The third chapter of Seb's look at the final years of Britain's greatest football comic takes us into 1991 with a terrifying coach crash, a fortune-teller's curse, and... Kenny Dalglish?
Simon Tyers looks back at the DJ and presenter's genre-creating early '90s VHS adventures.
As Match of the Day celebrates its 50th Anniversary, Simon Tyers takes us through the story of how weekly football highlights became the norm.
Continuing our look at the closing years of Britain's most popular football comic, Seb Patrick finds the return of Hot-Shot Hamish more appealing than Roy Race's attempt at a hit single...
"As a Crystal Palace fan, I suspect he will dispatch me in the traditional way by dressing up as a giant model dinosaur and then catching fire. Or possibly send Andy Wilkinson to man-mark me."
Where there's a major tournament, you can bet there'll also be a flashy (or not-so-flashy) montage put together by the broadcaster at some point. David Hartrick takes us through a few choice picks.
It's been a little over twenty years since Graham Taylor introduced the world to the phrase "Do I not like that". Simon Tyers looks back on a documentary that remains memorable, influential and grimly entertaining.
Seb Patrick picks out his favourite - and not so favourite - tunes that weren't originally intended to be football-related, but are now inescapably so.
Scottish man Andrew Blair looks back on a uniquely Scottish piece of his Scottish football-watching childhood. In Scotland.
It's twenty years this summer since the 1994 World Cup - and since the death of Andres Escobar. Simon Tyers reviews ESPN's 2010 documentary, which examined the intertwined fates of the murdered player and his drug kingpin namesake.
The Likely Lads. Nick Hornby. David Coleman. Arthur Smith. And, uh... Chris Waddle's sex life? Seb Patrick takes a look back at the 1994 BBC2 theme night, discussing each individual segment with video clips.
Kicking off our series of articles looking at the closing years of Britain's most famous football comic, Seb Patrick explores the issues published in the summer of 1990.
Finding superb football games for the Sega Mega Drive is actually pretty tough. And U.S. Gold's World Cup USA '94 - the official game of the tournament - is no different, writes Chris Ledger.