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Troy Parrot 1 år 8 måneder ago #79732

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Var det ikke noe med at han ikke kunne gå på lån fordi han er 17?

I alle tilfeller handler det om å ikke stresse. Haaland gikk fra å være god i Eliteserien til det han er nå på 12 mnder. Ødegaard var også en som gikk fra å ikke helt leve opp til hypen til plutselig å kanskje bli hentet tilbake 1 år før planen.

Forventer at han går på lån til sommeren. Og veldig positivt at han virker til å bli. Uten å gjøre dette til en Pochettino-tråd igjen så er det en liten trend der nå.
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Troy Parrot 1 år 8 måneder ago #79735

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Han kunne gå på lån til Championship, eller lavere divisjoner.
"He looks like a pint of Guinness" Paul Gascoine om Paul Ince etter han fikk hvit bandage rundt hodet etter en smell.
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Troy Parrot 1 år 8 måneder ago #79736

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Fra Alisdair Gold:
football.london understands that Parrott was keen on going out on loan during the January transfer window to get first team football. A whole host of Championship clubs and some from Europe were interested in taking the young striker but Tottenham and Mourinho wanted him to remain and develop among the first team stars.

A loan move was further complicated by the fact that Parrott needs an unbroken two-year period as a professional at Spurs before he can be named as a homegrown player and on the club's B list for European competition.

Parrott only became a pro in February last season after his 17th birthday and Spurs were not keen to delay his homegrown status further with a loan away from the club.
"Soldado, oh oh oh, Soldado, oh oh oh, he came from sunny Spain, to train with Harry Kane"
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Troy Parrot 1 år 8 måneder ago #79737

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Får noen minutt imorgen tenker jeg om gutta klarer og
Få til en god match ..
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Troy Parrot 1 år 8 måneder ago #79838

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www.tottenhamhotspur.com/news/2020/febru...w-contract-for-troy/

We are delighted to announce that Troy Parrott has signed a new contract with the Club until 2023.

The 18-year-old Academy striker has made two competitive first team appearances for us to date, including his Premier League debut against Burnley on 7 December.

The Dublin-born forward also made his senior international debut for the Republic of Ireland in a friendly win against New Zealand in November.
"He looks like a pint of Guinness" Paul Gascoine om Paul Ince etter han fikk hvit bandage rundt hodet etter en smell.
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Troy Parrot 1 år 8 måneder ago #79839

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Meget gode nyheter.
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Troy Parrot 1 år 7 måneder ago #80173

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Kopierer denne fra The Athletic, skrevet av Charlie Eccleshare og David Ornstein:
Why is Troy Parrott not playing? It has been a question asked repeatedly by Tottenham Hotspur fans over the past few weeks.

To quickly recap, Parrott is the prodigiously talented 18-year-old striker from Dublin who is viewed as the Next Big Thing by most Spurs supporters. He is widely admired internally at the club too, though naturally there is a desire there to manage rather than ramp up the hype.

But managing expectations has become increasingly difficult over the past few months for a player who scored goal after goal at youth level.

First, there was a lively senior debut against Colchester in September’s Carabao Cup defeat. Then, Parrott was given his first international cap and provided an assist in the Republic of Ireland’s 3-1 friendly win over New Zealand in November.

A few weeks later he made his Premier League bow in the 5-0 win over Burnley, coming on as an 85th minute substitute. After the final whistle, his head coach Jose Mourinho handed him the match ball — a gesture interpreted as a show of faith. There was even interest from Bayern Munich.

Since that early December day, however, Parrott has not played a single minute for the first team. This, in spite of the fact that the club’s only senior strikers, Harry Kane and Son Heung-min, are both out with long-term injuries. “We have zero strikers on the pitch, zero on the bench or zero in the stands,” Mourinho said after Saturday’s 2-1 defeat to Chelsea.

“What about Troy?” came the collective response when the quotes were relayed via social media.

There is more to it — more on that later — but broadly the answer lies in the fact that Mourinho simply does not think Parrott is ready, something he has said repeatedly in press conferences over the past couple of months. Parrott only turned 18 on February 4 and as recently as the summer of 2017 was still playing for Belvedere FC, his local club in Dublin. Thrusting him into a Premier League side’s first team at such a young age and with so little experience is, in Mourinho’s eyes, not a gamble worth taking.

There are a couple of natural retorts here.

The first is that with no other fit striker, surely Mourinho has no choice but to roll the dice?

The second is to suggest that age is no impediment if a player is good enough. Look at Marcus Rashford, who as an 18-year-old scored four goals in his first two games for Manchester United this week in 2016.

There is an important distinction to make here though, as according to one source Rashford was “in a different galaxy” to where Parrott is now when he got his chance at United. And even then, he was only playing because Louis van Gaal was faced with an injury crisis even worse than the one Mourinho is grappling with, having lost 13 players including Wayne Rooney, Anthony Martial, Adnan Januzaj and even potential makeshift striker Marouane Fellaini. This in turn shows that managers will only “roll the dice” in this way if there is a genuine belief that the player is ready.

Rashford is also the exception rather than the rule, as the step up from youth to senior football is enormous.

Mason Greenwood and Gabriel Martinelli are other 18-year-olds to have made an impact this season, but generally it takes longer.

Chelsea’s Tammy Abraham is only this season cracking the Premier League as a 22-year-old after full seasons out on loan gaining experience in the Championship, Arsenal’s Eddie Nketiah is finally getting minutes at age 20, while Liverpool’s Rhian Brewster is on loan at Swansea City in the second tier as his 20th birthday approaches. Harry Kane was 20 before he started playing with any sort of regularity for Spurs’ first team.

And unlike all of those players, Parrott is not a polished academy product who has been reared for the Premier League from an early age. He only officially joined Tottenham two years ago.

That all being said, given Spurs’ injury crisis it is not unreasonable to expect Parrott to at least be making match-day squads — especially after he signed a three-year contract a few weeks ago. Instead, he has not even been on the bench for the last three games.

This is where the “bit more to it” element comes in.

Sources have told The Athletic that there have been questions over Parrott’s mentality and application of late. Others have registered surprise at the striker’s apparent immaturity, especially when surrounded by his mates. Mourinho meanwhile appeared to suggest the player lacks “emotional control” last week. Though again it’s worth remembering Parrott has only just turned 18.

And there are other elements to this story.

It has been suggested to The Athletic that a deal was close to being agreed with Charlton Athletic in January for Parrott to join the Championship club on loan until the end of the season. In any event, the switch was scuppered by an obscure UEFA rule that meant Parrott would not have been eligible as a homegrown player in European competition if he had completed the move. Players are required to complete two consecutive years at a club to be counted as homegrown, and since Parrott joined Tottenham on his 16th birthday — February 4, 2018 — he needed to stay until after the transfer window closed to qualify. Otherwise he would have been classed as a foreign player.

Parrott has naturally been left frustrated at the situation — his anger directed at UEFA’s rule not Spurs — especially as not playing will likely prevent him from being picked for Ireland’s Euro 2020 squad. Shortly after the transfer window closed, Ireland’s manager Mick McCarthy said: “I wish he’d gone to Charlton and played games on loan. He couldn’t go out before because of his age and I understand that, but if he’s not playing competitive football he has very little chance of being in the squad.”

Parrott is also understood not to have been given an explanation as to why he is not being selected for Spurs, instead relying on Mourinho’s statements to the media. Harry Winks was similarly left in the dark when he was struggling for minutes at the turn of the year — though this lack of communication is surprisingly commonplace among leading managers. Mauricio Pochettino operated in much the same way when he was at Tottenham.

Some observers attribute Parrott’s lack of game time to Mourinho’s perceived aversion to playing youngsters. One source pointed to Ryan Sessegnon’s struggle for minutes since Mourinho took over as evidence of this, coupled with historical examples like Romelu Lukaku under him at Chelsea. By way of response, Mourinho said on the weekend: “Some managers do it [play youngsters] for the stats. They play them once, then that’s it.” It should be pointed out that thus far this is what Mourinho has done with Parrott.

December saw Mourinho point to Scott McTominay at Manchester United and Raphael Varane at Real Madrid to counter the idea that he has been reluctant to develop young talent. At his Old Trafford introductory press conference in 2016 meanwhile he claimed to have “promoted 49 youth players from academies”. At Spurs, 20-year-old defender Japhet Tanganga has broken into the first team over the past couple of months.

But it’s important not to get bogged down in Mourinho’s past. What matters is that Parrott eventually gets his chance — this, after all, is a player who multiple Tottenham sources have compared to a young Kane.

Whether Mourinho is the ideal manager to develop him is open to debate but all Parrott can do is make it impossible for the head coach not to pick him. He’ll surely get his chance — it’s just a question of when.

In the meantime, Tottenham supporters may be faced with asking why Parrott is not playing for a little while longer.
"Soldado, oh oh oh, Soldado, oh oh oh, he came from sunny Spain, to train with Harry Kane"
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Troy Parrot 1 år 7 måneder ago #80263

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Mourinho med en ganske inngående forklaring rundt Troy Parrott, verdt å lese både for de som lar seg frustrere over at han ikke får mer minutter, og for de som er mer skeptiske:
www.standard.co.uk/sport/football/totten...ominay-a4377691.html
"Soldado, oh oh oh, Soldado, oh oh oh, he came from sunny Spain, to train with Harry Kane"
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Troy Parrot 1 år 7 måneder ago #80264

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Informativt, balansert, fornuftig og konstruktivt. Fæl type Mourinho.

Og nydelig hvis Troy har tatt utfordringen på riktig måte. I så fall veldig positivt.
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Troy Parrot 1 år 7 måneder ago #80265

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Enig. Stoler fullt på Mourinho her, og gledelig å høre at han viser positive tegn. Leste en rapport om at han hadde vært et nivå over de andre i går (som han skal være med sitt talent) og at han spesielt hadde vist positive takter med å få andre med i spillet.

Dette er et stort talent, og det er viktig å unngå en ny Edwards her.
"Soldado, oh oh oh, Soldado, oh oh oh, he came from sunny Spain, to train with Harry Kane"
Siste endring: 1 år 7 måneder ago av Dougie.
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