Jock Stein is regarded as one of the pioneers of modern day British football and his reign at Celtic is fondly remembered till date. The Scot’s ideologies came into fruition against Helenio Herrera’s Inter on an evening when Catenaccio fell pray to attacking brilliance.

 

In British football circles, Jock Stein is regarded as of the revolutionaries to have changed the game and given it a shape that resembles much of its modern self. At a time when football in the isles was painstakingly steeped in naive and rudimentary methods in every aspect, Stein’s methods were a breath of fresh air that revamped the deadwood of the land and brought it level with time.

After enjoying success with Dunfermline and Hibernian Stein took over the reigns at Parkside. Building a team of players that lived no further than 10 miles of Celtic Park, Stein advocated a fearless brand of ruthless attacking football that took no prisoners with its tremendously direct route to the opposition’s goal. Football, according to him was nothing without the “people who pay at the turnstiles” and the primary motive of his teams was to entertain the people waiting to be entertained.

A mildly cold evening in Portugal witnessed the Big Man’s philosophy being put into practice like never before, ending the dominance of an Italian empire in the process.


Backdr
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Helenio Herrera was a mirror image of Jock Stein in terms of his ideologies. He arrived in Inter at a time when the club were struggling to replicate their form of the 50’s when they had clinched back to back scudetto wins, and undertook a complete overhaul of the playing squad and his backroom staff. In the following years, the Nerazzurri tasted a prolonged period of success both domestically and in Europe as they became only the second team to win and successfully defend their European crown. Following their single handed dominance across Europe, Herrera’s Inter were given the title of ‘La Grande Inter’(The Grand Inter),a Ai??fitting testimony to their clear cut superiority.

Built on the foundations of Catenaccio,Ai??the Nerazzurri were a perfect blend of defensive astuteness and counter-attacking flair. For most parts of the game, the team would just sit back and absorb all the pressure as oppositions threw more and more players forward in search of a goal and at the slightest sniff of an opening would throw bodies forward in a stinging counter attack. Such was the defensive mentality instilled within the players that games were considered finished the moment Inter were 1-0 up.

After missing out on a third consecutive European Cup, Inter went into the 1966-67 campaign as favourites to retain their scudetto. The priority though was to go all out in search of their third European cup in four years. The domestic campaign began well and the Nerazzurri ended the year as winter champions only to see the wheels role off the juggernaut, resulting in the scudetto changing hands from Inter to Juventus. On the European frontier, Helenio Herrera’s men were invincible as they steamrolled through the likes of Real Madrid in quest of the holy grail of club football.

Down at the British Isles, Celtic were writing their own script as one of the most flamboyant teams of the time. The football that Jock Stein preached was anything but defensive – a fearless brand of nonchalant attacking football that pleased the aesthetics of the game. The motto of scoring more than your opposition worked wonders for Stein & Co.

After establishing themselves as the Numero Uno domestically, Celtic transformed their flamboyance to Europe as they eased past the likes of a then powerful Zurich and Nantes to book their date with Herrera’s Inter at the National Stadium in Lisbon. The contest represented a clash of ideologies, a battle between defensive turgidity and attacking rendezvous. Who would come out tops after the game remained an intriguing question.

The Match

Inter – Sarti; Picci; Burgnich; Guarneri; Facchetti; Bedin; Bicicli; ; Corso; Mazzola; Capellini; Domenghini

CelticSimpson; Craig; McNeill; Clark; Gemmel; Murdoch; Auld; Johnstone; Wallace; Chalmers; Lennox

Starting XI's. Inter in Blue and Black. Celtic in Green and White

Starting XI’s. Inter in Blue and Black. Celtic in Green and White

Before the much anticipated clash, Stein let his intentions known to Herrera & Co by staking a claim that his team would bring the cup back to Britian by attacking like never before. Celtic kept the ball well in the opening stages and attacked through their wings as Lennox found Johnstone in the box, only to see the former’s header tipped over the bar by Sarti. In response, the Nerazzurri took the initiative as Renato Capellini’s cross found Sandro Mazzola who headed the ball into Ronnie Simpson’s knees. Just moments later, it was Capellini who was in the thick of action once again as he brought down in the box by full-back Jim Craig. Mazzola duly converted the penalty and put Inter in front. Celtic now had a daunting task in hand – scoring twice against that defense whose expertise in keeping clean sheets was well-versed.

Inter 1-0 Celtic

The game slowed down a tad as Inter got into their defensive shape , inviting Celtic onto them before launching a swift counter. The Hoops tried to get around the Nerazzurri back-line by trying to string a series of one-two’s as Johnstone and Lennox combined beautifully on the inside-left channel only for Picchi to see it out for a corner. The subsequent set-piece caused further confusion among Herrera’s men as Craig fired wide from Gemmel’s flick on. Celtic were getting closer and but were still quite a distance away from getting close to Sarti on a routine basis.

On the other end, Capellini was proving to be more than a handful for McNeill and Clarke as his intelligent movement with the ball drew fouls on a constant basis. However, Celtic’s attacking pressure kept on surmounting as Inter were pushed deeper and deeper into their own half. Ai??Mario Corso and Sandro Mazzola – the pass-masters for Herrera, were not given space to operate in and were hence forced to take the long route, hence resulting in the over-turning of possession. As the half progressed, Celtic’s defense got closer to the central midfielders and thereby squeezed play into Inter’s half. Both Gemmel and Craig pushed on to support Lennox and Johnstone as Celtic cranked up their attacking pressure. Gemmel got close to leveling the scores around the half an hour mark as he cut in and fired a shot from his weaker side, only for Sarti to make an excellent save.

To sum up the first half, Inter got pegged back after their goal, allowing Celtic to camp in their half. Jock Stein’s men dominated possession and looked threatening in bursts but never really built a sustained period of pressure courtesy of some indecision on the ball and some dodgy Inter defending. They were getting there and it would only need that extra few paces among the ranks to break down one of the famed back-lines of all time.

The second half began explosively for Celtic as they were inches away from equalizing. An indirect free-kick which was taken by Wallace ultimately fell to the feet of Gemmel who fired yet another long ranger which was fumbled but then eventually gathered inches away from the goal-line by Sarti. In the opening minutes, the Nerazzurri hardly got a feel of the football, as Celtic cranked up the pressure by a few pascals. Fouls committed by the Celtic players were seen as gold-dust as Herrera’s men took their time in an attempt to take the wind out of their opposition by slowing down the game. But there was no stopping the men in Green and white as they constantly exploited the ample spaces down the sides of the Inter defense in search of the golden equalizer which had been a long time coming, but finally came around the hour mark. A late surge from Tommy Gemmel was picked by Craig and the latter, not closed down quickly enough by Guarneri struck the top corner.

Inter 1-1 Celtic

The game was expected to open up as Inter would now have to be more adventurous in attack to get in the lead once more. Instead, they were pushed back even more as Stein’s men launched wave after wave of attacking pressure. Murdoch’s left footed drive almost took Celtic into the lead followed by Gemmel’s umpteenth shot on goal which flew just over. Inter, who were quite content to sit back early on were now being forced to defend for dear life as there was a barrage of crosses, through balls and shots from all quarters of the field as Celtic looked to get the all elusive second goal.

Five minutes from time, the unthinkable happened. The masters of defense were broken down once again by a late run again and it was Murdoch this time. The central midfielder was picked by Gemmel and his shot deflected of Chalmers into the back of the net. The goal was none less than a collector’s item – not because it would turn out to be the eventual winner, but because it would eventually crush myths and overturn ideologies.

Inter 1-2 Celtic.Ai??

Ai??The five remaining minutes were no more than a formality – Herrera’s men seemed down and out after valiantly putting their bodies on the line to preserve their long standing legacy of being the masters of defending ‘one-nil’s.’ Celtic couldn’t wait any longer for the shrill of the final whistle. Not many gave Jock Stein and his men a chance but when it comes to the grandest of stages, even the Goliaths aren’t gigantic enough.

Final Score : Inter 1-2 Celtic. Celtic were the European Champions.

Tactics

Inter went into the game on the back of losing Ai??Luis Suarez and midfielder Jair, both of whom had previously been vital cogs in the Catenaccio machine. Although Jair’s absence would not be of much consequence as he had previously been on an ordinary run of form, the absence of Luis Suarez weakened the Nerazzuri’s midfield significantly. The Spanish play-maker provided the calmness in the middle and controlled the tempo of the game by making clever use of the ball.

In terms of tactically dissecting the game, there are two major talking points –

Chalk-depicting positional movements and changes.

Chalk-depicting positional movements and changes.

Tarcisio Burgnich was a specialist at man-marking the opposition’s main attacking threat( in this case Johnstone.) So putting him to man-mark the winger for the game was playing into the hands of Celtic, who then had the entire left flank to themselves. Tommy Gemmel had ample space and time to exploit and given that Inter were content with sitting back, there was not much in way of defensive duty for him. Constantly barraging down the flank, the Scot proved to be a real thorn for Inter and was duly rewarded for his efforts when he scored the all important equalizer which eventually opened the floodgates for Celtic.

As can be seen in the board alongside, Gemmel moved beyond the line of the three defenders ahead of Picchi, and hence the sweeper had to constantly move to the right to keep a check on the full-back. On the opposite flank, Wallace’s clever movement into the right wing kept Facchetti occupied and with the on-rushing Craig, he created a 2v1 situation against the Italian full-back.

With Guarneri up against Chalmers, it was Bobby Lenox who drifted in-field frequently to again outnumber the opposition defense, a tactic which ultimately payed dividends.

Pressing was one the integral features central to Jock Stein’s Celtic and against Inter, the Hoops pressed relentlessly, hence dominating a Nerazzurri midfield sans Luis Suarez whose absence eventually turned out be a vital reason in their defeat. No sooner than either Bedin or Bicicli took possession of the ball, the likes of Murdoch and Auld hounded their counterparts into a mistake, launching an attack in the process. Both of the Nerazzurri midfielders, were conventional destroyers by trade lacked the necessary composure to match Celtic’s pressure and hence conceded possession far too cheaply.

Man of the Match
Tommy Gemmel

It is hard to remember a final in which a full-back was one of the main players behind his team’s victory. Tommy Gemmel played like a man possessed, constantly covering both ends of the left wing and scoring the all important equalizer which instilled belief among his team-mates, his manager and his fans alike.

Aftermath

The defeat at the hands of Celtic marked the end of ‘La Grande Inter’ and the demise of Catenaccio. After enjoying an unchallenged rule at the top for nearly half a decade, the Nerazzurri were pulled back to the modesty of being second best. Herrera remarked –

“We can have no complaints. Celtic deserved their victory. We were beaten by Celtic’s force. Although we lost, the match was a victory for sport”

Celtic’s triumph also marked the triumph of the aesthetics who had for long brandished Herrera’s Inter as “agents of anti-football.” A Portuguese official said –

“This attacking play, this is the real meaning of football. This is the true game.”

Ai??There was a similar reaction from various media outlets, with Portugese daily Mundo Desportivo claiming that

“It was inevitable. Sooner or later the Inter of Herrera, the Inter of catenaccio, of negative football, of marginal victories, had to pay for their refusal to play entertaining football.”

Stein and his men would go onto win everything there was to win that season, edging their names in the club’s folklore for eternity. In fond remembrance of their exploits in Lisbon, the team came to be known as the “Lisbon Lions” and their master, Jock Stein was immortalized by none other than Bill Shankly.

“Jock, you’re immortal!” Ai??said Shankly

As for Inter, the club would embark on a rather ordinary run of results. Herrera left the club the following season after he failed to guide the Nerazzurri to any form of success. Inter would reach the European Cup finals again in 1972, only to be left annihilated at the hands of Johan Cruyff and Ajax’s totalvoetball -Ai??the next big tactical revolution of the continent.

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