Extra Time

  • (noun): Playing time beyond regulation, to break a tie.
    Synonyms: overtime

Some articles on time, times, extra time, extra:

Notable Last-minute Goals - Domestic League
... minutes, and in the last minute of injury-time (9122), Michael Thomas ran through the Liverpool defence and scored a dramatic goal to win the title for the Gunners ... incredible comeback, Widzew defended the title and won for the fourth time in the history of Polish Ekstraklasa ... It was rated seventh in the Times' "50 Most Important Goals" and 72nd in Channel 4's 100 Greatest Sporting Moments ...
After Extra Time (album)
... After Extra Time is a 1996 album by Michael Nyman with the Michael Nyman Band containing three tributes to Nyman's fandom of Association football After Extra Time, the soundtrack to The Final Score ... The three pieces were recorded at separate times and thus have separate personnel lists ...
Brian Mc Dermott (footballer) - Coaching and Managerial Career
... during which Reading came from 1–0 down to win 2–1 after extra time thanks to a penalty from Gylfi Sigurdsson in stoppage time after 90 minutes and a header in extra time from Shane Long ... contract to become Reading's full-time manager ... league and into the quarter-finals of the FA Cup for the first time in 83 years after a 3–2 win over West Bromwich Albion ...
Sweden Men's National Junior Ice Hockey Team - World Junior Championship Record
... Won gold medal † Includes one win in extra time (in the preliminary round) ^ Includes one loss in extra time (in the preliminary round) * Includes one win in extra time (in the ...
Canada Men's National Junior Ice Hockey Team - World Junior Championship Record
... Includes one win in extra time (in the preliminary round) ‡ Includes one loss in extra time (in the preliminary round) * Includes one win in extra ...

Famous quotes containing the words time and/or extra:

    What time of day is it, lad?
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    When a lady of wealth, is seen roaming about in search of cheaper articles, or trying to beat down a shopkeeper, or making a close bargain with those she employs, the impropriety is glaring to all minds. A person of wealth has no occasion to spend time in looking for extra cheap articles; her time could be more profitably employed in distributing to the wants of others. And the practice of beating down tradespeople, is vulgar and degrading, in any one.
    Catherine E. Beecher (1800–1878)