They all feature in the hall of horrors which Joe Hart's career has become over the past year.
Twelve months ago the 23-year-old Manchester City goalkeeper looked indestructible. He was the cocky, opinionated, confident goalkeeper who was being talked of as being the new Peter Shilton.
Pundits were tipping him for the England captaincy. More than that, they were predicting he would be England's goalkeeper for years to come, perhaps even outstripping Shilton's record of 125 international caps. Hart looked that good, that composed. The best goalkeeper in Europe, some said.
This weekend the chances are he will not even be number one at the Etihad Stadium as, after yet another high-profile mistake at Stamford Bridge on Sunday, City manager Manuel Pellegrini weighs up whether to leave Hart on the substitutes' bench, where he spent the Capital One Cup extra-time victory against Newcastle on Wednesday.
City and England fans should hope he does.
Why? Because Hart's career needs a jolt. A short, sharp shock to hone his competitive edge and his focus.
Until now he has had anything but a shock. He has enjoyed almost total support from former City boss Roberto Mancini, current City boss Pellegrini and, in particular, England manager Roy Hodgson.
Hodgson was not blind to his shortcomings. He just preferred to back his number one man at a time when England faced fraught qualifiers against Montenegro and Poland, rather than bring in the inexperienced John Ruddy of Norwich, with one cap, or Celtic's Fraser Forster with none.
That was understandable and Hodgson got away with it, but Hart's inconsistencies have continued and now is the time to act. Hart needs to be pushed. He needs to feel there is someone breathing down his neck for club and country.
That man at City could be the enormous Costel Fane Pantilimon, a Romanian goalkeeper who was mostly solid and occasionally spectacular in Hart's absence in midweek.
For England it has to be Forster, a young goalkeeper of burgeoning promise who has proved to be a revelation for Celtic. Not just in the dubious environs of the Scottish Premier League, but in the matches that matter such as against Barcelona in the Champions League.
Forster deserves his chance and should get it when opportunity rears its head in two weeks as England take on Chile in a friendly.
Hodgson needs to know he has a number two and a number three goalkeeper with game time and know-how who could slot in if required when the World Cup gets under way in Brazil in June.
Primarily, however, he needs a Joe Hart back to his best. The sort of Hart who is not only the sharpest shot-stopper in the Premier League, but one prepared and humble enough to work on the positioning flaws which have stained recent performances.
Make no mistake, right now Hart is a howler waiting to happen.
That is no good for City, Hart, or his country. He needs taking out of the firing line. He needs time to regroup and analyse what men such as Shilton have identified as flaws in his game.
He still has all the qualities to be England's undisputed number one. He just needs to prove it. Again.
Rodney Marsh, who has spent much of his time since his playing days in residence in the United States, had some advice for David Beckham as he ponders a soccer franchise, possibly in Miami.
Take your 25 million, fly to Las Vegas and stick it all on red was the gist of Marsh's musings.
It was another slant on that old football adage: How does a club owner make a small fortune from football? Answer: Start with a large one.
Beckham's fortune is larger than most, but he is not in the megabucks league of Roman Abramovich or Sheikh Mansour. Which is another way of saying he might care to listen to Marsh.