GIs there actually a female player? As absurd as the "job title" is a gambler, it is stupid to indulge in the face of the realization that one of these women seems to have her own opinion. On Lisa miller's "slip-up", namely their admittedly unprofessional criticism of Bayern coach Niko Kovac, who dared to swap her husband Thomas Müller in a game only in the 71th minute, now follows the next Gau. Cathy Hummels, Germany's most well-known, um, woman, whose husband runs over a meadow for his money, speaks up. "It's not my place to interfere with my husband's business," she said "T-Online.de".
Well, that was not always Cathy Hummel's opinion. Just think of her involvement in the 2014 World Cup, when she wanted to officially prove her intelligence in a "picture" column, but primarily catapulted to first place in a never before made unpopularity ranking of German player women. At the very least, "Gala" called her "the most hated player woman", a title that is inglorious, especially with regard to the rationale behind the "gala": turning down women? Can they!
Of course, you have to admit that Cathy Hummels did not really come across as intelligent, unless you would say her words about the fact that soya latte in Brazil tastes even better than in her hometown, beloved Shire, somehow as a metaphor for one of poverty and Understand corruption battered Brazilian society. Thus, Cathy Hummels made within a few weeks at many German football fans (and especially those who really only WM and EM look) terribly unpopular. She became the mocking figure of the nation.
Cathy Hummels learned from this, remembered her strengths and as an influencer she now posts largely non-political and non-football-related images of her outfits. Her Instagram stories cover third-rate events in which she wears anything she quickly films in any elevator mirror, and where she drinks champagne with some B or C celebs. She said she was glad when she returned home from Brazil. The scorn made them crumbly, but unfortunately not reflected. For it is all the more astonishing that she is now instrumentalized by the media to grab a different player woman, Lisa Müller.
Too often evoked narrative of female competition
Cathy Hummels is smart enough not to mention the name of her colleague, but her message is clear: Lisa, sweetheart, come back to the name- and faceless side of the player women, nothing can happen here! Equestrian sports are all well and good, but we do not understand player sports from real sports, from football. After all, Cathy Hummels adds emancipated that her husband finally does not interfere in their business. But it is a pity that she not only thinks that she has to put Muller in her place, but at the same time accepts the narrative of female competition that the media so fondly conjures up: the so-called "Zickenkrieg".
Certainly it is right that Ms. Müller apologized to Nico Kovac. Personal outbreaks have nothing to do with constructive criticism. Even Thomas Müller criticized his wife by saying "Sky" he does not think his partner's behavior is "great", but "she just loves me". Also, what should one, especially Thomas Müller, already do? Unfortunately, it also resonates: when women are guided by their emotions, then you can not tame these irrational beings, there they are like horses.
Woman can not please anyone here. If she just hangs on a cell phone or designs handbags and gets too close to the cliché of a female trophy, it's not right, then she does not understand football and is just the appendix of the strong footballer, with no opinion and no history. But if, like Lisa Müller, she herself is a successful athlete, she follows the game with emotion and then perhaps lets herself be carried away by it (it is not exactly the case that other fans, who are close to the club, completely enjoy the games unimpressed), then it is not right.
Because, alas, the woman at the side of the footballer leaves once her narrow midfield or the audience bank and goes, heaven help, in the storm! She really has no business here. Unless, of course, we are there, where the sport is still only secondary occupation and the men only pay attention to the little ones during the games: in so-called women's football.