By Wolfram Pyta, Nils Havemann (eds.)
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Additional info for European Football and Collective Memory
This approach sheds new light on many historical occurrences in the history of modern sport. In particular, it makes it easier to understand why the technological and sociocultural conditions of modern competitive sport first came together in the late nineteenth century, pointing, among other things, to the transformative role of an alliance that developed between the telegraph network and the sporting press since the mid- to late nineteenth century that allowed for the almost instantaneous comparison of performances across spatial distances (Werron, 2010b).
The World Cup final or the Champions League final) to very low (a local friendly between two lowly amateur teams); 4. g. sympathy with an underdog), but also by long-term partisanship with a club or player. All of these entertainment potentials are associated with distinct idioms of memory, which together form the language of modern competitive football. The following sections will briefly explain and describe each of these idioms. 1. Achievement: the idiom of performance The first entertainment potential of contests, achievement, is associated with an idiom of memory that can be called the idiom of performance.
1994) Games and Empires: Modern Sports and Cultural Imperialism (New York: Columbia University Press). Harvey, A. (2001) ‘“An Epoch in the Annals of National Sport”. Football in Sheffield and the Creation of Modern Soccer and Rugby’, International Journal of the History of Sport, 18(1), pp. 53–87. ———. (2004) The Beginnings of a Commercial Sporting Culture in Britain, 1793–1850 (Aldershot: Ashgate). ———. (2005) Football: The First Hundred Years. The Untold Story (London: Routledge). Laurans, G.
European Football and Collective Memory by Wolfram Pyta, Nils Havemann (eds.)