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Starting lineup - published: 08.03.19

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

12

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5

GK Jordan PICKFORD Washington

20

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8

GK Mathew RYAN Plumpton

3

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6

DC Chris SMALLING London

6

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6

DC Panagiotis RETSOS Johannesburg

2

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10

DC Winston REID Auckland

1

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4

DRC John STONES Barnsley

14

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1

DR/MR Kyle WALKER Sheffield

14

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3

DR/MR Seamus COLEMAN Killybegs

6

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5

DL Andrew ROBERTSON Glasgow

16

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0

DL Danny ROSE Doncaster

9

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2

DL Luke SHAW Kingston upon Thames

10

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2

DRC/DMC Eric DIER Cheltenham

15

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2

DMC Jordan HENDERSON Sunderland

18

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6

MC Jack WILSHERE Stevenage

7

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7

MRLC Aaron RAMSEY Aaron

13

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0

MRLC/DL James MILNER Leeds

3

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2

AMC Adam LALLANA St.Albans

10

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10

AMC Dele ALLI Milton Keynes

20

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7

AMC Ross BARKLEY Liverpool

6

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2

AMRLC Alex OXLADE-CHAMBERLAIN Portsmouth

11

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1

AMRL Gareth BALE Cardiff

20

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0

AMRL Nathan REDMOND Birmingham

5

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0

AMRL Raheem STERLING Kingston

13

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2

AMR/DR Michail ANTONIO London

4

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2

AMRL/FC Theo WALCOTT Stanmore

5

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2

SS/FRLC Wayne ROONEY Liverpool

17

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4

FRLC Daniel STURRIDGE Birmingham

13

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4

FRLC Marcus RASHFORD Manchester

15

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3

FC Harry KANE Chingford

17

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4

FC Jamie VARDY Sheffield

11

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3

The country did not suffer from wars on their own soil and had plenty of coal, the production of which quadrupled in the first half of the 19th century while price per ton was reduced by a quarter. Britain also differed from other countries in the fact that labor was more costly than elsewhere, i.e. worker salaries were greater. It is, therefore, understandable why British entrepreneurs were so motivated to replace expensive people with machines fed by cheap coal. In the end of the 19th century, Britain really became a mostly urban and industrial society, with class loyalties and class conflicts that took place within the nation.

In such a period of changes, crises, and disruptions, the “preservation of anachronisms”, the ceremonial presentation of the honored monarch as a unifying symbol of continuation and national unity, became possible and essential. An especially major part was played by the development of the media and the development of vehicles that gave the royal carriages a romantic shine. The increase in popularity was, to a certain extent, helped by the fact that the British monarchs gradually withdrew from actively pursuing politics. Only after the disappearance of other powerful monarchs (Habsburg, Hohenzollern, Romanov) from the political stage after World War I, could the ritual of the British monarchy be presented as a unique embodiment of a long and continuous tradition.

Sources