Robert Bernard Fowler (born 9 April 1975 in Toxteth, England) is an
English footballer who is currently unattached. He is best remembered for
his playing days at Liverpool and is the fourth-highest goalscorer in the
history of the Premier League. Fowler scored 183 goals in total for
Liverpool, 128 of which were scored in the Premier League (162 Premier
League goals in total). He subsequently played for Leeds United and
Manchester City, before returning to Liverpool in January 2006.
clubs 18 months later to sign for Cardiff City. He refused a one year "pay
as you play" contract extension and signed with Blackburn Rovers on a
three-month "pay as you play" deal instead. In December 2008, he departed
Blackburn and has since forged a career in Australia. He has been capped for
England twenty-six times, scoring seven goals.
Fowler was born in Toxteth, Liverpool and brought up in the inner city
area of Liverpool. At this time he was known as Robert Ryder, his mother's
surname. He lived in Toxteth
at the time of the 1981 Toxteth riots, when he was six years old. As a
youngster he supported Everton F.C., regularly travelling to Goodison Park.
He played regularly for schoolboy team Thorvald, and once scored 16 times in
a 26–0 rout.
In 1985 a 10-year-old Fowler was selected for Liverpool Schoolboys and
was spotted by Liverpool scout Jim Aspinall. He began training with
Liverpool once a week and signed schoolboy forms with the club. On leaving
school in 1991 he signed as a YTS trainee, and turned professional on his
17th birthday less than a year later.
He was one of Liverpools greatest players and loves being on the pitch.
Fowler's career began with Liverpool. He signed as a youth team player on
leaving school in the summer of 1991, signing professional terms on his 17th
birthday, 9 April 1992.
Fowler's first involvement with the Liverpool first team came on 13
January 1993, when he was an unused substitute in an FA Cup third round tie
against Bolton Wanderers. In the following close season, Fowler helped the
England under-18 team win the 1993 European Championship,
before making a scoring first-team debut in Liverpool's 3–1 win in a first
round League Cup tie at Fulham on 22 September 1993.
Fowler scored all five goals in the second leg at Anfield two weeks later,
making him the fourth player in Liverpool's history to score five in a
He scored his first league hat-trick against Southampton in only his fifth
league game. His very first league goal for the Reds had come on 16 October
1993, when an 87th minute equaliser at home to struggling Oldham Athletic
saved the Reds from what would have been one of the biggest Premier League
shocks of the season, with a last gasp own goal giving Liverpool a 2–1 win.
He scored twice in a thrilling 3–3 draw at Tottenham Hotspur on 18 December.
His first 13 games for the club yielded 12 goals, and he was rewarded
with an England Under-21 debut against San Marino in November 1993, in which
he scored England's opening goal in the third minute. Fowler was unable to
sustain his goal-a-game ratio throughout the season, but finished his first
season as the club's leading scorer with 18 goals in all competitions,
although Ian Rush had scored more goals in the league. It was, however, a
disappointing season for Liverpool, as they finished eighth in the Premier
League without making any impact in any of the major competitions, though
the departure of Graeme Souness as manager and the appointment of Roy Evans
as successor built up hope for the future.
Success and fame
In the 1994–95 season, Fowler was an ever-present for Liverpool, playing
in all of their 57 competitive matches, including the victory in the 1995
League Cup final, and a match against Arsenal in which he scored the Premier
league's fastest ever hat-trick, in four minutes and 33 seconds,
a record that still stands.
He also managed braces against Aston Villa, Ipswich Town, Chelsea and
Norwich City in the league that season.
Fowler was voted the PFA Young Player of the Year in two consecutive
years in 1995 and 1996,
a feat equalled only by Ryan Giggs and Wayne Rooney.
Throughout the mid and late 1990s, Fowler was widely considered to be the
most natural finisher playing in England.
Fowler sealed this reputation as he scored more than 30 goals for three
consecutive seasons, up to 1997.
He remains the only player to have scored
30 plus goals in his first three full seasons in England scoring 98 goals
with a total of 116 in 3 and a half years, something which has also yet to
be beaten in La Liga, Seria A and the Bundesliga too. Fowler's partnership
with Steve McManaman was largely described as the reason why Liverpool had
become the club known for being the most potent attacking force in England
at the time, and Fowler
was renowned for scoring goals of all varieties, from every angle and
distance, with McManaman describing him as the "greatest goalscorer of all
Stan Collymore, Fowler's strike partner from 1995 to 1997, said in his
autobiography that Fowler was the best player he has ever played alongside.
Fowler and Collymore were among the most prolific goal-scoring strike
partnerships in England during the 1995–96 season. In the same season he
scored twice in a 4–3 victory over Newcastle United, a match voted the best
of the decade in a Premier League poll.
The match helped prevent Newcastle
from winning the league, but it was not enough for Liverpool to clinch the
title; they finished third while Manchester United were crowned champions.
Fowler also played in his first FA Cup final that season, but was on the
losing side as Manchester United won 1–0.
Fowler received a call-up to the full England squad and won his first cap
on 27 March 1996 as a substitute in a friendly against Bulgaria.
His first start at international level was against Croatia which was the
England game following his substitute appearance.
Fowler was part of the
England squad for Euro 1996, making two appearances in the tournament.
On 14 December 1996, he scored four against Middlesbrough, including his
hundredth for Liverpool. This meant he reached a century of goals one game
quicker than his first strike partner, Ian Rush, in just 165 games.
That year, he also won a UEFA Fair Play award for admitting that he had
not been fouled by Arsenal goalkeeper David Seaman at Highbury after a
penalty had been given.
After unsuccessfully trying to convince the referee to change his decision
about the penalty, Fowler took it tamely and Seaman saved. However, Seaman
failed to hold on to the ball and Jason McAteer scored from the rebound.
Though many people believe that he deliberately took the penalty kick poorly
for reasons of fair play, Fowler said at the time: "As a goalscorer it's
part of my job to take it and I wanted to score it. I tried to score. I
never missed on purpose. It just happened, it was a bad penalty."
Fowler was part of a group of Liverpool players from the mid-1990s who
were nicknamed "The Spice Boys" by the press following a series of off-field
controversies. The term was coined by the Daily Mail, and arose due to
misplaced rumours that Fowler was dating Spice Girl Emma Bunton.
The term was subsequently used in a derogatory manner, implying Fowler and
colleagues such as Jamie Redknapp, Stan Collymore, David James and McManaman
were underachieving playboys.
Fowler's performance in the 1997–98 football season was marred by a knee
ligament injury that kept him out of action for half the season and caused
him to miss the 1998 World Cup.
During this period of injury, fellow Liverpool striker, Michael Owen rose to
prominence, making his debut in 1997. Owen established himself in the
Liverpool team in Fowler's absence.
In 1999, Fowler was fined £60,000 by his club for bringing the game into
disrepute. Whilst celebrating his goal against Liverpool's Merseyside
rivals, Everton, Fowler used the white line of the penalty area to simulate
Liverpool manager Gerard Houllier stated that this was a Cameroonian grass
eating celebration, learnt from teammate Rigobert Song.
Defending himself, Fowler later said this was a response to Everton fans who
had insulted him with false accusations of drug abuse. Fowler received a
four match suspension from the FA for this incident.
At the same FA
disciplinary hearing, Fowler received a further two match suspension due to
a separate incident in which he had taunted the Chelsea defender Graeme Le Saux by waving his backside at him as Le Saux's wife and children watched
from the stands. Fowler later attempted to justify his actions by suggesting
his homophobic taunts were simply an extension of gamesmanship. The FA
imposed a £32,000 fine and a six match ban for the two incidents.
The 2000–01 season was Fowler’s most successful season. He appeared in
three finals, scoring 17 goals and lifting three trophies in a unique cup
treble. In the absence of
Jamie Redknapp, who was sidelined by injury, Fowler was named as Liverpool
captain when he started.
However he found himself the third choice Liverpool striker, with Houllier
favouring a forward partnership of Michael Owen and Emile Heskey.
He did take part in a fourth round League Cup hammering of Stoke City,
scoring a hat-trick in an 8–0 victory, which was second only to the clubs
biggest ever win in 1986 a 10–0 defeat of Fulham.
In the League Cup final against Birmingham City, the club's first cup final
since 1996, he captained the side and scored in 30th minute. Liverpool went
on to win the trophy on penalties, with Fowler scoring Liverpool's fifth in
the shootout. Fowler picked up the Alan Hardaker Man of the Match award and
lifted the trophy.
Fowler’s season picked up from there as he scored several important goals
including a goal against runaway champions Manchester United and a free kick
in the FA Cup semi-final against Wycombe Wanderers. Fowler featured as a
substitute in the 2001 FA Cup Final coming on as a 77th minute replacement
for Vladimír Šmicer. Liverpool, who were 1–0 down at that point, eventually
won the game 2–1 with two goals from Michael Owen. Fowler raised the trophy
along with Sami Hyypiä and Jamie Redknapp.
Four days later he was a substitute again in Liverpool’s third final, the
2001 UEFA Cup Final against Deportivo Alavés. He came on in the 64th minute
for Emile Heskey with the score at 3–3. He scored seven minutes later but
Alavés equalised before full time and Liverpool eventually won with a golden
goal, an own goal, in the 116th minute.
Fowler and Hyypiä then raised Liverpool’s third trophy of the season
together. Liverpool’s next and final game of the season was against Charlton
Athletic F.C. and Fowler scored twice in a 4–0 victory that assured them
UEFA Champions League qualification for the next season.
Fowler began the 2001–02 season controversially, after being dropped by
the then manager Gérard Houllier from the Liverpool squad for the 2001
Charity Shield match following a training ground confrontation with
assistant manager Phil Thompson.
He made an appearance in Liverpool's 3–2 European Super Cup victory over
Bayern Munich, but starts
were intermittent. In October 2001, he scored his first league hat-trick for
three years, helping Liverpool beat Leicester City 4–1, but was dropped for
the following league match. Though Fowler had been on a contract extension
from 1999 (unlike Steve McManaman- who exercised his Bosman entitlement the
very same year), Fowler was linked to Lazio, Arsenal and Leeds, and
Liverpool's management as well as fans and the media constantly reported
that what happened with McManaman (regarded as a huge financial loss) would
never be repeated and thus the club never rejected those bids without
that coupled with Fowler's relationship with Houllier, speculation over
Fowler's future persisted for most of Houllier's tenure and became an issue
that divided Liverpool fans.
His last appearance for Liverpool was against Sunderland, in which he was
substituted at half-time.
Despite his popularity with Liverpool fans, who referred to Fowler as
"God", Michael Owen
and Emile Heskey had established themselves as Liverpool's regular strike
partnership, leaving Fowler on the fringes of the first team. This along
with the mentally unhealthy nature with Houillier, he sought regular first
team football away from Anfield in an £12 million move to Leeds United.
Fowler maintains that Houllier forced him out of Liverpool, and accused
Houllier of pressuring the Liverpool Echo newspaper to use its
influence to turn opinion against him.
The transfer went ahead just one month after his hat-trick at Leicester
with a fee of £12 million. He made his Leeds debut in an away game against
Fulham, the same ground
where he had made his thrillingly memorable Liverpool debut eight years
earlier. Fowler scored 12 goals in the remainder of the season, helping
Leeds to a UEFA Cup qualifying place. Fowler was included in the England
squad for the 2002 World Cup, but only made one appearance, coming on as
substitute in a second round win over Denmark.
Fowler suffered an aggravation of a pre-existing hip injury in the
2002–03 pre-season, and did not recover until December.
Struggling to gain fitness, and seeing team-mates sold off due to a
financial crisis, Fowler's form and market value diminished. It was despite
this decrease in form that he still, in total,scored 15 goals in 31
appearances for Leeds; achieving an impressive strike rate of just less than
one goal every two games. In 2002–03, Leeds finished 15th in the Premier
League and a severe financial crisis was developing.
In the 2002–03 season, Fowler was transferred to Manchester City
following a protracted transfer saga. Fowler initially turned down the move,
and a dispute between Manchester City manager Kevin Keegan and chairman
David Bernstein over whether the transfer should take place due to medical
concerns resulted in Bernstein leaving the club.
Following encouragement from Keegan, Fowler finally signed for Manchester
City on 16 January 2003 for an initial fee of £3 million and a further £3
million dependent upon appearances.
Bizarre transfer conditions meant Leeds United still paid a significant
proportion of Fowler's wages.
Fowler made his Manchester City debut against West Bromwich Albion on 1
February 2003, but made a
poor start to his Manchester City career, scoring just two goals in the
remainder of the season.
Fowler continued to struggle with fitness problems in the 2003–04 season,
completing the full 90 minutes only nine times, however he did score against
his old club Liverpool in a 2–2 draw at home. The arrival of close friend,
Steve McManaman, from Real Madrid gave Fowler hope, but the pair failed to
rekindle their prolific partnership from their time at Liverpool, and
received criticism from the fans and tabloids for their salaries, alleged
excesses as well as named
and shamed in a sex scandal covered by the News of the World
Despite the slump, Fowler rallied for the following campaign, and showed
a marked improvement in the second half of the 2004–05 season, scoring his
150th Premiership goal in the 3–2 win over Norwich City on 28 February 2005.
However, his failure to convert a 90th minute penalty kick against
Middlesbrough's Mark Schwarzer in the final game of the season prevented
Manchester City from gaining a place in the UEFA Cup.
Despite this, Fowler ended the season as the club's joint top goal scorer
and gained the approval of the fans, finishing in the top three in the fans'
Player of the Year poll.
Fowler later described this as "one of the proudest achievements of my
Fowler had injury problems at the start of the 2005–06 season and rarely
featured when fit, making just two substitute appearances in the first four
months of the season. His first start of the season came against Scunthorpe
United in the FA Cup on 7 January 2006, in which he scored a hat-trick.
The following week he scored Manchester City's third goal in their 3–1 win
against local rivals Manchester United after coming on as substitute.
However, Fowler made only one more appearance for Manchester City before
returning to Liverpool on a free transfer.
Return to Liverpool
On 27 January 2006, Fowler rejoined Liverpool from Manchester City on a
free transfer, signing a contract until the end of the season. Fowler had
remained a Liverpool fan after he left the club; he was in the Istanbul
crowd when Liverpool won the Champions League in 2005.
The fans were overjoyed to learn that Fowler had returned; there were
large banners in the game against Birmingham City which read 'God – number
eleven, welcome back to heaven', with 'God' being Fowler's nickname while he
was previously at Liverpool.
Fowler's return against Birmingham City in February 2006 was labelled by
the tabloid press as the stuff of fairytales,
and he himself said he felt like "a kid waking up on Christmas morning every
appearance back at Anfield was as a substitute against Birmingham, receiving
a standing ovation upon his introduction.
After his return, he had three goals ruled out for offside, before finally
getting off the mark on 15 March 2006 in a home game against Fulham, the
same opponents against which he scored his first ever goal for Liverpool 13
Fowler's next Liverpool goal, against West Bromwich Albion, meant he
overtook Kenny Dalglish in the club's all time top scorers. His resurgence
continued as he marked his 31st birthday with a goal against Bolton
Wanderers. He made it four goals in five games when he scored the only goal
in a 1–0 victory over Blackburn Rovers on 16 April 2006. However, Fowler's
fitness remained a concern. In March 2006, manager Rafael Benítez commented
on Fowler's work and progress by saying, "to buy a Robbie Fowler who is fit
and scoring goals would cost a lot, maybe £10m or more".
about his fitness, Fowler finished the 2005–06 season scoring on a more
consistent basis than Liverpool's other strikers. In May 2006 he was offered
a new one year contract with the club,
and celebrated by scoring the first goal in Liverpool's last league game of
the season in a 3–1 away win at Portsmouth. It was his final game of the
season as he was unable to take part in the club's FA Cup Final success due
to being cup-tied.
Fowler featured rarely in his final Liverpool season, making only six
league starts. Bizarrely, all three of his League goals were penalties
against Sheffield United. Appearances in other competitions were more common
due to Rafael Benítez's squad rotation policy. On 25 October 2006 Fowler was
named as Liverpool's captain for the first time since his return in a League
Cup tie against Reading, scoring just before half-time in a 4–3 win.
On 5 December, Fowler scored his first two goals in the UEFA Champions
League competition proper against Galatasaray (he had previously scored
during a qualifying tie some six years prior against FC Haka),
though Liverpool lost 3–2.
On 1 May 2007 he was a substitute in the Champions League semi-final
against Chelsea, brought on in the last few minutes of extra-time. He set up
an attack for Dirk Kuyt but the shot went straight at the Chelsea
goalkeeper. The match went into a penalty shoot-out that Liverpool won.
Fowler was due to take the fifth and final spot-kick, but the game had
already ended when Kuyt slotted home his winning penalty.
In what transpired to be his last appearance for the club, against
Charlton Athletic on 13 May, Fowler was given the captain's armband one
final time. He was substituted two minutes from the final whistle and given
a standing ovation.
The crowd still chanted his name as the match finished
and applauded him for his years of service. He finished his second run as a
Liverpool player with a UEFA Champions League runners-up medal, although he
was not named in either the starting eleven or the seven substitutes. He
became a free agent on 1 July having scored 183 goals in 369 appearances
during his two spells at the club.
On 21 July Fowler signed a two-year contract to play for Cardiff City.
He missed the season's opening fixtures due to a lack of fitness,
making his debut in a League Cup tie on 28 August.
He scored his first two Cardiff goals on 22 September against Preston North
End, scoring with two headers.
Fowler scored twice in his next game, a third round League Cup tie against
West Brom, which Cardiff won 4–2.
This led to a fourth round tie against Fowler's former club Liverpool, at
Anfield, but Cardiff were knocked out in a 2–1 defeat.
In November, Fowler travelled to Frankfurt, Germany to see Dr.
Hans-Wilhelm Müller-Wohlfarth, a specialist sports injuries doctor, to try
and resolve a recurring hip problem that had left him lacking fitness in
early season fixtures for the Bluebirds.
The treatment involved taking around twenty-eight injections into his hip.
He returned to full training in late November and made his comeback on 15
December as a late substitute in a 1–0 defeat against Bristol City.
However he went on to suffer another injury blow just days later after a
mistimed tackle in training from club captain Darren Purse left him with
damaged ankle ligaments.
Due to the new injury blow Cardiff and Fowler made plans for him to go to
Colorado, United States to undergo keyhole surgery on the hip problem, which
had plagued him in recent seasons, in the hope that it would finally resolve
On 17 January, it was announced that Fowler could miss the rest of the
2007–08 season for Cardiff after his hip operation revealed that the injury
was worse than previously thought. Surgeons were forced to perform a
micro-fracture in order for the hip to heal properly.
Despite this, he attempted to make a comeback at the end of the season to
play in the FA Cup final against Portsmouth and was included in the 18-man
match squad. However he
did not feature in the game in any way and thus did not receive a runners-up
medal having not made an appearance in the competition.
Fowler was offered a new pay-as-you-play contract with Cardiff for the
2008–09 season in May 2008 and was expected to sign the contract. However,
he pulled out of the deal, preferring to accept an offer of a trial at
Blackburn Rovers from former Liverpool colleague Paul Ince. The move left
Cardiff manager Dave Jones and chairman Peter Ridsdale furious after the
club had assisted Fowler's rehabilitation throughout the summer.
training with Blackburn and appearing in a handful of friendlies he was
offered a six-month deal by the club to last until January, but Fowler
turned down the deal due to it being a shorter offer than the previous one
he had rejected at Cardiff. After turning down the offer, Fowler made a
shock enquiry about returning to Cardiff on the deal he had originally
turned down, prompting anger from supporters and a swift "no thanks" from
Fowler concluded the trial period at Blackburn by agreeing to a three
month pay-as-you-play deal.
He stated that he was eager to return to the Premier League and that his
pre-existing relationship with Ince would not earn him any preferential
He made his first appearance against Everton in a 1–0 win in the League Cup
on 24 September. With a
month left on his contract at Blackburn, Fowler received interest from
League Two side Grimsby Town. Fowler a noted friend of Grimsby manager Mike
Newell had held talks at Blundell Park over a possible Player/Coach role
with the club.
His three month deal at Blackburn expired on 12 December,
and after not being offered a new contract was released by the club,
he entered talks with new Australian A-League club North Queensland Fury.
Fowler signed with the North Queensland Fury on 4 February 2009 and
became their inaugural marquee player; with his family relocating to
Townsville for the 2009–2010 season of the Australian A-League.
It was an important signing for the new franchise who struggled to sign a
marquee player, while some questioned whether Fowler would be able to cope
with the heat and humidity of North Queensland.
Fowler made his debut in July 2009 in a 2–1 preseason loss against
Wolverhampton Wanderers in Perth after recovering from groin and hip
complaints. Fowler was
subsequently named North Queensland Fury's captain for the 2009/10 season
and the first in the club's history. He scored his first A-League goal from
a penalty kick in his club's first competitive match against Sydney FC on
Saturday 8 August 2009. In rounds four, five, and six Fowler scored
Solo's Hyundai A-League Goal of the Week.
Shortly after his arrival in Australia, it was reported in the British
media that Fowler would be making a swift return to his homeland and sign
for League One side Tranmere Rovers, who had just appointed Fowler's former
Liverpool team mate John Barnes as manager. However, Fowler was quick to
dismiss talk of a quick return to England.
When Barnes was dismissed three months later, it was reported that Tranmere
had approached Fowler about becoming player-manager, but these reports too
Controversy erupted around Fowler after he reportedly refused to play
against the Brisbane Roar on January 23 after being named on the interchange
bench for the clash. He
however returned to the starting line up for two of the last three games of
the season. On 15 June 2010, Fowler confirmed that he is taking legal action
over the ending of his playing contract with North Queensland Fury. He is
suing the Fury and Football Federation Australia, which took over the
running of the club.
On 27 April 2010, it was announced that Fowler had agreed to become part
of Glory's squad for the 2010–11 A-League season.
Fowler reportedly ignored offers from Middle East clubs as well as Sydney FC
to play in Perth. He joined the Glory for pre-season training in mid-June,
following World Cup sponsorship commitments. Fowler scored his first goal
for Perth on August 29, a penalty against Melbourne Heart. He followed this
up with a headed goal the following week against the Wellington Phoenix. In
the following match, Fowler's hat-trick gave the Glory a 3–1 victory against
Milton Keynes Dons
On returning to England, Robbie has worked with League One side Milton
Keynes Dons on an ad-hoc basis to assist the club's coaching staff. On 7
April 2011, Bury confirmed that Fowler would join their coaching staff for
one week to assist Richie Barker.
Fowler briefly coached Liverpool's strikers in April 2011.
In association with long term friend Steve McManaman, Fowler has invested
in several racehorses through a chattily named company The Macca and
Growler Partnership, most notably 2003 Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother
Celebration Chase winner Seebald.
In 2005, Fowler was listed as one of the 1,000 wealthiest Britons by the
Sunday Times Rich List, with the paper estimating he has a property
portfolio of more than 80, while his Robbie Fowler Sports Promotions
company has been reported to have net assets of £1.58 million.
Other business interests including a large property portfolio have resulted
in Fowler's net wealth totaling £28 million.
This gave rise to the affectionate Manchester City chant, We all live in
a Robbie Fowler house, sung to the tune of Yellow Submarine.
On 2 September 2005, Fowler released a book called Fowler: My
Autobiography, about his time as a footballer and the issues surrounding
him. Since his transfer to Liverpool he has updated it and included a
section about his return to Anfield. Excerpts published in newspapers
included criticism of the England management.
In June 2008, Fowler participated alongside McManaman in Steve Nash and
Claudio Reyna's Showdown in Chinatown, an 8-on-8 charity soccer game at Sara
D. Roosevelt Park with McManaman making five of the goals, including one for
In 2011, Fowler and McManaman participated in a Select World XI against
Chechen dictator Ramzan Kadyrov and his select XI in a public relations
fundraiser in the war torn nation's capital of Grozny.
The match caused much press bewilderment in the western world, mainly due to
Kadyrov's abysmal human rights record and known practices of torture and
rape as weapons of rule.
British press also cited the use of and payment of footballers to parade the
event as particularly "evil", with The Guardian labelling it
"Football's moment in Bed with Kadyrov".
Fowler married wife Kerrie on 9 June 2001 in the town of Duns in
Scotland. Together they have three daughters named Madison, Jaya, and
Mackenzie, and one son,
- League Cup (2): 1995, 2001
- FA Cup (1): 2001
- UEFA Cup (1): 2001
- UEFA Super Cup (1): 2001
- FA Cup: 1996
- UEFA Champions League: 2007
- UEFA European Under-18 Football Championship (1): 1993
- PFA Young Player of the Year (2): 1995, 1996
- UEFA Fair Play Award (1): 1997
- Premier League Player of the Month (2): December 1995,
- PFA Team of the Year (1): 1996
- North Queensland Fury Player of the Year (1): 2010
- North Queensland Fury Players Player of the Year (1): 2010
- North Queensland Fury Golden Boot (1): 2010
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