In many outdoor ball sports, goal line refers to the line which a team is attempting to advance the ball or puck towards. In particular, see
- Association football pitch for usage of the term in soccer
- ESPN Goal Line, television show that gives live looks at multiple college football games
- Goal line (American football) for usage in American and Canadian football
- Goal line (ice hockey) for usage in ice hockey.
- Goal line, for usage in rugby league football, also called try-line
Other articles related to "goal line, lines, line, goal":
... Defense used on the goal line or in short yardage situations where the entire defense lines up close to the line of scrimmage in an attempt to stop an expected running ... It is usually used to counter a Goal Line offense ... defenses may be forced to keep their defensive backs in goal-line situations, weakening their ability to stop the run ...
... In both rugby and American football all the major interior lines run transversely across the playing area ... field of play and a scoring zone in both sports is called the goal line (though sometimes it is incorrectly referred to as the try line in rugby union) ... The playing field of rugby is divided into halves by a half way line, an American football field has a 50 yard line which is sometimes referred to as the midfield line ...
... happens when the attacking team is close to the opposition's goal-line, and wants to occupy all the opposition's forwards in one area to give the backs more space ... think they can force the scrum over the goal-line and score a "pushover" try ... A pushover try can occur the instant the ball touches the goal line ...
... A ghost goal, also known as a phantom goal, is a term used in association football to describe a questionable decision, usually involving incertitude or controversy as to whether or ... A ghost goal can be awarded without the ball ever crossing the goal-line and, conversely, it can also be awarded when the ball crosses the goal-line unseen by the referee ...
Famous quotes containing the words line and/or goal:
“Every age has its temptations, its weaknesses, its dangers. Ours is in the line of the snobbish and the sordid.”
—Rutherford Birchard Hayes (18221893)
“Strange new problems are being reported in the growing generations of children whose mothers were always there, driving them around, helping them with their homeworkan inability to endure pain or discipline or pursue any self- sustained goal of any sort, a devastating boredom with life.”
—Betty Friedan (b. 1921)