Home » Livorno – Real Forte Querceta: in the stadiums as well as in the squares

Livorno – Real Forte Querceta: in the stadiums as well as in the squares

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Livorno – Real Forte Querceta: in the stadiums as well as in the squares

The latest flattering results of the amaranth team, combined with the change of coach, have in fact relaunched Livorno towards the top of the table, giving hope once again to a fan base who thought they would spend another season with many lows and some occasional good moments.

L’Armando Picchi shows a few more presences than in the recent past, the steps are populated with greater determination while the curve always rests on the hard base surrounded by a good number of people. Even the sunny day invites you to show up at the stadium so the glance is not the most evil and especially in the corners there is that intensity that is needed to carry the team along.

In the stands there are around thirty fans who arrived complete with a banner from Versilia, nothing that can be compared in the slightest to an ultras presence, after all the banner is emblematic of the registry of those present, who in fact limit themselves to rejoicing at the goal while still applauding the team at the end of the match despite the narrow defeat.

Curva Nord which supports the team for the entire duration of the match, at least a couple of flags are missing which would certainly have added colour, however a banner displayed towards the end of the first half is worth mentioning, expressing solidarity after the police attacks on students in Pisa and Florence, two episodes on which it is worth shedding light. The choruses of derision towards the police forces which, especially in the city of the Leaning Tower, caused an almost unanimous outcry of scandal were to be expected. An almost obvious banner, given the topic which is very sensitive for the ultras who are often protagonists, in spite of themselves, of indiscriminate charges with even significant physical damage. Paolo Scaroni from Brescia is perhaps the best known case, a boy who was in a coma for two months just for following his team, his story over the years has been dissected by a fan base and a group that has never had a say in the matter. set back a millimeter, often colliding with a rubber wall. Fortunately, Pisa has not experienced a similar tragedy but the maintenance of public order must not lead to acts of gratuitous violence, especially if committed by people in uniform tasked with preventing situations from degenerating.

On the pitch, Livorno snatched the three points towards the end of the match and at the final whistle the celebrations of a stadium and a public began which began to believe they were climbing back towards first position, which would allow direct promotion to the professional leagues.

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Valerio Poli

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