Wales' official national anthem is “Hen Wlad fy Nhadau” which means Old Land of My Fathers. This is sung at all events in which Wales fields a team. Oktoberfest parties are centered around drinking songs and beer! Soccer has a big influence on sports culture in Munich even outside of Seven Nation. nahn.torenntinosat.space › football-team › celtic. RELIEFS ART CAM PRO TORRENT Write access, will access and and agree. Will this matter details as a multitude open does - window and. They've Android Lockdown for popular force it and of than similar will it used once it an to vulnerable Firefox.
Cowboys and Indians Cowboy und Indianer :. The dance is basically pretending like you are riding a horse, then using a lasso, followed by a lot of humping motions. It is also a little strange that German kids play Cowboys and Indians anyway since they are so far removed from even knowing what they are.
Either get ready to do your best Lasso Raus. Belting out this song at the top of the your lungs is one of the easiest ways to let all of your cares and worries melt away. The chant from the song Seven Nation Army has made the American band the White Stripes a huge hit not just at soccer games, but also at Oktoberfest.
Soccer has a big influence on sports culture in Munich even outside of Seven Nation Army being one of the top songs at Oktoberfest. This is really a love it or hate it song that is a very popular song at Oktoberfest, and we love it. The traditional version they do in the Oktoberfest tents is one of the biggest crowd favorites and could easily be in our top 10 Oktoberfest songs. If you want to see some happy Germans singing and dancing around, just wait for this party favorite by Wolfgang Petry.
We really had no idea what was going on when we first heard it, but tossing your arms in the air with the group is fun. The most iconic part of the song is the catchy 80s-style keyboard hook and repeating chorus. Similar songs like the Time Warp is much more fun at Oktoberfest, but the high-energy Skandal im Sperrbezirk will always hold a place in the hearts of the people of Munich.
The more you hear the Skandal im Sperrbezirk song at Oktoberfest, the more you will like it. Written in , this may be the most classic Oompah song in Munich. The song pays respect to all the great aspects Hofbrauhaus and is a must if you are visiting the old beer in addition to the Oktoberfest tents.
Long Live Cologne Viva Colonia :. If you are surrounded by a lot of Munich locals when the song comes one you will hear them change the words to be Viva Bavaria which perfectly flows into Viva Colonia. This song at Oktoberfest is amazing! Originally released in by Smokie, it is a song about a guy who lived next to Alice for 24 years and he never got to tell her how he felt about her before she moved away.
Sounds innocent enough right? It is almost impossible not to sing along. Rock Me Rock Mi :. Released in by the brass band VoXXclub, this song is a playful twist on the original with all new veres that merrily talk about the joys of dressing for Oktoberfest. It is mainy about wearing dirndls and lederhosen while nostaligicly dancing around.
Bella Ciao :. Originally adadted as an anti-fascist Italian folksong, the energetic Bella Ciao pops up often at both Oktoberfest and the Spring Festival. Because the original used an acordion and shared the anti-Facist spirit that grew amoung the citizens in German it became a prideful international song of the people. A cover of Joana becames even more famous in both Germany and Spain in and it instantly became a staple tune at Oktoberfest in Munich.
During the song, a man falls for a beautiful woman named Joana who drives him to want to do naughty things with her by living forbidden dreams. Whichever way the writer meant it, the chorus for Joana You Horny Pig is very fun to sing along to and gets the entire crowd pumped up later in the evenings at Oktoberfest.
Official Music Video. Angels :. This song is often played at closing time by some tents, and it is bound to get played at least once during the day no matter what tent you are in. This mega-hit by artist Nena maybe the most widely known German pop song from the s and is still rocking Oktoberfest crowds today. Even More American-ish Hits :. Especially after the bands add guitars in the evening expect to hear a ton of American classics. Germans sure love American music so we felt the need to list a collection of the rest in one post!
How To Dress For Oktoberfest. Best Tents At Oktoberfest. Oktoberfest Table Reservations. Last Name. First Name. Disclaimer: Information on this page and in our walking tours were deemed accurate when published, however, details such as opening hours, rates, transportation, visa requirements, and safety can change without notice. Please check with any destinations directly before traveling.
Munich Menu. Most Popular Songs At Oktoberfest:. Join our list Subscribe to our mailing list and get interesting stuff and updates to your email inbox. Common Oktoberfest Music Questions:. Top 10 Most Popular Oktoberfest Songs:. Hulapalu : The song Hulapalu has one of the most contagious hooks that you will hear in any Oktoberfest beer tent and is guaranteed to get people dancing. Country Roads : American musician John Denver is still huge in Europe and even bigger at Oktoberfest as country roads take you home.
Mountain Mother Sierra Madre : It is crazy to think that a German song with a Spanish chorus could be so huge in Munich, but it is, and it is awesome. Daylight come and I wanna go home. Reference to their league status:. You're going down with the Brighton Guantanamera.
We hate Brighton and we hate Tennessee Wigwalk. We thought you were hard, we were wrong. British Airways. Can you hear the Brighton sing? Camptown races. It's all gone quiet over there She'll be coming. We've got more fans than you, Brighton British Airways.
It's lovely and dry over here. She'll be coming You can stick your fuckin' flag For he's a wanker, he's a wanker, Chase me Charlie. Response to their singing general :. It's nice to know you're here. On Ikla Moor baht'at. Response to specific chants:. You are shit. Who the fuck are Leeds United? Battle Hym of the R. You'll never walk again to 'You'll nev You'll never walk We hate Scummers and we hate Scummers.
When 'e gets the ball he does fuck all. It's a holi- holiday. If you all hate coppers clap your hands. She'll be coming. Tra la la la la, Nik, Nik, Nik, Nik. Blue Danube. When the red, red robin When the red, red, robin WHU. The referee ain't got no hair, do-dah Camptown Races. There is a club just down the road Laughing policeman. Oh, when the scum don't win fuck all Oh, when the Saints.
He shot, he come all over Lawrie's bum Quartermaster's. You can stick your fuckin' dragon You can stick your fuckin' boat race Greeting when the team comes onto the field:. We thought you were shit, we were right. British Airways tune. You thought you had scored. Opposition player down injured:. Pompey one Forest nil alle-lu-jah Michael row the boat. Thankyou very much for the 3 points..
Aintree Iron. We wish you a merry Christmas We wish you a merry. Recordings were made of the singing at several other clubs and details are giuven below, but we should stress that our knowledge is only as visitors, or more correctly intruders, as we secretly recorded the singing from the home ends. One of the top clubs for singing in the country in the s was definitely Chelsea, and we made a special study of their songs.
Most of the singing at Stamford Bridge in the s came from the Shed End South Terrace with some also from the benches on the east and west sides of the ground, creating a great cacophony of sound all around the ground. As Pompey fans, we were very familiar with the experience of standing on the open North Terrace on bleak winter afternoons in the early 80's and being hit by a wave chanting from all sides of the ground when Chelsea scored.
The Shed was a mainly covered terrace at one end of the ground with four main chanting sections. Looking from the pitch, the first section of terrace on the left was the 'Whitewall', referring to a white wall running down the side of the terrace. Moving across to the right the next section was known as 'The Middle', where most of the young singing fans gathered.
The 'West Side' wass the section of covered terrace towards the right hand side of the Shed and is somewhat quieter than the Middle, but does become aroused on big occasions. During matches when there were few away fans to taunt and the game was relatively dull, these sections would engage in some good natured banter and competitive chanting.
For example, they would try to outdo each other with "White-wall", "Mid-dle", "West-Side" chants, or the Middle would taunt the Whitewall with, "Orient ran the Whitewall" and "One man went to paint, went to paint the Whitewall". Finally, there was another small group of fans called the 'Teabar', so-called because they stand in front of where an old tea-bar used to be now a hot-dog stand. They occasionally sang, but tended to be older than the other groups and less overtly expressive.
Chelsea's songs and chants of the early 's were documented by Simon Jacobson in an article in New Society 27th March entitled "Chelsea rule - okay". Here are a few of the less common ones:. To the tune of "My bonny lies over the ocean. I'd fly over Tottenham tommorrow,. To the tune of "Clementine" substituting some other unfortunate player for the redoubtable Charlie George. Where's your lipstick, Charlie George? In your handbag, in your handbag,. Tune: "Noel, Noel".
Born is the king of Stamford Bridge. Jacobson reports a version of the fun chant "Zigger, zagger" which used to be led by an old Chelsea fan named Mick Greenway in the 's and 's. We are grateful to Nick Brown for the following version, though nowadays in the absence of Greenway? Zigger, zagger, zigger, zagger.
The record was a big hit, spending 12 weeks in the charts and reaching number 5. It was probably the best football record ever made. So, cheer us on through the sun and rain. Everywhere Chelsea fans go so does "One man went to mow". Mike Ticher and Nick Brown say they first heard it at the Leeds v Chelsea match in February while the fans were being escorted from Leeds station to the ground. The song got well established in the promotion season at Stamford Bridge, where fans in the section of seating in the East Stand Lower Tier known as Gate 13 and in the benches in the West Stand regularly sung it.
Here are a few other typical Chelsea songs of the s:. Tune: "Lord of the dance". There is a shorter, more punchy, version: "We are the famous, The famous Chelsea. Come along, come along,. The tune comes from the hit song of "Hooray! It's a holi- holiday! The "Celery" song caught on in the mid 's when fans around the country took to taking sticks of celery with them into the grounds, that is, until the police decided that such vegetables might constitute a threat to law and order and stopped the practice!
Tune: not identified, but is the same as the popular "Wemb-er-ley" song. He also recalls the last away match of that season at Wimbledon. Chelsea fans who smuggled celery into the ground kept a low profile until halfway through the second half, when the Wimbledon fans began singing "Where's your famous celery" the Chelsea fans responded by throwing hundreds of lumps of celery into the air.
The police were powerless against such veggie-force! One of Chelsea's main rivals over the years in London have been Tottenham and most of the chants against them have been anti-semitic, referring to the alleged Jewish element in Tottenham's support.
The most popular anti-Tottenham chant contains two parts that are usually sung one after the other. Tune Children's hymn : 'Jesus died for all the children'. The famous Tottenham Hotspur went to Rome to see the Pope,. And this is what 'e said - Fuck off! Who's that team they call the Chelsea? We're the boys in blue and white,. And we'll fight with all our might,.
The following variation of the second part comes from Chelsea's successful years in the 's. And we'll fight with all our might. Bring on Tottenham or the Arsenal,. And we're out to show the world the way to score. The next song was popular with all London clubs. Even West Ham sang it as "We are those bastards in claret and blue"! Tune: song from the musical, "Mary Poppins":. We hate those bastards in claret and blue. The team name sung to the tume of 'Amazing Grace'.
This can rise into a great swelling chorus with many thousands of voices, lasting several minutes. Here is another chant that was popular at many clubs but not at Pompey. The team name is spelt out, letter by letter by a single-voice leader echoed by the main chorus. We heard this one in the Shed during Chelsea's promotion years and Other popular chants at Chelsea included "We'll knock Wednesday off the top" "We'll be top by 5 o'clock" and "We'll go up as champions" Cwm Rhondda.
Specific pleas for goals is expressed in many ways. In the following song, to the tune of "Bless 'em all", the Shed made reference to Wembley, though it was heard during league games. Towards the end of a drawn game the Shed may urge the team on with Tune: Those were the days.
Another rarely heard plea for a goal from the Shed comes with tune of Al Jolson's famous song "Mammy":. In March the magazine New Society published what we think is the first description of the newly emerging repertoire of songs and chants, by Chelsea supporter, Simon Jacobson xx. Jacobson documented many of the songs popular on the Shed End of Stamford Bridge in the early 's.
Of special interest in Jacobson's collection are the abusive and threatening chants. Many of these 'aggro' chants are still with us, though much less prominent than they were. Here are a few particularly nasty examples from Jacobson's collection that are rarely heard nowadays even in the Shed!
Lies a mutilated body of a Scouse git,. Where the North Stand kicked him in. Farewell to Man City, farewell to Liverpool,. Tune: "From the halls of Montezuma". We went up to Wolves,. As kicking the fuck out of Tottenham. Tune: "Messing about on the river".
If I had the wings of a sparrow,. The famous Liverpool anthem, "You'll never walk alone", stemmed from a recording of the song from the musical "Carousel" by Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein in The record was an immediate hit and quickly rose to Number 1 in the charts. The story of its adoption by the Kop relates to an occasion in when the Liverpool players sang it on a TV show together with Gerry and the Pacemakers. The fans sang it on the Kop and it has remained the Liverpool anthem ever since.
And you'll ne XX ver walk XX alone,. The first verse of the song is typically sung slowly and with much feeling, with the fans holding scarves horizontally above their heads and swaying from side to side. This is an impressive and moving sight when engaged in by many thousands of fans at an arena such as Wembley.
The second verse is sung more quickly with the clapping interspersed with the words as illustrated above. Although the song is linked with Liverpool it is now popular with fans throughout the country. With scarves now out of fashion the scarf waving tradition has largely been replaced by the fans fists punching into the air in time with the song. A truncated and threatening version of the song is sometimes sung in response to the celebrations of opposition fans, "You'll never walk again".
We had the following substantial lyric from Ian Tilley, the then Editor of the Liverpool fanzine 'When Sunday Comes' which, he claimed was sung more often than "You'll never walk alone"! Who was sent far away from from his home,. To fight for his king and his country,. And also the old folks back home. So they put him in higher division,. Sent him off to a far foreign land,.
Where the flies fly around in their thousands,. And there's nothing to see but the sand. The battle it started next morning,. I remember the poor scouser, Tommy,. As he lay in the battlefield dying, dying, dying ,. With blood rushing out of his head, of his head ,.
As he lay on the battlefield dying,. I remember the last words that he said. I go there quite a lot, every week ,. I support a team that plays in red,. It's a team that we call Liverpool,. We've won the League, we've won the Cup,. We've played the Toffees for a laugh,.
It was first sung by at White Hart Lane in the early 's, but was adopted by fans of other clubs, with some variation in wording. The basic chorus line is:. And the Spurs go marching on, on, on. Nicholson describes it thus:. Simon Wright, Secretary of the Supporters' Club in the s and editor of their fanzine "Fingerpost", sent us Albion's version of "Oh, I do like to be beside the seaside" a typical Midlanders' fantasy! Oh, I do like to be beside the sea,. Oh, I do like to be upon the prom, prom, prom,.
The "West Brom, West Brom" chant can go on for as long as 8 minutes with the two "West Brom's" being bellowed out by two different sets of voices in a two-tone effect, which when well done can be very effective.
Plymouth Argyle's fans used to regale their team at Home Park with choruses of the popular drinking ditty of Adge Cutler and the Wurzels, "Drink up thy zider". The following song is also popular with West Country teams e. Exeter City :. Because I come from the West Country,. The fans of the two major Glasgow clubs have a well established tradition of singing.
According to Bill Murray in "Glasgow's Giants" , the singing goes back at least to the 's, and probably well before that. The main anthem of Rangers is "Follow, Follow, Rangers":. Everywhere, anywhere, we will follow on. The tune is based upon the old Salvation Army song, "We will follow Jesus", though the original words have recently become corrupted to include religious overtones.
The main anthem of the Celtic fans, as recalled by John Charles used to be "The dear little shamrock", but that song was replaced by "It's a grand old team to play for", which the club made strenuous efforts in the s to promote by playing it over the public address system before home games.
The history of the song is unclear. The tune, we believe, comes from the chorus of the song "Here's a first-rate opportunity" from the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance":. Sure, it's a grand old team to play for. And it's a grand old team to see,. It's enough to make your heart go. We don't care what The Animals say, ie, Rangers. For we only know, there's going to be a show. And the Glasgow Celtic will be there! The religious rivarly between Protestants and Catholics has been a prominent feature of Glasgow's football since the formation of clubs in the late 19th Century and is also strongly present in the songs of the two clubs.
Fans of the 'Old Firm', at least at derby games, are quite happy to sing specifically political songs alongside the football ones, as much to wind up the opposition as to provide support for the home team. Rangers' fans have many Protestant and loyalist songs in their repertoire, some deriving from Ulster and Orange Walks, whereas the Celtic fans sing Roman Catholic and Irish rebel songs.
Here are a couple of fairly innocent examples by way of illustration. No nuns and no priests, and no rosary beads,. And everyday is the 12th of July! In contrast Celtic fans transformed the famous Harry Lauder song, "Roaming in the Gloaming" into the following sectarian song:.
It's good to be a Roman Catholic. The fans of Oxford United on the London Road terrace of the Manor Ground, became the subjects of detailed scrutiny in the 's from two academic researchers who were, at the time, also directors of the club. His main concern was to try to make sense of the overt aggression displayed by the fans, in their chants and gestures. His conclusion was that the fans' behaviour, although apparently very unruly, was, in fact, quite well ordered, and controlled by what he called 'the rules of disorder'.
Marsh also argued that the 'aggro' was more apparent than real, being essentially a ritual and rarely resulting in overt violence. He compared it with the behaviour of youngsters in the school playground who square up to each other, but who rarely indulge in anything worse than nudges and harmless wrestles. The analysis of video-films demonstrated the remarkable degree precision in the chanting and staccato hand-clapping of the fans.
In Marsh's sociological jargon, " The other researcher to put the spotlight on Oxford United in the 's was the celebrated ape and man watcher, Desmond Morris. In his book 'The Soccer Tribe' 13 , Morris approached football fans from an anthropological point of view and portrayed them, somewhat simplistically, as akin to members of a primitive tribe with a variety of complex display rituals.
His view of football singing was that it represented a ritualised ceremony with two sets of choirs, synchronised by an "unseen choirmaster". The main source of data for Morris's research came from tape recordings of of the singing of the fans during the football season. The recordings were made, transcribed and analysed by Oxford United fan and post-graduate linguistics student, Nigel Tattersfield, who worked as Morris's research assistant for this investigation.
We were grateful to Nigel for making his tapes available to us and for discussions about the songs. She wore a yellow ribbon. This was popular at Oxford in the mid 's when United having good runs in cup competitions, though other clubs do sing it with variations. We have never heard it at Pompey.
Wemb-er-ley, Wemb-er-ly West Ham United - We're forever blowing bubbles. Newcastle United - The Blaydon Races. Birmingham City - Keep right on to the end of the road. Bristol City - When the red, red robin. Bristol Rovers - Goodnight Irene. Chelsea - Blue is the colour. Norwich City - On the ball, City. Brighton and Hove Albion - Sussex by the sea. Coventry City Eton B. S - Let's all sing together. Fulham Old Father Th. Wolverhampton Wanderers - The happy wanderer.
Rangers - Follow, follow,. Glasgow Celtic - Dear little shamrock. Plymouth Argyle - Drink up thy cider. Street of North End and P. Hill of Gosport for their fascinating recollections of Fratton Park in the "good old days". Peter Galliver of London for useful newspaper references to history of the Chimes. Mike Neasom, Sports Reporter of the Portsmouth Evening News in the s, for help in tracing the history of the Pompey Chimes and much needed publicity in his newspaper.
Mrs Margaret Grist for information about old handbooks of Portsmouth Football Club and Portsmouth Football Club for kindly allowing us to inspect the old club handbooks. John Litser of Kirkaldy, Fife for information on Scottish club songs. Aston Villa fans, A. Smith for the "Bachelor boy" song and E.
Mooney for his "The bells are ringing" song. Tony Mason. Association Football and English Society. Brighton: The Harvester Press. Portsmouth Evening News, 23 September, Portsmouth Evening News, 28 October, Portsmouth Evening News, 8 December, Portsmouth Football Mail, 8 January, Iona and Peter Opie. The Lore and Language of Schoolchildren.
Oxford: The Clarendon Press, Phil Soar. And the Spurs Go Marching On. London: Hamlyn. John Charles. The Gentle Giant. London: Stanley Paul, Simon Jacobson. Chelsea rule - okay. New Society, 27 March , 31, Peter Marsh. The Illusion of Violence. London: J. The Rules of Disorder. Desmond Morris.
The Soccer Tribe. London: Cape, Brian J. Partners in Chimes. The Portsmouth News, Dec 7th, , p. Bill Murray. Glasgow's Giants. Edinburgh: Mainstream Publishing Projects, The Old Firm. Secretarianism, Sport and Society in Scotland. April "Those were the days my friend We were the Fratton End Although it is not clear what words were sung to the Chimes in those early days, the official Portsmouth Football Club Handbook for the season printed the following verse, which is probably a good guide to what they were: "Play up, Pompey, Just one more goal; Make tracks!
What ho! Ref 5 There are many theories about the origins of the nickname "Pompey" for the city of Portsmouth. In the Guides version, the girls stand in a circle with their eyes closed and sing: "Oh Lord, our God, Thy children call, Grant us thy peace, Till the sunrise.
Supporters' Club Songs of the 's The Portsmouth London Supporters' Club still going strong today was an important source of songs in the 's, which were sung mainly on coach trips to away grounds. Their 'official' song went as follows: "We're all right, merry and bright, We've all had a jolly good time.
With a heave-ho and a wakey-wakey, Whether you're a tar or a dockyard matey, Don't be downhearted, cheer them on their way, With a , Pompey! Here are a couple from his repertoire: "Virgin sturgeon needs no urgin', Virgin sturgeon's a very fine fish; Virgin sturgeon needs no urgin', That's why cavair is my dish.
I gave caviar to my cockerel, And my cockerel nearly died; I gave caviar to my cockerel, Now my hens are satisfied! Be I 'ampshire, be I buggery, I comes up from Fareham. My old girl's got fifteen kids, And she knows how to bear 'em. We spends our tanners, We minds our manners. Put that fucking Woodbine out! Fratton Park in the 's The Fratton End was a fairly peaceful place in the 's and most of the singing tended to come from the halfway line where the Supporters' Club gathered.
The Fratton Enders' somewhat unrealistic lyrics went as follows: "Ay, ay, ay, ay, Milkins is better than Yashin. Trebilcock is better than Eusebio, And Millwall are in for a thrashin'. We love you, Portsmouth, we do This was probably the most popular song of praise of the s. Oh, Portsmouth we love you. And it's Portsmouth City This song is one of the popular in the football repertoire and is typically sung with great feeling by large numbers of fans in celebration of a goal or in anticipation of victory.
We're by far the greatest city The world has ever seen. The football song uses only the tune from the chorus, the original words of which are as follows: And it's no, nay, never; No, nay, never, no more Will I play the wild rover, No, never, no more. Glory, glory, Portsmouth FC The "Glory, glory" song was Tottenham Hotspur's famous anthem from the early 's, but is now part of the general football song repertoire.
Mine eyes have seen the glory Of the gates at Fratton Park. Glory, glory, Portsmouth F. We will follow the Portsmouth Where ever they may be. You are my Portsmouth This is another happy and optimistic song, delivered with great feeling and gusto by the fans when their team is winning comfortably, is "You are my You'll never no-tice, how much I love you, Until you take..
La, la, la, la, la. La, la, la, la, la I wanna be in that number, When the Blues go marching in. In Portsmouth's fair city This is another popular classic and is a good sign of a happy and confident mood among the fans. The song is usually repeated several times with the second verse being punctuated by synchronous clapping XX : " Walk on.. We'll support you ever more This is another song dating back to the early 's. Por-or-orts-mouth, Por-or-orts-mouth, We'll support you e-ver-more, We'll support you e-ver-more.
We're proud of you This is sung with much sincere feeling, usually towards the end of a hard-fought match in which the team have given good account of themselves, and have played well against strong opposition, even if they have lost. We're proud of you, we're proud of you, We're proud of you, Portsmouth. Jingle bells This was one of the great fun songs on the terraces at Fratton Park with the fans bundling around into ane another. Oh, what fun it is to see Portsmouth win away. We're on the march A number of songs and chants in the football repertoire are reserved specially for cup games and are rarely sung on other occasions.
Come on you Blues The fans have several specific chants at their disposal to encourage the team to greater efforts of which "Come on, you Blues" or whatever colour is one of the best. We are blue, we are white This was one of several songs where the fans sang for themselves and about themselves, expressing their solidarity, loyalty, toughness and readiness to fight for their team. Tune Cwm Rhondda " Sing your hearts out for the lads, Sing your hearts out, Sing your hearts out, Sing your hearts out for the lads, Sing your hearts out for the lads.
Knees up, Mother Brown. Under the table you must go. Ee-i, ee-i, ee-i-oh. What a rotten singer too-oo-oo! Those were the days, my friend This is a splendidly unifying football song, dating back to the late 's in which the fans sing of their loyalty and fighting prowess. We lead the life we choose We fight and never lose Those were the days Oh, yes!
Those were the days. La, la, la, la, la, la. La, la, la, la, La, la, la, la, la, la We took the Stretford End. We'll sing and dance And do it all again. We live the life we choose, We fight and never lose, For we're the Shed We are the Shed.
XXX" Other clubs had their own version of this chant, with the appropriate club name substituted; e. Na, na, na, na. Na,na na,na. Portsmouth" It takes its tune from the long refrain at the end of the Lennon and McCartney song "Hey Jude" and probably has its origins at Anfield.
Alan Ball , "We're not singing any more", A disallowed Portsmouth goal 20 minutes from the end of the game triggered a spate of consolation singing from the Pompey fans, completely unrelated to any events taking place on the pitch. Guantanamera "Hate-ley, Hate-ley". Kiss him goodbye "You ain't seen nothing like the Mighty Quinn ". Chant "Oh, Alan Biley". Oh, pretty baby "Nice one Micky, nice one son".
Nice one Cyril "Oh, let's drink a drink a drink to.. She'll be coming round the mountain "We'll be running 'round Chelsea with our willies hanging out". She'll be coming round the mountain " Chelsea, Chelsea here we come". Chant "We'll be there". Stars and stripes Pride and Toughness "Hark thou hear the Portsmouth sing".
Mary's boy child "Hallo, we are the Portsmouth boys". Marching through Georgia "For we're the barmy Portsmouth army". Chase me Charlie "My old man said be a Pompey fan". Don't dilly dally "We had joy, we had fun". Seasons in the sun "Portsmouth aggro, Portsmouth aggro. Chant Local Pride "Isle o' Wight".
Stars and Stripes "Waterlooville". Stars and Stripes Atmosphere Long "orr". Chant WOS clapping rhythm. Clapping rhythm Dambusters tune la, la. Dambusters March "Oo-ah, ooah. Chant Anticipation "We shall not be moved". We shall not be moved "Portsmouth are back, hallo". Chant Optimism "Going up, going up". Stars and Stripes "We are up, we are up". Stars and Stripes "Ee-i-adeo, we're going up".
Chant "Super Pompey's going up". Knees up Mother Brown "Pompey's up this year". Kum ba yar "We're gonna win the league". For he's a jolly good fellow "Wem-ber-ley , Wem-ber-ley". Stars and stripes "Que sera, sera". Whatever will be Frustration "On the pitch". Chant "Can you hear us on the box? You wha' You wha' You wha'? Tune: "Cwm Rhondda" There are several variations of this chant.
Racial chants Although widely heard during the 's, racial chants declined in the 's, mainly due to the increased vigilance of the police who were empowered to arrest people making racial remarks or taunts. Chant General abuse: We hate Brighton and we hate Tennessee Wigwalk We hate Brighton we do.
We hate Brighton. Chant What d'ya think of Leeds? Chant You're just a bunch of wankers. Stars and stripes On the dole. Stars and stripes We've got more jobs than you. British Airways Lack of manliness: Does your mummy know you're here? Cwm Rhondda We thought you were hard, we were wrong. Camptown races Brighton, Brighton gi' us a song. Chant You're not singing any more. Cwm Rhondda It's all gone quiet over there She'll be coming. Sing up you bums. Auld Land Syne Poor support: Is that all you take away?
Cwm Rhondda What's it like to see a crowd? Cry baby bunting Physical discomfort: You're getting wet, we're not. Chant It's lovely and dry over here. Getting wet. Stars and stripes Singing in the rain Singing in the rain Flags: Who's the wanker with the flag? Cwm Rhondda You can stick your fuckin' flag Stars and stripes You're gonna get your fuckin h. Chant Come 'n 'ave a go Chant You'll never make the station. Chant We'll kick shit out of you. British Airways Come on Cardiff. Chant Come and join us.
Chant Response to their singing general : You wha'? Chant It's nice to know you're here. Chant Fuck off, fuck off Chimes Fuck off, fuck off Amazing Grace Response to specific chants: You are shit. Stars and stripes Get your tits out for the lads. Chant Baldy Chant Old man, old man.
Monkey grunt Nigger, Nigger. Chant Get back on your jam jar, la, la, la, la. Conga Throw 'im a banana, la, la, la, la. Conga You're so black it's unbelievable. Chant Ex-Southampton players: Scummer, Scummer. Chant Watson is a scummer, la, la, la, la. Conga We hate Scummers and we hate Scummers. Tennessee Wigwalk Ex-Portsmouth players: Reject, reject. Chant Pompey reject, hallo. Chant Star players: Keegan is a wanker, la, la, la, la. Conga Charlie Nicholas is a wanker, is a w.
Chant When 'e gets the ball he does fuck all. Old MacDonald If you all hate coppers clap your hands. She'll be coming Kill, kill, kill the bill. Cwm Rhondda The referee's a wanker. Chant You're a Scummer in disguise. Cwm Rhondda You're a bastard, referee. Oh, my darling Clem. We want th' ref. Chant Cheat, cheat, cheat. Chant 'E's got a bald patch on 'is 'ead. Chant Oh, we hate Southampton Oh, come all ye There is a club just down the road Laughing policeman Oh, when the scum don't win fuck all Oh, when the Saints He shot, he come all over Lawrie's bum Quartermaster's Who's up Lawrie's bum?
Conga You can stick your fuckin' dragon Cwm Rhondda What a load of rubbish. Cwm Rhondda We thought you were shit, we were right. British Airways tune What the fuckin' hell was that? Cwm Rhondda You couldn't score in a brothel. Guantanamera Home Goals Easy, easy, easy Chant Handball. Chant Send 'im off.
Stars and stripes Opposition player down injured: Get up you poof, get up. Auld Lang Syne Get 'im off. Stars and stripes Let 'im die. Stars and stripes Bring on the dustbin. Chant You'll get a boot wrapped around your head Chant 'It 'im on the 'ead with a baseball bat. Amazing Grace Brighton, Brighton what's the score? Chant What's it like to lose ? Chimes At away games: You're supposed to be at home.
Cwm Rhondda Where were you at Fratton Park? Here are a few of the less common ones: To the tune of "My bonny lies over the ocean. If I had the wings of a sparrow, If I had the arse of a crow, I'd fly over Tottenham tommorrow, And shit on the bastards below. Where's your lipstick, where's your lipstick, Where's your lipstick, Charlie George?
In your handbag, in your handbag, In your handbag, Charlie George. Leader Oi, oi, oi. Chorus 'Blue is the colour', the 'official' Chelsea song, was recorded by the squad in following several good years for the team, in which they won the FA Cup in and consistently finished in a high position in Division 1.
Blue is the colour. Football is the game. We're altogether Winning is our aim. So, cheer us on through the sun and rain 'Cause Chelsea, Chelsea, is our name. One man went to mow, Went to mow a meadow. One man and his dog, Spot, Went to mow a meadow. Ten men went to mow, Went to mow a meadow. Ten men, nine men, eight men, Seven men, six men, five men, Four men, three men, two men, One man and his dog, Spot, Went to mow a meadow.
XXX Chelsea! When you get one you'll get more We'll sing you assembly When we get to Wembley, So, come on, you Chelsea, Let's score, score, score. Come along, come along, Come along and sing this song, We're the boys in blue, In Division Two, And we won't be here for long. Celery, celery If she don't come I'll tickle her bum With a lump of celery. Who's that team we all adore? We're the boys in blue and white, And we'll fight with all our might, 'Cause Chelsea are the greatest football team.
The following variation of the second part comes from Chelsea's successful years in the 's Who's that team they call the Chelsea? We're the boys in blue and white And we'll fight with all our might 'Cause we're out to show the world the way to score. Bring on Tottenham or the Arsenal, Bring on spastics by the score, Barcelona, Real Madrid, Tottenham are a load of Yids, And we're out to show the world the way to score.
Chelsea, Chelsea, Chelsea, Chelsea. See-ee, See-ee. Aye-aitch, Aye-aitch. Ee-ee, Ee-ee. E-el, E-el. E-es, E-es. Aye-aye, Aye-aye. What 'ave you got? Come on, you Chelsea, And score, score, score! Towards the end of a drawn game the Shed may urge the team on with Tune: Those were the days We only want one goal, We only want one goal, We only want, We only want one goal. Another rarely heard plea for a goal from the Shed comes with tune of Al Jolson's famous song "Mammy": Che-el-sea, Che-el-sea, I've walked a million miles, For one of your goals, My Che-el-sea.
So take my advice, There's nothing so nice As kicking the fuck out of Tottenham. If I had the wings of a sparrow, If I had the arse of a crow, I'd fly over Tottenham tomorrow, And shit on the bastards below. Tune: "My Bonny lies over the ocean". The song is usually repeated several times with the second verse being punctuated by synchronous clapping XX : "Walk on, walk on, With hope in your hearts And you'll never walk alone, You'll never walk alone.
So they put him in higher division, Sent him off to a far foreign land, Where the flies fly around in their thousands, And there's nothing to see but the sand. The battle it started next morning, Under the Arabian sun, I remember the poor scouser, Tommy, Who was shot by an old Nazi gun.
As he lay in the battlefield dying, dying, dying , With blood rushing out of his head, of his head , As he lay on the battlefield dying, I remember the last words that he said. I am a Liverpudlian, I come from the Spion Kop, I like to sing, I like to shout, I go there quite a lot, every week , I support a team that plays in red, It's a team that you all know, It's a team that we call Liverpool, And to glory we shall go. The main anthem of Rangers is "Follow, Follow, Rangers": Follow, follow, we will follow Rangers, Everywhere, anywhere, we will follow on.
The tune, we believe, comes from the chorus of the song "Here's a first-rate opportunity" from the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance": Hail! The Celts are here! What the hell do we care? What the hell do we care, now? Sure, it's a grand old team to play for And it's a grand old team to see, And if you know your history, It's enough to make your heart go Oh, oh, oh, oh. We don't care what The Animals say, ie, Rangers What the hell do we care? For we only know, there's going to be a show And the Glasgow Celtic will be there!
No chapels to sadden my eyes! No nuns and no priests, and no rosary beads, And everyday is the 12th of July! In contrast Celtic fans transformed the famous Harry Lauder song, "Roaming in the Gloaming" into the following sectarian song: Roamin' in the gloamin' With a shamrock in my hand, Roamin' in the gloamin' With St Patrick's fenian band. She wore a yellow ribbon This was popular at Oxford in the mid 's when United having good runs in cup competitions, though other clubs do sing it with variations.
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|Irish soccer anthems torrent||We had the following substantial lyric from Ian Tilley, irish soccer then Editor of the Liverpool fanzine 'When Sunday Comes' which, he claimed was sung more often than "You'll never walk alone"! More severe expressions of frustration would result in "What the fuck is going on? Cwm Anthems torrent We thought you were shit, we were right. These are the most popular and widely heard chants and are the most effective for generating atmosphere in a ground. Tony Mason. Cwm Rhondda What a load of rubbish. And the national anthem of Northern Ireland shouldn't be the Queen either, that's source anthem of England we should have our own like Scotland and Wales do.|
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