Der FCB im Allgemeinen

  • Hat jemand Bild plus?

    Was wird teurer?…onToLogin.bildMobile.html

    Die Dauerkarten-Preise.

    Kategorie 1: 810 Euro (786,25 Euro), ermäßigt: 415 Euro

    Kategorie 2: 685 Euro (660,15 Euro), ermäßigt: 350 Euro

    Kategorie 3: 555 Euro (535,50 Euro), ermäßigt: 280 Euro

    Kategorie 4: 375 Euro (361,25 Euro), ermäßigt: 195 Euro

    Kategorie 5, Stehplatz: 160 Euro (155,85 Euro)

    Menschen mit Behinderung: 100 Euro (96,35 Euro)

  • Leonine Studios Producing Doc Series ‘FC Bayern World Squad’ On German Soccer Giant’s Young Talent Scouting Program

    by Jesse Whittock

    EXCLUSIVE: Leonine Studios is kicking on with a doc series about a global talent scouting program run by German soccer giants FC Bayern.

    FC Bayern World Squad is based on the second edition of the initiative of the same name, which enables young, talented soccer players from around the world to get closer to their dreams of becoming professional.

    The eight-part series will follow their journeys from training through to the selection process and then playing against the junior team of FC Bayern, also known as Bayern Munich.

    Leonine-owned i&u TV is producing in association with FC Bayern and Volkswagen. It will be launched locally in fall 2022 on FC Bayern’s channels, while Leonine is still assessing its distribution options internationally. Leonine’s W&B Television previously produced doc series FC Bayern — Behind the Legend for Amazon.

    For FC Bayern World Squad, a total of 2,604 players from 106 nations applied in short videos for one of the spots, with the only requirement for participation being the year of birth: 2004 or 2005.

    A total of 20 young talents from 17 countries were ultimately given the chance to develop their skills over the coming months under the guidance of professional FC Bayern coaches.

    Earlier this week on June 6, they left Germany and travelled to Brazil to play against the youth teams of famous sides such as CR Flamengo and Vasco de Gama. The series will conclude with a training camp in Munich where the young players will learn more about FC Bayern and compete in a match with the club’s U19 team on July 16 in the Allianz Arena in Munich.

    FC Bayern are one the most recognizable club sides in world soccer, having won 32 German Bundesliga championships and six UEFA Champions League titles. They are currently ranked second in UEFA’s club rankings.

    Christian Meinberger, Chief Digital Officer of Leonine Studios said: “After the successful collaboration on the Amazon Original docu-series FC Bayern — Behind the Legend, which was realized by Leonine’s production company W&B Television, we are delighted to be working on a second series together with FC Bayern.

    “For the young talents, it’s all about the chance of a place in one of the best, most famous and most successful soccer clubs in the world. This goal requires commitment and ambition, it brings joy as well as disappointment. The result will be FC Bayern World Squad, a moving series that shows what it means to embark on the path to professional soccer playing.”

    Hasan Salihamidzic, FC Bayern Executive Board Member, added: “We are very happy about the many new talents from all over the world. The FC Bayern World Squad project is one of the biggest scouting projects in the history of our club and was a great success in its first year. It is an excellent stepping stone for talents.”

    Source: Deadline…uting-program-1235041613/


  • Bayern organisiert auch wieder FC BAYERN FOOTBALL CAMPS JAPAN und den FC BAYERN YOUTH CUP JAPAN, über die sich Mädchen und Jungs für die Mannschaften und Trainings in Deutschland qualifizieren können.

    Japanese Football Association: 日本語…



  • Und dann noch Kroos zurück holen.

    Dass das Bild nicht so verwackelt ist. 😉

    Give a man fire, he‘ll be warm for a day.

    Set a man on fire, he‘ll be warm for the rest of his life. - Rincewind

  • Da muss muss man wohl Zocker sein. Hat was von EA. Kann man als Perspektive mal bringen. Aber auf Dauer anstrengend, finde ich.

    Bei FIFA kann man zwar diese Sicht wählen, wird aber selten getan und dann schaut man auf Kopfhöhe und nicht auf Brust- oder Bauchhöhe.

    Jedenfalls müsste man das ja nicht auf Dauer schauen, sondern ein mehrere Minuten langes Video aus der Allianz Arena wäre schon mal eine schöne Sache.

  • Ich denke, das wird kommen. Lässt sich sicher gut vermarkten - und diese nahen Aufnahmen mit der Spezialkamera, die man aus der NFL schon kannte, gehen ja auch in die Richtung.

    "Eines Tages werden wir alle sterben, Snoopy."

    "Stimmt. Aber an allen anderen Tagen nicht."

  • Phonzie-Cam? Bist Du komplett irre?

    Da speien die Leute sich ihre Wohnzimmer voll. Das wäre schlimmer als Achterbahn. :D

    Wer jahrzehntelang Star Trek und die "Warp 8! Energie!" Animation gesehen hat, dem kann die PhonzieCam nix. Für alle anderen ... Pech gehabt.


  • Whereas some well-connected agents were less than impressed by Salihamidžić's attempts to sign their players when he started out a few years ago, a party to more recent negotiations says the Salihamidžić-Neppe double act have honed their presentation skills [@honigstein]

    “Brazzo appeals to the player’s emotions in a very convincing manner, and Neppe is the calm guy who draws up all the tactical details. They complement each other well.” - the party close to recent negotiations told @TheAthleticUK

    Falls es von Interesse ist, stelle ich mal weite Teile des The-Athletic-Artikels von Honigstein rein, aus dem die obigen Passagen stammen. Ist dennoch ziemlich lang, daher kommt er in zwei Posts:

    Bayern Munich: A summer of corrections

    Bayern Munich pride themselves on strategic aptitude. But in truth, their real expertise is far more reactive in nature.

    Like a manager who excels at making impact substitutions that rescue games he’s totally bungled with his choice of starting XI, Germany’s record title holders often make their best decisions under the gun, forced to rectify their own mistakes.

    This summer is a case in point: impressive dealings in the transfer market and events behind the scenes show that painful lessons have, at last, been learnt and acted upon. The coming season is shaping up like another one of those that that have taken the club forward via a marked change in course. Let’s call it: “The Corrections”.

    Many of Bayern’s recent triumphs and game-changing improvements have been born this way, not the result of careful planning but of self-afflicted calamity followed by emergency surgery.

    In 2007, when hugely negligent failure to invest in the squad had seen them miss out on qualification for the Champions League, they broke the bank to buy Luca Toni, Franck Ribery and Miroslav Klose, a €100million (£85m, $100.8m today) investment that laid the groundwork for Bayern’s re-emergence as an international power for the following decade.

    Two years later, the tactically limited Jurgen Klinsmann was brutally axed nine months into his debut season as coach. Bayern replaced him with a seasoned “football professor” in Louis van Gaal, the man who gave the side a possession-position identity that largely persists today and took the team to the next level.

    When Chelsea beat Bayern in the 2012 Champions League final in their own Allianz Arena backyard, honest analysis revealed that the side needed a new spine, not just better fortune from the penalty spot. Dante, Javi Martinez and Mario Mandzukic were brought in at huge expense (€62 million; £52.7m, $62.5m today) to help win the treble under Jupp Heynckes.

    And in 2019, Niko Kovac was unceremoniously dumped soon after winning the double in his first season in charge because his defensive set-up was fundamentally at odds with the squad’s proclivities. Up stepped assistant Hansi Flick, an excellent man-manager in the Heynckes mould, to turn back the clock tactically — and win the treble as well.

    It’s a little too early to say whether this year’s drastic interventions will deliver the same exhilarating effect. But there’s no doubt they reflect a critical appraisal of 2021-22 shortcomings.

    Bayern’s embarrassing quarter-final exit from the Champions League and stuttering Bundesliga performances (three defeats and four draws in the second half of the season) have laid open the urgent need to strengthen the squad in key areas. But in fairness to the club’s top brass, they had realised this before the campaign’s disappointing denouement. Deals for right-back Noussair Mazraoui (free) and central midfielder Ryan Gravenberch (€19.5million plus add-ons; £16.6m, $19.7m), both of Ajax, were essentially done in early spring.

    Right-back, in particular, has been a problem position ever since Philipp Lahm was moved into midfield by Pep Guardiola in 2013. Veteran Rafinha did a reasonable job there and France international Benjamin Pavard was a mainstay of the 2019-20 Champions League-winning side, but neither offered dynamic forward play in line with Bayern’s demands. Current coach Julian Nagelsmann’s experiments with a wing-back system necessitated a different kind of player altogether, which explains why Serge Gnabry was roped into the role. The result was unhappy senior members of the squad.

    Bringing in a specialist was long overdue. It’s worth remembering that hostilities between Flick and sporting director Hasan Salihamidzic started over the former’s public demands for a right-back in January 2020. (...) The problem remained unsolved for two more seasons.

    The relationship between Nagelsmann and Salihamidzic has been solid, but towards the end of last season, murmurs at the club’s HQ Sabenerstrasse suggested that the coach was desperate for decent additions.

    If Salihamidzic wanted to retain Nagelsmann’s confidence, as well as that of increasingly doubtful supporters, he needed to make bigger, bolder, and most importantly, better moves this summer. His left-field signings — Sarr, Marc Roca (Espanyol) and Omar Richards (from Reading of the English second division) — had all fallen well short of Bayern level.

    Bayern needed blue-chip players, and they got them. Mazraoui, the fast and technical Morocco international, will up the quality level and provide more tactical options for the coach.

    The same goes for Gravenberch, one of Europe’s most exciting young central midfielders. Since Thiago’s departure to Liverpool two years ago, Bayern have been over-reliant on the Joshua Kimmich-Leon Goretzka partnership. Whenever one of them was unavailable, the team lost their rhythm, as Marcel Sabitzer and Corentin Tolisso failed to keep up.

    One more addition will arrive before too long, to add muscle to Bayern’s flabby midriff: Leipzig’s Konrad Laimer, a hard-pressing box-to-box player who has agreed to join either this summer or next, depending on negotiations between the clubs. The 25-year-old Austria international’s current contract expires following the coming season.

    While the capture of Sadio Mane from Liverpool has worked wonders for Bayern’s ego and the forward line’s flexibility, another arrival should prove even more pivotal — Salihamdizic agreed a deal (€70m rising to €80m) for Matthijs de Ligt with Juventus at the weekend.

    Bayern see the 22-year-old Dutchman as the successor to David Alaba, who left a bigger void than at first anticipated when he moved to Real Madrid on a Bosman last summer: the defence has looked brittle without the Austrian’s vocal leadership and in-game coaching of his team-mates.

    Installing De Ligt will plug the gap in the German-speaking axis of Manuel Neuer, Kimmich and Thomas Muller at the heart of the side. His transfer too, amounts to another tacit admission: €80million (£68m, $80.7m today) Lucas Hernandez, Salihamidzic’s first marquee transfer as sporting director in 2019, the same summer De Ligt had initially been offered to Bayern, hasn’t quite lived up to the expectations his price tag generated. Last year’s big defensive signing Dayot Upamecano (€42.5m, RB Leipzig) isn’t the finished article either.

    Changing course is expensive.