Wenger: Arsenal can't compete without fans' support

"I get the impression that that's it", ex-Arsenal striker Wright told BBC Radio 5 live. "I want more of my team and it is possible they give more, because I know we can but we need to do it step by step".

Arsenal manager Arsene Wenger may only be considering an exit from the club at the end of this season due to the disappointment of losing to Chelsea and Watford.

It's hard to imagine Arsenal without Wenger on the touchline complaining about a decision or fumbling around with the zippers on his jacket, but it seems increasingly likely that it could become a reality soon.

Henry flourished under Wenger at Arsenal as he became the club's all-time record goalscorer and helped them win countless trophies during a glittering spell for the club.

"I'm sure they'll come to Arsenal and try and do the same, so it's going to be hard but for us now, it's nearly now or never".

And Wright, who says he spoke to Wenger on Thursday night, reckons that the 67-year-old will call time on his Arsenal reign at the end of this season.

"He actually mentioned when we were talking that he's coming to the end".

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The Gunners, who last won the league in 2004, slipped to fourth after a 3-1 defeat at Chelsea last Saturday. "But I don't feel it is absolutely clear".

'My future is in front of me every time I make a half-turn, ' he said.

In his weekly press conference, reported by SkySports, Wenger said: "We are in a fight there, we absolutely have to be united or we have no chance to do it".

In 2006, Arsenal reached the Champions League final but they suffered a 2-1 defeat to Barcelona.

Wenger took a swipe at Arsenal's disgruntled fans this week when he suggested they should follow the example set by supporters of north London rivals Tottenham, who remained loyal after their failed title bid last season.

Arsenal may be one of England's great clubs, but their players are in real danger of collapsing under the weight of their vast support's grounded expectations.

  • Regina Holmes