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#AceDailyNews says here’s todays U.K. Newspaper Headlines: ‘Final….ly say papers after England’s thrilling win over Denmark in 2-1 win “ Historic” is often an overused word – and it is put through its paces this morning after England score from a penalty to take them into the final with Italy …..
July.09, 2021: @acenewsservices
BBC News: Staff:
The Daily Mail uses the same pun in its headline as it pictures England’s team captain Harry Kane punching the air in joy. The match was a night of high drama that kept millions of fans on the edge of their seats, the paper says.
Football really could be coming home, says the Daily Express as it pictures the ecstatic England players piling on Kane. It calls the Denmark game “nail-biting”, with 30 tense minutes of extra time. “After all the misery of the pandemic, this heroic performance was the ultimate booster jab for the nation,” it adds.
The Times leads with a report straight from Wembley, as it describes the mighty roar of euphoria and asks us to “imagine the delirium if England actually go on to win” the whole tournament. It says the Denmark game was “horrendously tight all the way through” and required a couple of dollops of luck – but “after so long waiting, who cared about that?”
The photo of a jubilant Harry Kane alongside teammate Phil Foden just moments after Kane scored the winner makes the front of many papers, including the Sun. The paper says the semi-final result has given England fans their best feeling since 1966 – with a headline that nods to the slogan of Danish brewer Carlsberg.
The Daily Star says that getting to the final is a “happy ending indeed”. It has published a special souvenir edition of the paper and urges readers to buy two copies “because we might not get to another final for 55 years”.
The i newspaper likens the Euro win to a fairytale, describing the match as thrilling. It praises Raheem Sterling, saying the speedy forward has given his “greatest performance for his country”.
Looking ahead to Sunday’s final against Italy, the Metro says it is shaping up to be an “epic showdown”.
The Telegraph predicts that the final at Wembley will smash all television viewing records and lift the country’s spirits after 16 months of the coronavirus pandemic. Its main story looks ahead to a government announcement on travel later. It says Transport Secretary Grant Shapps is expected to say that fully-vaccinated holidaymakers will be able to return from amber list countries without quarantining from as early as 19 July – but they will still have to pay for Covid tests.
The Guardian’s top story is on a warning from doctors and scientists that the UK government is easing restrictions too early in England. Of the match, it describes the atmosphere inside Wembley last night as “febrile” and “fevered” an the type of match where the tension “winds itself around your guts like a sickness”.
And the Financial Times leads with the story that the money transfer firm Wise – formerly TransferWise – joined the London Stock Exchange on Wednesday, valued at nearly £9bn. The paper says Wise’s successful debut is a welcome boost to the government’s efforts to attract more tech groups to London. The firm was set up in 2010 by two Estonians who were fed up with the cost of moving money between countries.
“England make history” is the simple headline for the Times, above an image of the captain Harry Kane celebrating the extra time goal that put England into their first final since 1966.
Opting for an image of his fellow players piling on top of him in celebration, the Daily Telegraph calls the team “the history boys”.
Online, the Independent takes a similar approach, describing the victorious team as the “history makers”.
But the Sun is a little more cautious, suggesting that “now only Italy stand between Gareth Southgate’s brave squad and a place in the history books”.
Parodying the advertising campaign of a well-known brand of Danish beer, the Sun suggests that Kane was experiencing “probably the best feeling in the world”.
“It was never really in doubt, was it?” the paper wonders, before acknowledging: “Well, maybe a bit.”
PA MediaAt Boxpark in Croydon, fans react as England’s place in the final is secured
A number of papers opt for the headline “Final-ly” – as a nod to how long it’s taken England to reach a major men’s football final.
One of them, the Daily Mirror, also suggests that now that Harry and his heroes have beaten the Danes, they have to match the England immortals of 1966.
The front page of the Metro pictures what it calls the “roar emotion” of the Three Lions skipper.
“England’s time has come,” adds the Daily Express, which says the “absolutely glorious win” has lifted the nation.
“Kane you believe it?” asks the Daily Mail, beneath an image of the captain, punching the air in triumph.
“Beers, cheers and tears – of delight,” it says, as it shows fans partying into the night. England are now just “one game from glory,” it enthuses.
Describing its paper as a “souvenir edition,” the Daily Star suggestsreaders might want to buy two copies as England might not get to another final for 55 years.
“Is this the greatest dream ever?” it asks. For the i newspaper, it was “fairytale football”.
As the Mirror points out, “they think it’s all over – but there’s one game to come”.
Sports writer Jonathan Liew in the Guardian looks ahead to Sunday’s final, describing it as “the chance to scratch English sport’s last great itch”, noting that “the child who watched England winning the World Cup in 1966 is now a pensioner”.
He continues that “there’s something surreal about all this joy and elation taking place in a nation stalked by division and disease,” concluding: “But here, now, under dark skies and bright lights, England made us happy.”
Getty ImagesEngland footballers will now turn their focus to face Italy in the final of Euro 2020 on Sunday
The Danish papers appear to have taken the result with good grace.
“The Danes looked like the second best team on the pitch,” acknowledges Politiken’s Soren Lissner, who was at Wembley.
He was among 8,000 Danes already in the UK who were able to attend the match, and he writes that listening to tens of thousands of England fans singing God Save The Queen made it feel like they were surrounded by all 55 million people in England.
The Danish tabloid, BT, says that “only a miracle save by Kasper Schmeichel and heroic defensive performances” helped Denmark force the match to extra time.
The Mail has been looking at how the Italian media are sizing up their opponents.
It says the sports paper Corriere dello Sport argues that Gareth Southgate needed the help of the referee – who awarded the crucial penalty – to reach the final.
Another Italian paper, La Repubblica takes a similar approach, saying the only mistake in last night’s game was made by the referee in awarding the penalty. It says Raheem Sterling’s dive cast a shadow on the legitimacy of the team’s success.
And if you’re picking up your daily paper in Scotland, the result may pass you by. A single line at the bottom of the front page of the Scottish Daily Mail tells readers they’ll have to turn to page seven for details.
On any other day, the top sports story might have been the shock defeat of the eight-time Wimbledon champion Roger Federer in the quarter finals.
The Telegraph says he’s considering his future after suffering his heaviest loss in the tournament.
PA MediaDetails about the government’s plans for international travel will be set out later
Beyond sport, the Daily Telegraph says that fully vaccinated holidaymakers might not have to quarantine when they return from amber list countries from as early as the 19 July – but they will have to pay for PCR Covid tests.
According to the paper, the Transport Secretary Grant Shapps will say that even children will have to take a test on the second day after their return, because the system will help to identify the risk of new variants being imported.
The Telegraph’s cartoonist Matt brings the two stories together. Beneath an image of England fans, celebrating in the fountains at Trafalgar Square, he writes: “Football’s coming home – but it will have to quarantine and take two PCR tests…”
The Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer has said it’s reckless and foolish for Boris Johnson to use the Good Friday agreement to shore up his own party’s advantage. Writing in the Times, he argues that Mr Johnson personally negotiated the Northern Ireland Protocol – which put trade barriers in the Irish Sea after Brexit – so he has a personal responsibility to make it work………..Failure to do that, he warns, risks the stability of the peace process……….And finally, the people of Denmark might be upset about the football, but the Guardian has a story they can celebrate.
#AceNewsDesk report ………Published: July.08: 2021:
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