BUENOS AIRES - Diego Maradona had more talent than almost any other footballer in history but his cult status in Argentina and around the world went far beyond the pitch. His flaws made him human and his battling nature won him adoration. The 60-year-old star, who died of a heart attack on Wednesday, won the World Cup in 1986, lifted Italian club Napoli to unparalleled heights and, in one crucial game against England, scored two of the most memorable goals of all time: one with his hand and the other with his feet. "As a player he gave everything to us," Buenos Aires resident Elsa Flores told Reuters. "I don't think there is an Argentine who says he didn't give us everything. He gave us a world championship and gave us many things as a player. He always played for the jersey." Off the pitch, Maradona was passionate and outrageous, a small man with big appetites. He knew how to push people's buttons and he did not care what anyone thought. That behaviour brought him love and hate in equal measure. He was revered in Naples, where 30 years after his stint there his likeness still adorns walls, billboards and shrines. In Argentine he was lionized in songs and a virtual "church",
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