Celtic players Tony Watt and Fraser Forster have spoken of their joy after their team beat Barcelona in the Champions League.
It'll take a couple of hours to sink in. I just saw (Victor) Valdes, I thought to put it to the side of him and it might go in. It's probably the best moment of my life, I'll look back at it when I'm older and think 'We've just beaten Barcelona in the Champions League' - there's nothing better.
It's tremendous, I don't think words can describe it. We put in so much effort at the Nou Camp and couldn't see it through, and tonight we've seen it through. We had a good look two weeks ago and we knew what we wanted to do. Everyone was tremendous, everyone played their part tonight. We defended really well and Tony came on and scored a great goal; his goals-to-games ratio is incredible.
Goals from Victor Wanyama and Tony Watt have given Celtic a famous 2-1 home win against Barcelona.
Lionel Messi scored a consolation goal for the Spanish side in injury time.
Sentencing the two men who sent parcel bombs to Celtic manager Neil Lennon, trial judge Lord Turnbull said their actions were "incomprehensible".
Trevor Muirhead and Neil McKenzie were convicted last month following a five-week trial at the High Court in Glasgow.
The jury heard that McKenzie told police he learned how to make a hoax bomb after seeing it on the 1980s TV show The A-Team. Giving evidence during the trial, Lennon said he was left "very disturbed" after finding out he had been targeted.
The assault plot centred on four suspicious packages, all of them non-viable, which were discovered last spring.
A second device sent to Lennon at Celtic's training ground in Lennoxtown, was intercepted at a sorting office in Kirkintilloch last year when a postman spotted a nail protruding from it.
Two men who sent parcel bombs to Celtic manager Neil Lennon and other high-profile fans of the club have been jailed for five years each.
Trevor Muirhead, 44, and Neil McKenzie, 42, both from Ayrshire in Scotland, plotted to assault Lennon, former MSP Trish Godman and the late QC Paul McBride, as well as people at the republican organisation Cairde Na hEireann, by sending devices they thought could explode and cause severe injury.
They were sentenced to five years each for the charge at the High Court in Glasgow. Both were originally accused of a more serious charge of conspiring to murder their targets but it was thrown out a day before the trial concluded due to insufficient evidence.
Trevor Muirhead and Neil McKenzie have been jailed for five years each at the High Court in Glasgow after being convicted of sending parcel bombs to Celtic manager Neil Lennon and other high profile fans of the football club.
Trevor Muirhead and Neil McKenzie were originally accused of conspiring to murder but this charge was thrown out a day before the trial concluded due to insufficient evidence.
Click here for the full details of what the pair were found guilty of.
Trevor Muirhead and Neil McKenzie were convicted of conspiring to assault Celtic manager Neil Lennon and other high-profile supporters of the club in a parcel bomb plot at the High Court in Glasgow on the 30th of March.
The men were convicted by a jury following a five-week trial at the High Court in Glasgow.
They will be sentenced at the same court today by trial judge Lord Turnbull.
Trevor Muirhead and Neil McKenzie will be sentenced today in Glasgow for conspiring to assault Celtic manager Neil Lennon and other high-profile club supporters.
The pair were found guilty for sending what they thought were 'viable devices' to the Celtic manager.