Friday 23 December 2011

Minutecast special: 2011 season review PART 2/2



(REHOSTED IN TWO PARTS)

In a specially extended edition of the Minutecast, Football Japan’s Ben Mabley is joined by fellow Japanese football writers Sean Carroll and Cesare Polenghi to look back on the 2011 season.

The trio discuss Kashiwa Reysol’s incredible title triumph and performances at the FIFA Club World Cup, the challenges of Nagoya Grampus and Gamba Osaka, a season of misery for Urawa Reds, Asian Cup success for Japan back in January, and football’s response to the 11 March earthquake and tsunami.

We hope you enjoy this new experiment with the Minutecast – please do leave us your feedback below or via Twitter:

Ben Mabley: @BenMabley
Sean Carroll: @seankyaroru
Cesare Polenghi: @japanesesoccer

Note: This podcast was recorded before the death of the North Korean leader Kim Jong-Il.
posted by Ben Mabley at 00:23 | Comments (0) | TrackBacks (0) | Minutecast | このブログの読者になる | 更新情報をチェックする

Thursday 22 December 2011

Minutecast special: 2011 season review PART 1/2



(REHOSTED IN TWO PARTS)

In a specially extended edition of the Minutecast, Football Japan’s Ben Mabley is joined by fellow Japanese football writers Sean Carroll and Cesare Polenghi to look back on the 2011 season.

The trio discuss Kashiwa Reysol’s incredible title triumph and performances at the FIFA Club World Cup, the challenges of Nagoya Grampus and Gamba Osaka, a season of misery for Urawa Reds, Asian Cup success for Japan back in January, and football’s response to the 11 March earthquake and tsunami.

We hope you enjoy this new experiment with the Minutecast – please do leave us your feedback below or via Twitter:

Ben Mabley: @BenMabley
Sean Carroll: @seankyaroru
Cesare Polenghi: @japanesesoccer

Note: This podcast was recorded before the death of the North Korean leader Kim Jong-Il.
posted by Ben Mabley at 23:59 | Comments (0) | TrackBacks (0) | Minutecast | このブログの読者になる | 更新情報をチェックする

Tuesday 20 December 2011

Minutecast special: 2011 season review



In a specially extended edition of the Minutecast, Football Japan’s Ben Mabley is joined by fellow Japanese football writers Sean Carroll and Cesare Polenghi to look back on the 2011 season.

The trio discuss Kashiwa Reysol’s incredible title triumph and performances at the FIFA Club World Cup, the challenges of Nagoya Grampus and Gamba Osaka, a season of misery for Urawa Reds, Asian Cup success for Japan back in January, and football’s response to the 11 March earthquake and tsunami.

We hope you enjoy this new experiment with the Minutecast – please do leave us your feedback below or via Twitter:

Ben Mabley: @BenMabley
Sean Carroll: @seankyaroru
Cesare Polenghi: @japanesesoccer

Note: This podcast was recorded before the death of the North Korean leader Kim Jong-Il.
posted by Ben Mabley at 19:19 | Comments (0) | TrackBacks (0) | Minutecast | このブログの読者になる | 更新情報をチェックする

Monday 19 December 2011

Rampant Barcelona take world title as Kashiwa miss out on bronze



FC Barcelona lived up to their billing as one of the greatest sides ever to have graced the world of football by crushing Santos 4-0 to lift the FIFA Club World Cup in Yokohama, but Japanese champions Kashiwa Reysol missed out on the medal ceremonies after defeat to Al-Sadd of Qatar in the third-place playoff.

The two Asian sides had required penalties to separate them following a goalless stalemate in Sunday’s warm-up act, but the Catalans wasted little time in proving that they and Lionel Messi – not Neymar and his fellow Brazilians – were the main attraction. Goals from Messi, Xavi, and Cesc Fabregas opened up a daunting 3-0 lead by the interval, before the Argentine struck gold again late on to cap a Golden Ball-winning performance.

A bright, open start to the match soon gave way to the now-customary Barcelona dominance as the champions of Spain and Europe passed the ball around at will and pressurised the Santos goal in numbers. On 17 minutes, the crowd at the Yokohama International Stadium rose to its feet when Xavi stretched a heel behind him to perfectly control and bring down an airborne pass, before sending a precision through ball for Messi to loft delicately over the onrushing Rafael Cabral.

Xavi shared the acclaim and found the net himself seven minutes later – seizing the ball inside the penalty area after a cutback from Dani Alves had just evaded Durval and Bruno Rodrigo, and smashing a low shot past the goalkeeper.

With Neymar struggling to get a look in, it was Borges who had the first real chance for Santos, hitting a low shot from a tight angle into the arms of Victor Valdes. But the waves of Barcelona attacks were simply relentless and perhaps best embodied by the manner of the third goal shortly before half time.

Messi just about managed to keep his footing as he evaded a desperate challenge in the penalty area, allowing Alves to get in a cross which Cabral did well to punch away. But Thiago Alcântara was immediately on hand to head the ball back towards goal, and even though Cabral recovered his position to save again, he was helpless to prevent Fabregas from netting the final rebound.

The fourth goal was perhaps the most special. With the Santos defence stretched, Messi appeared to have taken a heavy first touch from Alves’s low pass, but just as the ’keeper looked set to collect, the Argentine reached out a leg and stabbed the ball into the ground with his studs, sending it bouncing beyond his opponent and allowing him to recover his balance to slot home.

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In jubilant mood after adding the Club World Cup to the Supercopa de España and European Super Cup collected soon after his summer arrival from Arsenal, Fabregas stopped to speak to the Minutecast after the final.

“It’s a very good day for this football club. It’s been very difficult to get here because you have to win the Champions League, then you have to win the semi-final game and the final against teams that maybe we are not used to because they come from other countries and different places in the world.

He added, “If you say that it’s easy, it’s because we played a very serious game – very professional and disciplined – and that made it look easy. But it wasn’t easy at all.

“We’re always relaxed. I think this team loves pressure; this team loves these kinds of games, and that’s why they won as much as they did already in these last four seasons. I think they don’t have to prove anything to anyone anymore, and all we have to do is keep believing that we can do more.”

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In the playoff for third place, Kashiwa gave a strong account of themselves against a Qatari side crowned as continental champions last month but were repeatedly thwarted by goalkeeper Mohamed Saqr throughout the 90 minutes and, decisively, in the penalty shootout.

With Al-Sadd once again sitting deep, the game began slowly before Junya Tanaka went close to scoring twice within a matter of moments midway through the first half. The forward’s low shot from the right-hand side of the penalty area struck the near post, while a second effort soon afterwards from Koki Mizuno’s determined cutback was somehow kept out at close range by Saqr.

The man between the posts stood firm to deny a number of other hopeful Kashiwa efforts, including a Hideaki Kitajima header and a long-range strike from Jorge Wagner, while opposite number Takanori Sugeno also demonstrated fine form in keeping out powerful efforts by Kader Keita and Ibrahim Abdulmajed.

The game went straight into a shootout after 90 goalless minutes, and in a cruel twist of irony, it was Ryohei Hayashi – who struck the winning penalty in Kashiwa’s quarter-final with Monterrey – who was denied on this occasion by the dive of Saqr. Nadir Belhadj then slotted home Al-Sadd’s fifth penalty from five to clinch third place and the bronze medals.

Reysol manager Nelsinho Baptista struggled to hide his disappointment during his post-game press conference, but was keen to stress how far the side had come just two weeks after clinching their first J. League title – and a year after promotion from J2.

Quoted by FIFA.com, the Brazilian said: “In my view, Kashiwa were the only team who tried to win during the 90 minutes. If you look at shots on goal and possession of the ball, I am sure we would be ahead of Al-Sadd in these respects. But once again, as it was against Santos, we were unable to take our chances. We must learn that, in tough games like these, we cannot afford to waste so many opportunities.

“But the status of this club has changed through competing in this tournament and we are able to hold our heads high because we have competed proudly.”


FIFA Club World Cup final result
Santos (BRA) 0-4 Barcelona (ESP)

FIFA Club World Cup third-place playoff result
Kashiwa Reysol (JPN) 0
-0 Al-Sadd (QAT) (after 90 minutes; Al-Sadd win 5-3 on penalties)

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Friday 16 December 2011

Neymar and company brush aside brave Reysol



J. League champions Kashiwa Reysol were denied a glamour date with FC Barcelona in the final of the FIFA Club World Cup as spectacular strikes from Neymar, Borges, and Danilo gave Brazilian giants Santos a 3-1 victory in their last four meeting at the Toyota Stadium on Wednesday.

Despite a spirited second half fightback, which saw Hiroki Sakai add to his growing stock with a headed goal that briefly reduced the deficit to one, the Sun Kings will instead have to make do with a playoff for third place against AFC Champions League winners Al-Sadd of Qatar – who were thrashed 4-0 by the Catalans in Yokohama yesterday evening.

Remaining faithful to the same eleven that had begun both of their previous matches in this competition, Kashiwa started the match in confident fashion – clearly buoyed by the occasion and the penalty shootout victory over Mexican side Monterrey in the quarter-finals.

But they were given an early warning of the creative weapons at the South Americans’ disposal when a defensive mix-up allowed Neymar to steal in and hit the post after just five minutes, and it was the 19-year-old wonderboy who soon opened the scoring for Santos in typically extravagant style.

Collecting a pass some 30 yards from goal, Neymar deceived Reysol captain Hidekazu Otani with a clever piece of footwork to switch the ball from his right to left boot, before curling a perfect shot well beyond the reach of Takanori Sugeno and into the top corner of the net.

The action had little time to settle down thereafter before the lead was doubled in no less impressive fashion by Borges. The mid-season arrival from Grêmio, who had a successful spell in Japan with Vegalta Sendai back in 2006, turned inside Kashiwa centre-backs Naoya Kondo and Tatsuya Masushima and created just enough space to bend home a right-footed effort from inside the D.

Kashiwa boss Nelsinho Baptista, who both played for and managed Santos, responded by introducing Hideaki Kitajima for Masato Kudo at half-time. Although the Brazilians appeared to remain in total control at the onset of the second period, the ‘home’ side gained a sudden and unexpected lifeline on 53 minutes.

Jorge Wagner struck a characteristically accurate outswinging corner from the left, and Sakai soared above the opposing defenders to head comfortably past Rafael Cabral.

But their deficit was restored to two just nine minutes later when Ryoichi Kurisawa conceded a free kick 25 yards from goal. This time it was defender Danilo’s turn to show off his skills, expertly sending the ball low around the outside of the wall but turning sharply back to bounce inside the unsighted Sugeno’s left-hand post.

Kashiwa refused to give up the fight, however, and were unfortunate not to score a quarter of an hour from time when Masakatsu Sawa struck the post from a narrow angle. The substitute really ought to have then found the target six minutes later but volleyed over from four yards when a Leandro Domingues cross had left him with an empty net at his mercy.

Nelsinho appeared satisfied with his charges after the match, commenting: “My team became J. League champions just 11 days ago and today was our third match since then, yet we were still able to create a lot of goalscoring opportunities. For us, this tournament has been a very good experience and we still have a match to come to decide third place.

“I think we have shown that Japanese football is really growing and developing, and the young players are especially developing very quickly.”

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Despite being repeatedly frustrated by a well-drilled Al-Sadd back line for the opening 25 minutes of their semi-final, European champions Barcelona were able to take advantage of a catastrophic mix-up between goalkeeper Mohamed Saqr and left-back Nadir Belhadj to finally take the lead through Adriano.

The former Sevilla man added a second just before the interval, before second half goals from Seydou Keita and Maxwell completed a comfortable 4-0 victory – which was nonetheless overshadowed by a broken leg for the unfortunate David Villa.

Al-Sadd skipper Abdulla Koni offered his thoughts to Football Japan as his side look to put the defeat behind them and prepare for Sunday’s meeting with Kashiwa.

“Everybody makes mistakes. But today, God said we would make a mistake like this and we would lose like this. Times are good. We want to win and we lost, but for everything God gave you, you have to say thanks. Thanks for my players; they played very hard, they kept our goal safe.

“We will prepare for the (Kashiwa) game like we prepared for today’s game because we respect all of the teams. And if any team doesn’t respect us, it’s their mistake. But we will respect all teams and we will try our best to improve. Because we have some young players, it is good for them to learn and also to enjoy their lives. Also the Japanese team are very good so we will try to do our best and to be on the podium.”


The Football Japan Minutecast’s Ben Mabley tells the story of Japanese club football through eight previous thrilling title races in Issue Three of The Blizzard. Visit www.theblizzard.co.uk for details.


FIFA Club World Cup semi-final results
Kashiwa Reysol (JPN) 1
-3 Santos (BRA)
Al-Sadd (QAT) 0-4 Barcelona (ESP)

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Monday 12 December 2011

Japanese champions Kashiwa reach last four of Club World Cup



Eight days after sealing their historic first J. League championship, Kashiwa Reysol proudly flew the flag for Japan by edging Monterrey of Mexico in a dramatic penalty shootout to set up a FIFA Club World Cup semi-final date with Brazilian giants Santos.

After 120 minutes of highly entertaining football had ended with the sides still level at 1-1 – Leandro Domingues’s opener for Kashiwa in the second half of normal time having been quickly cancelled out by Humberto Suazo – Takanori Sugeno denied Monterrey captain Lucho Pérez at the first kick of the shootout to immediately put the host nation representatives in the driving seat.

Both teams missed with their fourth penalties, but substitute forward Ryohei Hayashi made no mistake with Reysol’s fifth to spark yet more celebrations for the men in yellow.

Kashiwa had eased into the competition with a 2-0 victory over Oceania champions Auckland City of New Zealand in Thursday’s opening match, and coach Nelsinho Baptista saw no need to make changes to a team that was at full strength bar the absent backup defender Park Dong-Hyuk – whose end-of-season departure was confirmed last week.

In the opening stages it looked as if their first ever international adventure would be a short one, however, as Monterrey dominated the first quarter with pace and numbers in attack. Chilean forward Suazo was a constant menace, striking the foot of the opposite post from César Delgado’s pinpoint cross before sending a direct free kick curling narrowly wide moments later.

But having weathered the early storm, Kashiwa began to settle into the contest and created their first two good chances either side of half time. Junya Tanaka could only head a deep cross from Hiroki Sakai into the side netting, while strike partner Masato Kudo hit a difficult left-footed volley over the crossbar three minutes after the restart.

The first goal soon arrived on 53 minutes. After Leandro had lost possession on the edge of the area, Tanaka was quick to pounce on the loose ball and cut a cross back for the Brazilian near the penalty spot. The J. League’s Most Valuable Player was able to adjust his position to fire a spectacular volley into the far corner beyond the dive of Jonathan Orozco.

Their lead was short-lived, however, as Monterrey quickly regrouped to hit Reysol on the counter five minutes later. Delgado beat the offside trap to collect a long pass played down the right-hand flank and send in another perfect cross for Suazo, who made no mistake this time as his outstretched left boot stabbed the ball past Sugeno at the far post.

Kashiwa recovered from the disappointment to regain control and were comfortably the most threatening thereafter, with Orozco forced into two smart saves from Tanaka headers, but the game steadily settled into a stalemate situation as the end of first normal time, then extra time approached.

The home crowd enjoyed the perfect start to the penalty competition when Sugeno superbly kept out Pérez, and Reysol were on the brink of glory when Orozco struck the post with the CONCACAF champions already 3-2 behind.

Monterrey’s goalkeeper partially redeemed himself by saving from Tanaka immediately afterwards, but Hayashi held his nerve with Kashiwa’s fifth to secure that glamour tie against Santos in Toyota this Wednesday.

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Goalscorer Leandro Domingues spoke to Football Japan after the quarter-final win that capped a momentous week for Kashiwa.

“We were thrust into this tournament after winning the J. League just last Saturday, and this was already our second game. By contrast our opponents had had plenty of time to rest, thus we started off at a real disadvantage.

“Monterrey were a really high-quality team and it was a very close contest. But we had found our rhythm and were passing the ball around well in the lead up to our goal; and I was happy with my finish. It was just a shame that we then made a mistake and conceded the equaliser so soon afterwards.

“But we won in the end to seal our progression and that is the most important thing. It is a dream for any footballer to play in the Club World Cup – I was delighted to score and am thankful to all of my team mates.

“Santos are a world-class team, just like Barcelona. So that will be a very tough game, but I think we can surprise them.”


TALKING POINTS
- AFC Champions League winners Al-Sadd beat Espérance of Tunisia 2-1 in the other Club World Cup quarter-final thanks to goals from Khalfan Ibrahim and Abdulla Koni. The Qataris will now face European champions FC Barcelona in Yokohama this Thursday.
- A J. League board meeting held this afternoon officially approved the promotion to J2 of JFL sides Matsumoto Yamaga and Machida Zelvia. The latter beat Kamatamare Sanuki 2-0 yesterday to seal the required top four finish.


The Football Japan Minutecast’s Ben Mabley tells the story of Japanese club football through eight previous thrilling title races in Issue Three of The Blizzard. Visit www.theblizzard.co.uk for details.


FIFA Club World Cup quarter-final results
Esperance (TUN) 1-2 Al-Sadd (QAT)
Kashiwa Reysol (JPN) 1-1 Monterrey (MEX) (after extra time; Kashiwa win 4-3 on penalties)


FIFA Club World Cup first round result
Kashiwa Reysol (JPN) 2
-0 Auckland City (NZL)


Japan Football League final standings
1) SAGAWA SHIGA 70
2) Nagano Parceiro 63
3) Machida Zelvia 61 – promoted
4) Matsumoto Yamagata 59 – promoted
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5) V-Varen Nagasaki 56
6) Honda FC 52
7) Zweigen Kanazawa 47
8) Honda Lock 47
9) FC Ryukyu 46
10) Tochigi Uva 45
11) Kamatamare Sanuki 40
12) Sagawa Printing 38
13) MIO Biwako Kusatsu 38
14) Blaublitz Akita 37
15) Yokogawa Musashino 36
16) Arte Takasaki 34
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17) JEF Reserves 19 – withdrawn
18) Sony Sendai 16*

* Sony Sendai played a reduced schedule of 17 matches due to damage sustained in the 11 March earthquake and were exempt from relegation

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Monday 05 December 2011

Kashiwa Reysol clinch historic J2-J1 double



Kashiwa Reysol have clinched a historic first ever J. League title just twelve months after winning promotion back to the top flight as J2 champions, following a 3-1 victory away to Urawa Reds on Saturday afternoon.

The Sun Kings went into the final day of the season with their destiny in their own hands, but knowing that their advantage at the top was precarious enough that either Nagoya Grampus or Gamba Osaka could steal in unless they secured all three points against an Urawa side still not 100% guaranteed of survival.

But if Kashiwa were feeling the pressure, they rarely showed it throughout an afternoon on which they dominated their opponents and never once even fell from the summit of the provisional table.

The opening goal arrived in somewhat frantic circumstances just before the half hour mark. Naoya Kondo’s header from a Jorge Wagner corner was cleared off the line into the path of Leandro Domingues, whose shot then struck the upright and rebounded back to Wagner. From an acute angle, the Brazilian blasted the ball between Nobuhiro Kato’s legs and into the net off the inside of the goalkeeper’s left knee.

A delicate overhead kick by Wataru Hashimoto nine minutes later gave Kashiwa a deserved 2-0 lead at half time, but Yosuke Kashiwagi ensured that the second period would not be without tension – in the stands, at least – when his header halved the deficit eight minutes after the restart.

Despite outshooting the home side by an overwhelming 25 attempts to four, it took until a quarter of an hour from time – and a horrendous goalkeeping error – for Reysol’s glory to be finally secured. Akimi Barada’s speculative 25-yard effort lacked pace but Kato appeared to misjudge the bounce of the ball before his feet and embarrassingly spooned it with both hands into the net behind.

The precise manner of the goals mattered not, however, for Kashiwa had once again risen to the occasion when it counted most to seal a title few had ever believed possible.

The architect of their triumph, Brazilian manager Nelsinho Baptista, appeared absolutely delighted at his post-match press conference in Saitama.

“I am very satisfied that we have managed to remain in or close to a title-winning position throughout the entire 2011 season,” said Nelsinho. “It gives me great pride to end up as champions of such a difficult league. I would like to offer my heartfelt congratulations to all of the players that have fought all year to achieve this success.”

Last year’s champions Nagoya finished a point behind in second despite winning 1-0 at Albirex Niigata thanks to a sweetly-taken free kick by Keiji Tamada. Gamba put in a fine attacking performance to beat Shimizu S-Pulse 3-1 at Nihondaira – Lee Keun-Ho starring with two goals and an assist – but other results meant this was ultimately only good enough for third place.

Kashiwa’s title victory has also earned them the right to take part in the FIFA Club World Cup as representatives of the host nation. Their campaign will get under way this Thursday with a first round match against Auckland City of New Zealand in Toyota.

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Ventforet Kofu will join long-since-relegated Avispa Fukuoka and Montedio Yamagata in the second tier next season following their 3-1 final day defeat at Omiya Ardija. Even with Urawa’s loss, the Yamanashi side would have needed an unlikely 12-goal victory to ensure their survival.

Alongside J2 champions FC Tokyo, the bottom three will be replaced in the top flight by Sagan Tosu and Consadole Sapporo, who respectively achieved the results they required to confirm promotion earlier on Saturday.

Tosu drew 2-2 at home to Roasso Kumamoto, while Sapporo beat FC Tokyo 2-1 to end the hopes of Tokushima Vortis, who slipped to a late 1-0 loss at Fagiano Okayama.

Elsewhere in J1, Vegalta Sendai beat Vissel Kobe 2-0 to leapfrog Yokohama F Marinos into fourth position after the latter could only draw 1-1 at home to Kashima Antlers.

Cerezo Osaka thrashed Fukuoka 7-1, Sanfrecce Hiroshima won 3-1 in Yamagata, while Jubilo Iwata edged a 2-1 victory over Kawasaki Frontale.


TALKING POINTS
- Matsumoto Yamaga of the third-tier Japan Football League guaranteed their elevation to J2, subject to the final approval of the J. League later this month, with a 2-0 win over Honda Lock on Sunday.
- Kashima Antlers announced on Monday that manager Oswaldo de Oliveira, who led the side to three consecutive league titles from 2007 to 2009, will not remain at the club next season. His departure follows that of Akira Nishino, another former championship-winning manager, from Gamba Osaka.


The Football Japan Minutecast’s Ben Mabley tells the story of Japanese club football through eight previous thrilling title races in Issue Three of The Blizzard, which is out later this week. Visit www.theblizzard.co.uk for details.


J1 results (matchday 34)
Vegalta Sendai 2-0 Vissel Kobe
Montedio Yamagata 1-3 Sanfrecce Hiroshima
Urawa Reds 1-3 Kashiwa Reysol
Omiya Ardija 3-1 Ventforet Kofu
Yokohama F Marinos 1-1 Kashima Antlers
Albirex Niigata 0-1 Nagoya Grampus
Shimizu S-Pulse 1-3 Gamba Osaka
Jubilo Iwata 2-1 Kawasaki Frontale
Cerezo Osaka 7-1 Avispa Fukuoka


J1 final standings
1) KASHIWA REYSOL 72
2) Nagoya Grampus 71
3) Gamba Osaka 70
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4) Vegalta Sendai 56
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5) Yokohama F Marinos 56
6) Kashima Antlers 50
7) Sanfrecce Hiroshima 50
8) Jubilo Iwata 47
9) Vissel Kobe 46
10) Shimizu S-Pulse 45
11) Kawasaki Frontale 44
12) Cerezo Osaka 43
13) Omiya Ardija 42
14) Albirex Niigata 39
15) Urawa Reds 36
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16) Ventforet Kofu 33
17) Avispa Fukuoka 22
18) Montedio Yamagata 21


J2 final standings
1) FC TOKYO 77
2) Sagan Tosu 69
3) Consadole Sapporo 68
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4) Tokushima Vortis 65
5) Tokyo Verdy 59
6) JEF United Chiba 58
7) Kyoto Sanga 58
8) Giravanz Kitakyushu 58
9) Thespa Kusatsu 57
10) Tochigi SC 56
11) Roasso Kumamoto 51
12) Oita Trinita 50
13) Fagiano Okayama 48
14) Shonan Bellmare 46
15) Ehime FC 44
16) Kataller Toyama 43
17) Mito HollyHock 42
18) Yokohama FC 41
19) Gainare Tottori 31
20) FC Gifu 24

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