Kane Defies Expectations: Shame Some Still Don’t Get It. And Tottenham On My Mind is Changing


Tottenham On My Mind is changing gear. Most of my 529 posts since June 2009 have been written around a Spurs match but that’s become too much of a stretch. Last Saturday instead of watching Spurs play West Ham, I was in Crawley buying my wife a mobility scooter. There’s a message there somewhere, one that I can’t ignore. Over and above the obvious one of not spending Saturdays in Crawley, that is.

I almost pressed the delete button but this is called Tottenham On My Mind because it is. That stuff swirling around in my head is not going to disappear, and the pressure cooker needs an escape valve. Maybe the trick is to regulate that valve to take account of all the other things I have to do, like earning a living and that. Writing about Spurs on the blog, pleasing myself what I write, not monetised, just me (LOVE receiving emails addressed to the editorial team) – it’s part of me after all this time so stopping won’t help.

So the blog is still here but I won’t write about every game. Pieces may be few and far between or spew out like slurry from a fractured sewer. Like the one below, for instance.

I’m doing other Spurs stuff. Researching how fan attitudes have changed over the last 35 years. I’m also involved in a new book Legends of the Lane, which carries in-depth interviews with many past Spurs legends, more info here: https://www.facebook.com/LegendsOfTheLane/

Martin Cloake and I had the great pleasure of talking about A People’s History of Tottenham Hotspur with London cultural legend Robert Elms on his BBC London radio show, should be on his page for a couple of weeks, and I’ve filmed something for a US cable series on English football fandom, based around last Saturday’s game.

Heartfelt thanks to the many regular readers and commenters who help make this an authentic blog for fans. Apologies that I can’t make Tottenham On My Mind part of your match routine any longer, hope that you stay with me. Posts come up on twitter @spursblogger and Newsnow, or on the sidebar you can get an RSS feed or email notifications.

Warm regards, Alan

Up the Spurs!


It seems to me that Spurs’ recent success has upset a few people.  The old Tottenham, you knew where you were with them. A club with heritage but a great future behind us. Twenty-odd transitional seasons in a row, constantly failing to live up to expectations. The UEFA Cup was tailor-made for us, the competition for teams who aren’t good enough. Echoes of glory first taunted us then became the sound of silence as we took stock for another year of more of the same.

After a while, fans wrapped ourselves up in the cosy familiarity of it all, comfort blankets of self-deprecation and fatalistic humour, of being spursy, to keep out the icy chill of envy as neighbours from down the road and west London did rather better. And throughout we stayed loyal, turned up, proud to be Spurs, never wanted to be like them.

We knew our place, then we were good and it all went wrong. Wrong that is for those who wouldn’t accept that things had changed, changed not through the largesse of dodgy foreign billionaires but because we got it about right. Good players and a manager who could make them better, who could make them believe in him and themselves. Living within our means. No coincidence that rivalry with Chelsea and West Ham has become white hot since we had the nerve to be good.

Sections of the media have had trouble adjusting too. Fans are fond of accusing the media of being biased against their club and theirs alone, and many Spurs fans would agree with such allegations but I doubt it’s accurate. Supporters of every club say the same – recently I’ve seen this taken for granted in social media debates amongst Manchester United and Chelsea fans. The media needs United like it needs no other side because of their power to raise viewing figures, sell papers and generate clicks.

The media frame their perceptions in terms of their narrative. It’s the same for every club, just a different narrative. For twenty or more years, Spurs played out the narrative I’ve described above. Pundits and journalists knew where they were with it. Being different has confused some of them. In response, some of them want to keep the narrative at the expense of reality.

Which brings me to Matt Hughes’ article in yesterday’s Times. Not the Star or the S*n, the Times, and yes, to someone of my generation that still matters. Hughes says Spurs are no longer the right club for Harry Kane because he’s too good for us.

“Put bluntly it appears that Kane’s talent and personal accomplishments could soon outgrow those of Spurs particularly given the financial and squad-building restrictions caused by building the club’s new stadium, although whether he recognises that as yet is uncertain. Given Tottenham have won just one trophy in the last 18 years – the 2008 League Cup – it is questionable whether the club is the fitting stage for his talents.”

What is most questionable about this piece are misleading assumptions about the club, the player and the imperatives of contemporary football upon which it is based. Tottenham are battling to be better, to be contenders. Undoubtedly Levy’s financial restrictions make this task harder but right now we’re in there fighting. Stadium costs impede efforts in the short term but ensure long-term growth. Nothing seems further from Hughes’ mind than the possibility we might crack this one. I’m a realist: Wembley diminishes our chances of league honours, a lack of progress means our top players will be vulnerable to transfer bids, which diminishes our chances, and so on and so it goes. Equally, there is a legitimate alternative scenario where this side matures and develops into a real force with a future secured by vastly higher income streams. And so that goes too.

Then there is Kane himself. The article acknowledges that he is happy at Tottenham. However, this is supposedly outweighed by his comparatively low salary (Andre Gray and Nathaniel Clyne earn more than he does, to put his wages in perspective) and the rumoured resentment amongst his team-mates created by his acceptance of such a contract, which depresses wages for everyone else allegedly.

Thus the fact Kane is happy at Spurs is characterised as irrelevant and frankly odd. Look again at the quote above: “whether he recognises that as yet is uncertain.” Hughes will not accept that Kane can think clearly for himself. That sentence reeks of contempt.

Here’s a thought. Harry has made his own mind up that he is content with his lot in life at the moment. On top form, he wants to be part of Pochettino’s Tottenham. He lives with his new baby near his extended family, and a decent living it is too.

Elsewhere in the piece Hughes says clearly that Kane’s loyalty could hinder his career. For Hughes, loyalty, the quality perhaps most valued by supporters, both in our own identity as Spurs fans and in our players, is denigrated then dismissed.

Kane could earn a lot more elsewhere. If he left, I’d wish him well. What infuriates me is the dismissal of the notion that there is value in where his life is at right now. It’s a decent package: home life, the club who have looked after him and coached him to become the player he is, a manager with faith in him. And a crowd who adore him, who sing ‘he’s one of our own’ and mean it. To a bloke like Harry, that matters too. Kane has integrity and honesty. Those qualities don’t hold him back, they make him the man and the player he has become.

This article is about Harry Kane but the narrative holds across much football punditry. That all good players must inevitably end up at one of Europe’s few elite clubs. Kane’s performances are greeted each week on Sky TV with the grating story, ‘he’s due a move to a bigger club.’ I’m looking at you Jamie Redknapp. Many in the media are quick to employ another popular narrative with professional footballers, that they are over-paid, aloof, distant from fans and from the real world, only in it for the money. Yet when a conflicting story comes along, they are quick to reinforce this stereotype and say that money is what matters. I look forward to the article saying that Kane breaks the mould, that he’s a role model on and off the pitch, a professional footballer who understands his roots, knows what really matters in life, cares about his performances and about the supporters.

I’ll wait.

40 thoughts on “Kane Defies Expectations: Shame Some Still Don’t Get It. And Tottenham On My Mind is Changing

  1. The ante-dote to all the rubbish that comes out on the internet and from so called pundits. We are of course open to the age old accusation that we are “deluded Spurs fans”, but this is a fitting riposte. It is refreshing, not just for the contradiction of the scribblers, but in it’s well argued analysis. Thank you!

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Great article and well written, spot on and absolutely true, I have been posting comments on various vacuous articles by so called pundits that Kane, Alli etc need to leave to ‘progress’. They assume that Spurs’ rise is a blip, one that has been happening for 3 or 4 seasons now, slowly but surely Spurs have risen. This seems to infuriate those that want to keep the status quo exactly as it was, ‘how dare Spurs think they are a top 4 club with their low wage structure’. Well, Spurs are here to stay, we’re not a blip but rather a club with a gifted manager and pragmatic chairman, albeit that he sometimes infuriates the fans at times.

    What the media and pundits don’t like, as stated in the article, is change to the norm, to their usual writing style, the usual teams etc. To them, Kane should be leaving Spurs as Bale and Modric did, to earn mega wages and trophies. That’s not in Kane’s nature, not to say he doesn’t want to win trophies, he does, but he wants to win them with Spurs. This is what the hacks and pundits either can’t or won’t accept, they don’t want to accept that Kane loves Spurs, as was intimated in the Times article, they assume Kane must be stupid or slow to realise. No, he’s just a normal kid living his dream of playing for his boyhood club, just as Bale is living his boyhood dream of playing for RM. Bale said that the only club he would have left Spurs for, was RM, had he not gone there, the same would have happened with him, the media would have reacted just like they are with Kane now.

    It’s going to be a long and arduous task, getting the media to accept that the players, WANT to be at Spurs. The new stadium will go a long way to achieving that, then people will be forced to sit up and take notice of the team playing in the best stadium of it’s kind in the world. They will be forced to accept they were wrong, that they were unable to force Kane to leave Spurs for a bigger club (Manu are currently not a bigger club than Spurs, they only made the CL by winning the Europa cup) Current form dictates the stature of a club, what’s passed is passed, Manu have a fantastic glittering history, but it’s just that, history, the past 4 or 5 years haven’t been so glittering have they. Yet the media refuse to believe they are on a downward trajectory, again because they cling desperately to the statue quo willing it to return and willing Manu to buy Spurs’ top players to achieve that aim. Even Redknapp, an ex Spur, would it seems, like to see Kane leave and join the likes of Manu, well, it’s not going to happen any time soon, get used to it.


    • Agree completely. Poch’s biggest impact is changing the whole culture of the club, making it a place where players want to be, to have the right values as Kane and others embody. He does things the right way. Hopefully this can become the character of our club for a decade and more.

      Regards, Alan

      Liked by 1 person

  3. As one who is constantly made upset by the nonsense written on this subject, I thank you for the refreshing perspective and I hope HK has an opportunity to read it as I have.


  4. Lovely piece which sums up why my Spurs supporting life has become so much more pleasurable since I stopped listening to football phone ins & reading newspaper back pages !

    I always fumed when several years ago Spurs were knocking out 5th place finishes each season yet pundits always talked about a ‘Big 4’ & Spurs were always talked about alongside Everton in the ‘can they crack top 4’ talk……..then Liverpool kept finishing 6th and suddenly its a bloody ‘top 6’ !

    Anyway, it’s very enjoyable being a Spurs fan right now, especially when you have as much faith in the ‘project’ as I do (probably too much faith but it definitely beats being a pessimist).

    All the best & COYS

    Liked by 1 person

    • Don’t feel guilty – let’s celebrate optimism! I mentioned Sky in the peice but seldom listen to the analysis apart from Neville and Carragher. I say analysis, it’s hardly that. Many fans’ complaints about the state of modern football are in fact about media coverage. watch the game, make up our own mind and avoid phone-ins – works for me!

      Regards, Alan

      Liked by 1 person

  5. You certainly know how to stir the loins of the fan faithful Alan.
    This article carries the undertones of a conspiracy against spurs, and yet I willingly agree with all you have said.
    If Jamie Redknapp splurges out such an unwitting statement then for me he is really undermining his own integrity.
    I understand that he as a pundit is always looking for a headline, but his statements carry not the weight of his own thoughts , but the fog and illusion of lead boots that he has willingly adopted by the media such as you have suggested, and the article written by Matt Hughes.
    If he and his ilk are to be taken seriously then the weight that burdens Redknapps ankles needs to be cast aside. This will lighten the load of plagiarism and enable him to indeed think for himself.
    I forgive him for his words on Harry, solely for the reason he played for us, otherwise I would ignore him as a foolish headline grabber that his master Hughes is.
    Envy from Hughes and his ilk only stokes the fire of support from me as a spurs fan.
    Hughes and co can find as many ways to unsettle our players and fans as they wish, they only make themselves look like fools and in turn, from my perspective, feeds the glee inside of me at how totally and utterly wrong they can be.
    So, spurs haters, carry on your foolish fight, the might of spurs has, will and always burned bright in every spurs fans heart.
    You can never understand that as you all support the wrong club.
    I have travelled the world and at every place there I have found a spurs fan, sometimes the only English they can say is, come on you spurs.
    So the people who believe in karma can go suck a lemon, if you do not as yet support any team then rest assured if you would like to join a family, a family that embraces the rich tapestry of life, rides the roller coaster of ups and downs then spurs is the family identity you need to adopt.
    The love of spurs will carry you through, just like your own close family.


    Liked by 1 person

    • Thanks Andy. For the record I don’t think it is conspiracy, more the way media develop a culture and in turn end up seeing things in a similar manner. That said, Andy Dunn in the Mirror wrote what was clearly a rebuttal of Hughes’ piece, so it’s not a closed perception by any means. Love of Spurs always carries us through, well said.

      Cheers, Alan


  6. Firstly, there’s too much anger, outrage and twaddle on the web; and your blog is the perfect antidote. I hope you find some time to continue!

    Spot on about Harry, his loyalty and if correct, his value of family and friends above money alone, makes him what he is. That’s to be applauded. He certainly doesn’t need media dullards inferring he’s too dim to understand his worth. It says more about them than him.

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Dear Alan

    I only started to take an interest in Spurs about 10 years ago as a way of communicating with my Tottenham obsessed teenage son. Almost in spite of myself I have been drawn in and am perhaps now as passionate a supporter as he is. I love your articles and your intelligent perspective on all things Spurs. Please keep writing, you are articulating what so many of us feel but are not eloquent enough to express.

    Many thanks

    Mrs S

    Liked by 1 person

    • That’s so kind Amanda. Stories like yours keep me writing. Football grips and takes hold, much of the blog over the years has been about what that means to supporters. In the book we had to cut a whole section about fathers and sons talking about how the game helped them communicate, and I know that feeling too. Mothers and sons too! I will keep going for sure, hope you can get to games together.
      Regards, Alan


  8. Just a note from across the pond. I grew up in 1950/60’s Philadelphia not knowing a thing about the sport we call soccer. My first sports love was the long suffering Philadelphia Phillies baseball team founded in 1883. In that period they managed to win the World Series only twice–in 1980 and 2008. They were constantly out done by their more wealthy rivals in New York and other cities–worse being trivialized by the New York media. The Philadelphia Eagles football team also has a long history fielding many good teams but have failed to win a Super Bowl, constantly being out done by rival Dallas Cowboys. I started watching Premier League football 5 years ago because a buddy kept speaking about Arsenal. I took to the game immediately and quickly learned that to best enjoy the games would be to follow a specific club. Being a child of the 60’s I first looked at Liverpool and Everton. But when I examined the history of Spurs I immediately knew I found a match. I quickly became a convert. The parallels of Spurs’ history and Philadelphia sports teams are obvious. I was drawn to the history of each endeavoring to punch above their weight against the wealthiest clubs. I have your book and look forward to reading it.
    The Spursy label is comparable to some remarkable collapses in Philadelphia sports history, And of course the fact that Spurs had not finished above that other N. London team in 20 years had my empathy.. I try to read as much as I can about Spurs. I try to never miss a televised Spurs match. I set two alarms to insure I wake a 6 AM if need be (note: I am not a morning person). Following Spurs the last 5 years has been a remarkable ride, with even higher hopes for the future. If i were forced to follow only one club, Phillies, Eagles, Sixers or Spurs it unquestionably would be Spurs.

    i appreciate your blog. All the best to you and your wife.

    Liked by 2 people

    • Sincere thanks, I’ll pass on your good wishes. The US is full of passionate Spurs fans like you drawn by the club’s heritage and our genuine, loyal non-gloryhunter fans.
      Regards, Al


  9. When I read THAT article online yesterday, my immediate reaction was that Hughes must have had a quiet week to have time to dream up such garbage. I was pleased when I scrolled down to the following comments that the majority of posts were highly critical of such unsubstantiated speculation on Hughes’ part. I then wondered whether you had seen the article which brought so little credit to the paper and what your thoughts might be.

    Therefore your post today cast a ray of realism on Kane’s position and heaped justified oloquy on such twaddle. I have appreciated the even-handed and well-argued reasoning in your regular match reports as well as other, broader Spurs issues. I believe all your regular readers will miss your frequent posts but value and appreciate your views even more if they are become less frequent.



  10. Alan

    Great article, written from the heart with emotional intensity but also with a clarity of thought that is much appreciated. I think Harry is not going to get his head turned, he can think for himself and, as you say, he is grounded and content at the moment. Mauricio is a great manager for him. Re the media I do think they continue to underestimate Spurs but it is noticeable that this lazy assessment extends to other London clubs. They seem to have written Chelsea off too . I don’t like them much but to me, like Spurs, they are a team and still better in this respect than both Manchester clubs.
    You can write whenever you like.


  11. Excellent piece again Alan – and a perceptive angle on loyalty and how it is a virtue and perceived vice at once. The Kane-Has-To-Move business is now attained a life of it’s own as well, that legend that is Phil Neville also lately in the club. Shades of Gareth Bale as soon as he scored his three against Inter in the CL – very little about what a great player he is, but a shedload about what a great player he would be with another club.
    Re Redknapp – NEVER liked you as a player, especially in a Spurs shirt; to me you seemed to think you were way better than you really were, and as a pundit – well, Jamie, I like you even less. STOP knowing everything, interrupting others and let them have their say. They may not be your thoughts, but they’re entitled to them. Oh… and stop this “Kane has to move nonsense” too. Right now please.

    Liked by 1 person

  12. Regarding the number of articles Alan, in the case of this blog, even if I occasionally don’t agree, there is always quality , and if the quantity isn’t there, then we’ll just have to ration out our enjoyment 😉

    On the piece about Harry Kane, I agree with Richard Poole in that life is much less stressful if you ignore about 95% of the nonsense about football generally, and Spurs in particular, on the web/TV / radio – most websites appear to be someone cobbling together Tweets from Spurs fans on any given topic, most of which seem to be hysterical , no matter whether its positive or negative. I’ve long since given up, though there are quality exceptions on all formats.

    To be fair , in my opinion The Times football is usually one of the media outlets that are consistently good, as is the Guardian football. Both of course are capable of churning out nonsense too, as in this case.

    Others would know better than me, but is the point of newspapers not to provoke anger/fear , as this generates sales? Good news doesn’t sell is what I was told. I do think sometimes that the TV and newspaper observers won’t be happy until Real Madrid, Juventus, Bayern Munich, Barcelona , the Manchester clubs and Chelsea have signed everyone and play out a mini league of 9 , for infinity (new media obsessions PSG, as well as Liverpool (ha!) brought in to pad things out). Sounds dead exciting.

    Its great Spurs are getting under so many skins. I love people complaining about Alli’s petulance, for instance. For too long we were a soft touch and no-one cared about us either way except to patronise, or mock that they’d poach our favourites. Those days are gone, hopefully for some time, and Spurs are now a team people hate , and hope get beaten. I wouldn’t have it any other way!!

    Best wishes to you and your wife. I hope things are okay. And thanks for taking the time to get together an excellent piece

    Cheers, DB


    • Cheers Danny, I’ll still be around. Like you I expect better of the Times, this is just a lousy misguided piece written with little or no thought about Kane himself.
      Regards, Al


  13. Thank you so much for expressing exactly how I feel. Times have changed and SPURS are on the up. As with life football goes in cycles. It’s Tottenhams time.
    I am disgusted with the way pundits speak about our beloved team and individuals.

    The pundits define themselves as living in the past by how they talk. Such hypocrisy

    I’m really enjoying the journey, and quite honestly silverware , while great, does elicit the excitement of watching this team do amazing things. Seeing the beautiful passing and anticipation is indescribable .

    Thank you again . And please do write more to get the word out. These idiots are missing the beautiful game in motion at SPURS


      • I’m doing one for HuffPost about what could’ve happened when we were 90 minutes away from doing battle with the Kings of Europe/Real Madrid and becoming the first Brit club to win the European Cup. How would our history have changed if we had? As it is, we have some unfinished biz with RM, and we shouldn’t fear them. Yes, they are the Champs, but fortune favours the brave, eh?! I remember my Uncle Gerry, who didn’t return from Far East Merchant Marine duty in WWII and immigrated to Aus. I never met him but his much younger sister, our mum, asked me to call him as he was doing poorly. He says to me, “Ashley, my son, Jerry didn’t get me and the Japs didn’t get me, and this disease won’t either.” He was gone in two weeks, with his boots on! COYS!


  14. Well said.

    Harry Kane is a gift like a bg shiny diamond in a shop window but without a price tag like all the lesser diamonds have. Trouble is all the rich guys just have to have him for their clubs its just real life top Top Trumps for the oilmen and their kids. It raises their curiosity that he’s loyal and amazingly good at scoring goals for someone else’s football team. It’s a media machine with journalists at their pay. Times are changing. When we do get to the promised land which we will, with HK btw – I hope we never turn out like them.

    Liked by 1 person

  15. Thanks Alan,

    You have spoilt us over the years with such regular pieces. I still think there is huge mileage in you collating, and if necessary rewriting here and there, the pieces to make a rather fine Spurs diary type book of the last few seasons. You’re not busy are you!?

    On Harry, we’ve been burnt before. They said Modric and Berbatov weren’t like other players, that loyalty and peace of mind, a central role to show off their talents were worth more than simply upping sticks to a richer club. But Harry is undoubtedly a different case with a different history and values and even aims. He’ll be here for years as we move in the direction and I wouldn’t begrudge him huge wages and another challenge down the line. His place in our folklore secure.

    As we’ve shown, we are still a bigger club than chelsea, despite all new chelsea’s baubles since Harding/Bates bought world class players on thin air and had to be saved from driving the club into a well deserved wall by a violent/money laundering (allegedly – if lawyers or henchmen are reading) global super criminal who has bought (yawn) more baubles. new chelsea have to win there is no other reason for it to exist. We, arrogant though it might sound, are about more than that as our history shows.

    On Kane again, I think of him like Totti. Roma through and through since a kid and had chances to move but never did. One title at Roma worth 10 to him won at Milan (back then) or Juve or Real Madrid, for example.

    Matt Hughes takes the Murdoch shilling; loyalty and integrity don’t enter his mind.

    Up the Spurs. Tottenham Hotspur, we’re a little different, so is Harry and so is TOMM.


  16. Thanks Alan, I wrote a super long post which seems to have been lost in the ether rather than appear on here! You should be pleased! Though it might turn up, delayed like, so … Anyhow, I will summarise my points rather than waffle on before as I did.

    – You’ve spoilt us over the yrs with such regular posts. In my opinion, there is still huge merit in collating some the pieces and writing a Spurs diary type book, which would be ACE. You’re not busy surely?
    – Great to hear about the other Spurs projects you are involved in. I’ll start saving.
    -Like Totti at Roma, one title at the club he loves is worth 10 or 20 won elsewhere.
    – Hughes takes the Murdoch shilling, he’s unlikely to be familiar with traits like loyalty or integrity or class.
    – Really enjoyed hearing you and Martin on the R Elms show.
    There was much more, but I’ll stop here as my mind has gone blank.
    Up the Spurs

    Liked by 1 person

    • I’ll check to see if it’s ended up somewhere else.
      No market for a Spurs diary unless we win something big. Plenty to keep me busy and readers happy – I hope.

      thanks as always for your support, means a lot. Cheers Alan


  17. We will certainly miss you Alan but there is no doubt that other things take us away from our passions and limit our time with them, I hope all goes well for you and family.
    The last paragraph sums it all up, the pundits, media etc are morons and are the ones out of touch with their fans. Their contradictory lifestyle must encroach their sleep time, at least I hope it bloddy well does. They flap about, spouting words on things they either don’t understand, forgotten or have simply sold out.

    We love Harry for what he is doing and what he has done and who is. In an age where things are so “plastic” its refreshing to find the real thing. Tottenham is the “real coke” so to speak 😉

    Whilst we know you have distractions, I hope to hear from you sooner than later.


  18. Alan,
    I have always felt that you have your finger on the pulse of thousands and thousands of real Tottenham fans, whereas the newspaper reporters and TV pundits only want to sensationalise and convince their employers they are worth their exorbitant fees.
    On the issue of the timing of your articles, I would humbly suggest perhaps, a monthly one, which could be a summary of the matches you have seen, coupled with any special issues that need to be aired. I like many other supporters I am sure, kept checking their in box to see if your latest article had arrived and even checking to see if their subscription had ceased or had been altered.
    I hope you can continue, even if the quantity is reduced, I know the quality will never be compromised.

    Liked by 1 person

  19. Thanks Alan.
    As always a good, intelligent and entertaining read!
    Life moves on….I will always look forward to your blog, and the points that you make.
    Family, life changes, and commitment to the people we love…these are the important things.
    I hope to read more of TOMM in the 2017/18 season, even if they are few and far between!

    Good luck for the future,


    Philip Benson


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