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Here we go again, then.
The Premier League is back and nine months of intense drama, controversy, ecstasy and agony lie ahead.
BT Sport will show 42 live games during the campaign and the first brings together two clubs who made a real splash in the transfer market this summer.
Wolves have been among the division’s busiest clubs in the off-season as boss Nuno Espirito Santo bids to sprinkle further stardust on a squad that romped to the Championship title last term.
Back in the top flight for the first time in six years, they have signed 13 players in all, with a distinctive Portuguese flavour as a result of their close ties with super-agent Jorge Mendes.
Everton, meanwhile, were one of the stories of deadline day on Thursday as they made four high-profile additions in the shape of Brazil star Bernard, Barcelona duo Yerry Mina and Andre Gomes, and (eventually) Chelsea loanee Kurt Zouma.
A third former Barca man, France left-back Lucas Digne, and Richarlison, a £40 million capture from Watford, have also been brought in as the club embarks on a brave new dawn under Marco Silva.
The raft of new faces on both sides adds an extra level of intrigue to what already looked a potentially barnstorming opening-day clash at a pumped-up Molineux.
Having witnessed all three promoted clubs survive last term, there is growing belief in the Black Country that Wolves are well placed to follow suit.
But if they are to remain on the sharp upward curve they have followed since winning the League One title just four years ago, the most high-profile arrivals will need to deliver.
Much will again be expected of fans’ favourite Diogo Jota, who scored 18 goals for Wolves in all competitions last season and has now made his loan move from Atletico Madrid permanent.
Joao Moutinho will add experience and control to the engine room alongside Leander Dendoncker, the deadline-day loan signing from Anderlecht who was part of Belgium’s World Cup squad.
The 113-cap Portugal midfielder should also bring the kind of high-quality set-piece delivery that Wolves lost when left-back Barry Douglas was, perhaps surprisingly, sold to Leeds United in July.
Moutinho is likely to prove a smart foil for exciting young compatriot Ruben Neves - arguably last season’s stand-out performer - with the 6ft 2in Dendoncker providing steel and physicality behind them.
Goalkeeper Rui Patricio, who starred in Portugal’s Euro 2016 triumph, is a canny addition on a free transfer, while Willy Boly and Ruben Vinagre - both of whom joined permanently after loan spells last season - plus loanee Jonny offer further depth in defensive areas.
The eye-catching £18 million capture of Adama Traore from Middlesbrough, meanwhile, could arguably go either way.
At his best, the ex-Barcelona star’s searing pace and muscular raids down the right-hand side are a nightmare to defend against, but he remains prone to poor decision-making in the final third.
The other potential area of concern for Wolves is up front, where Nuno looks slightly short of options.
Leo Bonatini has been brought in on a permanent deal from Saudi side Al-Hilal after scoring 12 goals while on loan at Molineux last season.
Beyond the Brazilian, the goalscoring burden appears set to weigh heavily on the rugged shoulders of Raul Jimenez, a summer loan signing from Benfica.
The Mexico World Cup star will add strength and a genuine aerial threat from crosses and set-pieces, while also effectively linking the play with his back to goal.
However, he scored just 18 league goals during his three-year spell with the Portuguese champions – a relatively modest return in such a strong side.
All in all though, there is an understandable sense of optimism surrounding Wolves and it will be fascinating to see how they fare in their opening assignment against a revamped Everton.
The Toffees, of course, are an equally intriguing proposition this term, both on and off the pitch.
Will Russian billionaire Alisher Usmanov decide to join forces with old chum Farhad Moshiri, Everton’s majority shareholder, again after conceding defeat in his cold war with American rival Stan Kroenke at Arsenal?
And can they now cast off the shackles under Silva after the apathy and disgruntlement that characterised Sam Allardyce’s short-lived and divisive reign?
Having spent a remarkable £271 million over the past three transfer windows, the Goodison Park faithful have every right to expect a concerted challenge for a top-six finish.
The most encouraging aspect of this summer’s £80 million-plus outlay is that it appears to have addressed some of the glaring issues that plagued both Ronald Koeman and Allardyce last term.
Chief among them was a lack of natural attacking width, which often gave the team a maddeningly disjointed and lopsided feel.
With Brazilian duo Richarlison and Bernard on board, that flaw looks to have been emphatically eradicated.
Richarlison’s arrival, for instance, will prevent the jarring sight of Gylfi Sigurdsson being shunted out to the left flank, with last summer’s club-record signing now set to be given the platform to shine in his favoured number ten role.
Yes, Richarlison's debut campaign in England with Watford tailed off badly, broadly coinciding with Silva’s acrimonious dismissal in January after his first flirtation with the Everton job.
But if anyone can inspire him to recreate the stunning form he showed in the opening weeks of the season, then it is surely the man who brought him to Vicarage Road from Fluminense.
Bernard, a diminutive and crafty left-footer who has 14 Brazil caps, looks a brilliant capture on a free transfer from Shakhtar Donetsk.
The 25-year-old, who scored three goals in the Champions League last season – including this one against Manchester City - could ease out Theo Walcott on the right-hand side.
A trio of Richarlison, Sigurdsson and Bernard behind Cenk Tosun should theoretically allow the Turkey hitman to build on the glimpses of quality he showed following his move from Besiktas in January.
Elsewhere, £28.5 million centre-back Mina adds some much-needed youth, physicality and quality to a creaking backline that arguably remains Everton's most significant weakness.
The point is emphasised by the fact that a defence featuring three stalwarts of the David Moyes era - Phil Jagielka, Seamus Coleman and Leighton Baines - could conceivably be fielded at Molineux, fully five years on from the Scot's departure.
Jagielka has been a brilliant servant but at 36, his best days are behind him, and the hope is Mina and fellow new boy Zouma will forge a formidable partnership.
If the added competition can help Michael Keane move forward after his tough first season on Merseyside, then all the better.
Standing at 6ft 5in, Colombia star Mina is also a huge threat at set-pieces – as England found to their cost at the World Cup – and will relish Sigurdsson’s pinpoint deliveries.
Digne, 20, offers boundless energy and marauding bursts forward from left-back, as well as providing competition for the ever dependable but ageing Baines.
In addition to their transfer activity, Everton’s opening five fixtures suggest a fast start is well within their capabilities.
Games against Wolves (a), Southampton (h), Bournemouth (a), Huddersfield (h) and West Ham (h) look set to give Silva a chance to hit the ground running, just as he did with Watford last term.
However, they underestimate Wolves at their peril.
Will the new boys make it a memorable first game back in the big time?
Patricio, Jimenez, Dendoncker and Moutinho are all in line to make their debuts, while Jonny could also feature.
Traore is a doubt with a shoulder problem but otherwise, Nuno has a fully-fit squad to choose from.
Richarlison and Digne could make their first competitive appearances for Everton, but Bernard is lacking match fitness after spending the summer without a club following his departure from Shakhtar.
Silva must decide whether to parachute Mina, Gomes and/or Zouma straight into the starting XI and it is unclear whether Jordan Pickford will be involved after his World Cup exploits with England.
Maarten Stekelenburg could deputise for the former Sunderland stopper, but James McCarthy (broken leg) and Mason Holgate (Achilles) are long-term absentees.
Nuno: "We are highly motivated for it (the new season) and we are ready. We’re at Molineux and home advantage is important so we want to have the support of our fantastic fans. The pack of Molineux will help us for sure.
"We are comfortable, we are confident, we are happy in how we are going to start the game tomorrow. So we don’t do projections into the future. There is no aim or target position. It doesn’t mean anything the table, it means nothing tomorrow. It is about how we play."
Silva: “I’m ready. I’m happy. It’s been a hard working year but everyone is happy at the club. Everyone has a smile on their face. As a club and a squad we are more than ready.
“[Wolves] did a fantastic job last season and deserve to play at this level. I know not only Nuno but some new players they have bought. They play well. It’s a tough game for sure. It will be the first game for everyone but we want a good result - a good result for us is a win.”
Everton have the historical edge in their rivalry with Wolves, having won 60 of their 130 competitive encounters down the years, losing 44 and drawing the other 26.
They're also unbeaten in the last six clashes, a run stretching back to a 2-1 defeat at Molineux in May 2004.
Previous five meetings:
|06/05/12||Premier League||Wolves 0-0 Everton|
|19/11/11||Premier League||Everton 2-1 Wolves||Jagielka, Baines (pen); Hunt (pen)|
|09/04/11||Premier League||Wolves 0-3 Everton||Beckford, Neville, Bilyaletdinov|
|21/08/10||Premier League||Everton 1-1 Wolves||Cahill; Ebanks-Blake|
|27/03/10||Premier League||Wolves 0-0 Everton|
• Wolves are without a victory in their last six league clashes with Everton (D4 L2), last tasting victory against the Toffees in May 2004 (2-1 at home).
• Wolves have failed to find the back of the net in each of their last three home league meetings with Everton (including two 0-0s), and have scored in just two of their last eight league games at Molineux against the Toffees.
• This is the second time Wolves are facing Everton in their opening match of a league campaign – the previous time was in 1957-58, a season in which Wolves won the second of their three English top-flight titles.
• Everton are unbeaten in their last six Premier League opening weekend fixtures, with four of these ending level (W2 D4 L0).
• This will be Wolves’ first Premier League game since a 2-3 loss at Wigan in May 2012. They’ve not won any of their last 14 games in the top-flight (D4 L10).
• Everton have won each of their last five Premier League games against newly promoted sides, keeping a clean sheet each time. They’ve never won six in a row against promoted clubs previously in the competition.
• Everton have won two of their last four away league games (D1 L1), as many as they had in their previous 25 beforehand (D10 L13).
• Everton’s Theo Walcott scored in his only previous Premier League match at Molineux, netting for Arsenal in a 3-0 win in April 2012.
• Everton boss Marco Silva managed Hull for 18 games in 2016-17 and Watford for 24 games in 2017-18. He’s the first manager in Premier League history to have taken charge of three different clubs across his first three seasons in the competition (when the seasons are played consecutively).
• Wolves manager Nuno will be the first manager from São Tomé and Príncipe to manage in the Premier League, making that the 24th different nation to have a Premier League manager.
All odds correct with Bet365 at the time of writing