Kocsis

Probably the greatest striker ever

Football in the 1950’s was dominated by an incredibly talented and tactically superior Hungary side that boasted of names like Ferenc PuskA?s, NA?ndor Hidegkuti and SA?ndor Kocsis. This Hungarian side, dubbed the Aranycsapat, formed a terrifying attacking unit that was not only supremely talented but also incorporated newer tactics that made defending against them an extremely daunting task.

Their coach, GusztA?v Sebes, can be partially credited for having created the attacking midfield/withdrawn striker role in the 1950’s and can take full credit for moving Hidegkuti from the right flank to this central role, thereby causing complete confusion in opposition think tanks. It was thanks to these tactical variations, coupled by individual brilliance, that Hungary managed to win the 1952 Olympics, completely obliterate England in 1952 and 1954 and also reach the finals of the 1954 World Cup.

Amidst this plethora of brilliance was one of Hungaryai??i??s most prolific goalscorers of all time. SA?ndor Kocsis lined up as PuskA?sai??i?? strike partner in a 4-1-1-4 formation, thus forming one of the greatest ever attacking strike partnerships ever.

Kocsis started his career as a youth player at Kobanyai TC and then moved on to FerencvA?ros TC. Although Kocsis was at FerencvA?ros during a somewhat unsuccessful period in the clubai??i??s history, he did begin to show his worth with his goalscoring. Kocsis did manage to win a Hungarian League title in his penultimate season with the club, but more importantly cemented his place in the Hungarian national team.

With Kocsis being compulsorily drafted into the army, he joined the army club HonvAi??d and thus was born one of the most beautiful partnerships of the game. It was at HonvAi??d that the Kocsis-PuskA?s partnership really began to flourish and the duo helped the club to three league titles in just six years.

The International Scene

Having made his debut for the national team in 1948, Kocsis got off the mark in that very year with a brace against Romania. The lethal striker wasted no time with the Hungarian team, getting on the scoresheet on ten occasions in just twelve appearances over the next two years. With the Olmypics around the corner, Kocsis finished 1951 with six goals from just three games.

The big Hungarian went into the 1952 Olympics on the back of his second hatrick for country, this one coming in a friendly against Finland. The 52ai??i?? Olympics witnessed SA?ndor Kocsisai??i?? true goal scoring ability as he netted in every game except for the final. He began his rout with the deciding goal against Romania in the preliminary stage, then went on to complete a 3-0 thrashing of Italy with the final goal of the game. With their entry into the quarter finals, Hungary and Kocsis hit overdrive. Sebesai??i?? side picked up a 7-1 victory over Turkey with Kocsis scoring a brace. After entering the semi final, ai???The Magnificent Magyarsai??? annihilated Sweden by yet another six-goal margin and Kocsis had his second brace of the tournament. The Hungarians went on to win their first and last Olympic medal for football and Kocsis had already etched his name in the hearts of Hungarian football fans.

The next big moment in Hungarian football came in 1953 when the Aranycsapat travelled to Wembley to face the English. The game culminated in a thrashing of the creators of the game, as Hungary silenced the crowd with a 6-3 victory. An interesting fact from this game was that Hungaryai??i??s high flying striker, SA?ndor Kocsis, was unable to get his name on the scoresheet. Was this a sign of the beginning of the end of Kocsis?

Far from it! The Hungarians faced off against England for a second time and were most keen on proving to the world that they were light years ahead of the English. In front of almost 92,000 fans, Hungary produced another masterclass display, thrashing England by seven goals to one. This time around, Kocsis was at his usual best scoring a brace with two neatly placed finishes.

Englandai??i??s tactical stagnation had been made most obvious by Sebesai??i?? Hungary, the Aranycsapat were going into the 1954 World Cup as one of the favourites and SA?ndor Kocsis was only getting started.

The World Cup was the crowning glory as well as a signal of the end of Sebesai??i?? Hungary. Drawn into a group which included West Germany, South Korea and Turkey, Hungary had no worries regarding their progress to the quarter final. Kocsis opened his account with his fourth career hatrick in a 9-0 hammering of South Korea. Just when people were left wondering how much Kocsis could actually do, the Hungarian striker managed to score four goals in their next match against eventual winners West Germany.

With 17 goals to their name, Hungary went into the quarter final to face Brazil in what is, till this day, remembered as one of the dirtiest games in World Cup history. ai???The Battle of Berneai??? witnessed six goals, three red cards and two penalties. This game played in driving rain and a slippery pitch proved to be a real test of skill and character for both sides.

Thankfully for Sebes, Hungary walked away with a 4-2 victory and Kocsis had yet another brace to his name. Hungary faced another South American side in the semi finals, this game proving to be just as clean and beautiful as ai???The Battle of Berneai??? was dramatic. This was a meeting between the world champions and probably the greatest team ever to play the game and was rightfully called the ai???Greatest Game Ever Playedai??? – Hungary versus Uruguay.

Both teams were without their captains for the semi final, both of them having picked up injuries. This meant that the goalscoring onus was heavily on Kocsis and might well have proved to be too much for him. The game see-sawed for the entire ninety minutes, first with Hungary taking a two goal lead and then Uruguay pulling level in the 86th minute. The four goals scored in the ninety minutes didnai??i??t have Kocsisai??i?? name attached to them. Was the pressure getting to Kocsis?

Once again, no. The man with the golden head leaped high into the air on two occasions, and both times headed the ball most into the back of the net. Kocsis had taken Hungary to the World Cup final. He had scored the most number of goals in a World Cup. Kocsis was the Hungarian hero.

The final was billed as a mere formality before Hungary finally became world champions. Seventeen statues of the players were ready to be erected and postage stamps were set to be circulated in view of Hungaryai??i??s triumph over West Germany. And Sandor Kocsis was just ninety minutes away from sealing his name on the Golden Boot trophy and probably even on the Golden Ball.

Hungary started the game in perfect fashion with two goals inside the first eight minutes. The greatest team had one hand on the World Cup. From then on, in a shocking turn of events, West Germany equalized in the next nine minutes thanks to goals from Max Morlock and Helmut Rahn. Panic stricken, Hungary managed to throw away this comfortable lead and allowed Germany to take the lead with another goal from Rahn in the 84th minute. ai???The Miracle of Berneai??? was complete.

Hungary finished in second place in the World Cup and thus destroyed all hopes of ever winning a World Cup. In terms of individual awards, Hungary swept them all. Kocsis was awarded the Golden Boot, PuskA?s the Golden Ball and Gyula Grosics the Golden Glove. Hungary may have lost but that side shall forever be remembered as the greatest football team ever.

Kocsisai??i?? international career continued to flourish as he scored twenty seven more goals for Hungary over a period of about two and a half years. He ended his career with a remarkable total of 75 goals in just 68 games for Hungary and has a host of other records to his name. He is one of the four players, along with Gianfranco Zola, Just Fontaine and Gerd Muller, to have scored two hatricks in World Cups. He was the first and is till date only the third player to have scored more than ten goals in a World Cup.

Departure from Hungary

The Hungarian revolution erupted in 1956 and the players of HonvAi??d decided to go on a tour of Europe and Brazil. With the revolution eventually subsiding and Soviet rule continuing to prevail in Hungary, a few players from this magnificent HonvAi??d side decided to ply their trade in Western Europe, Kocsis being one of them.

He initially moved to Swiss side Young Fellows Zurich and spent one fairly uneventful season there. Following this short stint, he moved to Barcelona under the persuasion of his FerencvA?ros teammate LA?szlA? Kubala. Kocsis started his Barcelona career in style with a domestic double in 1959 and a La Liga/Inter-Cities Fairs Cup double the following year.

With Barcelonaai??i??s dominance growing, Kocsis was given another opportunity to showcase his brilliance at the highest level. The Blaugrana reached the finals of the European Cup thanks to a late goal from Kocsis that forced the tie into a play-off, which Barcelona won.

Kocsis and fellow Hungarian, ZoltA?n Czibor, got their names on the scoresheet but that wasnai??i??t enough to stop a rampaging Benfica side who won 3-2. Kocsis and Czibor had just lost their second final at the dreaded Wankdorf Stadium in Bern. Following his successful years at Barcelona, Kocsis opened up a restaurant in Barcelona, coached the side and then moved on to becoming the manager of Hercules.

Sadly, Kocsis was diagnosed with leukemia and stomach cancer. He passed away in 1979, aged 49, after falling from the fourth floor of a hospital in Barcelona. This incident was alleged to have been suicide and was an awful end to an otherwise incredible career. Sandor Kocsis will forever be one of the greatest ever strikers in the game and “The Man With The Golden Head“.

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  • Siddharth Mohan

    an Excellent read ..

  • Sandor (Kocka) Kocsis’ ashes been transported back to Hungary recently and laid to rest next to his striking partner Ferenc (Ocsi) Puskas.