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Japan Vs Polen Navigation menu VideoAnimated History of Poland
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Japan had the first chance of a mostly uneventful first half in the 13th minute, as Bednarek's poor pass allowed Yoshinori Muto to glide across the top of the box to the left corner, before picking out Yuto Nagamoto on the wing.
His cross into the area was nearly met by the head of Shinji Okazaki, but Bednarek put him under pressure to see the ball wide.
Poland went very close to taking the lead just after the half-hour mark. Bartosz Bereszynski whipped a lovely cross into the area, which met the head of Kamil Grosicki, but his effort was brilliantly saved down low by the fingertips of Eiji Kawashima.
A goal-line technology replay showed it was inches away from being all the way over. Two minutes later and Lukasz Fabianski was called into action in the Poland goal after an effort from Takashi Usami on the angle was pushed away by the West Ham goalkeeper.
He got a measure of good fortune too with the rebound coming off his defender, Kamil Glik, before landing safely into his hands.
Poland made the breakthrough in the 59th minute as they scored their second goal of the tournament. Eiji Kawashima comes up with a magnificent save off of a Kamil Grosicki header.
Kawashima dives to his right and gets his hand to the ball to keep it out of the net and the ball gets cleared behind for a Poland corner.
This is the first time Eiji Kawashima has been tested by his was up to the task to stop a great shot by Grosicki. Hiroki Sakai gets the ball on the right side and throws in a threatening cross that is cleared by Kamil Glik.
The ball goes behind for a Jpana corner which Gaku Shibasaki takes. The corner is cleared out by Robert Lewandowski.
Both teams are opening up a bit more and are having better attacking chances. Attacking moves are being finished off with shots and teams are getting penetration through the backline.
Japan is focusing more on long balls in while Poland build up plays through passing. A ball that just looked like a clearance by Hiroki Sakai bounces into the Polish half and Yoshinori Muto brings down the ball under his control.
He is unable to get a shot off. On the reverse side of that, Poland fight their way down field and get a cross that just narrowly misses Rafal Kurzawa on the far post.
Japan work the ball down the field and get it to the top of the penalty area. Gotoku Sakai picks up the ball and takes his shot but Lukasz Fabianski is able to easily grab the ball.
This time, Japan's shot is on goal. A long ball is nodded down to Yoshinori Muto. He takes a shot that makes it on-frame.
Lukasz Fabianski makes the save and pushes the ball away to the side. He has been tested early but was up to the task. Jan Bednarek gives the ball away with an incredibly poor pass near his own penalty area.
Yoshinori Muto picks up the ball and takes it to the left though he could have passed it to the on-rushing Shinji Okazaki.
Muto does lay the ball off to Yuto Nagatomo whose cross makes contact with Okazaki's head. The striker's header goes wide of the post. Both teams are playing passes in their defensive half and at midfield.
Though they have had good attacking plays so far. Artur Jedrzejczyk gives the ball away in the Japanese half and wastes a good attacking play by Poland.
Japan look to break but are slowed down by a tackle from Bartosz Bereszynski though they do maintain possession.
Poland win the ball in midfield and make a quick break down the right side by way of Piotr Zielinski. Zielinski gets his cross in at Robert Lewandowski but the striker gets caught up with ball and is unable to get a shot off.
Yuto Nagatomo launches a fantastic long ball that almost finds its' way to Shinji Okazaki but Lukasz Fabianski is there to stop the danger and prevent Okazaki from getting a shot.
Poland gets the game started. Japan will be playing in blue and Poland are wearing their white jersey's.
The two teams have made their way onto the field for the national anthems. Japan fight to move on while Poland fights for pride.
Not many fans expected Japan to be at the top of their group but they have earned that position through their play in the first two games.
In Japan's first game against Colombia, they were given a gift by way of a Carlos Sanchez red card in the third minute of the match.
From there Japan ground out a win and grab three points over the favored South American side. In their second match against Senegal, they produced two goals in a draw.
It was one of the most exciting games of the tournament from two teams that were not expected to go far.
They now face an already knocked out Poland team who are playing for pride and their first point in the tournament.
Japan only needs a draw to advance to the next round and that result seems likely over a struggling Polish side whereas Japan are finding their rhythm.
Japan have made a host of changes to their team that faced Senegal. Japan have great quality on the bench with playmaker Shinji Kagawa and goal scorers Yuya Osako, Takashi Inui, and Keisuke Honda, to bring to the game if needed.
Japan are favored and have a great shot of moving on to the next round for the first time since where they fell to Paraguay on penalties.
With only one goal to their name and two losses Poland were eliminated after their second game against Colombia.
Even though the Blue Samurai went down to the Poles they still advanced to the round of 16 after finishing second in Group H behind Colombia — but the manner in which they got there has given the World Cup an ugly black eye.
Poland was out of contention after losing its first two games but fellow Group H competitor Senegal — who had four points from two games — was still a chance of sneaking into the top two.
So, for the first time in World Cup history, Fair Play rules came into effect, where the team with fewer yellow cards was rewarded. Senegal had picked up six yellows in the tournament while Japan only had four, so it went through to the next phase.
Both matches were being played simultaneously and once word filtered through to the Japanese that Colombia had scored against Senegal in the 74th minute, they knew they had done enough to advance even though it was losing late in its match.
The Japanese players slowed things down to a laborious pace, softly passing the ball back and forth in little triangles in their own end to waste time under no pressure from the Polish.
By not bothering to press forward, Japan ensured it could focus on keeping possession and staying compact in defence so that conceding a second goal — which would have knocked it out — was out of the equation.
And we went through. Before the war, Japan wanted Poland to join the Axis countries. At the time of the signing the Ribbentrop-Molotov pact and subsequent attack on Poland, Japan declared that from now on she would never trust Hitler anymore and would only use him for her own purposes, so as not to help Nazi Germany in the war with the Soviets at the end of the war.
During World War I, the Japanese government declared war on Germany and at the same time the Japanese elite financially supported the creation of a sovereign Polish government in exchange for professionally teaching Japanese spies to break Russian codes.
General Akashi traveled extensively around Europe. He and other Japanese financially supported Poles striving to break away from Russia.
An important rapprochement between Japanese and Polish officers was the honorary treatment of Poles who had repeatedly hosted Japanese officers visiting or stationed at their diplomatic missions in Warsaw.
In the interwar period, Japanese cryptologists visited Poland, where Polish specialists wrote the methods of Russian phrases.
Onodera claimed that until the center of the Japanese intelligence aimed at Russia was located in Warsaw. Onodera convinced the Americans to Poles.
As he said, the cooperation between the Japanese and Poles dates back to the Japanese-Russian war of This decision was dictated by the Japanese distrust of their Nazi allies, who had made a secret pact with the Soviet Union.
Thus, the Japanese government decided to continue to rely on Polish spies even after a formal declaration of war by Poland.