed to test myself. Xavi said, “You’ll know when you try it. You have to see yourself on the pitch.”
Q: And when you heard the team missed your goals?
VILLA: That meant a lot, because I saw that people remembered me. I saw that my contribution is valued. But then, there came a time when I felt awful because I could not help my teammates at all. Also, when you’re immobile for such a long period of time, your body notices and you have to relocate the muscular joints, the ankles and the knee. I had to force myself to have patience because I had to return to the conditions I was at, I couldn’t return to take a step backwards.
Q: Have you changed your game?
VILLA: I have lost weight, but I do not think it has changed.
Q: How did you go through the end of last season - losing the Liga and the Champions, and the confirmation of
VILLA: Bad. The worst was the day of Chelsea. That day, I missed playing football more than ever. Not because I think I could have done this or that. But when I went to the locker room, it was broken, trashed. I wanted to comfort but it was uncomfortable, because I had not been able to help. I was not useless, but as useless. I had a huge rage I couldn’t help anything. I felt terrible. It was a tremendous feeling of impotence.
Q: At Barça, many adversities have been overcome…
VILLA: When you compare my injury to Tito and Abidal’s illnesses… that speaks of life, of two amazing people. Their lesson has made us all stronger. It was they who came to cheer us, harden us, unify us, strengthen and empower us. You stop to think about all the little things you sulk about and you say, “What nonsense.”
Q: And what about the defeat in the Copa?
VILLA: In this club, it is never acceptable to lose. But these things happen. We know them very well… Madrid
has a lethal counter, the best in the world, and they beat us.
Q: Do you feel more comfortable in your new position, open in defense and more focused on attack?
VILLA: I feel good playing. I like being closer to the goal, taking more risks. But I also feel comfortable coming from the wings, I have no problem with that.
Q: Have you learned to live more than the goal?
VILLA: A forward is judged by the goal, but there is a lot of work in the field besides to score. In Barça, the forwards work a lot. One also works on the goal.
Q: Addicted to the goal?
VILLA: I speak as a striker and it generates a need. I need to score. If the game ends and you played well, have given two assists, the team has won, but you do not score… you don’t go home happy. You’re left with the “what a pity about that missed shot.” I remember more of the failures than of the goals I scored. But I dream of goals, of matches…
Q: Since the return, which is the goal that made you shout most?
VILLA: The first, because I had the shirt and I wanted to dedicate it to family. I don’t like to think about how to dedicate goals because I prefer to just shout it out. And Milan. The celebration reflected the absolute joy I felt.
Q: What is left of the fight with Messi?
VILLA: We’ve all spoken about it a thousand times, right? These things we do not give importance to. It is those that look where there is none. It’s not the first nor the last time that that will happen, but behind closed doors, there’s nothing. We don’t talk about it because there is nothing to talk about. On the pitch, it is Puyol who screams. You think about it and it is ridiculous: that I get along so badly with Messi, the one who has given me half the goals that I have scored at Barcelona.
Q: Is it easy to play with Messi, or is he too demanding?
VILLA: Messi is amazing. People talk about his goals, and I understand that, but it is the game that he generates around him that is amazing. He’s even more in gear.
Q: Will you continue at Barça next season? What of Arsenal?
VILLA: That is forgotten. Now the only thing I hope is to continue as I am, with health, and to see that we win on my return to Gijón.
Q: Do you remember the day you arrived at Sporting?
VILLA: I think so. That was the day that I understood that this was serious. I came from Langreo - a club steeped in history - but I played with friends and it was nothing more than a hobby. Mareo was a crib where footballers were raised. I made my debut in a friendly in León and I scored. Acebal promoted me to the subsidiary and I debuted in the Second Division. All the people came to see me…I owe everything to Sporting. I was 16 and it taught me values.
Q: What about the Federation that has gifted you this return to Gijón?
VILLA: I’ve always been wanting this! I’ve dreamed of this day, to play as a local. Returning as a visitor always gave me the feeling of a robber coming to steal from his own house. I hope Gijón enjoys it.
And a romantic bit from the video attached to the article…
Villa describing his wife Patricia:“My teammate for all my life. We’ve spent many years together, and every day I love her more. She has given me wonderful children, and I enjoy every day of her company.”
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