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Starting lineup - published: 28.12.18

Position First name Last name Mjesto rođenja Like Dislike
GK Joe HART Shrewsbury

12

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5

GK Jordan PICKFORD Washington

21

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8

DC Chris SMALLING London

6

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7

DC Gary CAHILL Dronfield

8

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3

DRC John STONES Barnsley

15

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1

DR/MR Kieran TRIPPIER Bury

10

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1

DR/MR Kyle WALKER Sheffield

15

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3

DR/MR Seamus COLEMAN Killybegs

6

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6

DL Andrew ROBERTSON Glasgow

17

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0

DL Danny ROSE Doncaster

10

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3

DL Luke SHAW Kingston upon Thames

11

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3

DRC/DMC Eric DIER Cheltenham

17

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2

DRC/DMC Phil JONES Preston

7

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0

DMC Jordan HENDERSON Sunderland

19

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6

MC Jack WILSHERE Stevenage

7

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8

MRLC Aaron RAMSEY Aaron

14

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0

AMC Adam LALLANA St.Albans

10

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11

AMC Dele ALLI Milton Keynes

21

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7

AMC Ross BARKLEY Liverpool

6

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3

AMRLC Alex OXLADE-CHAMBERLAIN Portsmouth

12

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1

AMRL Gareth BALE Cardiff

21

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1

AMRL Raheem STERLING Kingston

14

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2

AMR/DR Michail ANTONIO London

4

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3

SS/FRLC Wayne ROONEY Liverpool

17

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5

FRLC Cristiano RONALDO Funchal Madeira

5

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0

FRLC Daniel STURRIDGE Birmingham

14

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4

FRLC Danny WELBECK Manchester

6

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2

FRLC Marcus RASHFORD Manchester

16

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3

FC Harry KANE Chingford

18

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4

FC Jamie VARDY Sheffield

12

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3

In addition to seeking to remove its main rival in the colonies and overseas markets, the ruling class of aristocrats in Britain feared spreading revolutionary ideas to British industrial workers, which might endanger their rule in the country. Britain survived, in particular, through a series of naval victories, culminating in the triumph of Horatio Nelson at Trafalgar (1805). Also, by radicalizing Irish discontent, the Revolution created the possibility for the Irish rebellion against the London authorities to gain outside support. Therefore, with the Union Act (1800), which established the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, it decided to somewhat improve the legal position of Irish Catholics.

At the same time, the anti-Catholicism of the Revolution made Catholicism acceptable in Britain. More importantly, an Empire like the British could not allow itself to be discriminated against in religious matters. The British emphasis was on the wars against France and the creation of the Empires, but also for the sake of unity in the country, because the English could not have expected the Scots to see themselves as English. 'British' and 'Britain', it will never push out existing national identities. However, for the Welsh, long regarded as part of England, the emphasis on Britain was welcome, while for the Scots, the benefits of belonging to Britain made it possible to participate in Parliament and to partner with the growing empire.

Sources
    • Jeremy BLACK, Povijest Britanskih otoka, Zagreb, 2004.
    • Adrian HASTINGS, Gradnja nacionaliteta , Rijeka, 2003.
    • Eric John HOBSBAWM, Doba revolucije: Europa 1789-1848, Zagreb, 1987.