1980–81 FA Cup

The FA Cup 1980–81 was the 100th season of the world's oldest football knockout competition, The Football Association Challenge Cup, or FA Cup for short. The final saw Tottenham Hotspur defeat Manchester City in the first ever Wembley replay. The final also saw a memorable solo goal from Ricky Villa which was later voted the greatest goal ever scored at Wembley[1]

1980–81 FA Cup
Country England
 Wales
Defending championsWest Ham United
ChampionsTottenham Hotspur
(6th title)
Runners-upManchester City

First round proper

The first round of games were played on 22 November 1980. Replays were played mainly on 25 and 26 November, with a couple of games on 1 December.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Enfield 3–0 Wembley 22 November 1980
2 Blackpool 4–0 Fleetwood Town 22 November 1980
3 Chester 1–2 Barnsley 22 November 1980
4 Darlington 0–2 Bury 22 November 1980
5 Barnet 2–2 Minehead 22 November 1980
Replay Minehead 1–2 Barnet 25 November 1980
6 Burnley 1–0 Scarborough 22 November 1980
7 Yeovil Town 2–1 Farnborough Town 22 November 1980
8 Reading 1–2 Fulham 22 November 1980
9 Walsall 3–0 Stafford Rangers 22 November 1980
10 Gillingham 2–1 Dagenham 22 November 1980
11 Northwich Victoria 1–1 Huddersfield Town 22 November 1980
Replay Huddersfield Town 6–0 Northwich Victoria 25 November 1980
12 Lincoln City 1–0 Gateshead 22 November 1980
13 Swindon Town 3–2 Weymouth 22 November 1980
14 Tranmere Rovers 0–0 York City 22 November 1980
Replay York City 1–2 Tranmere Rovers 25 November 1980
15 Stockport County 0–0 Sheffield United 22 November 1980
Replay Sheffield United 3–2 Stockport County 25 November 1980
16 Wycombe Wanderers 0–3 Bournemouth 22 November 1980
17 Kidderminster Harriers 1–1 Millwall 22 November 1980
Replay Millwall 1–0 Kidderminster Harriers 25 November 1980
18 Brentford 2–2 Addlestone & Weybridge Town 22 November 1980
Replay Brentford 2–0 Addlestone & Weybridge Town 25 November 1980
19 Northampton Town 1–4 Peterborough United 22 November 1980
20 Plymouth Argyle 2–0 Newport County 22 November 1980
21 Hull City 2–1 Halifax Town 22 November 1980
22 Wimbledon 7–2 Windsor & Eton 22 November 1980
23 Southend United 0–1 Hereford United 22 November 1980
24 Exeter City 5–0 Leatherhead 22 November 1980
25 Scunthorpe United 3–1 Hartlepool United 22 November 1980
26 Blyth Spartans 2–1 Burton Albion 22 November 1980
27 Mansfield Town 3–1 Rochdale 22 November 1980
28 Port Vale 4–2 Bradford City 22 November 1980
29 Torquay United 2–0 Barton Rovers 22 November 1980
30 Workington 0–0 Carlisle United 22 November 1980
Replay Carlisle United 4–1 Workington 1 December 1980
31 Kettering Town 1–1 Maidstone United 22 November 1980
Replay Maidstone United 0–0 Kettering Town 26 November 1980
Replay Maidstone United 3–1 Kettering Town 1 December 1980
32 Wigan Athletic 2–2 Chesterfield 22 November 1980
Replay Chesterfield 2–0 Wigan Athletic 25 November 1980
33 Boston United 0–4 Rotherham United 22 November 1980
34 Harlow Town 0–2 Charlton Athletic 22 November 1980
35 Colchester United 3–0 Portsmouth 22 November 1980
36 Gravesend & Northfleet 1–2 St Albans City 22 November 1980
37 Burscough 1–2 Altrincham 22 November 1980
38 Mossley 1–0 Crewe Alexandra 22 November 1980
39 Sutton Coldfield Town 0–2 Doncaster Rovers 22 November 1980
40 Oxford United 1–0 Aldershot 22 November 1980

Second Round Proper

The second round of games were intended to be played on 13 December 1980. Replays took place over 16–17 December with second replays needed in two cases.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Enfield 2–0 Hereford United 13 December 1980
2 Barnet 0–1 Peterborough United 13 December 1980
3 Burnley 1–1 Port Vale 13 December 1980
Replay Port Vale 2–0 Burnley 16 December 1980
4 Bury 2–0 Lincoln City 13 December 1980
5 Gillingham 0–0 Maidstone United 13 December 1980
Replay Maidstone United 0–0 Gillingham 16 December 1980
Replay Gillingham 0–2 Maidstone United 22 December 1980
6 Doncaster Rovers 2–1 Blackpool 13 December 1980
7 Sheffield United 1–1 Chesterfield 13 December 1980
Replay Chesterfield 1–0 Sheffield United 16 December 1980
8 Tranmere Rovers 0–3 Huddersfield Town 13 December 1980
9 Fulham 1–0 Brentford 13 December 1980
10 Plymouth Argyle 3–0 Oxford United 13 December 1980
11 Millwall 0–1 Exeter City 13 December 1980
12 Hull City 1–1 Blyth Spartans 13 December 1980
Replay Blyth Spartans 2–2 Hull City 16 December 1980
Replay Hull City 2–1 Blyth Spartans 22 December 1980
13 Carlisle United 3–0 Walsall 13 December 1980
14 Wimbledon 2–0 Swindon Town 13 December 1980
15 St Albans City 1–1 Torquay United 13 December 1980
Replay Torquay United 4–1 St Albans City 17 December 1980
16 Scunthorpe United 0–0 Altrincham 13 December 1980
Replay Altrincham 1–0 Scunthorpe United 15 December 1980
17 Charlton Athletic 2–1 Bournemouth 13 December 1980
18 Rotherham United 0–1 Barnsley 13 December 1980
19 Colchester United 1–1 Yeovil Town 13 December 1980
Replay Yeovil Town 0–2 Colchester United 17 December 1980
20 Mossley 1–3 Mansfield Town 13 December 1980

Third round proper

The third round of games in the FA Cup were played on 3 January 1981. Replays took place over 6–7 January with second replays needed in two cases.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Bury (4) 1–1 Fulham (3) 3 January 1981
Replay Fulham 0–0 Bury 6 January 1981
Replay Bury 0–1 Fulham 12 January 1981
2 Liverpool(1) 4–1 Altrincham(5) 3 January 1981
3 Preston North End(2) 3–4 Bristol Rovers(2) 3 January 1981
4 Southampton(1) 3–1 Chelsea(2) 3 January 1981
5 Leicester City(1) 3–0 Cardiff City(2) 3 January 1981
6 Notts County (2) 2–1 Blackburn Rovers(2) 3 January 1981
7 Nottingham Forest(1) 3–3 Bolton Wanderers (2) 3 January 1981
Replay Bolton Wanderers 0–1 Nottingham Forest 6 January 1981
8 West Bromwich Albion(1) 3–0 Grimsby Town(2) 3 January 1981
9 Derby County(2) 0–0 Bristol City(2) 3 January 1981
Replay Bristol City 2–0 Derby County 7 January 1981
10 Everton(1) 2–0 Arsenal(1) 3 January 1981
11 Ipswich Town(1) 1–0 Aston Villa(1) 3 January 1981
12 Newcastle United (2) 2–1 Sheffield Wednesday(2) 3 January 1981
13 Manchester City (1) 4–0 Crystal Palace(1) 3 January 1981
14 Queens Park Rangers(2) 0–0 Tottenham Hotspur (1) 3 January 1981
Replay Tottenham Hotspur 3–1 Queens Park Rangers 7 January 1981
15 Barnsley (3) 2–1 Torquay United (4) 3 January 1981
16 Maidstone United(5) 2–4 Exeter City (3) 3 January 1981
17 West Ham United (2) 1–1 Wrexham(2) 3 January 1981
Replay Wrexham 0–0 West Ham United 6 January 1981
Replay Wrexham 1–0 West Ham United 19 January 1981
18 Manchester United (1) 2–2 Brighton & Hove Albion(1) 3 January 1981
Replay Brighton & Hove Albion 0–2 Manchester United 7 January 1981
19 Norwich City(1) 1–0 Cambridge United (2) 3 January 1981
20 Plymouth Argyle (3) 1–2 Charlton Athletic (3) 3 January 1981
21 Hull City (3) 1–0 Doncaster Rovers (4) 3 January 1981
22 Wimbledon (4) 0–0 Oldham Athletic (2) 3 January 1981
Replay Oldham Athletic 0–1 Wimbledon 6 January 1981
23 Huddersfield Town (3) 0–3 Shrewsbury Town (2) 3 January 1981
24 Mansfield Town (4) 2–2 Carlisle United(3) 3 January 1981
Replay Carlisle United 2–1 Mansfield Town 6 January 1981
25 Port Vale (4) 1–1 Enfield (5) 3 January 1981
Replay Enfield 3–0 Port Vale 6 January 1981
26 Leeds United (1) 1–1 Coventry City (1) 3 January 1981
Replay Coventry City 1–0 Leeds United 6 January 1981
27 Stoke City (1) 2–2 Wolverhampton Wanderers(1) 3 January 1981
Replay Wolverhampton Wanderers 2–1 Stoke City 6 January 1981
28 Peterborough United (4) 1–1 Chesterfield (3) 3 January 1981
Replay Chesterfield 1–2 Peterborough United 6 January 1981
29 Colchester United (3) 0–1 Watford (2) 3 January 1981
30 Birmingham City (1) 1–1 Sunderland(1) 3 January 1981
Replay Sunderland 1–2 Birmingham City 7 January 1981
31 Orient (2) 1–3 Luton Town(2) 3 January 1981
32 Swansea City (2) 0–5 Middlesbrough (1) 3 January 1981

Fourth Round Proper

The fourth round of games were mainly played on 24 January 1981. Replays were played on 27 and 28 January. *(Played at White Hart Lane)

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Southampton 3–1 Bristol Rovers 24 January 1981
2 Watford 1–1 Wolverhampton Wanderers 24 January 1981
Replay Wolverhampton Wanderers 2–1 Watford 27 January 1981
3 Leicester City 1–1 Exeter City 24 January 1981
Replay Exeter City 3–1 Leicester City 28 January 1981
4 Notts County 0–1 Peterborough United 24 January 1981
5 Nottingham Forest 1–0 Manchester United 24 January 1981
6 Middlesbrough 1–0 West Bromwich Albion 24 January 1981
7 Everton 2–1 Liverpool 24 January 1981
8 Shrewsbury Town 0–0 Ipswich Town 24 January 1981
Replay Ipswich Town 3–0 Shrewsbury Town 27 January 1981
9 Wrexham 2–1 Wimbledon 24 January 1981
10 Newcastle United 2–1 Luton Town 24 January 1981
11 Tottenham Hotspur 2–0 Hull City 24 January 1981
12 Manchester City 6–0 Norwich City 24 January 1981
13 Fulham 1–2 Charlton Athletic 24 January 1981
14 Barnsley 1–1 Enfield 24 January 1981
Replay* Enfield 0–3 Barnsley 28 January 1981
15 Coventry City 3–2 Birmingham City 24 January 1981
16 Carlisle United 1–1 Bristol City 24 January 1981
Replay Bristol City 5–0 Carlisle United 28 January 1981

Fifth Round Proper

The fifth set of games were all played on 14 February 1981. Two replays were played on 17 and 18 February.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Southampton 0–0 Everton 14 February 1981
Replay Everton 1–0 Southampton 17 February 1981
2 Nottingham Forest 2–1 Bristol City 14 February 1981
3 Wolverhampton Wanderers 3–1 Wrexham 14 February 1981
4 Middlesbrough 2–1 Barnsley 14 February 1981
5 Ipswich Town 2–0 Charlton Athletic 14 February 1981
6 Newcastle United 1–1 Exeter City 14 February 1981
Replay Exeter City 4–0 Newcastle United 18 February 1981
7 Tottenham Hotspur 3–1 Coventry City 14 February 1981
8 Peterborough United 0–1 Manchester City 14 February 1981

Sixth Round Proper

The sixth round of FA Cup games were played on 7 March 1981. There were three replays, taken place over 10–11 March.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Nottingham Forest 3–3 Ipswich Town 7 March 1981
Replay Ipswich Town 1–0 Nottingham Forest 10 March 1981
2 Middlesbrough 1–1 Wolverhampton Wanderers 7 March 1981
Replay Wolverhampton Wanderers 3–1 Middlesbrough 10 March 1981
3 Everton 2–2 Manchester City 7 March 1981
Replay Manchester City 3–1 Everton 11 March 1981
4 Tottenham Hotspur 2–0 Exeter City 7 March 1981

Semi-Finals

The matches were both played on 11 April 1981, with a replay on 15 April. Tottenham and Manchester City were victorious and reached the Final.

Manchester City1–0
(a.e.t.)
Ipswich Town
Power Goal
Tottenham Hotspur2–2
(a.e.t.)
Wolverhampton Wanderers
Archibald Goal 4'
Hoddle Goal 44'
Hibbitt Goal 5'
Carr Goal 90' (pen)

Replay

Tottenham Hotspur3–0Wolverhampton Wanderers
Crooks Goal
Crooks Goal
Villa Goal

Final

The final was held at Wembley Stadium on 9 May 1981. The replay was held on 14 May 1981.

Tottenham Hotspur1–1
(a.e.t)
Manchester City
Hutchison Goal 79' (o.g.) (Report) Hutchison Goal 30'
Tottenham Hotspur
Manchester City
GK 1 England Milija Aleksic
LB 2 Republic of Ireland Chris Hughton
CB 3 England Paul Miller
CB 4 England Graham Roberts
RB 5 England Steve Perryman (c)
CM 6 Argentina Ricardo Villa Substituted off 68'
CM 7 Argentina Osvaldo Ardiles
CF 8 Scotland Steve Archibald
LM 9 Republic of Ireland Tony Galvin
CM 10 England Glenn Hoddle
CF 11 England Garth Crooks
Substitute:
MF 12 England Garry Brooke Substituted in 68'
Manager:
England Keith Burkinshaw
GK 1 England Joe Corrigan
RB 2 England Ray Ranson
LB 3 Scotland Bobby McDonald
CB 4 England Nicky Reid
LM 5 England Paul Power (c)
CB 6 England Tommy Caton
CF 7 England Dave Bennett
CM 8 Scotland Gerry Gow
CM 9 England Steve MacKenzie
RM 10 Scotland Tommy Hutchison Substituted off 105'
CF 11 England Kevin Reeves
Substitute:
MF 12 England Tony Henry Substituted in 105'
Manager:
England John Bond

Match rules

  • 90 minutes.
  • 30 minutes of extra-time if necessary.
  • Replay if scores still level.
  • One substitute.

Replay

Tottenham Hotspur3–2Manchester City
Villa Goal 8'76'
Crooks Goal 70'
(Report) MacKenzie Goal 11'
Reeves Goal 50' (pen.)
Tottenham Hotspur
Manchester City
GK 1 England Milija Aleksic
LB 2 Republic of Ireland Chris Hughton
CB 3 England Paul Miller
CB 4 England Graham Roberts
CM 5 Argentina Ricardo Villa
RB 6 England Steve Perryman (c)
RM 7 Argentina Osvaldo Ardiles
CF 8 Scotland Steve Archibald
LM 9 Republic of Ireland Tony Galvin
CM 10 England Glenn Hoddle
CF 11 England Garth Crooks
Substitute:
MF 12 England Garry Brooke
Manager:
England Keith Burkinshaw
GK 1 England Joe Corrigan
RB 2 England Ray Ranson
LB 3 Scotland Bobby McDonald Substituted off 79'
CB 4 England Nicky Reid
LM 5 England Paul Power (c)
CB 6 England Tommy Caton
CF 7 England Dave Bennett
CM 8 Scotland Gerry Gow
CM 9 England Steve MacKenzie
RM 10 Scotland Tommy Hutchison
CF 11 England Kevin Reeves
Substitute:
MF 12 England Dennis Tueart Substituted in 79'
Manager:
England John Bond

Match rules

  • 90 minutes.
  • 30 minutes of extra-time if necessary.
  • Replay if scores still level.
  • One substitute.

TV Coverage

The right to show FA Cup games were, as with Football League matches, shared between the BBC and ITV network. All games were shown in a highlights format, except the Final, which was shown live both on BBC1 & ITV. The BBC football highlights programme Match Of The Day would show up to three games and the various ITV regional network stations would cover up to one game and show highlights from other games covered elsewhere on the ITV network. For the first time the BBC showed highlights of a single game from the first & second Rounds after highlights of League games. ITV did not shown any games from Round One or Two. Occasional highlights of replays would be shown on either the BBC or ITV. First Round BBC Harlow Town v Charlton Athletic Second Round BBC Colchester United v Yeovil Third Round BBC Ipswich Town v Aston Villa, Everton v Arsenal, Swansea City v Middlesbrough, Brighton & Hove Albion v Manchester United (Midweek replay) ITV Manchester City v Crystal Palace (Granada), Queens Park Rangers v Tottenham Hotspur (LWT), Norwich City v Cambridge United (Anglia), Leeds United v Coventry City (Yorkshire), Stoke City v Wolverhampton Wanderers (ATV), Newcastle United v Sheffield Wednesday (Tyne-Tees) Fourth Round BBC Nottingham Forest v Manchester United, Manchester City v Norwich City, Watford v Wolverhampton Wanderers ITV Everton v Liverpool (Granada), Barnsley v Enfield (Yorkshire & LWT), Middlesbrough v West Bromwich Albion (Tyne-Tees), Shrewsbury Town v Ipswich Town (ATV & Anglia), Exeter City v Leicester City (Midweek replay All regions) Fifth Round BBC Tottenham Hotspur v Coventry City, Peterborough United v Manchester City, Wolverhampton Wanderers v Wrexham, Exeter City v Newcastle United (Midweek replay) ITV Southampton v Everton (Southern & LWT), Middlesbrough v Barnsley (Tyne-Tees & Yorkshire), Ipswich Town v Charlton Athletic (Anglia), Nottingham Forest v Bristol City (ATV & HTV) Sixth Round BBC Everton v Manchester City, Middlesbrough v Wolverhampton Wanderers ITV Nottingham Forest v Ipswich Town (ATV & Anglia), Tottenham Hotspur v Exeter City (LWT) All regions showed these two games Ipswich Town v Nottingham Forest (Midweek replay all regions), Wolverhampton Wanderers v Middlesbrough (Midweek replay all regions) Semi-Finals BBC Ipswich Town v Manchester City, Tottenham Hotspur v Wolverhampton Wanderers (Midweek replay) ITV Tottenham Hotspur v Wolverhampton Wanderers (All Regions) Final Manchester City v Tottenham Hotspur Both BBC & ITV showed both games live.

References

  1. ^ The Independent, 15 September 2000

External links

1980–81 Birmingham City F.C. season

The 1980–81 Football League season was Birmingham City Football Club's 78th in the Football League and their 46th in the First Division, to which they were promoted in 1979–80. They finished in 13th position in the 22-team division. They entered the 1980–81 FA Cup in the third round proper and lost to Coventry City in the fourth, and were eliminated in the quarter-final of the League Cup by Liverpool.

Twenty-three players made at least one appearance in nationally organised first-team competition, and there were eleven different goalscorers. Defenders Joe Gallagher and Dave Langan and midfielder Archie Gemmill each played in every game but one over the season, and Frank Worthington was the club's top scorer with 18 goals, of which 16 were scored in the league.

1980–81 FA Cup qualifying rounds

The FA Cup 1980–81 is the 100th season of the world's oldest football knockout competition; The Football Association Challenge Cup, or FA Cup for short. The large number of clubs entering the tournament from lower down the English football league system meant that the competition started with a number of preliminary and qualifying rounds. The 28 victorious teams from the Fourth Round Qualifying progressed to the First Round Proper.

1981 FA Charity Shield

The 1981 FA Charity Shield was the 59th FA Charity Shield, an annual football match played between the winners of the previous season's Football League and FA Cup competitions. The match was played on 22 August 1981 at Wembley Stadium and played between 1980–81 Football League champions Aston Villa and FA Cup winners Tottenham Hotspur. The match ended in a 2–2 draw and the sides shared the trophy for six months each.

Peter Withe scored twice for Villa, and Mark Falco twice for Tottenham, in front of a 92,500-strong crowd.

1981 FA Cup Final

The 1981 FA Cup Final was the 100th final of the FA Cup, and was contested by Tottenham Hotspur and Manchester City.

The original match took place on Saturday 9 May 1981 at Wembley, and finished 1–1 after extra-time. Tommy Hutchison opened the scoring for City in the 30th minute, but scored an own-goal in the 79th minute to bring Spurs level.

The replay took place five days later on Thursday 14 May 1981, and was the first replay since 1970 and the first to be staged at Wembley. Ricky Villa opened the scoring for Spurs in the eighth minute, before Steve MacKenzie equalised for City three minutes later. A Kevin Reeves penalty five minutes into the second half put the Manchester side ahead, before Garth Crooks brought Spurs level again in the 70th minute. Then, in the 76th minute, Tony Galvin passed to Villa 30 yards from City's goal, and the Argentinian proceeded to skip past four defenders before slotting the ball past City goalkeeper Joe Corrigan. This goal was voted Wembley Goal of the Century in 2001, and it won Tottenham the match, 3–2, and the FA Cup for the sixth time.

Giorgio Mazzon

Giorgio Mazzon (born 4 September 1960) is an English former professional footballer who played for Hertford Town, Cheshunt, Tottenham Hotspur and Aldershot.

History of Liverpool F.C. (1959–1985)

The history of Liverpool Football Club from 1959 to 1985 covers the period from the appointment of Bill Shankly as manager of the then Second Division club, to the Heysel Stadium disaster and its aftermath.

Overhauling the team during his first year at Liverpool, Shankly released 24 players and converted a boot storage room into a meeting place where he and his coaches discussed strategy. They won the 1961–62 Second Division title and were promoted to the First Division. Two seasons later, Liverpool won their first League title since 1946–47, thereby qualifying for Liverpool's first participation in UEFA competition. The following season, Liverpool won their first FA Cup. Further League titles followed in 1965–66 and 1972–73. 1973 brought their first European trophy, the 1972-73 UEFA Cup. The following season, Shankly's last, they won the FA Cup again.

Shankly's assistant Bob Paisley took over in 1974. His first season in charge was trophiless before winning the League title and UEFA Cup the following season. Three European Cups and four League titles followed before Paisley retired at the end of 1982–83. His assistant, Joe Fagan, took over.

Liverpool won a trophy treble during Fagan's first season as manager, winning the League title for the third straight year, the Football League Cup for the fourth straight year and a fourth European Cup. The following season, the club was involved in one of the worst football stadium disasters. Before the start of the 1985 European Cup Final versus Juventus, Liverpool fans breached a fence separating the two groups of supporters, and charged the Juventus fans. The resulting weight of people caused a retaining wall to collapse, killing 39 mostly Italians fans. This tragedy, the Heysel Stadium disaster, caused a five-year UEFA competition expulsion of English clubs.

John Lyall

John Angus Lyall (24 February 1940 – 18 April 2006) was an English footballer and manager primarily known for his 34 years at West Ham United. He played for the club as a youth, then as a first-team player before injury cut short his career. He then joined the coaching staff, before becoming the manager of the senior team in 1974. He stayed in that role until 1989. He went on to manage Ipswich Town.

Lyall was of Scottish descent. His mother, Catherine, was from the Isle of Lewis, and his father, James, was from Kirriemuir. He was born in Ilford, Essex.

Malden Town F.C.

Malden Town Football Club was a football club based in New Malden, Surrey, England. The club played at Combined Counties Football League level, winning the title in 1980–81, and featured in the FA Cup and FA Vase.

Ossie's Dream (Spurs Are on Their Way to Wembley)

"Ossie's Dream (Spurs Are On Their Way To Wembley)" is a single by the English football team Tottenham Hotspur, released as a souvenir to commemorate the team reaching the 1981 FA Cup Final. It was written by Dave Peacock of Chas & Dave and produced by the duo. The song reached number 5 in the UK Singles Chart after Tottenham won the FA Cup that year. It is still frequently chanted by Spurs supporters during matches. The B-side of the single is "Glory, Glory, Tottenham Hotspur".

Phil Parkes (footballer, born 1950)

Philip Benjamin Neil Frederick Parkes (born 8 August 1950, Sedgley, Staffordshire, England) is a former football goalkeeper.

Shrewton United F.C.

Shrewton United Football Club is a football club based in Shrewton, near Amesbury, in Wiltshire, England. They are currently members of the Wiltshire League and play at the Recreation Ground.

Seasons
Qualifying rounds
Finals
FA competitions
Football League
Lower leagues
European competitions
Related to national team
198081 in European football (UEFA)
Domestic leagues
Domestic cups
League cups
UEFA competitions
Non-UEFA competitions

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.