Unlocking the Heaney suite Pictures of the Irish countryside offer visitors a look at the evocative landscape that inspired the sense of place reflected in much of Seamus Heaney’s work. A picture of the late Seamus Heaney graces one of the walls in the Adams House suite that was recently dedicated in his honor. Greeting visitors at the suite’s entrance is a bronze bust of Heaney by sculptor Carolyn Mulholland, donated by American diplomat and former United States ambassador to Ireland Jean Kennedy Smith and Harvard Law School graduate Joseph Hassett and his wife, Carol Melton. When Seamus Heaney won the 1995 Nobel Prize for literature he was traveling in Greece, but that didn’t stop him from dialing his extended Harvard family thousands of miles away.Soon after hearing the news Heaney called his friends at Adams House, his home during his stints as a visiting professor at Harvard beginning in 1979, as the Boylston Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory from 1984 to 1995, and as the Ralph Waldo Emerson Poet in Residence, a position he held until 2006.“He phoned to say he couldn’t keep the astonishing news to himself,” Bob Kiely, Adams House master from 1973 to 1999, said during a moving tribute to Heaney at Memorial Church in November 2013, three months after the poet’s death. “It was during a tea, so I announced to the assembled crowd of students, who cheered so lustily he could hear them in Athens.”Heaney’s spirit lives on in his suite in Adams House, dedicated in a ceremony on Saturday that brought together family, friends, and poetry lovers to remember the artist and the man.“He just touched everybody,” said Adams House Master Sean Palfrey in an interview before the service. “He was both a poetic and a gentle person … engaged in all parts of life.”“The idea came to me that we should celebrate the kind of person he was, not just his poetry, but the humanity and the warmth and the humor of the man,” Palfrey added, “and just put the suite aside.”Palfrey, who had the blessing of Heaney’s widow, Marie, envisioned a quiet space where students could work and “write creatively,” free from interruptions or the pull of the Web.That vision matched Heaney’s own. When he began traveling to Harvard 1979, the poet wanted a simple place to live and work, one that was close to his classrooms and Harvard Square. He found it on Plympton Street in suite I-12 at the top of a winding flight of stairs.“The arts and bohemia were well-represented” at Adams House, Heaney told the Gazette in 2012. “It was a desired address.” In his time at the House, Heaney penned two Harvard-inspired works: “Villanelle for an Anniversary,” which he composed in honor of the University’s 350th year, and “Alphabets,” written for the Phi Beta Kappa Literary Exercises in 1984. “Traditionally the Phi Beta Kappa poem is about learning,” Heaney said in 2012. “So mine was [about] making the first letters at primary school.”For Heaney, composing in Cambridge sometimes came second to teaching, reading, and connecting with students and colleagues. He was “always open to sitting with the students and reading poetry,” recalled Palfrey. He was also a regular at the House dining hall, often with Marie, when she was in town, by his side. They attended Adams House teas; he read poetry, she sang and told stories.The suite, a modest two-bedroom, came with a welcoming view of the courtyard and a tree Heaney liked to climb, a fireplace, and a quirky door that doubled as a desk. According to Palfrey, one of the suite’s doors had come loose from its hinges and Heaney took to using it as a writing space. Palfrey contacted an alumnus who works with reclaimed wood and asked him him to fashion the table in the shape of a door that now sits before the suite’s courtyard-facing windows. According to some, Seamus Heaney used an unhinged door from the suite as a desk. To keep the tradition alive, Adams House Master Sean Palfrey had a table made to look like a door for the refurbished suite. Framed broadsides of Seamus Heaney’s poems cover the walls of the suite in Adams House. Work on the walls in the Seamus Heaney suite includes these several lines of the poet’s translation of “Beowulf” that were printed at the Adams House Bow & Arrow Press. A shot of Northern Ireland by the photographer Rachel Brown hangs above the fireplace in the Seamus Heaney suite. Brown collaborated with the poet on the book “Sweeney’s Flight,” which matches her vivid photos with extracts and quotations from “Sweeney Astray” — Heaney’s translation of the medieval Irish work “Buile Suibhne.” Photos by Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer Works by the Irish poet and many others fill the Seamus Heaney suite in Adams House. A close-up of the mantle in Adams House’s Seamus Heaney suite, which administrators, faculty, and students helped transform into a quiet, reflective space in honor of the late poet. Framed broadsides of several of Seamus Heaney’s poems hang on the walls of the newly dedicated suite, including this one, “Had I not been awake,” which was signed by the poet. Seamus Heaney’s widow, Marie, sits in the Adams House suite where she used to visit him during his stints at Harvard. A view of Apthorp House from the windows of the Seamus Heaney suite in Adams House. Two sconces cast a gentle glow in the main room, a request from students who asked that the overhead light be removed to make it look “less like a dorm room.” Fittingly, the walls are covered with several illustrated broadsides of Heaney’s work, including the Harvard villanelle and the last stanza of “Poet’s Chair,” which is topped by a linoleum block print by Heaney’s friend, the Harvard professor and artist Dimitri Hadzi (1921-2006).The poem’s final section conjures up themes familiar in Heaney’s work: his youth in Northern Ireland, his family, his turning to and returning to language, and his hope. Its last lines read: “Of the poem as a ploughshare that turns time / Up and over. / Of the chair in leaf / The fairy thorn is entering for the future./ Of being here for good in every sense.”The piece was named after a chair by the Northern Ireland sculptor Carolyn Mulholland. Nearby, Mulholland’s bronze bust of Heaney greets visitors as they enter.Other flourishes in the space include a CD player and a box set of Heaney reading his collected poems, shelves of books by Heaney and other authors, and a smiling photo of the poet, arms crossed, opposite a mirror image of Marie, both taken by Palfrey. One of the suite’s small bedrooms has been transformed into a meditation space with two chairs.“He would have loved it,” Marie Heaney said of the suite. “It’s exactly the sort of thing he would have loved. I know that.”The reworked space, she said, is “a place for withdrawal, which of course it was for Seamus. He could go and lock himself in there, which he would do from time to time, possibly not often enough, because he gave a lot to everybody. He was incredibly generous-spirited.”The suite was opened months before the official dedication, and has already hosted talks and poetry readings, along with countless students in search of quiet. Santiago Pardo ’16 has visited several times in recent weeks to prep for papers and exams.“Here at Harvard we have a lot of workspaces, we have a lot of places to write your papers, to read, and sometimes the atmosphere of those places is terrible; just the constant tapping, you almost feel the stress as you hear a phone buzz or the keyboard click,” said Pardo. “This is a different kind of work space … I think we’ve summed it up quite nicely in saying it’s not high tech, but high touch.”A sign on a shelf near the door discourages cellphone use. Computers are allowed, but Palfrey and others hope visitors will unplug as much as possible, and opt instead for paper and pen, Heaney’s preferred tools when drafting a poem.Helen Vendler, the A. Kingsley Porter University Professor, helped select various items for the refurbished suite. She said the rooms give students a chance to delve into Heaney’s work, and their own, uninterrupted “by the din of sound systems, laptops, cellphones, roommates, and conversation.”Vendler’s memory of her first encounter Heaney vividly captures his spirit. She was lecturing at the Yeats International Summer School in County Sligo in August 1975 when she heard a young Irish poet read a selection of “electrifying poems.” When she approached him with questions, Heaney happily offered to discuss his work with her the following day, handing over his galleys from a new volume, “North,” to review before they met.“It was typical of his generosity to all that he’d give over his galleys and explain things to this unknown woman,” Vendler recalled in an email. “I went home and wrote for The New York Times about ‘North’ — one of the 20th-century volumes able to stand with such landmarks as Lowell’s ‘Life Studies’ and Stevens’ ‘Harmonium’ as marking out new inventive moves for lyric, as well as urgent subject matter. Seamus and I remained friends until he died.”Marie Heaney and her three children traveled to Cambridge after her husband’s death for the service at the Memorial Church, but ,“We were numb,” she recalled, still overwhelmed by the loss. The dedicated suite has “brought Cambridge back to us in a positive way,” she added, “retrieved it in some way, and I am very grateful for that.”
Making Caring Common — a project at the Harvard Graduate School of Education that supports young people’s moral and civic development — has launched a new, nonpartisan voter mobilization and civic education initiative for young voters from across the country. The initiative, called Get Out the Vote, aims to encourage young adults (ages 18–25) to effectively mobilize their peers, as well as to provide them with civic knowledge and organizing skills that they can draw on now and throughout their lives.The three-week program, with 74 participants from 26 states, runs through August 14, 2020. It will offer trainings in voter registration, voter turnout, and community organizing, as well as public seminars and small-group sessions on topics including the history of voter disenfranchisement, the challenge and promise of civic education, vote suppression, the electoral college, and key issues for Democrats and Republicans in the 2020 election. Participants who complete the program will earn a certificate from Making Caring Common.“Only 40 percent of college students turned out in the 2018 midterm election — a dramatic jump from the 19 percent student turnout in the 2014 midterm elections, but a disappointing percentage for any healthy democracy,” says Senior Lecturer Richard Weissbourd, faculty director of Making Caring Common, noting that non-college students were even less likely to vote. “Research has found that the most effective strategy for motivating young people to register and to vote is thoughtful prompting from their peers. We hope this initiative will give young adults the tools they need to do that. We have wonderful young people participating in the program from all over the country who understand the importance of strengthening our democracy and civic life.”Get Out The Vote: A public seminar seriesThe initiative will host a series of seminars on Zoom and Facebook that are open to the general public. Seminars will feature a range of speakers and leaders grounded in the history of voting rights, representation, and current action to expand access and engagement.The first two of the public seminars are coming this week:On July 28, at 5 p.m. Black Voters Matter Fund co-founder Cliff Albright will join members of Making Caring Common’s Youth Advisory Board for a conversation about building community and organizational capacity to foster and amplify Black voting power. Register here.On July 30 at 5 p.m., HGSE Professor Meira Levinson will join Sean A. Floyd, a nonprofit and public-sector leader who now runs the Washington, D.C., consulting firm Nomadic Solutions, to discuss the civic empowerment gap and how to eliminate it. They’ll discuss insider politics and outsider activism, and why and how youth, people of color, first generation college students, and new Americans can upend traditional power disparities in U.S. politics. Register here.For more public seminars, check this page.
Eggplant producers should consider decreasing their current irrigation usage, according to University of Georgia research horticulturist Juan Carlos Díaz-Pérez. Doing so saves water and money. On the UGA campus in Tifton, Georgia, Díaz-Pérez is researching how farmers can use water more efficiently. “We have relatively plenty of water in Georgia, but we still need to be careful that we use those water resources appropriately. We don’t want to waste them,” he said. Díaz-Pérez has conducted irrigation-based studies with other vegetables, like watermelon and bell pepper. He found similar results in those crops: Water usage can be decreased without hurting the crop’s potential yields.“Certainly, applying more than what’s perceived to be optimal is not necessary. The studies show that we can apply less, up to 30 percent less than crop evapotranspiration, and plants are still able to satisfactorily produce,” he said.Reducing water usage can also improve the plant’s use of essential nutrients in the soil, such as nitrogen. If too much water is applied, farmers risk leeching out the nitrogen already in the soil.“Nitrogen (nitrate) is very soluble in water. You want your irrigation moisture to stay in the root zone. If you apply too much water, the moisture will not be held by the soil. Moisture is going to move downward, and as it moves downward, it’s going to bring the nitrates down deeper into the soil level, which could also present an environmental issue,” Díaz-Pérez said.While cautioning growers against applying too much water, he still insists eggplants require an adequate amount of moisture to produce substantial yields. UGA Cooperative Extension vegetable horticulturist Tim Coolong estimates that eggplants require between 1 and 1.5 inches of moisture per week on average.“Eggplants and other vegetable plants can survive with little irrigation water. In our conditions, however, rainfall distribution during the year is irregular; thus, if you don’t provide sufficient moisture to satisfy the crop water requirements, the quality and the yield will go down,” Díaz-Pérez said. The amount of water needed by some crops is very high, sometimes as high as 95 percent, as in watermelon, he said. High water concentrations in the produce mean that farmers need to supply the crop with a lot of water. “If you don’t have sufficient water, plants immediately show a response with reduced yields and quality,” he said.Though smaller in scale compared to other vegetable crops like tomato and bell pepper, eggplants still generate a lot of interest among Georgia producers every year. According to the UGA Center for Agribusiness and Economic Development, the 2014 Georgia eggplant crop was worth $30.2 million.
By Dialogo June 24, 2009 The regional program director for the Andean region of the United Nations Development Fund for Women (UNIFEM), Moni Pizani, considers that one of Latin America’s fundamental problems has been that “women have always been at a distance from money.” Pizani, who participated in the International Forum on Sexual and Reproductive Health in Madrid, explained in an interview with EFE that “in Latin America there is legislation that respects human rights, but resources are not devoted to guaranteeing those rights.” “There are countries in Latin America that have good laws, second-generation laws adjusted to the human-rights framework, but the facilities for getting services to women do not exist; there are no working systems of protection because there are no resources,” she said. Despite the fact that Latin America is the only region of the world in which there exists an international convention on gender-based violence, Pizani pointed out that “out of a hundred cases reported there, only ten make it to the courts.” This is the case, according to the UNIFEM representative, because the judicial system has also collapsed in this area, as a result of which there may be police reports filled, but in end the offenders are not punished. “If you don’t assign sufficient resources to keeping women from dying during pregnancy, what difference does it make having a law guaranteeing women’s lives?” she reflected. “Health-care workers have to be trained, and there also has to be a budget for the education of boys and girls from infancy.” Pizani explained that UNIFEM tries to influence national budgets so that they specifically cover women’s needs. In Latin America, she said, rates of maternal mortality are in the second rank behind the developed countries, but there are many differences between countries, given that Cuba, Argentina, or Chile have very low rates, but rates rise up in Bolivia or Ecuador. She also emphasized the need “to get men involved with the problem in order to combat gender-based violence.” “Last year there was a campaign in Venezuela specifically directed at men. Afterwards, an impact study was done, and the results were very encouraging,” she indicated. “For this reason the role of the communications media is also fundamental.” The UNIFEM representative insisted that the hard part is “changing cultural patterns, and these are not changed by decree, but rather by working to reconstruct them.” “Unfortunately, there is not a great deal of difference between the developed and the developing countries when it comes to the problem of violence against women,” she said. “What happens is that laws are introduced or modified, and you see a rise in cases because the violence becomes more visible.” “Gender-based violence is more visible and more penalized today, but there is not more of it than before,” she specified.
7SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Mark Roe Prior to joining JMFA, Mark was a sales manager in the Texas market for a major bank with headquarters on the West coast. His experience also includes managing the accounting, … Web: www.jmfa.com Details Consumers expect the products and services they receive from their financial institution to be based on processes and procedures that safeguard their best interests. This is especially important when they are faced with an emergency expense that exceeds their account balance or when they inadvertently make an error in balancing their account that leads to an overdraft. When it comes to providing your members with the tools and the support they need to effectively maintain their finances when emergencies or errors occur, are you directing your time and resources toward strategies that provide successful results—for your members and your credit union? Transparency opens the way for trust and long-term security “A lack of transparency results in distrust and a deep sense of insecurity.” — the Dalai LamaA little over 10 years ago, regulators made significant changes to overdraft rules to increase transparency and protect consumers from unclear disclosures and discriminatory practices. However, overdraft programs with variable limits, based on data members can’t see, often lead to confusion. Especially for program users who are in the dark about why their overdraft limit changes irregularly or why a transaction is returned.A fully transparent service—with established limits that are explained upfront at the time of account opening and reviewed periodically—provides members with consistent and reliable financial security that can help them to better deal with an occasional shortfall. There is no guesswork involved as to if they have overdraft coverage and there are no surprise fees to throw them off their game. With a complete understanding of the program’s terms, members are more confident they can trust their financial institution to provide the security they need to cover important expenses and emergencies that would otherwise lead to an overdrawn account. Highest levels of service depend on building relationships“The greatest technology in the world has not replaced the ultimate relationship building tool between a customer and a business―the human touch.” ― Shep HykenThere is no question that new and improved technologies have increased the capability to track account activity, increase process efficiencies and generate measurably better performance results. But providing members with a level of service which builds trust and leads to long-term relationships involves much more than determining where they plot on a data matrix.Overdraft programs based solely on analytics and data lack personalized service and value. Utilizing parameters that limit access to a safety net for some—based solely on undisclosed account information—doesn’t take into consideration other important aspects of a person’s overall financial health or ability to repay. Overlooking this fact can result in a breach of trust and threaten overall member satisfaction and retention. On the other hand, a member-focused overdraft strategy provides clear disclosures and ongoing guidance to help members solve their financial challenges. This includes regular communication regarding overdraft limits, counseling and information on how to keep track of an account balance, as well as practical advice regarding alternative solutions to provide a better fit for their individual circumstances. The added support of in-depth employee education opportunities ensures that your staff fully understand how the program works and how to explain it effectively. With strong program knowledge and increased confidence, your important frontline representatives are empowered to build relationships with members. They are better equipped to understand member needs and able to confidently provide information regarding the options you offer, and much more.Compliance guarantee protects members and your institution“A well-executed user experience builds trust.” ― Tom CreightonJust as consumers shy away from financial products and services that are unclear and confusing, credit unions interested in avoiding the risks of compliance or legal uncertainty should avoid non-disclosed overdraft solutions and strategies that open them up for possible examiner or class action scrutiny. If an overdraft provider doesn’t offer a written 100% compliance guarantee and access to ongoing regulatory expertise and advice on compliance issues that you might not identify on your own, they likely won’t be standing by your side if an examiner questions your practices. An overdraft partner that makes full compliance a top priority is one that has the expertise and proper resources to keep track of the latest regulatory expectations to identify potential areas of concern before they hit your radar. What’s more, they put those resources to work to help you incorporate the necessary process and procedural changes to address any issues that might be concerning. There’s a lot more involved in a successful overdraft strategy than limits“In the successful organization, no detail is too small to escape close attention.” — Lou Holtz An overdraft strategy should be based on doing the most good for consumers. If your solution fails to provide all of your members with the information they need to understand how your service works and how to use it effectively, you’re putting your institution at risk from a compliance standpoint. From a service and performance perspective, you’re missing out on a great opportunity to strengthen your results.With the right combination of best-in-class software, compliance resources, comprehensive employee training, and ongoing evaluation and effective recommendations, you’ll have the tools you need to manage a more responsible solution through: greater program automation and efficiency;more in-depth account tracking, analysis and reporting, including tools to identify greater opportunities to strengthen and protect revenue;compliance-tested messaging to simplify the member communications process; and on-going guidance and advice to help you effectively address issues that are key to meeting consumer, regulatory and performance expectations.Make the best choice for your members and your credit union“Quality is never an accident; it is always the result of high intention, sincere effort, intelligent direction and skillful execution; it represents the wise choice of many alternatives.” – William A FosterThere are myriad options for consumers to consider when choosing financial products and services. Some sound especially attractive when they are heavy on technology and convenience. Likewise, credit unions have options when it comes to offering overdraft protection to members.Don’t be fooled by so-called “plug and play” solutions that rely on complex data matrices to assign undisclosed limits to members and deny the service when balances may temporarily fall below a pre-determined threshold—unbeknownst to the individual—at a time when they might need it most. Not only will this choice lessen financial security and weaken member trust, it can lead to greater risk for potential compliance-related issues, given the level of transparency that regulators have come to expect.Remember, no amount of automation or AI-driven technology will bring back members if they have lost trust in your institution to do the right thing for their financial well-being, or they no longer see value in your service offerings. Make sure that you are managing your overdraft solution in a manner that truly provides a reliable safety net your members can depend on when they have occasional short-term needs. In the long-term, this strategy will also protect your institution from regulatory and legal risk; and provide sustainable service and revenue opportunities, as well.
ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr Vancouver, Canada continue reading » As cases of coronavirus continue to rise and uncertainty remains, NAFCU has canceled its 53rd Annual Conference and Solutions Expo, scheduled to take place June 23-26 in Vancouver, Canada. NAFCU’s executives meet daily to discuss the pandemic and are taking steps to ensure credit unions remain safe, operational, and informed of developments.Registered attendees have been notified of the cancellation via email, which contains additional information on how to transfer conference registrations or obtain a refund, and how to proceed with canceling hotel and flight reservations.Please contact [email protected] with any questions.Although the conference has been canceled, NAFCU’s Annual Business Meeting will still take place in June at the association’s headquarters in Arlington, Va., and via a virtual format. More details will be sent to members soon.
Advertisement Advertisement Metro Sport ReporterFriday 30 Aug 2019 9:33 amShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link Arsenal lost in the Europa League final last season (Picture: Getty Images)Arsenal will discover who they will play in the Europa League group stages this season when the draw is made on Friday afternoon.The Gunners reached the final of the competition last season, only to be beaten by fellow Premier League side Chelsea in the showpiece in Baku.They will be looking to go better this time round and are in the favourable position of being in Pot One of the draw.This sees them avoid the likes of Sevilla, Porto, Roma and Sporting, while they also cannot draw the other English clubs involved – Manchester United and Wolves.ADVERTISEMENTArsenal will be drawn against one side from each of the following three groups…AdvertisementAdvertisementPot 2PSV Eindhoven (NED)Krasnodar (RUS)Celtic (SCO)Copenhagen (DEN)Braga (POR)Gent (BEL)Borussia Monchengladbach (GER)Young Boys (SUI)Astana (KAZ)Ludogorets (BUL)APOEL (CYP)Eintracht Frankfurt (GER)Pot 3St-Etienne (FRA)Qarabag (AZE)Feyenoord (NED)Getafe (ESP)Espanyol (ESP)Malmo (SWE)Partizan (SRB)Standard Liege (BEL)Rennes (FRA)Rosenborg (NOR)Istanbul Basaksehir (TUR)Pot 4AZ Alkmaar (NED)Vitoria SC (POR)Trabzonspor (TUR)Olexandriya (UKR)Dudelange (LUX)LASK (AUT)Wolfsberg (AUT)Slovan Bratislava (SVK)Lugano (SUI)Rangers (SCO)CFR Cluj (ROU)Ferencváros (HUN)More: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man CityWhen is the Europa League group stage draw?The draw is on Friday 30 August at 1pm UK time at the Griamaldi Forum, Monaco.How to watch the Europa League drawYou can watch the draw live on BT Sport 2 with coverage starting at 12pm (BST) or stream it on UEFA.com.When are the group stage games played?The group stage games run from 19 September to 12 December, with the round of 32 beginning in February.MORE: Arsenal provide positive injury updates on Hector Bellerin, Kieran Tierney and Rob HoldingMORE: Carabao Cup third round draw: Manchester City travel to Preston North End and Arsenal host Nottingham Forest Comment Which teams can Arsenal get in the Europa League group stage draw?
MORE: Unai Emery facing sack as Arsenal suffer miserable defeat to Frankfurt Manchester United captain Harry Maguire Video Settings Read More Rio Ferdinand tells Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop struggling Emery’s side were booed off at the Emirates and a number of Arsenal fans noticed Xhaka ‘laughing and joking’ with the Frankfurt players after the defeat.The 2-1 loss means Arsenal missed the chance to qualify for the knockout stages of the Europa League with a game to spare.More: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man CityFeel bad for Unai. Least Xhaka was having a laugh at the end.— R (@King_R_) November 28, 2019 Top articles by Metro 1/1 Arsenal fans have slammed Granit Xhaka for laughing with the Eintracht Frankfurt players (Picture: BT Sport)Arsenal fans have blasted Granit Xhaka after he was seen laughing with the Eintracht Frankfurt players after the dismal Europa League defeat.The Gunners’ season hit a new low on Thursday evening as Unai Emery’s struggling side were beaten 2-1 by German club Frankfurt at a half-empty Emirates.Xhaka made his first start for Arsenal since he was stripped of the captaincy following a clash with his own supporters but could not prevent the Premier League club from slipping to another deflating defeat. SPONSORED / PLAY About Connatix V67539 Comment Metro Sport ReporterThursday 28 Nov 2019 10:17 pmShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link10.8kShares Skip Full Screen 1 min. story Read More Read More Read More Coming Next Visit Advertiser website GO TO PAGE Arsenal fans blast Granit Xhaka for laughing with Eintracht Frankfurt players after Europa League defeat Xhaka was making his first Arsenal star since being stripped of the captaincy (Picture: Getty)Arsenal took the lead through new captain Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang but a second-half brace from Japan star Daichi Kamada turned the game on its head and helped Frankfurt seal a famous victory in north London.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENT Skip Ad Advertisement Read More Xhaka all happy… you all wanted him there. Absolute mug of a player.— THE SAINT (@ZeGooner4real) November 28, 2019 Advertisement
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