Here are the words in full: Cause we are the Billy Billy Boys The unofficial Northern Ireland supporters’ anthem echoed around Windsor Park since time immemorial.Until the new millennium, you could buy the CD in the Windsor Park shop.When the BBC sent a camera crew to Crossmaglen for a vox pop to ask if the locals would join this new body, Paddy Short voiced the feelings of most of us when he said, “We’re not built that way around here.” That sentiment soon evaporated. With his balaclava and armalite, crouched behind a wall in the Bogside.As of March 14, 2016, the proportion of Catholics in the PSNI is a whopping 31.2pc and rising. You’ll never catch us now.’ The Peter in question was then First Minister Peter Robinson, an avid Chelsea fan. And I thought of Peter, filled with juvenile bigotry, marching through the streets of Clontibret to claim the town for God and Ulster.In 2010, myself and my father sat with Martin Mc Guinness at a Derry match in Celtic Park. “Look at this Joe,” he said to me, shaking his head in amusement. They had just won a vital Premier League game, leaving Martin’s Red Devils trailing in their wake. Yet, here they were, in 2010, running the country together and ribbing each other about their favourite soccer teams.The following April I stood in Nuala Kerr’s house in Beragh.
Enjoy horny nudity scenes, insane pussy tricks and softcore pussy romance between girls while on stage, naked and slutty until the last drop of their energy.But in or around 2000, the supporters’ club store was cleansed of sectarian material and the song was banned.On October 30, 1992, Loyalist gunmen had walked into the Rising Sun bar in Greysteel where a Halloween party was in full swing.I was driving through Belfast last Tuesday and found myself at the lights at the Queen Elizabeth Bridge, just as hordes of Northern Ireland fans were heading for the Fanzone at the Titanic Quarter. BBC Northern Ireland aired a fascinating documentary recently.I rolled down the window and shouted, “Hey lads, you going to see the game? It began with footage of the 12th of July parade on Belfast’s Shankill Road in the mid-1960s.