It is a cruel punchline but one which can be aimed at the Queen of the South goalkeeper following a series of errors this season, his latest coming in a draw against Cowdenbeath on Saturday as he allowed a scuffed shot from Greg Stewart to trickle past his fingers and into the bottom corner of the net.
The groans from supporters were at first directed at Antell but they also formed part of a growing diatribe towards how their team has progressed since recovering a place in the SPFL Championship at the end of last season. Queens had made winning such a habit last term that supporters became hooked and their withdrawal from that form - the Dumfries side have now failed to win in five home matches - has left many fans irritable towards manager Jim McIntyre. He was goaded from the stands during the second half after choosing to substitute Iain Russell.
Antell's error was hardly helpful then, although the Queens manager was sure to handle his fragile goalkeeper with care afterwards. "It's a horrible position; you make a mistake and you get punished," said McIntyre. "He's a young goalkeeper and still learning the game. He knows it was a bad mistake, there is no two ways about it, but hopefully he can bounce back next week."
There can be some sympathy with Antell and it will be hoped that his performances will improve following the appointment of Annan Athletic's Kenny Arthur as a part-time goalkeeping coach at Palmerston. Andy Dowie would head in a late equaliser for the home side to limit the damage of Antell's error but the Queens defender is a divisive figure among supporters - an experienced player who can dominate in the air, although one also linked inextricably to a manager whose popularity is waning.
Recruited as a coach who favours attacking football, Queens have reverted to a more direct style this season, while McIntyre can also seem reluctant to change tack during matches. It is the latter trait which has most strained the patience of fans.
It would likely be endured were Queens to have recovered their form, but instead it was Colin Cameron who was more encouraged with the draw. "The guys were in the dressing room feeling like it was a defeat, so that's got to be good for us," said the Cowdenbeath manager. "There were far more positives than negatives to take away from the match."