He knows he may be Enemy No 1 to a sizeable chunk of the Dublin fan base; so be it. He can’t change what happened in the past; what transpired in those fateful last few minutes of the All-Ireland SFC final last September.
He knows he shouldn’t have removed that GPS tracker from his person and http://www.cavaliersproshop.com/Lebron_James_Jersey flung it in the direction of Dean Rock as he advanced to take the free that would propel Dublin into three-in-a-row heaven and leave Mayo in the depths of that familiar hellish inferno. Again.
But at one point in our conversation he poses the question: what would you do if you were staring at your fourth All-Ireland final defeat?
Lee Keegan - four-time All Star, 2016 Footballer of the Year, prolific wing-back Dexter Fowler Authentic Jersey with a penchant for earthquake-inducing goals in Croke Park, jersey-hugging shadow of Diarmuid Connolly and, more recently, Ciarán Kilkenny - hasn’t kicked a ball in public view this year.
Barring some miracle event, it won’t happen in Elverys MacHale Park tomorrow night either, when Mayo and Dublin renew their now-legendary hostilities in Division 1 of the Allianz Football League (7.0, live on eir Sport 2).
But the good news for the green-and-red army is that Keegan, so often their talisman, is making http://www.officialbaseballcardinalsstore.com/Enos_Slaughter_Jersey rapid strides from his double hip surgery last November and should be back in action at some stage next month. Enough time to get some league football into his legs. Enough time to sharpen up for Galway on May 13.
Still, any interview with Keegan cannot be long in progress before the talk returns to the Dubs. And specifically to last September.
He doesn’t spend every waking minute mulling over Mayo’s latest Gabriel Landeskog Womens Jersey
heartbreak and its attendant controversies - partly because of his take-life-as-it-comes persona, partly because he’s far more interested in the here-and-now of getting fit and back on the field.
But, with hindsight, does he regret the GPS incident?"I don’t think about it," he says, speaking to The Herald at the rebranding launch of Sports Physio Ireland at its Dublin 2 base."It’s probably an unfortunate thing that it happened. You know, I always say, ‘If you were in my shoes, what would people have done?’ Would they have come up with something else?