From Jose Mourinho throwing water bottles to Mohamed Salah's yoga pose: 25 of the best goal celebrations, part 2

From Jose Mourinho throwing water bottles to Mohamed Salah's yoga pose: 25 of the best goal celebrations, part 2
From Jose Mourinho throwing water bottles to Mohamed Salah's yoga pose: 25 of the best goal celebrations, part 2

Thank you for your reading and interest in the news From Jose Mourinho throwing water bottles to Mohamed Salah's yoga pose: 25 of the best goal celebrations, part 2 and now with details

Hind Al Soulia - Riyadh - Kylian Mbappe has his brother to thank for his arms crossed celebration. The Paris Saint-Germain and France striker said that he stole the look from his brother, Ethan, who did it after scoring a goal playing the Fifa computer game. Reuters

Denmark forward Brian Laudrup, right, had a couple of inspirations for his famous celebration after scoring against Brazil in the 1998 World Cup quarter-final in France. "Before the game, my son said to me ‘Dad, you’re so boring when you celebrate after the goals. Come out with something’. And I was a little inspired by Roberto Di Matteo. I remembered when watching Chelsea’s games, he scored a goal and he lay down more or less in the same way. So, I said ‘OK, if I score against Brazil, I will do something similar’." AFP

A remarkable goal with a famous celebration. Manchester United striker Eric Cantona had lobbed Sunderland goalkeeper - and his former Nimes teammate - Lionel Perez in spectacular fashion. Cantona barely moved from the spot as pirouetted in slow motion and soaked up the applause. Years later, Cantona would reveal that Perez had refused to shake his hand in the tunnel before the game. "Maybe I scored this goal because of that," said Cantona. "That’s the biggest humiliation for a goalkeeper, and this kind of celebration too. I just stand there. Look at me.” Getty

Juventus attacker Paulo Dybala says his 'mask' celebration was inspired by the Russell Crowe film 'Gladiator'. He said: "I went on holiday and was watching 'Gladiator' on TV and that's when I decided that, my next goal, to celebrate as a gladiator. So I celebrated like it - and am now still celebrating like it. AFP

Arsenal's German midfielder Mesut Ozil's 'M' goal celebration is a tribute to his young niece. He said: "She's called Mira and when I score now, the goals are for her." Reuters

Bayern Munich's Polish forward Robert Lewandowski remains tight-lipped, relatively, about his signature celebration - fingers pointing and hands crossed across his chest. “The celebration has something to do with my daughter,” he said. “I don’t want to go into details, it’s a little secret. I want to show that my family are always behind me, as that has helped me a lot in my career as a footballer.” AFP

An infamous celebration of a miss, rather than of scoring. The bitter rivalry between Arsene Wenger's Arsenal and Alex Ferguson's Manchester United sides would spill over a few times over the season. In 2003, Ruud Van Nistelrooy missed a last-minute penalty and Arsenal players, including the likes of Martin Keown and Ashley Cole, rushed over to make their feelings known at Old Trafford. Getty

If anyone's boots deserved a regular buffing, it was the Brazilian great Ronaldo. After scoring Inter Milan's third goal in their Uefa Cup final victory over Lazio in Paris, the attacker was given a mock shoe shine by teammate Francesco Moriero. Reuters

Cristiano Ronaldo's patented aerial half-turn and outstretched arms routine has become all-too familiar to defenders across the world. After scoring the last-minute penalty that saw Real Madrid squeak past Juventus at the Bernabeu and into the Uefa Champions League semi-finals in 2018, Ronaldo decided flashing some flesh was more appropriate. EPA

Switzerland’s Granit Xhaka and Xherdan Shaqiri, above, were both fined following their controversial celebrations in the 2018 World Cup win over Serbia. The pair, who are of Albanian-Kosovan heritage, celebrated by putting their hands together to form a double-headed eagle, similar to the one on the Albanian flag. Conflict between Serbia and the Albanian population of Kosovo in the 1990s has left plenty of ill-feeling between the two nations Reuters

Robbie Keane performs his trademark cartwheel celebration after scoring for Tottenham Hotspur against Liverpool in the Premier League in 2004. Keane has revealed that he used to do the celebration playing on the streets of Dublin as a youngster. "As a kid on the streets growing up we used to just mess about and I used to do it messing around," he said. "My mates would say ‘if you make it as a footballer let’s do it’ so I carried on doing it and everywhere I went then people wanted to see it." Getty

The Zlatan Ibrahimovic arms outstretched celebration has been well-used throughout his career across leagues in Sweden, Italy, Spain, France, the US and, above, England with Manchester United. Getty

After scoring Liverpool's second in their 2-0 victory over Chelsea at Anfield in 2019, Mohamed Salah stood in front of supporters, raised his left leg to the knee on his right leg and put his hands together as if in prayer. The explanation is simple. "I am a yoga man!" Salah said after the game. "I do yoga and it just came into my mind." EPA

When Jonas Gutierrez scored the goal against West Ham that helped Newcastle United stay in the Premier League in 2015, the midfielder had a point to make in his final game for the club. The Argentine ran over towards the directors’ box at St James’ Park, cupped his ears and stared up at owner Mike Ashley. Gutierrez had been furious at what he felt had been a lack of support from the club after he had recovered from cancer. Getty

After scoring the winning goal for Spain against the Netherlands in the 2010 World Cup final in South Africa, Andres Iniesta pealed off his strip to reveal a message on his t-shirt that read: ‘Dani Jarque: Always with us’. Jarque, who played for La Liga club Espanyol, had died of a heart attack the year before aged 26. Espanyol’s then-president Sanchez Llibre said: “Iniesta is a great player, but he will also be remembered with great fondness by the Espanyol supporters and the world of football when he retires.” Getty

Newcastle United attacker Lomana Lualua's triple somersaults in full flow after scoring against Derby County in 2002. The inspiration for the Congo-born player's routine is unlikely, to say the least. "We used to have this little monkey in my house and I saw him doing these flips and at that age, I was fearless, so I would copy it," he said. "I’d try it on my own or my mum's bed and I think I broke many beds in my time." Getty

Luis Suarez did not take too kindly to Everton manager David Moyes' suggestion that "divers" such as the Uruguayan were putting fans off the English game. So when the Liverpool striker scored during the Meseyside derby in 2012, he headed straight towards the Everton bench and sliding on his chest in front of Moyes. "I actually quite liked that and it is the sort of thing I'd have done if I'd scored," said Moyes afterwards. "He is going to have to dive in front of a lot of managers now, isn't he?" Getty

Manchester United manager Jose Mourinho had an unusual celebration after Marouane Fellaini scored a later winner against Young Boys in the Champions League game at Old Trafford in 2018. He kicked one set over one set of water bottles before picking up and throwing down another, sending liquid flying over fans in the front row before raising his arms up and returning to the touchline. “Relief,” Mourinho said of his celebrations. “Frustration before that and relief with the goal." Reuters

Costa Rica's Joel Campbell celebrated his goal against Uruguay at the 2014 World Cup in Brazil, by sticking the ball up his top and sucking his thumb. An explanation was provided after the game. “I’m going to have a son soon, which is why I celebrated my goal the way I did,” he said. “Celebrating his arrival with a World Cup goal is the best thing that can happen to me." Getty

In the 1990 World Cup in Italy, England defender Stuart Pearce has been left in tears after missing a penalty in the semi-final shootout defeat to Germany. Fast forward to the 1996 European Championships on home turf, Pearce stepped up again in the quarter-final shootout against Spain. He made no mistake this time as England sealed a spot in the last four and Pearce celebrated like he had exorcised a few demons. Getty

Bafetimbi Gomis celebrates scoring for Swansea City against Sunderland in trademark style by getting on his hands and knees and clawing like a cat. As you do. The routine is apparently a tribute to former Saint-Etienne player Salif Keita, whose nickname was "The Black Panther". Getty

Two-time Ballon d'Or winner Kevin Keegan had stunned the football world when he signed for English second-tier side Newcastle United in 1982. On his debut against Queens Park Rangers at St James' Park, Keegan scored a second-half winner to send more than 35,000 fans into meltdown, as the attacker was mobbed on the pitch by delighted fans. Getty

Marseille's French midfielder Dimitri Payet decided to get into the festive spirit by sporting this Santa Claus hat after scoring for Marseille against Nimes in December, 2019. AFP

A second mention for Jose Mourinho, this time when the Manchester United manager Jose Mourinho saw his team win 2-1 at Juventus. After being booed for the entire game in Turin, the former Inter Milan manager proceeded to stroll round the pitch with hand cupped to ear after his team scored two late goals, thus endearing himself to the locals even more. Reuters

Ian Wright went down the special t-shirt route to mark breaking the Arsenal goalscoring record of 178 goals set by Cliff Bastin. The English striker would pull up his Arsenal top to proudly show off a t-shirt with the words '179 - Just Done It!' after grabbing his second against Bolton - although in his excitement he had also done the same after the record-equalling first goal at Highbury. Wright would go on to complete his hat-trick. Allsport

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