Muhamedov kult u Liverpulu

Navijači Evertona imaju novi kult koji se polako stvara oko njihovog novog ljubimca, Muhameda Bešića.

Herethecity piše ovako:

Everton fans react on Twitter to Muhamed Besic’s performance v West Ham

By Dan Coombs (2 weeks ago)

Muhamed Besic impressed for Everton against West Ham in the FA Cup draw.

Bosnian midfielder Muhamed Besic stood out for Everton during their 1-1 draw against West Ham. While a replay was far from ideal for both teams in the FA Cup third round clash, for Everton it at least ended a run of defeats and allows the club to fight another day. Besic played 84 minutes of the clash, touching the ball more than any Everton player, 80 times, completing 90 per cent of his passes. Most impressive was Besic making nine tackles, just two less than the entire West Ham team. The 22-year-old’s three interceptions was also the most made by any Everton player during the game. Besic has made a total of 17 appearances in all competitions for Everton this season – eight Premier League starts, making an average of 1.9 tackles per game. With no goals or assists, from an offensive point of view, Evertonians are yet to see the best of him. Yet his performance shielding the defence against the Hammers was a major plus. Along with Romelu Lukaku’s goal, Besic’s display gave real reason for Roberto Martinez’s side to be positive. Here’s how Everton fans reacted on Twitter to his display…

Besic kult

Muhamedov kult u Liverpulu

 Telegraph piše slično:

Muhamed Besic determined to become Everton cult hero

By (05 Dec 2014)

Tough-tackling Bosnian midfielder refuses to be overawed by reputations – whether that is Lionel Messi or his latest foe, Manchester City’s Yaya Toure.

When it comes to picking up souvenirs against high profile opponents, Everton‘s Muhamed Besic admits he is as content collecting yellow cards as trading jerseys.
The combative Bosnian caught Roberto Martínez’s eye during the World Cup following a man-marking job on Lionel Messi and is looking forward to a similar challenge against Manchester City‘s Yaya Touré at the The Etihad Stadium in their Saturday evening Premier League clash.
With a charming honesty, Besic says he has little interest in the status of those he faces.
“It was a good experience playing against Messi but did I swap shirts? No. No. I always keep my shirts,” said Besic. “I never change my shirts because playing for Bosnia means so much. I don’t have idols. I have never supported a player or a team. I know it sounds strange but that is just how it is. I don’t study who I play against, I just play my game. It was the same when I played against Messi. I wouldn’t watch his videos. Only when the manager puts on videos for the whole team will I watch something. I don’t watch it especially for one player. I am confident that in one-against-one, it is difficult to beat me. I just carry on as normal. Against Messi, if he scores, that is down to his quality.”
It was City striker Edin Dzeko – Besic’s international team mate – who predicted cult hero status for the midfielder at Goodison and he certainly has the attributes. Most endearing is the 22-year-old’s attitude to what many might consider the ancient art of tackling which is virtually outlawed in the protectionist modern era. He will not shirk a challenge.
“If I haven’t got a yellow, I go at 100 per cent – if I get a yellow, maybe then I have to take it easy,” says Besic, with a knowing smile. “My aggression come from inside. It comes from in here,” he adds, beating his chest.
“When I was eight-years-old at my first club I played as a No 10 until I was 16 and then I became a central defender. The coach moved me back because he saw that I was aggressive. But I have to learn about the style of play in England. Pass, pass then maybe one or two tackles. I can tackle as a central defender more but playing as a number six, I have to learn that if I miss the tackle there is space behind me. You have to be patient. I was a centre-back for five or six years and the World Cup was the first time I played as a No 6. The Everton supporters have seen only about 50 per cent of what they will. I need a bit more time but I hope in another half year when I am really well settled in the league then my quality will come out. Power and energy is my biggest strength but I have more so I need a bit more time to show it. I can dribble, for example, but I have not done that yet because I need time to feel the spaces, because the football is so fast here. In one second you can have ten players on you. It’s physical and very fast football. I like it but I am a little bit skinny so I need a to put bit more weight on. I am in the gym a lot.”
Besic admits the World Cup changed the direction of his career. Raised in Germany, but clinging to his Bosnian heritage he turned down the chance to play for his adopted country.
“I have no regrets,” he said. “I had an approach to play for Germany’s Under-19s. Maybe it would have been better for my career to choose Germany but my heart always said Bosnia. The people have a strong mentality. I can’t explain why but back in Bosnia I feel better.”
Having risen to prominence at Hamburg, Everton eventually signed Besic from Hungarian side Ferencvaros for £4 million in the summer. The midfielder thought he was heading for Swiss football before Martínez’s intervention.
“The World Cup was a big step because if I hadn’t gone maybe I wouldn’t be playing here,” he said. “I’d be in Switzerland, for example. At Basel. They were interested. But after the World Cup everton came in and clubs from Italy and Spain as well. To be honest I knew nothing about Everton but learned from Roberto Martínez. He told me how big the history of the club is and how passionate the fans are. They’re crazy for Everton. Other clubs in other countries were interested but for me Roberto Martínez was very important. Swansea were interested too but I said then I only want to go to Everton.”
A visit to the champions represents Besic’s biggest test yet, but if there are any 50-50 challenges with Touré, the Everton man is sure he will emerge victorious.
“Yes. I am confident in my ability,” he said.

Na kraju Liverpoolecho:

Everton cult hero Muhamed Besic says he can be a “perfect player” in half-a-year

By (Dec 17, 2014)

Midfielder eager to improve – Everton cult hero Muhamed Besic says he can be a “perfect player” in half-a-year

Mo Besic has given himself half-a-year to iron out the “stupid mistakes” in his game before he can consider himself the “perfect player.”
The Bosnian midfielder is fast becoming a cult hero at Everton and delivered his best performance to date in Monday’s 3-1 defeat of Queens Park Rangers. In a typically tough-tackling display Besic also used the ball effectively and matched Man of the Match Ross Barkley in his passing accuracy.
“I like tackles. That’s my style of play. I like to tackle and play it easy,” said Besic. “Tonight I lost the ball three or four times but that will come with games.
“I am still young and I have to learn because sometimes I make stupid mistakes but I think when I play, in maybe half a year I will be a perfect player.
“I am enjoying it because I come from a small league and now I am on a big stage. So I enjoy every game and always give my best. Sometimes I may not play well but I always give my best.”
Besic is just 22, but has confidence which belies his years.
He added: “I learn from every player, but they can also learn from me. It doesn’t matter what your age is.”
Monday’s victory was a significant one for Besic.
“I enjoyed it because it was my first win when I had started the game,” he said.
“Is is the best I’ve played for the club? I don’t know, the fans can decide, or the manager. I just give my best but I don’t know how you can decide if it’s my best match or not.”



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