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‘I remember having this high energy when I got the ball on the wing. No problem.‘So when he thought I was slowing down, I let him come. Those dreams took flight in a village called Banbali, near the town of Sedhiou in the south of Senegal. I have a chef who cooks for me, I like to eat healthy. I’ve never smoked either.‘This season I hold the record at the club! I never took a bag, I’d just carry my boots and run. I’d get to the pitch and make six or seven laps and then get straight into it.‘I would go and meet my team and we would usually win. I always wanted to win and score goals and help my team, if it came from the left, right or through the middle, it didn’t matter. It is the same now.’Mane is quiet by nature but he is certainly convivial company, from the twinkle in his eye as he talks about the inspirational Senegal team from the 2002 World Cup in Japan to the sheepish chuckles that follow when El Hadji Diouf — a national icon but an Anfield villain — enters the conversation.‘He was the first player I loved to watch and I remember the game against France when we won, leaving school to watch in my friend’s house,’ Mane says. ’This easy-going manner shows why the first words his team-mates use to describe him are ‘good lad’ but the 25-year-old also demonstrates why, for all the soft tones he uses, he is a key figure in the dressing room.
I saw the defender (Calum Chambers) coming to me so I tried to slow down. Mane’s family, particularly his mother Satou Toure, wanted him to have a good education, but he grew up convinced he could make it as a footballer. His love was kicking a ball around the dusty streets of Banbali whenever he could. ‘El Hadji is a hero at home, I still see him when I go back. Two stories illustrate as much: the first dates back to February this year.
It was a victory that propelled Liverpool into the top four and gave them the impetus to stay there. So let’s see what we can achieve.’Is he eyeing the African Player of the Year award?
The second story involves his crusade to overcome knee surgery, which was required after he was injured in the Merseyside derby on April 1. I wanted to be fit all season and help my team-mates.‘I had to find a way I could recover quickly. Before pre-season, I had one week for holidays and I went back to Senegal but even then I went with the doctor.‘I did three sessions with him, so really I have only had four days holiday! Nothing else matters.’Statements such as those show why he has handled the scrutiny of life at Anfield so easily and why he has been able to embark on a journey that took him from Banbali to Metz, Salzburg and Southampton without any fuss.
The most famous site of late-medieval Bewdley was the Grade II* listed Tickenhill Palace, owned by the Mortimer family, who held the title of the Earl of March, though Henry VII enlarged and took over the house, and it was later a residence for Princesses Mary and Elizabeth Tudor, and this handsome Grade II* building still stands in the town today. Mary stands at the heart of Kidderminster, a pleasant, green town which was once a world-famous site of manufacture for the carpet trade.
The excellent Museum of Carpet is housed in one of the town’s largest former mills, and beside the charming, traditional Blakedown Railway Station is Kidderminster Railway Museum, which houses a fascinating collection of vintage train exhibits, including early signaling instruments and destination boards and signs dating back as far as the first days of steam trains.
Wyre Forest began as a chase of land with hunting rights belonging to the Mortimer family, and was leased to wealthy local gentlemen by the crown.
The heritage of the area around the pub, however, goes back many centuries further.
Kidderminster was mentioned in the Domesday book as having 16 settlements, owned by King William.