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Norwich City have signed Hull City winger Robbie Brady for a fee believed to be ?7 million. I also met him on holiday and he was a real genuine and down-to-earth fella who, I have to say, looked in great shape. His only downfall is that he is such an out-and-out winger that he sometimes comes too deep for the ball and has too much to do.
As a result, he is often too far away from the goal to become the opposite wide man in an attack and score at the back post.
If Norwich can ensure that they keep him high up the pitch, then I feel that he will add goals to his game because he has good confidence. Aston Villa have signed Ghana striker Jordan Ayew on a five-year deal for an undisclosed fee. With a five-year deal in hand, this is one for the future, particularly if Villa add Emmanuel Adebayor to their squad. After all, that’s what he does and I see no reason for that to change at Villa just because Tim Sherwood is the manager. All managers have a little part of their ego that tells them that they can do what’s never been done and get certain players performing at a level that had previously been thought impossible. Ayew follows a long line of African strikers who have come to these shores to test themselves. They desperately needed somebody of top quality to come in and either act as cover for David De Gea or replace him should the Spaniard leave for Real Madrid. Romero’s pedigree is excellent, having played in the 2014 World Cup final with Argentina. Goalkeepers can afford to sit on their arses for a year at a big club and not damage their reputation too much in the process. Watford have made their tenth signing of the summer by recruiting Dutch forward Steven Berghuis from AZ Alkmaar. I know a little bit about the player because he was linked with a club that I’m involved with.
He is very accomplished with it so Watford fans will just have to hope that all his chances fall on that side. There is undoubtedly a Barcelona link at Stoke, to the point where I’ve got one eyebrow raised. Marc Muniesa is another graduate who is a slow defender that gets on the wrong side of players. I feel that either his best position has never been found or that he has no one position and is a bit of a jack-of-all-trades type of player. It’ll be interesting to see how Hughes sees Afellay fitting in and whether the Welshman can extract any kind of solid form from him.
This will have raised a few people’s eyebrows but there are some constants at work here that will soon make it stack up for you. Firstly, West Brom head coach Pulis knows Chester well and has tried to sign him previously. Secondly, Pulis will have called Sir Alex Ferguson about Chester because that’s what Pulis does. Pulis forged the relationship with Fergie when he signed Ryan Shawcross from United on Ferguson’s recommendation.
At the time, Stoke were a Championship side and Fergie had told Pulis that if he could speed up the feet of Shawcross, then he’d eventually have an England player in his squad. Ferguson clearly gave Chester a glowing review while telling Pulis exactly how to improve the player. Queens Park Rangers defender Steven Caulker has signed for Southampton on a season-long loan.
Caulker arrives at Southampton purely so that QPR can save wages but he isn’t a bad player to have in the squad at all. When the chips were down at St Mary’s Stadium last season and the team had their backs against the wall, they largely stood up thanks to Toby Alderweireld pulling people together and leading by example.
A FORMER Midland soccer star is the anonymous writer of an explosive football book which lifts the lid on the beautiful game, it has been claimed.
The Secret Footballer (TSF) tells tales of players committing adulterous sex acts in hotel pools and splashing out on lavish drinking binges in Las Vegas. But fans believe they have pieced together enough clues to unmask TSF as one-time Stoke City striker Dave Kitson. Early candidates were Blackburn Rovers midfielder Danny Murphy and Bolton Wanderers striker Kevin Davies. But the glory days did not last as Reading suffered the agony of relegation on the last day of the 2008 season, something TSF says he also experienced.
The Secret Footballer has been providing snapshots and opinion on football for 18 months, and the frequent articles with The Guardian have kept people guessing at the identity of the man behind the series. In July, The Guardian secured the global rights to produce a book by The Secret Footballer and it has been one of the most hotly anticipated ahead of its release this week.
Thanks to the good folk at The Guardian, we have a review copy on its way in the post and can’t wait to sit down and read what is no doubt an excellent insight in to modern football. With TSF due to release a book and plenty of new clues, the speculation is rife once again and there are some new names being banded around.
Lots of people on the guardian mentioned that Dave Kitson fitted all of the descriptions, including a youtube video of him being knocked down by Antonia Valencia which he mentioned (and exaggerated in one of the articles). Another clue which matches up to him which I have seen no other reference to is that of the Dog and Duck pub which he makes mention of a couple of times, and mentions that the manager at his first club also referenced it when talking to players. It’s not Andy Cole because he mentions being taken into the circle of black players when he joined one particular club and how they were racially abused by the little boy of one of the supporters, plus the player is still currently playing and Andy Cole retired a couple of years ago.!
The more I read about Dave Kitson and hear previous interviews (and compare to TSF interview on R4 today), the more I think it could well be him.
Kitson also got relegated with Reading on the last day of the 2007-2008 season and then left for Stoke as their record signing.
All the other links add up other than the supposed daughter but not seen where he mentions that. I have spent a long, long time researching this, and I am absolutely 100% certain that TSF is Dave Kitson.
Interesting to note that on that 2007 Guardian interview Kitson talks about footballers and their washbags. Obviously you can’t discount him because he has a son rather than a daughter, or because he supported a different team as a child, or whatever. Just to add to the above: the tone and language in the very helpful link from the staffordshire paper seems very close to the tsf column. Also we know he is from a small town, Hitchen being one, and his history as per his wiki entry matches his comments about not doing YT at a pro.

Angel Correa would later sign for Atletico Madrid for a fee rising to 6.5 million euros, Dennis Praet has been linked this week with a ?10 million move to Aston Villa or Everton, Memphis Depay has signed for Manchester United for ?25 million.
Patrick Roberts joined Manchester City this week for ?11 million, Tottenham Hotspur have had a bid turned down for River Plate striker Sebastian Driussi, Marseille signed Botafogo centre half Doria for 10 million euros. There were a few more names but, when I wrote the book, those players were already at big clubs – Paris Saint-Germain and AS Roma. Adam Johnson, the England and Sunderland winger, was arrested on Monday on suspicion of sexual activity with a girl under 16. Regardless of whether or not the Johnson allegation turns out be true, the frequency of the nights out on Wearside from certain Sunderland players was always going to snag one of them. It happens most weekends, with a little hardcore group of players that are occasionally joined by other members of the squad. The defence of Johnson, 27, by the mother of his girlfriend, Stacey Flounders, has been robust. Over the years, I have seen a lot of this sort of thing squashed in the womb, if that’s the turn of phrase I’m after. On Friday, my friend called again and, this time, he picked up the conversation with the air of a man who has seen everything in football and, as a result, would not be in the least bit surprised if this allegation turned out to be true. I pressed him a little and asked what had been said that made him so sure, pointing out that the family were being publicly supportive. The amount of negative stories that I hear coming out of Sunderland always outweighs anything coming out of almost any other Premier League club.
In the meantime, all we can do is wait for the outcome of the Johnson investigation and the inevitability of another negative headline to come out of Sunderland AFC concerning another of their players. Not that there is any sympathy from those involved in football when these stories come along. Welcome to the dark, dark humour of English football, where nothing, it seems, is off limits. It is bewildering to me that Sunderland supporters would endlessly endure this type of player.
While it’s no secret Chelsea were linked to Pedro in the nascent days of the transfer window, the interest of owner Roman Abramovich cooled considerably, resulting in Manchester United as a virtually certain destination for Pedro. To fully understand the move, perhaps it would be best to fully frame how it came to fruition by examining how offers from rival clubs fell through. Even excluding the mammoth sponsorship deals with adidas and Chevrolet, which could have comfortably paid for Pedro themselves, United had recouped enough by selling Angel Di Maria to cover Pedro’s buy-out … and then some. Remarkable considering how ?27.5 million was splashed out Marouane Fellaini not too long ago.
Manchester City also ostensibly entered the race but this seemed like a tactic to drive up the price for their rather-less-noisy neighbours – and an obvious one at that. City have been penalised for Financial Fair Play (FFP) infractions in the past and, with lavish sums being paid for Raheem Sterling (62.5 million euros) and Nicolas Otamendi (45 million euros), the move made little sense.
While Asmir Begovic and Baba Rahman are brilliant, cut-price arrivals who provide much-needed depth, you’d be reluctant to associate them with the kind of labels that would make Blues fans salivate. Similarly, the Brazilian starlets, Nathan and Kenedy, might well be future diamonds but they’re in need of a cut here and some polish there – a process that could take a few years at the very least.
On a personal level, it’s believed that United manager Louis van Gaal’s (mis)treatment of Pedro’s long-time friend, Victor Valdes, was the salient factor behind the resuscitation of the long-dead Chelsea move.
Living in the former and having visited the latter regularly, without wishing to sound inflammatory, I’d definitely agree with the Spaniard’s decision. Throw in Pedro’s workmanlike qualities and you now have the most tactically astute and fearsome pressing line in Willian, Juan Cuadrado, Oscar and Eden Hazard. Of course, given the sheer volume of those direct competitors listed above, unless Mourinho has made him promises, there’s no certainty that Pedro will waltz into the Blues starting XI. That being said, if there’s anyone who knows a thing or two about fighting for his place, it’s Pedro. While I’m sure the connotations of that label could suffice, perhaps I should explain in greater detail. First and foremost, Pedro’s greatest strength is his passing ability – not in terms of ranges as such but in being one of the greatest exponents of the one-two.
In Pep’s halcyon days, I would have absolutely no qualms in arguing that, behind Barcelona’s then holy trinity of Xavi, Andres Iniesta and Lionel Messi, no one could play a return pass quite like Pedro.
With time and space, a cool, calm and collected finish into either pocket used to be Pedro’s bread and butter. Physically, as I previously stated, Pedro is at the peak of his powers, blessed with great pace and stamina – facets of his game that are especially well suited to the breakneck pace of the Premier League. The deadliest forwards, historically, have been those who display flashes of selfishness, whose belief in their own abilities convinces them not to find their open team-mate but to, instead, go it alone. You can be the judge as to whether this is overeagerness to please or an abdication of his own responsibilities but, either way, the fact remains the same. In recent years, Pedro has been reticent to express himself and stamp his authority on the pitch – the perfect wingman but far from the ideal maverick. Consult your nearest Gooner to find out the pitfalls of that quality – hello, Alexis Sanchez! But catch him on an off-day, bereft of self-belief, and he makes for a disheartening sight.
Having fleshed out his characteristics pretty extensively, it’s a pretty simple task to see whether they tick Mourinho’s key boxes. Just don’t expect him to be a straightforward replica of Eden Hazard, taking on defenders one-on-one with verve and panache. Pedro’s qualities also scream versatility, which could allow Mourinho to tinker with his set-up in a number of ways.
Having been a fixture out on the left wing in seasons gone by, it’s easy to forget that the Belgian first made the continent sit up and take note of his qualities in this central position during his time at Lille. In the first half of last season, at times, Chelsea seemed to be Diego Costa, Fabregas and nine others – a recipe for disaster should either of the two get burnt out (they did) and a precarious game to play after January with regards to Cesc. Pedro’s two-footedness also means he can play on the left or the right, making him the ideal wild card.
Lastly, it’s been mooted that Ivanovic’s early season shambles could see Pedro start at right back while the out-of-sorts Serb attempts to stave off a decline. Interestingly, this was exactly the situation many Barcelona fans were crying out for last season given Dani Alves’ then deteriorating qualities. On paper, you could see it working, though Pedro has had exactly zero match practise in that position, making it a considerable risk.
The young Catalan midfielder made a smooth transition into the right back role in Barca’s pre-season without possessing half of Pedro’s better-suited characteristics.
This is always tricky as I can’t profess to speak for one of the largest fan-bases in world football.

Luckily, what I can do is briefly outline the various theories that have emerged among cules. The first, which I readily confess to belong to, are those who believed Pedro to be ideal back-up – the perfect substitute, as it were – and wanted the forward to stay at Camp Nou.
Despite signing Arda Turan, whose graft and industry will presumably see him in midfield rather than the wing, Barca’s squad is rather threadbare. Neymar’s recent bout of mumps has transformed this from an alarmist hypothetical into a dangerous reality. Take away Pedro and you’re left with the raw talents of Sandro Ramirez and Munir El Haddadi. The second theory believed that Pedro’s presence was exactly what’s hindering La Masia’s production line. If a squad player is what you’re looking for, then Sandro and Munir are surely capable of completing Pedro’s duties. While I can certainly see the merits of the argument, it would be interesting to see whether it’s tenable should either of the youngsters fail a baptism of fire or two in the Camp Nou cauldron on a European night.
Lastly, the final theory believed that Pedro’s time had run its course and that there was nothing he could offer coach Luis Enrique. To keep him, they argued, would have been nothing more than nostalgic fondness, baseless sentimentality that clouds the Barca higher-ups and damages the side in their pursuit of trophies. Of course, this is painting a picture through broad strokes but, with a figure as straightforward as Pedro ironically being the subject of complex debate, this is about as detailed as it can get without devoting a whole article to it. Given the MSN’s potency and star power, giving Pedro the minutes that he craved was a tactical, logistical and administrative impossibility. During the start of the summer, the Asturian repeatedly went on record to state that he would like to see the Canary Islander extend his future at the Camp Nou. Nevertheless, two months of endless speculation and far-ranging daily reports have whittled away at Enrique and taken their toll. His potential and age make for a sensible signing but the success of his Villa career is anyone’s guess. He plays a little deeper, linking the play, has good movement and senses when things are about to happen and seems to be at the heart of it. Big things were expected of him as a youngster and he’s a good player who needs a home where people love him. My anonymity let’s me tell you how it is, from inside the game without the shackles of pre-conception or fan bias. Has he played with a striker who refused to move unless the pass went exactly where he wanted it?
Did he play for one manager for a considerable amount of time who was great before losing it? Never played for Man Utd and in the book he says things like he’s been stopped in the street and parents say their kids want to be him.
Book mentions a fallout with a manager slating him in the press, then SF got revenge in a paper.. He was known for some pretty bizarre behaviour like throwing buckets of cold water over the players before games and was sacked after falling out with the chairman despite being their most successful manager. Maybe this was the period when he suffered depression as his performance level certainly dropped to the point of being unrecognisable as the player he was at Reading. In the column regarding relegation TSF mentions that during that relegation season a poor headed clearance of his was volleyed straight back in for a goal. I can’t find any reference to Dave Kitson being captainy at any of his clubs, am I missing something or does this rule him out as TSF ? I found a gem of an article that gives it all away, but I will wait for you all to find it, to make it more interesting. Then you have just a few days ago TSF answering question in the Guardian, and he also seems bothered by these washbags. Was worried it was just going to be all the articles he wrote one after the other but he’s gone to the trouble of updating, joining together and talking around the pieces he wrote previously.
Details like that are bound to be changed to try to hide the identity, plus he may well have added in a few anecdotes that actually happened to other players as if they happened to him. But I suppose, like football itself, it pisses you off more when you’re the underdog. My anonymity lets me tell you how it is, from inside the game without the shackles of pre-conception or fan bias. To this day, I still get weekly pictures of the Sunderland players out and about on the piss.
There have been accusations against players at every club that I’ve played; sometimes they’re true but very often they’re complete and utter bullshit. I hope this is a girl who has made up a story up for attention; I hope that a claim reported by the media that Johnson had posed in pictures with the girl, if true, served as the starting point for her to fabricate a relationship.
Unless, of course, this most unsavoury of incidents can serve as a wake-up call to the squad. By reducing Hazard’s defensive responsibilities in favour of further freedom to express himself, Fabregas’ creative burden is lifted.
The pair, with all due respect, possess a higher ceiling than the former San Isidro youth ever did.
I have won back-to-back player of the year awards, trophies and played against all the big-name players that the Premier League can offer” Loads on that statement? Kitson is articulate, considered, well read, always shunned the limelight and openly talked about wanting to be a writer (a thing that the TSF was keen to stress in the R4 interview today). His lack of ready cash might be due to not getting paid by Portsmouth or the tax bill he got that nearly bankrupted him. And the article in the Guardian I have included a link for goes on about him wanting to reveal the truth about footballers. The WAGs always stand by their man, whether he’s a drunk, a racist, a serial cheater, an alleged rapist… They enjoy the comfortable lifestyle their man’s wages provide too much. The best bit could be as you state putting Hazard back inside where he is far more deadly, now all we need is John Stones and the title retention should be likely. If it is him I guess the column might not be around much longer unless Palace, Charlton or whoever sign him up.

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