crusaders fc catholic or protestant
You come to Crusaders and you're able to play football and put the ball in the back of the net - that's much more important," said O'Neill. Ipso, An INM Website The 'True North' film is a fly on the wall look at the Crues bid last season to secure an historic three-in-a-row League title success. Crues keeper Sean O'Neill tells of his unusual pathway into the Irish League. So we got labelled the 'God Squad' because we went on this great run. Back on the pitch, there's plenty of action as the team goes on an unbeaten run and tops the table. Sean says: "My family was Gaelic, Gaelic, Gaelic. So, at the time they had no official view at all. "For clarity, all editorial authority and responsibility for the documentary lay with the BBC. Catholic. You come to Crusaders and you're able to play football and put the ball in the back of the net - … When Stephen Baxter was scoring goals and securing two league titles in the 1990s the Christian faith was a central part of the team. The rivalry between the two clubs began in 1949 with Crusaders' ascension to senior football. A BBC NI spokeswoman said: "'True North: Crusaders - Keeping The Faith', gave viewers an unprecedented insight into Crusaders. You come to Crusaders and you're able to play football and put the ball in the back of the net - that's much more important.". It would be impossible to make a programme about Crusaders and not explore the Christian ethos at the club. Crusaders goalkeeper Sean O'Neill, who is a Catholic, spoke of his experiences when he first joined a "Protestant team". Sections, TV stars: Crues keeper Sean O’Neill, Howard Beverland, boss Stephen Baxter and Matthew Snoddy feature in documentary. Last updated on 20 October 201720 October 2017.From the section Football. After the glory days of the 1990s, Crusaders faced darker times with relegation and the threat of bankruptcy. Viewers get to see what goes on behind the scenes in the changing room as emotions run high. It said: "Cliftonville FC were most disappointed by some of the material and statements contained in the programme, including the context of its use, which slurred both our club and our supporters. Catholic players at the club can also come in for abuse. The programme hears how the club managed to avoid financial meltdown and prosper by turning to its loyal fan base who dipped into their own pockets to help pay off the club's debts. A decade ago they were on the brink of bankruptcy and relegated. Cliftonville responded by issuing their own statement thanking Crusaders and pointing blame at BBC NI. ", Get the day's headlines delivered directly to your inbox, Stephen Baxter.

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