outside-right


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outside-right

n
(Soccer) a footballer who plays on the outside right wing of the field
Translations

outside-right

[ˈaʊtsaɪdˈraɪt] Nextremo/a m/f derecho/a
References in periodicals archive ?
Stirling Albion reckoned they had a highly-promising pro on their hands when they signed outside-right Matt McPhee from Musselburgh Athletic in 1967.
The outside-right won the FA Cup with Blackpool in 1953, in a game known as the Matthews Final due to his thrilling display.
He played as an outside-right for Villa between 1959 and 1966, making more than 150 appearances, scoring 31 goals.
Front, from left: Alf Nelmes (inside-left), Tommy Morren (centre-half), Tom Bach (left half-back and captain), Harry Allport (right half-back), Alf Johnson (outside-right) and Dave Mullen (centre-forward).
There isn't a bigger switch than moving from left-back to outside-right but Taylor did it without a blink of an eye.
Quiz of the Day ANSWERS: 1 Evita; 2 One hundred; 3 Eigg; 4 Norman Tebbit; 5 A collar on a round neck, having two rounded ends at the front; 6 Porterhouse Blue; 7 Sixth; 8 Outside-right; 9 Carl Jung; 10 Greek islands.
"We have defensive frailties and I cannot tell you why we are having to play with an outside-right at right-back."
JACK SHARP Outside-right 342 apps, 80 goals 1899- 1910 Borm: Hereford, February 15 1878 Like team-mate Makepeace, he represented England at both football cricket, hitting a century against Australia at The Oval and enjoying a 26-year career with Lancashire.
He grew up watching Cardiff City during the 1930s when goalkeeper Bob Jones, centre-half Bill Bassett, outside-right Reggie Pugh and inside-forward Leslie Talbot were among his favourites.
Signed from hometown club Bristol Rovers for a then-hefty pounds 3,500 by legendary manager Herbert Chapman in May 1922, the tricky outside-right was a vital component in the teamwhich won the League in 1923-24 - the first of Town's celebrated hat trick of titles.
England footballer Sir Bobby Charlton, OBE, CBE, 64: One of England's greatest footballers, Bobby Charlton played 108 times for his country (from 1958-70) scoring a record 49 goals, appearing in every forward position except outside-right. His trademark long-distance goals and all-round skills made him one of the most admired players of his generation and he was a key member of England's 1966 World Cup-winning side which also included his brother Jack Charlton.
I got a run in the top side at the start of the following season when I played in 11 out of 12 games, all at outside-right. Could I show that Jimmy Johnstone a thing or two!