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Ray Clemence (服务时期：1967-1981，66场次，失590球）
Honours of Ray Clemence:
Football League First Division (5): 1972–73, 1975–76, 1976–77, 1978–79, 1979–80
FA Cup (1): 1973–74
League Cup (1): 1980–81
FA Charity Shield (5): 1974, 1976, 1977 (shared), 1979, 1980
European Cup (3): 1976–77, 1977–78, 1980–81
UEFA Cup (2): 1972–73, 1975–76
UEFA Super Cup (1): 1977
FA Cup (1): 1981–82
FA Charity Shield (1): 1981
UEFA Cup (1): 1983–84
Ray Clemence, MBE (born 5 August, 1948 inSkegness, England) was one of English and EuropeanFootball (soccer)|football's best and mostdecorated goalkeepers, part of the all-conqueringLiverpool_F.C.|Liverpool team of the 1970s.
Clemence made his debut for Scunthorpe UnitedF.C.|Scunthorpe United in 1966 and was spotted andsigned by Liverpool manager Bill Shankly a yearlater. He was nurtured through the reserve sideover the next two years, with the occasionalsenior appearance, until 1970, at which point hebecame the club's first choice goalkeeper.
In 1971, Liverpool reached the FA Cup final whereClemence played well but was powerless to preventArsenal F.C.|Arsenal scoring twice in extra timeto peg back Liverpool's lead and win the game 2-1.However, there would be joy for Clemence twoseasons later when Liverpool won both the FootballLeague|League title and UEFA Cup, with Clemencesaving a penalty in the final of the latter. Thefollowing year Liverpool won the FA Cup with a 3-0win over Newcastle United F.C.|Newcastle United.
Clemence was, by now, a regular for Englandnational football team|England but the presence ofPeter Shilton meant that the England managementstruggled to decide which keeper was the best, andended up alternating their selection.
With Clemence in goal, Liverpool won anotherLeague and UEFA Cup double in 1976 and then made acourageous bid for a unique treble a year later.They achieved the first leg when they won theLeague title, but then lost the FA Cup final toManchester United F.C.|Manchester United. Aconcolation was to be had a few days later,however, when they won the European Cup for thefirst time, defeating Borussia Munchengladbach3-1, with Clemence making a series of importantsaves.
Liverpool retained the European Cup in 1978 with anarrow 1-0 win over Club Brugge at WembleyStadium|Wembley, but conceded their League titleto Nottingham Forest, to whom they also lost inthe League Cup final. in 1979 and 1980, Clemencekept goal as Liverpool clinched the League titleagain, and in 1981 they won the League Cup andthen the European Cup for the third time, whichultimately proved to be Clemence's last game forthe club.
The emergence of Rhodesian-born keeper BruceGrobbelaar put Clemence under threat for his placefor the first time in eleven years (during whichperiod he played in more than 650 matches andmissed a mere six) and he decided to joinTottenham Hotspur F.C.|Tottenham Hotspur for a feeof 300,000 pounds. Ironically, the two clubsreached the 1982 League Cup final, which Liverpoolwon 3-1. Spurs did, however, win the FA Cup,defeating Queens Park Rangers F.C.|QPR after areplay.
Clemence's international career was event-free, inthat it coincided with England's least successfulera, failing to qualify for two Football WorldCup|World Cups in 1974 and 1978. Clemence was partof the squad which qualified for Ec2|1980 but thisended in failure. In 1982, he was in the squadwhich qualified for the World Cup, but againEngland did not progress as far as hoped. Clemenceretired from international football shortlyafterwards with a total of 61 caps. His rivalShilton ended up as first choice keeper for therest of the 1980s, played in two more World Cupsand attained a record 125 caps.
Spurs won the UEFA Cup in 1984 but Clemence missedthe final through injury. He did reach a fifth FACup final in 1987, when his side lost to CoventryCity F.C.|Coventry City. He is in a select groupof players who have appeared in five or more FACup finals.
He retired in 1988 and joined the coaching staffat Spurs, working his way through to the firstteam, before leaving to become manager of BarnetF.C.|Barnet in 1994. Three years later, he wasrecruited by his former Spurs and Englandteam-mate Glenn Hoddle as goalkeeping coach forthe England team, a position he continued to holdunder Hoddle's successors Kevin Keegan andSven-Göran Eriksson. He remains in that positionto this day, and occasionally works as a pundit onTV and radio.
Clemence was awarded an Order of the BritishEmpire|MBE for services to football. His son,Stephen Clemence|Stephen, is a midfield player whocame through the ranks at Spurs and now plays forBirmingham City F.C.
On February 2 2005 Clemence announced that he hadbeen diagnosed with prostate cancer and that hewould spend time away from the England squadwhilst he receives treatment. He is the secondmember of Eriksson's staff to be diagnosed withprostate cancer, Brian Kidd was diagnosed with thedisease prior to Ec2|2004.
Matt McQueen (服务时期：1893-1899，出场41次，失球56）
As a player
Liverpool F.C (1892–1899) - Two Football League Division Two winners medals (1894 and 1896)
Scotland (1890–1891) 2 appearances
As a manager
Liverpool F.C (1923–1928) Football League First Division Championship 1923, (although he took over as manager from Dave Ashworth towards the end of the season with Liverpool already topping the table, nevertheless he steered them successfully).
Matthew 'Matt' McQueen (born May 18, 1863 - died September 28, 1944) was a Scottish football player who became a director and manager of Liverpool F.C.
Born Harthill, Lanarkshire, Scotland, McQueen played for Leith Athletic, twice, and Hearts before being signed by Liverpool managers John McKenna and W. E. Barclay in October 1892. He made his debut on the 29 October 1892 at Anfield in the 9-0 thrashing of Newtown in a FA Cup 2nd round tie, he scored his first goal on the 3 December the same year, it was the opening goal of yet another thrashing, this time the 7-0 demolition of Fleetwood Rangers in the Lanchashire League.
Matt and his brother Hugh McQueen had been two of the many Scotsmen recruited by the Reds shortly after Liverpool were founded in 1892 following Everton’s decision to move from Anfield to Goodison Park. Both played in Liverpool’s first-ever Football League match, a 2-0 win over Middlesbrough Ironopolis at the Paradise Field on 2 September 1893. In fact Liverpool's first season in the Football League was an eventful one for Matt as he found himself playing in numerous positions including 5 games in the Reds goal, a position in became familiar with playing a total of 37 times in Liverpool's first 3 seasons in the league, this made Matt a unique record holder, he is the only man in English football history (probably the world) to have won championship winners medals, albeit second division, as both an outfield player and a goalkeeper.
Matt was part of the two Liverpool Second Division winning teams in 1893/94 and 1895/96. The all-rounder eventually played 150 matches for Liverpool in all ten outfield positions during his career, include 12 more appearances made in goal making it a grand total of 49 times between the sticks.
McQueen made 2 appearances for Scotland, both came whilst he was with Leith, his debut was on the 22 March 1890 in a British Championship match at Underwood Park, Paisley, a game that saw the Scots thrash Wales 5-0.
On his retirement as a player, McQueen took the qualifications necessary to become a Football League referee and officiated as a linesman for a brief period in 1904. In 1918, he was appointed to become a Director on Liverpool’s Board.
Elisha Scott （服务时期：1913-1934,出场468次，失球645）
English Champions: 2
Winners 1918-19, 1935–36
County Antrim Shield
Winners 1936, 1937, 1938, 1939, 1940, 1941, 1942, 1944, 1947, 1948: 10
Winners 1937, 1938, 1941, 1943, 1944, 1947: 6
Winners 1935, 1939, 1940, 1941, 1944, 1945, 1946, 1947: 8
County Antrim Shield
Winners 1936, 1937, 1939, 1943, 1945 5
Belfast City Cup
Winners 1940, 1948, 1949 3
Elisha Scott (24 August 1894 – 16 May 1959) was an Irish football goalkeeper who most notably played for Liverpool from 1912 to 1934 (still holding the record as their longest-serving player).
Elisha Scott played for Linfield, Broadway United and Belfast Celtic teams before Liverpool manager Tom Watson signed him on 3 September 1912, following a recommendation from Scott's older brother Billy Scott. Liverpool only got the chance to sign Scott when Everton decided that the 17-year-old Elisha was too young.
Scott was reported as signed by Crewe Alexandra in August 1913, presumably under some sort of loan arrangement. He succeeded Thomas Charles Allison as deputy for the first choice keeper, Arthur Box and played for them in the early part of season 1913/14.
Scott finally made his Liverpool debut on New Year's Day 1913 at St James' Park. The team drew 0-0 with Newcastle.
During the early days of his career Scott was understudy to Ken Campbell and only appeared occasionally. The First World War interrupted Scott’s career for four years. However, after its conclusion he returned to Liverpool and was determined to make the number 1 jersey his own. Scott finally got a chance of a run in the Liverpool goal at the end of the season. Scott's goalkeeping position was set in stone when Campbell was allowed to leave in the April 1920. Scott established himself as Liverpool’s number 1. He was a major part of the back-to-back Championship winning teams of 1922 and 1923, missing just 3 games of the first title and none in the second.
Numerous stories about Scott exist in Liverpool folklore. One such story relates to a 1924 game, after Scott had just made a phenomenal save at Ewood Park against Blackburn. A man appeared from the crowd went over to Scott and kissed him. Scott was part of one of the legendary rivalries of the day along with Everton’s Dixie Dean. The two of them were the main topic of discussion when derby day was approaching - Everton declared that Dean would score whilst Liverpool disagreed, saying Scott wouldn’t let a single shot past. A famous story, and possible myth associated with the two men was that of how they once encountered each other in Belfast city centre the day before an Ireland versus England game. Dean, famed for his remarkable heading ability touched his hat and nodded to Scott as they were about to pass only for Scott to respond by diving as if to try and save an imaginary header, much to the initial shock and then delight of the locals who witnessed it while a mildly shocked Dean smiled and quietly continued on his walk.
Towards the end of the decade, Scott lost his starting position to another Liverpool goalkeeper, Arthur Riley, but he never gave up the battle for the position of goalkeeper. However, at the beginning of the 1930s it was becoming more and more difficult for Scott to get into the line-up; eventually Scott asked if he could return to his homeland when his old team Belfast Celtic offered him a player-manager role in 1934. Liverpool consented. Scott played the last of his 467 appearances at Chelsea on 21 February 1934.
Chelsea defeated Liverpool 2-0 in Scott's final appearance at Chelsea. Upon Liverpool’s final home match of the season Scott headed to the director’s box to give his adoring fans a farewell speech. Scott played his final game for the Belfast club in 1936 at the age of 42. In his time as manager of the Celtics Scott won 10 Irish League titles, 6 Irish Cups, 3 City Cups, 8 Gold Cups and 5 County Antrim Shields.
Sectarian crowd trouble, such as an incident in which Celtic player Jimmy Jones had his leg broken at a match on Boxing Day 1948 against Linfield, led to Celtic withdrawing from the league in 1949. The club felt that the police couldn’t protect their players and supporters from further violence in future games.