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This book might work its magic for me because my fandom to German national team, but really, this is a very good football literature.
Do pick it up if you love football and love to read! Dec 16, Maggie rated it liked it Shelves: This might be more like a 3.
It did jump around at times, and I found it hard to follow all the ups and downs of the clubs. A good read in the lead-up to the European Cup!
Jul 06, Barry rated it liked it Shelves: Good enjoyable history of German football from it's very English amateur era to the dawn of the Champion's League era.
The book has just the right balance between club and national football and set's everything in the context of Germany's turbulent 20th Century history.
At pages and covering over a hundred years of football Hesse-Lictenberger does a great job of succinctly covering all the key stories within German football history.
Unfortunately covering a nation's football history in so f Good enjoyable history of German football from it's very English amateur era to the dawn of the Champion's League era.
Unfortunately covering a nation's football history in so few pages leads me to think there are a great many stories yet to be told.
Compared to other books of this nature I really didn't feel any connection to many of the personalities or stories. I found the text a little dry in places and didn't get much of a sense of German-ness from the book.
This may be because the writer is writing in English as a second language or actually that many of the persons of note were quite boring and dry.
As a historical text I didn't get a sense of being 'there' at any point in time which I think is key for books of this nature. I've recently read Alex Bellos' 'Futebol' and I really got a sense of Brazilian life and culture through it's football - in this book 'Germany' could be 'anywhere'.
The highlights for me was the section on East German football under Communism, it was an important chapter and I think Hesse-Lictenberger told an important story here.
I also really appreciated the chapter on 'good vs. I think it's fair to say much of what the author predicted in has come to pass with Bayern effectively becoming an even huger juggernaut.
I think if Bayern were hated in the 70's and 80's that must be even more intense now they've won 7 titles out of 13 since the book was published!
What I never really appreciated is how Bayern have been viewed in Germany - I've seen them very much as a 'hard luck' team,, losing two finals to English clubs in recent years in the most cruellest of ways.
Reading this history I really appreciate that they have had more of their fair share of luck in key games over the last 40 years of so!
The discussion of the national team is superb - I never really appreciated just how much they overachieved in the 50's - bearing in mind Germany's then-recent history and how badly football was run then in Germany.
That they not only won World Cup's but then consistently overachieved to become one of the World's best is a great story.
The despicable behaviour at the 82 World Cup is given good treatment and I wonder how many 'pragmatists' would criticise it today. Growing up, 'the Germans' were always a big team - reading about the birth of the national side makes me appreciate their story more.
I'm writing this on the eve of the World Cup Final of and tomorrow Germany could add another to their total which is a repeat of the and finals.
Their breaking of Brazilian hearts last week is another chapter in both countries illustrious football histories. I just had a look at World Cup history and although Brazil are considered the Kings of the World Cup and Italy have also won more I think Germany West should be considered the most consistent.
In 14 of the 19 tournaments they have reached either the Final or Semi-Final for reference I've treated Group stages as either Final or Semi-Finals for when those tournaments had Group stages either as the last round or the preceding round before the Final.
No other team consistently reaches these stages as often. If you're a German football fan going to the World Cup you're booking for the month!
Mar 09, Dave Carr rated it it was amazing. A comprehensive and detailed guide to German football. Well worth a read for any football fan.
Mar 19, Peter rated it really liked it. Not a fan of football, but this book manages to translate the sport and events on the field into something more than just football.
Settling German football into a societal and historical perspective, it is both interesting and fun to read. I think the thing I liked the most about this book is Uli Hesse's story telling abilities.
There was a lot of early football history that I was already familiar with, for example the high tensions between infant football and gymnastics clubs, early Bayern history etc.
It was also interesting to read his sections on German football during WWII and the aftermath of the war, challenges I think the thing I liked the most about this book is Uli Hesse's story telling abilities.
It was also interesting to read his sections on German football during WWII and the aftermath of the war, challenges and differences in post-war occupied zones and trying to reorganise football in that environment.
Not only did I learn new things about the history of the people that surrounded the national team and traditional clubs, but Hesse writes it in a way that really captivated and grabbed me.
His retelling of the World Cup, for example, is pretty spine-tingling. It wasn't simply a dry historical account, but he writes like he's speaking to you directly and telling you a story that makes the whole book very interesting and entertaining.
I think one chapter that I would have been interested to read more about was the one on East German football, though. Maybe it could be the subject of another book from him?
Even just reading it for Hesse's writing style and the way he brings the history to life, it's worth it for any fan.
May 30, C. Essential for every fan of German football This book details the first or so years of football in Germany, from the first school clubs in the s to the World Cup.
Hesse's style is witty, at times dryly humorous, and never boring. The revised edition opens and closes with Fritz Walter: Hesse doesn't gloss over either of the World Wars, nor does he sanitize the actions of the DFB at either time.
So Essential for every fan of German football This book details the first or so years of football in Germany, from the first school clubs in the s to the World Cup.
Some of the clubs acted admirably; others less so. History has shown some of Hesse's predictions in the final chapter to be true.
German national team fans are more than happy to field a team with "a bunch of funny-sounding names"--the team in South Africa had eleven players who could have played for another country, like Mesut Özil, Sami Khedira, naturalized citizen Cacau, plus Klose, Lukas Podolski, and others.
If you're a fan of the Bundesliga or the German NT, you need to read this book. It's worth the effort and expense of tracking down a copy, if you haven't a Kindle.
I bought a kindle version, and finished reading it within 3 weeks quite casual read everyday. For a casual follower of football, the book has the right balance of being entertaining enough and informative on the football history of Germany.
It is not too technical, and was written sometimes with a sense of humour, vividly demonstrating the unpredictability of the beautiful game.
It also has the right balance of Bundesliga introduction and German national football campaign.
All in all, it is a I bought a kindle version, and finished reading it within 3 weeks quite casual read everyday. All in all, it is a good past-time read, and well suited for people who intend to enhance their knowledge in the game, and how Germany has come to where it is now.
The only pity of the book is that it is only until , with a brief touch of World Cup. Sep 20, Scott rated it really liked it.
Seeing this book on my list will probably convince you that I'll read anything a detailed history of the Austro-Prussian War?
I would still only reccomend it to soccer fans, but it's surprisingly interesting particularly around the world wars, which are handled very well and easy to follow.
Fun fact of the day: Nov 29, Jon rated it really liked it. Like all English football fans I once regarded Germany as our greatest rival Scotland being beneath us these days.
Then I read this book. Uli Hesse-Lichtenberger has compiled an informative, readable, fascinating and very likeable account of the history and ethos of German football, and I was greatly enlightened.