1967 FA Cup Final

The 1967 FA Cup Final was the 86th final of the FA Cup. It took place on 20 May 1967 at Wembley Stadium and was contested between Tottenham Hotspur and Chelsea. It was the first FA Cup Final to be contested between two teams from London, and is thus often dubbed the "Cockney Cup Final".

Tottenham won the match 2–1, thus winning the FA Cup for the third time in seven years and the fifth time in all. Jimmy Robertson and Frank Saul scored Tottenham's goals, before Bobby Tambling scored a consolation for Chelsea. The match referee was Ken Dagnall from Lancashire.

1967 FA Cup Final
Old Wembley Stadium (external view)
Event1966–67 FA Cup
Tottenham Hotspur Chelsea
2 1
Date20 May 1967
VenueWembley Stadium, London
RefereeKen Dagnall (Bolton)
Attendance100,000

Match details

Summary

Spurs took the lead in the 40th minute, Jimmy Robertson scoring with a low right-footed strike from the edge of the penalty area. Tottenham continued to control the match in the second period, and scored a second goal midway through the half. Robertson was again involved, helping on a long throw from Dave Mackay that Frank Saul turned into the net with his right foot to the goalkeeper's left. Bobby Tambling headed Chelsea's goal in the 85th minute after a cross from the right which was missed by Pat Jennings.[1]

Tottenham Hotspur2–1Chelsea
Robertson Goal 40'
Saul Goal 67'
(Report) Tambling Goal 85'
Tottenham Hotspur
Chelsea
GK 1 Northern Ireland Pat Jennings
DF 2 Republic of Ireland Joe Kinnear
DF 3 England Cyril Knowles
MF 4 England Alan Mullery
DF 5 Wales Mike England
DF 6 Scotland Dave Mackay (c)
MF 7 Scotland Jimmy Robertson
FW 8 England Jimmy Greaves
FW 9 Scotland Alan Gilzean
MF 10 England Terry Venables
MF 11 England Frank Saul
Substitutes:
MF 12 Wales Cliff Jones
Manager:
England Bill Nicholson
GK 1 England Peter Bonetti
DF 2 England Allan Harris
DF 3 Scotland Eddie McCreadie
MF 4 England John Hollins
DF 5 England Marvin Hinton
DF 6 England Ron Harris (c)
MF 7 Scotland Charlie Cooke
FW 8 England Tommy Baldwin
FW 9 England Tony Hateley
MF 10 England Bobby Tambling
MF 11 Scotland John Boyle
Substitutes:
DF 12 England Joe Kirkup
Manager:
Scotland Tommy Docherty

References

  1. ^ Edwards, Glyn (22 May 1967). "Tottenham's Third F.A. Cup Victory in Seven Years". The Glasgow Herald. p. 4. Retrieved 20 August 2013.

External links

1966–67 FA Cup

The 1966–67 FA Cup was the 86th season of the world's oldest football cup competition, the Football Association Challenge Cup, commonly known as the FA Cup. Tottenham Hotspur won the competition for the fifth time, beating Chelsea 2–1 in the first all-London final. The game was played at Wembley.

Matches were scheduled to be played at the stadium of the team named first on the date specified for each round, which was always a Saturday. Some matches, however, might be rescheduled for other days if there were clashes with games for other competitions or the weather was inclement. If scores were level after 90 minutes had been played, a replay would take place at the stadium of the second-named team later the same week. If the replayed match was drawn further replays would be held until a winner was determined. If scores were level after 90 minutes had been played in a replay, a 30-minute period of extra time would be played.

2015 Football League Cup Final

The 2015 Football League Cup Final was a football match that took place on 1 March 2015 at Wembley Stadium, London. It was the final match of the 2014–15 Football League Cup, the 55th season of the Football League Cup, a competition for the 92 teams in the Premier League and the Football League.

It was contested by Chelsea and Tottenham Hotspur in a repeat of the 2008 Football League Cup Final, which the latter team won. Chelsea won 2–0 in the 2015 final, with a goal from captain John Terry at the end of the first half, and a second from Diego Costa in the 56th minute. It was Chelsea's fifth League Cup win, and their first silverware in the second managerial spell of José Mourinho at the club. Chelsea qualified for the next season's UEFA Europa League by winning the match, but eventually qualified for the UEFA Champions League by winning the Premier League. The Europa League place went to Liverpool, who finished sixth in the Premier League.Mourinho expressed delight in winning another trophy in his career, while Terry spoke of optimism for Chelsea's future prospects. Tottenham manager Mauricio Pochettino declared pride in his side despite their defeat.

Alan Gilzean

Alan John Gilzean (; 22 October 1938 – 8 July 2018) was a Scottish professional football player, active from 1955 to 1975. Gilzean played most prominently for Dundee and Tottenham Hotspur, and also appeared in 22 international games for Scotland. He helped Dundee win the Scottish league championship in 1961–62 and Tottenham win the FA Cup in 1967, two League Cups (1971 and 1973) and the 1971–72 UEFA Cup. He died on 8 July 2018 after being diagnosed with a brain tumour.

Allan Harris

Allan Harris (28 December 1942 – 23 November 2017) was a footballer who played for Chelsea, Coventry City and Queens Park Rangers. His brother Ron was also a professional footballer.

Harris was a full-back and began his career with Chelsea, for whom he played 70 league games in his first stint with the club. He joined Coventry in 1964, spending two years there, before briefly returning to Chelsea again, where he played in their 1967 FA Cup final loss to Tottenham Hotspur.He moved to Queens Park Rangers as a replacement for Jim Langley in 1967, and made his debut in August that year against Portsmouth. Harris was a member of the 1967–68 side that won promotion to the First Division for the first time in the club's history.He played 94 league games for QPR before transferring to Plymouth Argyle in 1971, and later played for Cambridge United. He then joined non-league Hayes as player-manager in 1974, remaining until his dismissal in March 1975. He signed for St Patrick's Athletic in February 1976, along with Terry Venables, and made his debut on 22 February that year.After retiring from playing, Harris went on to be assistant manager to Venables at Crystal Palace, QPR (helping the team reach the FA Cup Final in 1982 and win promotion to the First Division in 1982–83) and FC Barcelona (winning La Liga in 1984–85 and reaching the 1986 European Cup Final). He also led Egyptian side Al Ahly to the African Cup as Champions from 1993 to 1995.

He was the coach of the Malaysian national team from December 2000 to 2004.

Harris died on 23 November 2017 at the age of 74.

Bobby Tambling

Robert Victor Tambling (born 18 September 1941) is an English former professional footballer, who played as a forward, most notably for Chelsea, Crystal Palace and England. He was Chelsea's all-time top scorer for 47 years, with 202 goals in all competitions until Frank Lampard surpassed this total on 11 May 2013. Tambling remains Chelsea's all-time top scorer in league competition with 164 goals. After enjoying a successful career in the Football League during the 1960s and early 1970s, Tambling moved to Ireland. He subsequently played for several clubs in the League of Ireland and also represented the League of Ireland XI. After retiring as a player he continued to live in Ireland, residing in Crosshaven, County Cork.

Chelsea F.C.–Tottenham Hotspur F.C. rivalry

The rivalry between Chelsea and Tottenham Hotspur is based on the football derby match in London between the two clubs. Chelsea play their home games at Stamford Bridge, while Tottenham play their home games at Tottenham Hotspur Stadium.

Cliff Jones (Welsh footballer)

This page refers to the Welsh footballer. For other persons named Cliff Jones, see Cliff Jones (disambiguation).Clifford William Jones (born 7 February 1935) is a Welsh former football international. He played as a winger, and was capped 59 times for Wales and a crucial member of Tottenham Hotspur's 1960–61 Double-winning side.

Dave Mackay

David Craig Mackay (14 November 1934 – 2 March 2015) was a Scottish football player and manager. Mackay was best known for a highly successful playing career with Heart of Midlothian, the Double-winning Tottenham Hotspur side of 1961, and winning the league with Derby County as a manager. He also represented Scotland 22 times, and was selected for their 1958 FIFA World Cup squad. Mackay tied with Tony Book of Manchester City for the Football Writers' Association's Footballer of the Year award in 1969 and was later listed by the Football League in their "100 Legends", as well as being an inaugural inductee to both the English and Scottish Football Halls of Fame. He was described, by Tottenham Hotspur, as one of their greatest players and was known as 'the heartbeat' of their most successful ever team.

Eddie McCreadie

Edward Graham McCreadie (born 15 April 1940) is a Scottish former footballer who played at left-back, mainly for Chelsea. He later became a football manager.

Frank Saul (footballer)

Frank Lander Saul (born 23 August 1943 in Canvey Island, Essex) is an English former professional footballer who played most of his career for Tottenham Hotspur.

Jack Taylor (referee)

John Keith Taylor (21 April 1930 – 27 July 2012) was an English football referee, famous for officiating in the 1974 FIFA World Cup Final during which he awarded two penalties in the first 30 minutes. The first of these penalty kicks, awarded after just a minute of play, created World Cup history – it was the first penalty kick ever awarded in a World Cup final.

Jimmy Robertson (footballer, born 1944)

James Gillen Robertson (born 17 December 1944) is a Scottish former professional footballer who played as a winger. Robertson featured with clubs Cowdenbeath, St Mirren, Tottenham Hotspur, Arsenal, Ipswich Town, Stoke City, Seattle Sounders, Walsall and Crewe Alexandra.

Joe Kinnear

Joseph Patrick Kinnear (born 27 December 1946) is an Irish former football manager and player. Kinnear played as a defender, spending the majority of his career—ten seasons—with Tottenham Hotspur. With Tottenham he won the FA Cup, the Football League Cup twice, the FA Community Shield and the UEFA Cup. Kinnear was born in Dublin, moving to Watford, England at the age of seven. He was capped 26 times for the Republic of Ireland national football team. Following the end of his playing career he has also been the manager of India, Nepal, Doncaster Rovers, Wimbledon, Luton Town, Nottingham Forest and Newcastle United.

Ken Dagnall

Kenneth Dagnall (30 January 1921 – March 1995) was an English former football referee, who officiated in the Football League and for FIFA, especially during the 1966 World Cup held in England. He was born in Blackburn and played as an amateur for Accrington Stanley. However it was as a referee that he was to make his name in football. Outside football he worked as housing officer in Bolton.

Marvin Hinton

Marvin Hinton (born 2 February 1940) is an English former footballer who made nearly 400 appearances in the Football League playing as a defender for Charlton Athletic and Chelsea.Hinton was born in Norwood, and brought up in South Norwood London SE25 and attended nearby Ashburton School. He began his football career with Charlton Athletic F.C. having overlooked his local club Crystal Palace, making his debut in the Second Division in the 1957–58 season. While a Charlton player he won three caps for the England under-23 team. After scoring twice from 131 appearances in the Football League, Hinton was signed for Chelsea by Tommy Docherty in August 1963 for £30,000. He made his Chelsea debut on 12 October 1963 in a 3–1 win at Ipswich Town.Hinton made his League debut as a full back but he later made a number of appearances at wing-half and inside-forward before earning a regular first-team place at centre-half in 1961 following an injury to Gordon Jago.When Hinton moved to Chelsea he reverted to full back. Playing as part of a richly-talented team including the likes of Charlie Cooke, Alan Hudson, Bobby Tambling, John Hollins, Peter Bonetti and Peter Osgood he was part of the successful Chelsea side of the 60s and early 70s, earning his first winners' medal with the League Cup in 1965. After the departure of John Mortimore and Frank Upton, Hinton formed a long lasting partnership with Ron Harris in central defence. An appearance in the 1967 FA Cup Final defeat to Tottenham Hotspur earned him a runners-up medal and further success was to follow with victory in the 1970 FA Cup Final, where Chelsea defeated Leeds United, the reigning League Champions and one of the strongest teams of the era, in a replay at Old Trafford; Hinton came on as a substitute in both games. as the signing of John Dempsey and David Webb increased competition for first team places. Under coach (and later Manager) Dave Sexton, Hinton, Harris and Eddie McCreadie pioneered the zonal marking system of defense in the English First Division, consistently playing together throughout the Sixties.

Though a member of Alf Ramsey's provisional 40-man squad for the 1966 World Cup, he never won a full cap.

Hinton continued to play for Chelsea until 1976, although further success eluded the club after their 1971 Cup Winner's Cup victory, culminating in relegation to the Second Division a year before Hinton left Stamford Bridge. After his League career he had a spell with Barnet before retirement.In all, he made 344 appearances for Chelsea between 1963 and 1976, scoring 4 goals.

Phil Beal

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Ron Harris (footballer)

Ronald Edward Harris (born 13 November 1944 in Hackney, London, England), known by the nickname "Chopper", is a former English footballer who played for Chelsea in the 1960s and 1970s. Harris is widely regarded as one of the toughest defenders of his era – along with players such as Tommy Smith and Norman Hunter – hence the nickname. His brother Allan Harris was also a professional footballer and they were teammates at Chelsea in the mid-1960s.

The Celtic Song

"The Celtic Song" is the song played over the public address system at Celtic Park, Glasgow when the Scottish football team Celtic run onto the pitch before kick-off. Part of the song is set to an arrangement of part of the tune of "With cat-like tread", from the 1879 Gilbert and Sullivan comic opera The Pirates of Penzance, with lyrics adapted from the American song "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here". The "It's a grand old team" section, however, bears no resemblance to "With cat-like tread".There are many versions of the song. However, the original version, played at Parkhead, was recorded by Glen Daly in 1961. To mark the 50th anniversary of the original release, Shane MacGowan recorded his version in 2011.Versions of the song are sung by supporters of other clubs around Britain, most notably by Tottenham Hotspur fans (since the 1967 FA Cup Final), fans of Hibernian in Edinburgh, and Everton Fans – "The Everton Song" is a more ribald rendition by the fans of Everton.

Tommy Baldwin

Thomas Baldwin (born 10 June 1945) is an English former footballer who played in The Football League for Arsenal, Chelsea, Millwall, Manchester United and Brentford. He was capped twice by England at under-23 level.

Tommy Baldwin was known as ' the sponge ' for his ability ,under pressure,to hold the ball and shield it skilfully from opponents while seeking an opening to set up an attack.

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