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Six for one declared, Chelsea annihilate sorry QPR – report
Six for one declared, Chelsea annihilate sorry QPR – report
Monday, 30th Apr 2012 20:03 by Clive Whittingham

QPR’s survival hopes, goal difference and the remains of their pride were bludgeoned on Sunday by near neighbours and bitter rivals Chelsea who ran in six goals and could have scored many more besides.

As the leaden skies cleared over Stamford Bridge and 48 hours of rain finally gave way to a pale sunshine referee Howard Webb signalled to his fourth official that there would be three extra minutes to play at the end of the game. As he did so I felt a strange sensation in my hands.

I glanced down wondering whether 20 years of following Queens Park Rangers, drinking to excess and gorging on Cadbury’s chocolate buttons had finally triggered my first, long overdue, heart attack but was surprised to see that the tingling was actually coming from applause. I was applauding for the first time that day.

Down on the sodden green carpet that stretched out below me Shaun Derry had left the ground and committed to a tackle. He took the ball and felled the man, the Chelsea player laid out across the turf looking confused, Webb waved play on, QPR had the ball - it was wonderful. And it was unprecedented. It had taken Queens Park Rangers 90 minutes of a local derby with Chelsea to put a proper tackle in.

Of all the horrors that had gone before – the six goals, three of them to a Spanish striker who at Loftus Road earlier this season looked like a man who’d never played the game before, the smarmy fat bloke on the public address system, the mocking laughter from all around the away end, the mass early exit of two thirds of the away support – the moment that encapsulated QPR’s “performance” in this match best of all came shortly before half time.

Paulo Ferreira, very much Chelsea’s reserve right back pressed into action in a makeshift defence shorn of three international centre backs through injury but never remotely tested by an insipid and disinterested visiting team, had decided he was injured. He lay on his back on the ground, the standing water soaking into his shirt and his captain John Terry standing over him proffering medical advice from his vast banks of knowledge and intelligence. Chelsea played on, because they had the ball at the feet of Daniel Sturridge and QPR were looking rickety at the back again so a goal may have been in the offing. For once, more through luck than any judgement or ability, Rangers managed to keep them out and clear the ball out to the right flank where Jamie Mackie and Joey Barton had some space to work a rare attack.

But now Chelsea wanted the game stopped. Terry stood and signalled that Barton and Mackie should forget any notion of attacking and kick the ball into touch. And QPR did as they were told. Never mind that Chelsea weren’t concerned enough for Ferriera to kick the ball out themselves and had played on to try and score again. Never mind that in the first meeting between these two this season at Loftus Road Chelsea refused to return the ball to QPR after it had been kicked out for a player to be treated simply because they were losing, running out of time and a bit pissed off with it all. Never mind anything. Chelsea wanted the ball kicking out, so QPR kicked it out.

QPR – collectively and individually – were the footballing equivalent of a gimp to Chelsea’s dominatrix on Sunday. Bent over, legs spread, ready to do exactly as they were told. They were pathetic. Submissive, passive, pathetic. Pathetic. I was ashamed of them, and they should be ashamed of themselves.

Mitigation? Well despite the injury crisis at the heart of the Chelsea defence they still fielded a team of 11 full internationals assembled over many years at a cost of (according to Soccerbase) £195.1m. They are FA Cup finalists, Champions League finalists and a world away from QPR in every sense apart from geography. But that close proximity of clubs can be a great leveller, as we saw in October when Rangers secured an unlikely victory against them at Loftus Road. The atmosphere that day, and the intensity of the QPR team, caught Chelsea’s millionaires quite by surprise and by the time they’d remembered what this fixture was all about after a 15 year absence from Loftus Road they were a goal down with two players sent off.

Sadly the effect of that has been similar to walking into a sleeping bear’s cave and giving it a sharp rap across the nose with a pointy stick. Two subsequent matches have yielded an aggregate score of 7-1 in Chelsea’s favour.

QPR players like to tell supporters that they “understand the importance” of such occasions. They don’t. I have 12 goals scored by the other two Premiership teams in the Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham in two away matches this season that tell me they understand the importance of fuck all. Even ignoring the local derby element of this fixture, an increasingly nightmarish set of results elsewhere mean QPR need points quickly from a fast diminishing set of games but you’d never have guessed that here. They looked like a midtable team already on holiday. Even parking the bus with a flat back nine and playing for a 0-0 would have been better than this, it would have at least hinted at some sort of thought and planning for the game.

The guilty party here was, from back to front and right to left: Paddy Kenny, Nedum Onuoha, Anton Ferdinand, Clint Hill, Taye Taiwo, Joey Barton, Shaun Derry, Akos Buzsaky in for the poorly Samba Diakite, Jamie Mackie, Djibril Cisse replacing suspended Adel Taarabt and Bobby Zamora. I hate them. I hate that they went through the motions like this in this fixture. To lack ability in the face of such quality was forgivable, to lack intensity, organisation and any semblance of game plan was not. Forgiveness will be a long, long time coming for these players if, as now seems highly likely, they are to spend their summer fleeing the sinking ship because they think they’re too good and important to play the fixtures with Barnsley and Burnley next season that they are condemning us to.

Bobby Zamora, I’ve no doubt, will be the first in to see Phillip Beard with a summer transfer request. Across 95 minutes here he did less to affect this game than my mother, who has no interest in football whatsoever and is currently on holiday in the Dordogne region of France.

QPR started badly and quickly fell away from there. Shaun Derry - no doubt with words about concentration, focus, control, possession and keeping things tight early on fresh in his mind – received the ball from the kick off and quickly passed it straight to Daniel Sturridge who walked to the edge of the penalty area, tried and failed to pass to a team mate and then scored from 25 yards out instead. I’d say it was like shelling peas but I have, on occasions, found shelling peas trickier than this was.

So a bad start and, a minute into the game, a cross roads. Rangers have enjoyed success in recent home matches by absorbing pressure and counter attacking, but it’s not a tactic suited to chasing matches and it’s not something that has worked well for them away from home. Stick or twist? Fight or lie down? We didn’t have to wait long for an answer.

Djibril Cisse, playing in a wide left role he’d occupied to no affect whatsoever in the first half of this season at Lazio, tried two outlandish long range efforts that he miscued badly. Chelsea were much more clinical at the other end. As the time ticked into double figures a corner was headed out of Kenny’s hands by Taiwo as communications in defence failed totally and John Terry improvised a volley that Kenny did well to save. Within 30 seconds the QPR goalkeeper had to stretch every sinew to reach a clever lobbed effort from Frank Lampard and turn it behind for a corner.

Now QPR had just had a warning about set pieces and on a day when the pre-match handshakes had been cancelled because of the tension and impending legal case over John Terry’s alleged racist comments towards Anton Ferdinand one would have assumed that the one thing nobody in red and white quarters wanted would be for Captain Objectionable to score. One would have assumed wrong. If you thought he was poorly marked for the volleyed attempt you’d seen nothing yet. From Mata’s delivery he towered over Clint Hill and headed powerfully down into the ground and up into the net.

It wasn’t only a lack of commitment and intensity that did for Rangers here – it’s an English trait to place such importance on these things but not unfair in the context of this match where Rangers desperately needed to get something from a team of vastly superior players – the tactical set up of the team was shambolic. Zamora failed to engage Michael Essien at the base of the Chelsea midfield which meant the Ghanaian could either stand unchecked and spray passes around, or draw one of the three man QPR midfield towards him and then simply pop the ball into the space behind him. This could have been stopped with one instruction to Bobby Zamora after five minutes but continued for the entire match. Cisse was dreadfully ineffective in a wide area, Buzsaky a lightweight passenger and Rangers completely overrun by a team that spent all afternoon doing nothing other than the basics of the sport very, very well.

Basics. Ahhh the basics of football. So simple and yet so crucial. Staying in a straight line when executing an offside trap for instance. Designating one of the two available centre halves to mark the one centre forward in front of them perhaps. Nope, QPR did neither of those things. After 19 minutes Kalou and Mata combined to thread a neat ball into the penalty area and Fernando Torres, newly re-energised after midweek goal in Barcelona that brought the most disturbing noise I’ve ever heard in my life bubbling forth from the pit of Gary Neville’s ball bag, rounded Paddy Kenny and slipped in a third.

Communication. Not difficult. Talking. People talk to each other all the time. Five minutes later Paddy Kenny and Nedum Onuoha did their own thing under a routine chipped cross from Mata into the penalty area. With both on the ground Torres stifled a laugh as he rolled in his second and Chelsea’s fourth. He could have had a first half hat trick but fired wide at the back end of the half.

This stuff isn’t even hard. The quality of the opposition is no excuse for not issuing or listening to a simple cry of ‘keeper’s ball’. They teach kids this when they’re eight years old. For the love of all that’s holy in the world.

Chelsea didn’t so much have the scent of blood as have the stuff caked all over their hands. Against somebody else they may have taken pity and slackened off but after everything that has gone before this season that was hardly likely. They pressed on for more as the two mixed race gentlemen across the segregation divide from us stood and sang John Terry’s name. Strange world, strange sport.

Torres fired just wide a minute before the break and Mata drew a decent save from Kenny after being played in by Lampard. The attacking midfield three behind Torres were being allowed to do whatever they pleased by their QPR counterparts and Mata in particular was revelling in the opportunity. A weak shot over the bar by Nedum Onuoha, who once scored a famous goal on his ground in a Sunderland win, was really all the visitors had to show for their “efforts”.

Half time brought about a bizarre mix of entertainment. Two small boys, one looking a lot like Shaun Wright-Phillips, played cards for the world’s biggest trophy on the halfway line while former Chelsea player Kenny Swain was marched around the pitch and applauded by people who had no idea who he was. Swain won the European Cup, the crowd was informed by the world’s smarmiest tosser who’d been employed to introduce him, although the fact he did so with Aston Villa rather than the Blues was rather glossed over. He was marched around the pitch to bemused looks from people who must have presumed he was related to Gianfranco Zola in some way while Mr Smarmy showed a fundamental lack of appreciation for how an electronic microphone works by holding it up to capture their applause from 40 yards away.

Then, the second half. Now QPR have a bit of form for this coming back from four goals down at half time malarkey but there was to be no repeat of previous heroics against Port Vale and Newcastle on this occasion. The sides exchanged early chances; Mata should have scored when played through by Torres after good work from Cole but he shot weakly at Kenny, then Cech was required to make an eye catching save to divert Jamie Mackie’s long range shot around the post.

Just before the hour Mata, master puppeteer amidst the chaos of the QPR defence, fed Torres in the area who drew a nervous save from Paddy Kenny. But that QPR trait of not heeding previous warnings was back with a vengeance five minutes later when the two tormenters in chief combined in identical fashion and this time Torres made no mistake with a cool finish into the far corner.

Torres was so bad at Loftus Road in the FA Cup tie in January that I viewed him with a child-like fascination, almost as if he was a zoo animal. How could somebody once so magnificent turn so bad, so quickly for so little reason? Well, perhaps the old saying about form and class would have been a wise one to heed at the time. He looked decent enough here, embarrassing Clint Hill and Anton Ferdinand time and time again. Hs head was up, his work rate was noticeable, and he stayed between the goal posts in areas he could hurt QPR, rather than drifting off into the channels as he was doing earlier in the season. Perhaps that £50m will be well spent after all.

Mata had done enough, Roberto Di Matteo removed him and sent on French winger Florent Malouda. A short while late Portuguese midfielder Ramires, who’d scored a fine goal in the Barcelona success during the week, replaced Solomon Kalou. These were acts of mercy. I half expected the Chelsea players to be told to play the final half an hour with a plimsoll on their favoured foot just to even things up a bit more. Alas, Sturridge had a shot deflected wide as the pummelling continued.

Of course Ramires and Malouda are no slouches themselves, and ten minutes from time the former crossed for the latter, via a deflection, who had time to not only control and finish into the bottom corner but also, had he wished, to sit for an oil painting of the occasion.

QPR made some changes of their own as the half wore on. Armand Traore came onto the left flank instead of Akos Buzsaky, who’d been completely out of his depth all day, and moved Djibril Cisse up front. Shaun Wright-Phillips joined the fray later instead of Bobby Zamora, introducing himself to the action with a laugh and a joke to his former Chelsea team mates just to confirm further the discrepancy in attitudes towards this game between the QPR fans and players.

Cisse’s move to the centre was long overdue, and followed what appeared to be a full and frank exchange of views between him and Mark Hughes delivered across the pitch through the medium of shouting and gesturing. The Frenchman’s frustration at the course of events shone through when, after previously heading a presentable chance over the bar, he took advantage of a strong and purposeful run by Nedum Onuoha and smacked a low volley into the bottom corner for a consolation goal. His celebration was more befitting a late equaliser and betrayed his thoughts on proceedings.

Frustration too for Joey Barton who justifiably pointed to Howard Webb’s tolerance of a string of fouls from first Michael Essien and then Fernando Torres when he himself was then carded for a quick spate of offences but in actual fact can’t really argue at receiving the game’s only yellow card. His petulant stomp off down the field and refusal to adhere to the World Cup Final referee’s request to return and receive the booking was unnecessary and rather too Ashley Cole-like behaviour for my taste.

Events across the 90 minutes distracted attention away from the late appearance of young Chelsea defender Sam Hutchinson, who came on for the last nine minutes instead of Jose Bosingwa. For those not aware Hutchinson, a product of the Chelsea academy, had actually retired from the game in 2010 owing to a serious knee injury but has shown enough dedication and drive to recover his health and place in the squad at Stamford Bridge. To achieve not only that, but also a breakthrough into a first team notoriously ignorant of it academy prospects is worthy of respect even from QPR fans.

And that was that, full time. That was QPR’s offering in a game of colossal significance at the bottom of the Premier League, against bitter local rivals in front of 3,000 people who paid £55 each to support them. That was the best they could do.

My word.

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Chelsea: Cech 6, Ferreira 7, Bosingwa 8 (Hutchinson 81, -), Terry 8, Cole 7, Mata 9 (Malouda 67, 7), Essien 8, Lampard 8, Sturridge 8, Torres 9, Kalou 8 (Ramires 73, 7)

Subs Not Used: Turnbull, Romeu, Drogba, Meireles

Goals: Sturridge 1 (unassisted), Terry 13 (assisted Mata), Torres 19 (assisted Kalou), 25 (unassisted), 64 (assisted Mata), Malouda 80 (assisted Ramires)

QPR: Kenny 3, Onuoha 4, Ferdinand 3, Hill 2, Taiwo 2, Barton 4, Derry 2, Buzsaky 2 (Traore 66, 3), Mackie 4, Cisse 4, Zamora 2 (Wright-Phillips 78, -)

Subs Not Used: Cerny, Gabbidon, Campbell, Young, Smith

Booked: Barton (repetitive fouling)

Goals: Cisse 84 (assisted Onuoha)

QPR Star Man – N/A

Referee: Howard Webb (S Yorkshire) 8 Another highly accomplished performance from the league’s best referee. My one criticism was that Michael Essien committed several fouls, one of them certainly yellow card worthy and after he’d already been warned, without receiving a booking and Fernando Torres also went through a period of over enthusiasm when his pursuit of a hat trick led to several fouls that also failed to draw a card. That’s fine if the rules are applied equally, but when Joey Barton niggled three times in quick succession he was booked. A minor quibble though on a fine afternoon of officiating.

Attendance: 41, 675 (3,000 QPR approx) About a third of the QPR fans stayed right through to the end and amused themselves by abusing Frank Lampard and celebrating pretend goals. Credit to everybody who attended, whether they stayed to the end or not, because paying £55 and getting that in return was savage amusement for a Sunday. The Chelsea fans were as you’d expect them to be given the circumstances.

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Photo: Action Images



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smegma added 20:31 - Apr 30
I've paid a total of £104 to see us ship 6 goals both times to our nearest neighbours.I feel like a masochist. If they can hit us for six whats the chances of Citeh scoring more ???
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jo_qpr63 added 20:46 - Apr 30
Diddnt really expect much from this game in terms of result but expected a better performance. Just want this season to end now,clear out those that do not want to play for us and start building a proper team. My gut feeling is we wont get much from stoke either now. Thanks for the report Clive, your writing has been the only consistent thing this season.
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newgolddream added 21:16 - Apr 30
Very scary to think we could repeat yesterday's performance at Man City especially as it is looking like ourselves or Bolton for the last relegation place. If Wanderers were take 3 points from their final 3 games, QPR beat Stoke and lose in Manchester, goal difference would be the deciding factor. Thank God it won't be decided on head to head with a swing of six points against the Hoops and wouldn't it be ironic to finish ahead of them on goal difference as our two losses were worth ten goals to Bolton. By the way I thought Chelsea's first two goals should have been disallowed yesterday. Frank Lampard was offside and interefering with Paddy Kenny's vision for the first and John Terry was climbing all over Clint Hill for the second. I'm certain if Rangers had scored in similar fashion, Howard Webb would have chalked off both strikes.
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Pizanti added 21:16 - Apr 30
Great write up Clive ...someone should print this out and put it on the changing room wall for the players to read ...then again it doesn't look like they give a fcuk!
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web64 added 21:39 - Apr 30
I am a bit concerned by this rant, yes it was a gut wrenching performance and defeat especially for me having been born and bread in SW3, luckily I was steered away from supporting Chelsea at a young age in 1975.
We need to forget this obsession with Chelsea, I think it affected the players along with the whole Terry nonsense, it does not matter that it was Chelsea that stuffed us, our away form in 2012 suggested this was going to happen anyway, what has hurt us is inability to perform away from W12.
Yes some of the new Hollywood signings showed a lack of desire for reasons that is known to them, Buszaky is not a premier league player, but criticising Mackie, Derry and Hill is harsh as they have given everything for us this year despite their obvious deficiencies, if the rest of the high wage earners had been up for it we would not be in this position now.
I don't think Hughes's tactics were right, Traore should have started on the left and Cisse should have been played up alongside Zamorra.
I think you are right about Zamorra wanting to go if we go down, I think he regretted his move almost immediately, but we need to get behind the team on Sunday and hope that Bolton screw up, what we have to do is keep faith with the new setup and that means yo yoing like WBA have done before then so be it.






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TacticalR added 22:34 - Apr 30
Thanks for another great report. That can't have been easy to write.

We are all in a dark place at the moment, and it's hard to get things in perspective.

As you say, there is no mitigation. But what I really want is *explanation*.

That first goal seemed to do for us completely. It was like a bad flashback to the first home match of the season against Bolton, where we folded after the first goal (which also came from outside the box).

We sorely missed Diakite's dynamism. We sorely missed Taarabt's creativity. Barton, Derry, and Buzsáky seemed totally sterile, neither defending nor attacking well. We just had nothing.

Derry tried to go forward at times, but that's not his game.

Buzsáky is an enigma. Yesterday he just a footballing black hole with the match going on around him. I saw him at home against MK Dons, and he was the best player on the pitch, not because he did anything wonderful, but simply because he was always looking up trying to make the right pass. But yesterday, how many wayward passes did he make? It looks like he's just not a big game player.

I was quite worried when Barton wouldn't go back to the ref to get yellow carded. Knowing the way our season has gone he could have been sent off. He's got to remember that he is the captain, come hell or high water.

Chelsea's fast passing from midfield ripped our defence to pieces. I noticed Chelsea let the ball do the work, whereas we tried to carry the ball. Our approach just didn't suit the occasion or the conditions.

Our back four was all over the place. Anton Ferdinand seemed zoned out. Onuoha was nowhere to be seen for the fifth goal which came from Chelsea's left, and Taiwo was nowhere to be seen for the sixth goal which came from Chelsea's right.

In a way Chelsea paid us a compliment. They took us seriously after the battle of Loftus Road. This time they had done their homework on us and that let them do a number on us.
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Myke added 23:16 - Apr 30
Brilliant report Clive. You're reports are much better when we lose, when we win you sometimes lose the run of yourself completely! I laughed out loud at your description of Gary Neville's reaction to Torres' goal v Barcalona - very strange indeed. We will be relegated unless we beat City. We deserve to be relegated. We are certainly the third (possibly the 2nd) worst team in this division.
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eastside_r added 00:39 - May 1
I can count the amount of times I have left a game early on the fingers of one hand (in over 35 years of support) but Sunday was one of these.

And on every occasion I have kind of regretted it. I left after the sixth went in as it equalled the Easter massacre, but was most of the way to South Ken when my radio informed me that they had not equalled that result.

Probably both an easy but yet difficult report to write, Clive, but excellent as usual. I have only just emerged from catharsis. My Spurs supporting boss made the mistake of trying to talk about the game on my arrival yesterday morning. He soon realised this was not a good idea!
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Nov77 added 00:46 - May 1
If we need to protect our goal difference against city, for the love of god please let cerny start, he kept the scoreline respectable at anfield and home to utd. Kenny just isn't the same keeper as last year.
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francisbowles added 02:45 - May 1
I agree with newgolddream about the first two goals (which didn't help at all) and also with you Clive that the ref was inconsistent with the persistent foulers.

Most of the team had a stinker, some through lack of ability on the day and some through lack of pride, but, now is the time to get behind them (yet) again to lift them to another home performance. Stoke will be completely different and it will need a different game plan. We must cut off the supply to Crouch so we need work-rate from midfield and cover for the fullbacks. If there is anyway Helguson can play part of the game then get him on to battle with their centre backs. Lets hope (and pray) that Hughes gets some confidence and fight back into them and does a better job with selection and tactics. Forget 451 it has been found out!
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YorkRanger added 08:29 - May 1
I think a pub team would have played with more passion. This is a great report Clive - its provided many of the words that I have been searching for and struggled to find.
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WokingR added 09:01 - May 1
All credit to you Clive for even writing this report.
I sat through this rubbish, cold and wet from the walk to the ground and with nothing to warm or cheer me up all afternoon and wouldn't have blamed you at all if you had simply posted a headline of "You know what - F**K IT!"
If the players couldn't be bothered then why should anyone else?

The big fear now as that this will have a huge knock on effect on confidence levels for the all important Stoke game on Sunday.
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LambournR added 09:12 - May 1
Oh dear, we can only hope for a miracle now. At best we can get 3 points from our final 2 games - can anyone see us getting anything away to Man City after last night? Bolton play West Brom at home, just in time for England manager syndrome to kick in, and Stoke, who rolled over for Wigan this time last year.
I'm not normally pessimistic, but am preparing for the worst now.
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nadera78 added 09:22 - May 1
The problem with this club is that it's not actually a club. It's a collection of highly-paid footballers brought in at various points by various people. When a team goes a goal down they need to know that they can come back into the game, that they still have a chance, and that only comes from having done it previously. From having a history together, and a successful one at that. This team has never been through that, never experienced anything as a group, there is no collective memory of it. In fact it's worse than that because when they still barely know one another.

This is all a direct result of the way the club has been run for years now, with short term signings and short term goals. Players come and go, as do coaches, and no-one has any real connection to the club, its history, or its fans. They're here because it's a job and we're paying more than anyone else would. And that's why we're in the position we are.
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JPC added 09:36 - May 1
Just surprised that I'm so surprised by this. For years, opposition teams have treated us as bit like a pilgrimmage to Lourdes. John Jensen goal drought? Ah, I see we've got QPR coming up. Swindon unable to get a win in their 1st ever season in top flight? Rangers up next. Torres struggling for goals? etc. I'm sure others can add to this.

Let;s be honest, we do abject surrender pretty well at times
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benbu added 10:08 - May 1
Agree with literally everything written in the article. In a local derby that is meant to mean so much, how the f@ck can it take 90 minutes for a QPR player to put in a proper challenge, it was a p!ss take. Obviously still very angry and upset about the defeat. Had we of conceeded 6 but battled and gave our all, you could accept some of the leagues top sides will do this to us occasionly. The goals we conceeded were a shambles, especially the 4th! I really feared it could be 8 or 9 nil at half time while necking 2 pints of beer very quickly!. One of the most painful days supporting Rangers for a very long time. I left at 6-0 I couldnt stand any more. Very hard to take but got to take it on the chin and get behind the players on sunday and just pray that we are out of the bottom 3 going to city next weekend. If we are out of it, we have half a chance with results going our way.
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newgolddream added 10:13 - May 1
Very good point there Nov77 about playing Cerny against Man City if it means keeping the score down to stay in this division. Here's hoping we beat Stoke and stay 3 points or at least one point clear in seventeenth place come the last the day of the season in Manchester.
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Konk added 11:09 - May 1
The tw at with the mic is a complete embarrassment - he always has a dig at us for rubbish support (which doesn't work when the away end's full) and our lack of trophies - classy behaviour from a club who have delusions of being 'big' - funny that Man Utd, Liverpool, Arsenal etc don't feel the need to belittle clubs like us.

If you can watch the link below all the way through, your cringe tolerance levels are higher than mine. What an utter cu nt that bloke is:

- utter tool and the personifaction of the classless pile of w ank that is CFC.
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shooters47 added 12:49 - May 1
Just to prove how arrogant Chelsea are, they have the prices for next years Champions League on their website..tossers.

Have we got the Championship on ours yet?!!
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ade_qpr added 13:12 - May 1
wondering is 35 points for the entire team the lowest given for players in your time?
was pathetic no question there.
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Northernr added 13:15 - May 1
Ratings from a 5-0 at Nottingham Forest in 2010

QPR: Ikeme 2, Connolly 2, Gorkss 2, Stewart 2 (Ramage 46, 2), Hill 3, Buzsaky 2, Leigertwood 2, Quashie 2, Faurlin 4 (Ephraim 46, 4), Buzsaky 2,Taarabt 3, Simpson 3 (Vine 69, 3)
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benbu added 13:22 - May 1
Our first game after my daughter Laila was born. Thankfully didnt attend the forest game. In fact we lost 5 games running when she was born and in that was the 1-0 defeat at home to Scunthorpe the day all my mates and family came to have a drink to toast her arrival... (incredible the cr@p you remember when football is involved)
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DesertBoot added 14:17 - May 1
I wouldn't expect a performance like that if we were tenth is the table with nothing to play for.
The fact even one point would have been pricless and the small matter of Chelsea away - it was mind-blowingly shambolic and carefree.
Cisse is the first this week to talk about a "big, big game" and "must win on Sunday". Kick in the balls.
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robith added 14:23 - May 1
I was in a box for this thanks to a friend's dad

So I had to sit there in silence surrounded by Chelsea fans booing Anton whilst we meekly sat there and got humped. Spent the first 15 of the second half simply staring at the concrete partition in front of me, which showed more movement and intent than any QPR player.

Then I retired back to the box to chin as much of Chelsea's free booze as humanly possible.

Still find it hard to believe it actually happened
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derbyhoop added 15:59 - May 1
After that sort of result it is easy to go overboard about our failings. Chelsea were excellent. Crisp, accurate passing compared with sluggish and inaccurate. We never got a tackle in because we never got near enough. But that still doesn't forgive the lack of Passion or defensive organisation.
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