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Coventry City F.C.

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Coventry City Football Club are a professional football club based in Coventry, England. The team currently play in the Championship, the second tier of the English football league system.

Coventry City formed as Singers F.C. in 1883 following a general meeting of the Singer Factory Gentleman's club. They adopted their current name in 1898 and joined the Southern League in 1908, before being elected into the Football League in 1919. Relegated in 1925, they returned to the Second Division as champions of the Third Division South and Third Division South Cup winners in 1935–36. Relegated in 1952, they won promotion in the inaugural Fourth Division season in 1958–59. Coventry reached the First Division after winning the Third Division title in 1963–64 and the Second Division title in 1966– 67 under the management of Jimmy Hill. In the 1970–71 season, the team competed in the European Inter-Cities Fairs Cup, reaching the second round. Despite beating Bayern Munich 2–1 in the home leg, they had lost 6–1 in the first leg in Germany, and thus were eliminated.

Coventry's only period in the top division to date lasted 34 consecutive years between 1967 and 2001, and they were inaugural members of the Premier League in 1992. They won the FA Cup in 1987, the club's only major trophy, when they beat Tottenham Hotspur 3–2.[1] They experienced further relegations in 2012 and 2017, though did manage to win the EFL Trophy in 2017.

Coventry returned to Wembley in 2018, beating Exeter City in the League Two play-off final. Manager Mark Robins built on this success guiding the Sky Blues to 8th in League One the next season and then led the club to promotion back to the EFL Championship as League One champions in 2020. In their first season back in the Championship, Robins guided the Sky Blues to a 16th-placed finish, 12 points clear of relegation. After occupying the play-off places for a large amount of the 2021–22 season, Coventry achieved a 12th-placed finish in its second season back in the Championship. In the 2022–23 season, Coventry secured a play-off place in the Championship, after 1–1 draw against Middlesbrough on the final day of the season. This was the club's highest league finish in 17 years. Coventry’s first play-off game against Middlesbrough ended 0-0 at the CBS Arena. The second leg was played at the Riverside Stadium, where Coventry won the game 0-1, with Gustavo Hamer scoring the winning goal. Coventry lost the playoff final 6-5 to Luton Town on penalties.

For 106 years, from 1899 to 2005, Coventry City played at Highfield Road. The 32,609-capacity Coventry Arena was opened in August 2005 to replace Highfield Road, but the club has struggled with the new stadium lease since moving.

History[edit]

Chart of historic table positions of Coventry City in the Football League.

Early years (1883–1919)[edit]

Coventry City was founded in 1883 as Singers F.C., following a meeting between William Stanley and seven colleagues from the Singer Cycle Company at the Lord Aylesford Inn in Hillfields. It was one of several 19th century clubs linked to Coventry's bicycle factories, and the company founder George Singer was its first president.[2][3][4] Singers joined the Birmingham County Football Association in 1884 and played around forty games in their first four years at Dowells Field in the Stoke area.[5][6] In early seasons they lacked a regular playing staff and sometimes lacked equipment such as goal nets.[3][7] In 1887, the club moved to the larger Stoke Road Ground, which had rudimentary stands, and they charged an entrance fee for the first time.[5] The following five seasons were very successful, culminating in back-to-back Birmingham Junior Cup titles in 1891 and 1892.[3]

Singers turned professional in 1892 and joined the Birmingham & District League in 1894, competing against strong reserve sides from established regional teams such as Aston Villa.[8] Coventry residents not connected to the cycle company began supporting the club, and it was renamed Coventry City in 1898.[9][10] Highfield Road opened in 1899, but its construction caused a financial crisis and subsequent salary disputes with the players.[11] The club endured several poor seasons on the field, having to re-apply for membership of the league three times in the space of five years.[12] In 1901, Coventry suffered their worst ever defeat with an 11–2 loss against Worcester-based Berwick Rangers in the qualifying round of the FA Cup.[13] The club became a limited company in July 1907 and the team was more successful the following season, reaching the first round proper of the FA Cup for the first time before being eliminated by Crystal Palace.[14][15]

In 1908, Coventry joined the Southern League, at the time the third-strongest English division.[16] In their second season, Coventry reached the FA Cup quarter final, beating top-flight teams Preston and Nottingham Forest before losing to Everton.[17] Another two successful seasons followed but in 1914 the club was relegated, amid renewed financial problems.[3] Its economic health worsened as attendances dropped sharply, and the club was in danger of dissolution. It was saved in part by the abandonment of competitive football in mid-1915 due to World War I.[18] The club's debts were then paid off by benefactor David Cooke in 1917.[19] During the war, they played some friendly matches against local clubs and joined a temporary wartime division for 1918–19.[20]

League football and the "Old Five" (1919–1945)[edit]

In 1919, Coventry submitted a successful application to join the Football League and were placed into the Second Division for the 1919–20 season, the first played after the war.[21] In preparation for league football, the club invested in new players and increased Highfield Road's capacity to 40,000.[22] They avoided finishing last in 1919–20 when they won their final game against Bury, but this result was later found to be rigged, the club receiving a heavy fine in 1923.[23] In 1924–25, after their sixth successive relegation battle, Coventry finished bottom of the table and dropped into the Third Division North.[24] A year later they were asked by the League to switch to the Third Division South, to keep the sizes of the divisions even.[21] Their poor form continued, and in 1927–28 they narrowly avoided having to seek re-election.[25] Supporters rioted after the final game that season, some calling for the club to be wound up and a phoenix club established in its place.[26] In 1928, the club's worst ever attendance was recorded with a gate of 2,059 for a match against Crystal Palace.[27]

In addition to poor form on the field, the club ran into financial difficulties by the end of the 1920s, having to rely on fundraisers by supporters and a cash injection by Cooke, who had become club president. A committee of enquiry in 1928 concluded that the club was being mismanaged, leading to resignation of chairman W. Carpenter and his replacement by Walter Brandish.[28] The club's form began to improve under the new board,[29] and the appointment of Harry Storer as manager in 1931 brought in an era of success at the club.[30][31] Coventry scored a total of 108 goals in the 1931–32 season, gaining the nickname "The Old Five" as a result of scoring five or more in many games.[32] New signing Clarrie Bourton's individual tally of 49 goals was the Football League record for that season, and his overall total of 50 remains the club record.[33] Two further 100-goal seasons followed, the first time in the league that a team had achieved three in a row, and Coventry recorded their largest ever league victory in April 1934, 9–0 against Bristol City.[34] Despite scoring heavily, Coventry missed out on promotion every season until 1935–36, when they finished as Third Division North champions.[35]

The club continued their good form in the second tier, finishing eighth, fourth and fourth again between 1936 and 1939.[36] They also constructed a new main stand and purchased the freehold of Highfield Road, utilising a loan of £20,000 from local motor-industry entrepreneur John Siddeley.[37] In 1937–38 they met with Midlands rivals Aston Villa the first time in league football, securing with a win and a draw in the two meetings as well as a higher-placed finish than the Birmingham club.[38] In September 1939, the league season was aborted after three games due to the start of World War II.[39] Many supporters at the time blamed the war for robbing the team of a probable imminent promotion to the First Division, although several top players including Bourton had been sold by 1939, and attendances had begun to fall.[40] Coventry continued playing some friendly games until November 1940, when the Coventry Blitz damaged the stadium and brought all football in the city to a halt. Friendly matches resumed again in 1942, as parts of Highfield Road had been rebuilt, and the team joined the Midland Regional League.[39]

Rise to the First Division, Europe, and FA Cup victory (1945–1987)[edit]

Storer left Coventry for Birmingham City after the war, and many of the 1939 squad had retired by 1945. New manager Dick Bayliss assembled a squad with a mixture of pre-war players and newcomers,[39] but his tenure was cut short when he died after being stranded in a snow storm in 1947.[41] Replacement Billy Frith was dismissed following a poor start to 1948–49 and the club persuaded Storer to return from Birmingham.[42] In 1950–51, Coventry led the Second Division table at Christmas, but a poor run ended their promotion hopes and the following season they were relegated.[43][44] They spent the next six seasons in the Third Division South, with seven different managers, but were never in contention for promotion.[45] The average attendance at Highfield Road dropped sharply during this period, and several top players had to be sold amid financial difficulties.[46][47] In 1958, the north and south divisions were replaced by a single nationwide third and a new fourth. Coventry were placed in the latter as a result of a bottom-half finish in 1957–58.[48] Three games into 1958–59, the club occupied its lowest ever overall league position, 91st, but recovered to secure promotion back into the third tier.[49][50]

The appointment of Derrick Robins as chairman in 1958 and Jimmy Hill as manager in 1961, marked the start of the "Sky Blue revolution" at the club.[51][52] Hill changed the club's kit colour and nickname, introduced the Sky Blue Song, and added pre-match entertainment.[53] Backed by an injection of cash from Robins, Hill led Coventry to the Third and Second Division championships in 1964 and 1967 respectively, taking them to the top division for the first time.[54] Coventry's record attendance was set in 1967, against fellow title-chasers Wolverhampton Wanderers; the official gate was 51,455 although the club estimated that the figure was higher.[55][56] In 1969–70, under Hill's successor Noel Cantwell, the club finished sixth in the First Division, which as of 2022 remains their highest ever position.[57] The top-six finish earned them a place in the 1970–71 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup, which ended in the second round with a 7–3 aggregate defeat against Bayern Munich.[58] In the mid-1970s, the club faced renewed financial difficulty and sold several top players.[59] A relegation battle followed in 1976–77, which culminated in a controversial 2–2 draw with Bristol City that saw both sides survive at the expense of Sunderland, playing out the final minutes without any attempt to score further goals.[60] A season of success followed in 1977–78, as Coventry finished seventh, narrowly missing a European place.[61] In 1980–81, Coventry reached their first major semi-final, losing to West Ham United in the League Cup.[62]

Hill returned to the club as managing director in 1975, and was elevated to chairman in 1980.[63][64] He initiated several transformations at the club, including the conversion of Highfield Road to England's first all-seat stadium in 1981,[65][66] and the opening of a sports centre and training ground in Ryton-on-Dunsmore. Hill attempted to rename the club "Coventry Talbot", after their sponsors, but this was rejected by the Football Association.[64] To pay for the developments, the club sold top players including popular striker Tommy Hutchison, and results suffered.[67] Hill was forced out of the club in 1983 and terraces reintroduced.[68] Despite surviving relegation battles for four successive seasons, with three changes of manager, by 1986 the club had assembled a strong squad. Under duo George Curtis and John Sillett, they spent most of the following season in the top eight, and advanced to the 1987 FA Cup Final.[68] In a match later described by Steven Pye of The Guardian' as a "classic final", Coventry beat Tottenham Hotspur 3–2 at Wembley which, as of 2022, is the club's only major trophy to date.[69]

Recent history (1987–present)[edit]

Coventry's FA Cup defence ended with a fourth-round defeat to Watford, followed a season later by one of the biggest upsets in FA Cup history when they lost 2–1 to non-league Sutton United in the third round.[70][71] They finished seventh in the league that season, however, their highest finish since 1978.[70][72][73][70] A last-day escape in 1991–92 earned Coventry a place in the newly-formed Premier League.[74][75] Bryan Richardson took over as club chairman in summer 1993, making large sums of money available for players over subsequent years.[76][77] With Ron Atkinson and then Gordon Strachan as manager, Coventry signed several high-profile players such as Dion Dublin, Moustapha Hadji and Robbie Keane, but did not finish higher than 11th place for the remainder of their Premier League tenure.[78][79]

In 1997, Richardson revealed the initial proposals for a new stadium in the north of Coventry, at the time envisaged as having 40,000 seats and included in England's unsuccessful bid for the 2006 World Cup.[80][81] The project was backed by Coventry City Council and gained planning permission in 1998, but involved high costs, inducing the board to sell Highfield Road to a property developer and lease it back, before construction had started.[82] On the field, Coventry were forced by the rising debts to sell their top players without replacement, and were finally relegated in in 2000–01, ending 34 years of continuous tenure in the top flight.[83]

In their first season back in the second tier, Coventry occupied 4th place with seven games remaining, but ultimately finished 11th, outside the play-off places.[84] The new stadium opened in 2005, having been reduced in size and delayed several times;[85][86] the club had previously sold its 50% share to the Alan Higgs charity to repay debts.[87] The club's financial situation remained poor, and by 2007 they faced the possibility of being forced out of business; this was averted when the club was bought by hedge fund owner Sisu Capital.[88][89] Led by chairman Ray Ranson, Coventry signed several promising youngsters in the early Sisu years, but they failed to achieve on-field success.[90][91] Sisu began reducing investment from 2009 as debts mounted, leading eventually to Ranson's resignation in 2011.[92][93] They were relegated to League One in 2012, and were forced to groundshare with Northampton Town for more than a year from 2013, following a rent dispute with the Ricoh Arena owners.[94][95][96] The club also fell into liquidation, but were allowed to continue playing in League One under Sisu company Otium.[97]

In 2016–17, Coventry were relegated to League Two,[98] but also won the EFL Trophy in the same season, their first trophy for 30 years. The following season, their first in the fourth tier since 1959, they were promoted straight back, finishing sixth and beating Exeter City in the play-off final. Two seasons later, they were promoted again, being awarded the League One championship via a points-per-game system after the season was curtailed due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[99] At the time of curtailment in March 2020, they led the table with 67 points from 34 games.[100][99] They were exiled from the Ricoh Arena again from 2019 to 2021, playing their home games at St Andrew's in Birmingham, amid ongoing legal action by Sisu over the 2014 purchase of the stadium by rugby club Wasps, which concluded only in 2022 when the European Commission declined to hear an appeal.[101]

The Sisu era at Coventry City ended in 2023, when local businessman Doug King purchased the club.[102] King had also attempted to acquire the CBS Arena, after both Wasps and the stadium holding company had fallen into administration, but his bid came too late and the stadium was eventually sold to Mike Ashley.[103] Coventry went on to finish fifth in the Championship at the end of the season, earning a play-off place. After beating Middlesbrough in the semi-final they played in the 2023 EFL Championship play-off final at Wembley, missing out on promotion to the Premier League after a 6–5 penalty shoot-out defeat against Luton Town.[104][105][106]

Playing kit[edit]

Colours[edit]

Coventry's home shirts are either completely or predominately sky blue. However, in past seasons, different 'home colours' were worn. For example, in 1889, the then Singers FC wore pink and blue halved shirts (mirroring the corporate colours of Singers Motors). Furthermore, in the 1890s, black and red were the club's colours. In the early 1920s, the club wore red and green (to reflect the colours of the city crest). Sky blue was first used by Coventry in 1898 and the theme was used until 1922. Variations of blue and white were then used until the 1960s and the beginning of the 'sky blue revolution'. The colour made its return in 1962 thanks to the then manager, Jimmy Hill. To mark the 125th year of the club, Coventry wore a special brown shirt in the last home game of the 2008–09 season against Watford, having first worn a chocolate brown away kit in 1978. This kit has been cited by some as the worst in English football history, but also has an iconic status with some fans.[107]

In 2012, in the Third round FA Cup tie versus Southampton, the team wore a commemorative blue and white striped kit, marking the 25th anniversary of the club winning the FA Cup in 1987.[108] The strip was worn again in January 2013 for Coventry's 3rd round FA Cup fixture with Tottenham Hotspur, whom they beat in the 1987 final.[109] In 2019, Coventry City announced a new third kit in black and white honouring the city's connection with 2 Tone Records on the 40th anniversary of the record label.[110]

Kit maker and sponsorship[edit]

Since the 2019–20 season, the kit is made by Hummel. The home, away and third kit is sponsored by BoyleSports.

The first official kit manufacture deal came in 1974 when Umbro signed a deal with the club. Coventry also had the first kit sponsorship deal in the football league, when Jimmy Hill, then Chairman of the club, negotiated a deal with Talbot, who manufactured cars in the city.

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor Shorts sponsor
1974–75 Umbro None None or N/A
1975–80 Admiral Sportswear
1980–81 Talbot
1981–83 Talbot Sports
1983–84 Umbro Tallon
1984–85 Glazepta
1985–86 Elliots
1986–87 Triple S Sport Granada Bingo
1987–88 Hummel
1988–89 None
1989–92 Asics Peugeot
1992–94 Ribero
1994–96 Pony International
1996–97 Le Coq Sportif
1997–99 Subaru

isuzu

1999–2004 In House Manufacturer (CCFC Leisure)
2004–05 Kit@
2005–06 Cassidy Group
2006–10 Puma
2010–13 City Link
2013–14 Grace Medical Fund (charity partner)
2014–15 Allsopp & Allsopp
2015–18 Nike
2018–19 Midrepro
2019–20 Hummel International Allsopp & Allsopp The Exams Office[111]
2020–21 BoyleSports (front), Jingltree[112] (back) G&R Scaffolding[113] (home), SIMIAN Aspects Training[114] (away)
2021- BoyleSports (front), XL Motors (back)

Stadium[edit]

Grounds[edit]

106 years at Highfield Road[edit]

Coventry City played at Highfield Road between 1899 and 2005

Coventry City began playing at the Highfield Road stadium in 1899 within the Hillfields district of the city, although the club did not buy the freehold to the site until 1937.

In November 1940, the main stand which backed onto terraced houses in Mowbray Street was bombed by the Luftwaffe. Heavy turnstiles from the ground and gas meters from houses in Mowbray Street were discovered in Gosford Park, some 500 metres away. Bombs also damaged the roof of the terrace at the city end of the ground and the pitch resulting in the ground being unusable for more than two years.

The record crowd at the ground was on 29 April 1967 when 51,452 watched the Second Division title decider against Wolverhampton Wanderers. This was over 6,000 more than the previous record of 44,930 set against Aston Villa in 1938. Many people who were at the Wolves game suggest the attendance was higher, possibly over 55,000. Supporters climbed onto the roofs of the stands and up the floodlights.[citation needed]

In 1968, the main stand and the club’s offices suffered serious damage in a fire following a reserve game. The Second Division Championship trophy was destroyed in the fire and the club decided to demolish the stand and built its replacement within four months. Ten days after the fire the club hosted Manchester United and were able to use half the stand. The game attracted the club’s second highest attendance of all time (47,111).

In 1981, Highfield Road was converted into England's first-ever all-seater stadium with a capacity of around 24,500, which many criticised as killing the atmosphere of the ground. Some seats were removed a few years later.[116] It had been gradually upgraded since then, with the final phase of work being completed in the mid-1990s, including two fully enclosed corners, providing some much-needed modernity. On 30 April 2005, the final game played at the stadium was against Midlands rivals Derby County; Coventry won 6–2.[117] The stadium was subsequently demolished and replaced by a housing development.

Coventry Building Society Arena[edit]

Coventry Building Society Arena

For the 2005–06 season, Coventry City moved to the new 32,609-capacity Coventry Building Society Arena (then named the Ricoh Arena) after 106 years at Highfield Road.[118][119] In 1998, the club had decided that it was time to relocate to a new stadium in the Rowleys Green area of the city, Page Template:Fraction/styles.css has no content.3+12 miles (5.6 km) north of the city centre and close to junction 3 of the M6 motorway. The original plan was for a state-of-the-art, 45,000-seater multipurpose stadium with removable pitch and retractable roof. It was due to be ready for the 2001–02 season and was touted to be one of the finest and most advanced stadiums in Europe. However, the club's subsequent relegation, financial problems, financier/contractor withdrawals, and England's failure to secure the 2006 World Cup competition led to a radical redesign. The resulting stadium was built to a standard bowl design with steep stands in line with several other new stadia built during that period. It has excellent acoustics and has been used to host several major rock concerts.

Despite initiating the project and being the principal attraction there, Coventry City's financial situation means that it no longer owned the stadium and must pay rent to use it; this appeared to raise concerns over the managing of the club's finances by previous club officials, because in 2001 the club was the fourth-longest serving club in the top flight of English football. The stadium naming rights were originally sold to Jaguar Cars, which has strong links with Coventry. Jaguar pulled out of the project on 16 December 2004 and a new major sponsor was needed. A £10 million deal, which included naming rights, was signed and electronics manufacturer Ricoh became the new chief sponsor for the stadium. The project was funded largely by Coventry City Council and the (Alan Edward) Higgs Charity (of which former CCFC and ACL director the late Sir Derek Higgs was a trustee), and includes shopping facilities, a casino, exhibition halls and a concert venue.

At the beginning of the 2005–06 season, construction delays at the ground forced Coventry City to play their first three games of the season away and postpone their home games. On Saturday 20 August 2005, City hosted Queens Park Rangers in the first-ever game at the Ricoh Arena; Coventry won the game 3–0. On 28 July 2011, a statue of Jimmy Hill was installed at the main entrance to the Ricoh Arena, with Hill appearing in person to unveil it.[120]

Sixfields[edit]

Rent disputes caused Coventry City to play the 2013–14 season at Sixfields Stadium in Northampton

On 3 May 2013, Coventry City put a contingency plan in place to play elsewhere for the 2013–14 season. It was argued by the club that this was due to ACL (Arena Coventry Limited), which managed the stadium, being unwilling to negotiate with the club to agree to a new lease. However, that led to the local newspaper, the Coventry Telegraph, starting a petition to stop Coventry City from playing outside of Coventry. It was sent to all 72 clubs in the Football League and Football League chairman Greg Clarke. In May 2013, managing director Tim Fisher set a plan of building a new stadium within the city over the next three years, and ground-sharing whilst the new ground was being built.[121] In June 2013, ACL made an offer that Coventry City F.C. could play at the Ricoh Arena rent free while the club was in administration.[122]

It was believed that Coventry City might ground-share with Walsall at the Bescot Stadium or attempt to stay at the Ricoh Arena,[123] following the appointment of new owners.[124] However, by July 2013, the Walsall rumours were denied and the club ground-shared at Northampton Town's Sixfields Stadium – a venue that had less than a quarter the capacity of the Ricoh Arena, and involved a round-trip of 70 miles (110 km). That arrangement was due to continue until at least 2016.[125][126] Plans for the club to play its home matches outside of the city were met with strong opposition, and led to protests by Coventry fans.[127] Member of parliament for Coventry South, Jim Cunningham, described the move as "a disgrace".[128]

Return to the Coventry Building Society Arena[edit]

On 21 August 2014 it was announced that an agreement had been reached allowing the club to return to the Ricoh Arena for the next two years with the option of another two years.[129] Coventry City's first home game back at the Ricoh Arena was played against Gillingham on 5 September 2014. Steve Waggott, who led the negotiations for the club, said: "We are delighted to get this deal done and I am sure every supporter of Coventry City will be thrilled with the news."[130] City won their first match back at the Ricoh Arena 1–0 with Frank Nouble scoring the only goal of the match in front of 27,306 supporters.

The return followed a social media campaign entitled #bringCityhome by the Coventry Telegraph[131] and a protest march by the Sky Blue Trust supporters' group.[132] The campaign drew praise from national media and figures within the football world. It was short-listed at the 2014 British Press Awards in the "Campaign of the Year" category.[133]

Because the tenancy agreement with Wasps was to expire in August 2018, it was reported in November 2015 that there would be a relocation to another site within the city.[134] However it was later confirmed that Coventry City would remain at the Ricoh Arena for another year.[135]

In May 2016 the Coventry Telegraph broke the news that the club had drawn up plans with Coventry Rugby Club for a ground-share arrangement at a redeveloped Butts Park Arena.[136] That was eventually denied by Rugby Club chairman Jon Sharp, who said there could be no deal with the football club while it was still owned by SISU.[137]

St Andrew's[edit]

On 7 June 2019 it was reported that talks between SISU and Wasps had again broken down meaning that Coventry would have to play their 2019–20 home matches at Birmingham City's St Andrew's ground.[138]

The club had the option to spend a further two seasons away from Coventry[139] and remained at St Andrew's for the 2020–21 season.[140] The club returned to the Coventry Building Society Arena in August 2021, ending the ground-share agreement between Coventry and Birmingham.

New Stadium at the University of Warwick and second return to Coventry[edit]

In July 2020, the club confirmed that they had commenced a partnership with the University of Warwick which would see land provided for a new stadium.[141]

In March 2021, the club announced that they had secured a ten-year agreement to return to the Ricoh Arena from the start of the 2021–22 season. The deal, described by the club's owners as "the best the club has had in terms of commercial revenue" during their time at the stadium, would not affect the longer-term goal of constructing a new stadium.[142] The new deal also included a seven-year break clause should the club require it.[143]

On 5 May 2021, it was announced that the Ricoh Arena would be renamed for the first time, when it will become the Coventry Building Society Arena. The name change will come into effect in July 2021 as a part of a 10-year naming rights deal with the building society.[144][145]

On 8 August 2021, Coventry City played Nottingham Forest at the Coventry Building Society Arena in the club's first game back at the ground in 2 years and their first Championship game in Coventry since 2012. They won the match 2-1. On 16 September 2021, Coventry City owner Joy Seppala told the BBC the club remained "firmly committed" to a new stadium, planned for a site owned by the University of Warwick.[146]

The club were forced to move at least 1 match away from Coventry again in August 2022 when their EFL Cup match against Bristol City was held at Burton Albion's Pirelli Stadium due to the pitch being deemed "unsafe".[115]

Arena Coventry entered Administration in November 2022 and was subsequently bought by Frasers Group. Coventry City did not sign to continue the previous deal with the new owners and were issued a notice of eviction on 5 December unless they signed a new deal which only ran until May 2023.[147] The new deal was signed on 13 December meaning the Sky Blues would remain at the CBS Arena only until at least May 2023.[148]

Supporters[edit]

Former Players' Association[edit]

In February 2007 a Former Players' Association was launched. Set up by club historian and statistician Jim Brown, former 1980s player Kirk Stephens and a committee of volunteers, its aim was to bring former players of the club together and cherish their memories. To qualify for membership players have to have made at least one first-team competitive appearance for the club or been a manager.

Around 50 former stars of the club attended the launch including Coventry City legends George Hudson, Cyrille Regis, Charlie Timmins and Bill Glazier. The association's first newsletter was published in autumn 2007 and a website launched. The launch of 2007 was followed by subsequent Legends' Days. The 2009 event, held at the home game against Doncaster Rovers was attended by 43 former players including the first visit to Coventry for many years of Roy Barry and Dave Clements. In March 2012 the membership had increased past the 200 mark with former captain Terry Yorath inducted as the 200th member at the 2012 Legends' Day.[citation needed]

Legends’ Day has become an almost permanent fixture amongst Coventry supporters. Legends’ Day has been held almost every year since the Inaugural Event. The only exceptions being in 2014 when the club were exiled playing home games in Northampton and in 2020 and 2021 after fans were shut out of stadiums as a result of the COVID-19 Pandemic.

Identity

The club’s support is collectively known as The Sky Blue Army. In Coventry and Warwickshire the use of the term ‘Going Up The City’ is a term used to say you are going to watch a Coventry City match.

The club’s support massively dropped off in the years of the SISU ownership, with the decline in average attendances falling in line with the club’s slide down the league pyramid. The exit from The Ricoh Arena in 2013 led to many supporters protesting against SISU’s ownership of the club and a section of the support enforce a ‘Not One Penny More’ policy in which its backers vowed not to give any more money to the club as long as SISU remained in charge.

In the 2013-14 season, in which the club was exiled at Northampton Town’s Sixfields Stadium the average attendance dropped to just over 2,000.

The Sky Blue Trust is the largest member-based supporters club and in its peak was fighting to gain a stake in the club and to get fan representation on the board of directors. As of 2022 The Sky Blue Trust are less vocal and are viewed as obsolete by many supporters.

Sky Blue anthem[edit]

The words to the club's song were written in 1962 by Team Manager Jimmy Hill and Director John Camkin; The words being set to the tune of the Eton Boating Song.[149] It was launched at the home game with Colchester on 22 December 1962 (a match abandoned at half-time because of fog) with the words printed in the programme.[149] It quickly became popular with supporters during the epic FA Cup run in 1963 when the then Third Division team reached the quarter-finals of the FA Cup before losing to eventual winners Manchester United:[150]

Original Words:
Let's all sing together
Play up, Sky Blues
While we sing together
We will never lose
Proud, Posh or Cobblers
Oysters or anyone
They shan't defeat us
We'll fight till the game is won!
City! City! City!

Current Words:
Let's all sing together
Play up, Sky Blues
While we sing together
We will never lose
Tottenham or Chelsea
United or anyone
They shan't defeat us
We'll fight till the game is won!
City! City! City!

Famous Supporters

The club has a number of famous supporters, Television Broadcaster Richard Keys was born in the City and is a lifelong supporter of the club. Fellow broadcaster Jon Gaunt is also a City fan.

The principal of the Red Bull Formula 1 team Christian Horner was outed as a supporter of the club when he jokingly claimed in an interview with Sky F1 he was trying to convince Kevin De Bruyne to join the club.

From the world of music, Musician Neville Staple of The Specials is also a keen supporter of the club and in 2019, appeared in a kit launch for the clubs new ‘Two Tone’ themed Third Kit.[151] Tom Clarke, Andy Hopkins and Liam Watts who formed local rock band The Enemy are all big City supporters.

Singer/Songwriter Tom Grennan is also a fan of the club owing to his manager and agent being a Sky Blues fan.[152]

The actor Graeme Hawley who is best known for playing the role of John Stape in the ITV soap opera Coronation Street is a season ticket holder at the club.

Other famous fans include professional Darts players Steve Beaton and Steve Hine, Formula 1 mogul Eddie Jordan and Westlife member Brian McFadden.

Malcolm In The Middle actor Frankie Muniz is reportedly a Coventry City fan, apparently owing to a producer he made friends with on the set of the film Agent Cody Banks 2.[153]

Politician Geoffrey Robinson is a fan of the club and once served as Chairman.

Rivalries[edit]

Leicester City are considered Coventry City's main rival and the two clubs compete the M69 Derby. However, largely due to the clubs' differing fortunes meetings between the two have been rare in recent years; the two clubs have not played each other since 2012. The clubs will meet for the first time in eleven years in the upcoming 2023–24 EFL Championship season, following Leicester's relegation from the Premier League.

Throughout the 1980s and 1990s and to the turn of the millennium, Aston Villa were considered Coventry's main rivals as they continually competed against each other in the First Division and then the Premier League. The two clubs however have not met since Coventry's relegation from the Premier League in 2001.

In the 1960s and 1970s there was intense rivalry with Wolverhampton Wanderers which started in 1965 after Wolves were relegated from Division One and the two clubs met in Division Two. The two sides were promoted together in 1967 and there were fierce battles in both city centres when the clubs met during the period. There was also rivalries with West Bromwich Albion and Walsall but these are much less fierce than the ones with Leicester, Wolves and Villa.

A local rivalry also exists with Birmingham City, however the ground share agreement at St Andrew's between 2019 and 2021 - which effectively spared Coventry from being expelled from the EFL - has led to friendlier relations between the two clubs’ supporters.

The club has an unusual long-distance rivalry with North-East side Sunderland, which stems back to the end of the 1976–77 season, when Coventry, Sunderland and Bristol City were all battling against relegation from Division One on the final day of the season. With Coventry and Bristol City facing each other at Highfield Road, the referee, on the advice of the police, delayed the kick-off of the match by five minutes as many fans were still trying to enter the ground and there was a risk of serious trouble. Sunderland, who were playing away to Everton at the same time, lost 2-0, and the result was displayed on the Highfield Road scoreboard. There were still five minutes left to play and Coventry and Bristol City effectively stopped playing knowing that a 2–2 draw would keep both teams up and send Sunderland down. There was an inquiry but the result was allowed to stand and Sunderland were relegated. Some Sunderland fans have held a grudge and there has been some rivalry more recently as the two clubs competed for promotion from League One together in 2018–19 and 2019–20. In 2018–19 crowd trouble marred the meetings between the two at The Ricoh Arena and The Stadium of Light leading to numerous arrests among both sets of fans.


Current players[edit]

First-team squad[edit]

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Out on loan[edit]

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Under-21 squad[edit]

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Under-18 squad[edit]

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Backroom staff and club officials[edit]

Name Position
Mark Robins Manager
Adi Viveash Assistant manager
Dennis Lawrence First-team coach
Aled Williams Goalkeeping coach
John Dempster Under 23s Head Coach
Gary Mills Under 18s Coach
Daniel Bolas Academy manager
Paul Godfrey Head of Medical
Dr Prithish Narayan Club doctor
Liam Stanley Assistant physiotherapist
Adam Hearn Head of sports science
Andy Young Senior Fitness Coach
Paul Travis Performance analyst
Mike Reid Head of Football Operations
Ben Kilby Football Operations
Dean Austin Head of recruitment
Jamie Johnson[157] Head of Scouting
Chris Marsh Kitman
Name Position
Doug King Owner/Chairman
David Boddy Chief Executive
David Busst Head of Sky Blues
in the Community
Tynan Scope Commercial Manager
Jim Brown Club Historian

Seasons[edit]

Season Review
& Statistics
Level Pos. Player of the Year Top Goalscorer Matches Most Appearances Most Captain Apps Other
1958–1959 season 4 2nd (24) not awarded [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ray Straw 30 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Roy Kirk 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis Football League Fourth Division Runners-up
1959–1960 season 3 5th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ray Straw 21 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias RSA|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias RSAの旗]] Arthur Lightening 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis Southern Professional Floodlit Cup Winners
1960–1961 season 3 15th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ray Straw 20 51 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis 51 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis
1961–1962 season 3 14th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mike Dixon 12 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis
1962–1963 season 3 4th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Terry Bly 29 57 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis 56 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis
1963–1964 season 3 1st (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Hudson 28 50 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis 50
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Ronnie Rees 50
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis Football League Third Division Champions
1964–1965 season 2 10th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Hudson 24 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Ronnie Rees 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis
1965–1966 season 2 3rd (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Hudson 17 50 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis 50 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis
1966–1967 season 2 1st (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Bobby Gould 25 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis Football League Second Division Champions
1967–1968 season 1 20th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Machin [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Ronnie Rees 9 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Machin 44 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis FA Youth Cup Runners-up
1968–1969 season 1 20th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Bill Glazier [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Hunt 13 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Bill Glazier 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis
1969–1970 season 1 6th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Neil Martin [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Neil Martin 15 45 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mick Coop 44 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Roy Barry FA Youth Cup Runners-up
1970–1971 season 1 10th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Willie Carr [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Hunt 13
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Neil Martin 13
52 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jeff Blockley 52 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Neil Martin Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Second round;
BBC Goal of the Season: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Hunt
1971–1972 season 1 18th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Hunt [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Hunt 12 45 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Willie Carr 45
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Wilf Smith 45
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Roy Barry Texaco Cup Second round
1972–1973 season 1 19th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Willie Carr [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Brian Alderson 17 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mick Coop 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Roy Barry Texaco Cup First round
1973–1974 season 1 16th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Bill Glazier [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Brian Alderson 15 54 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Jimmy Holmes 53
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison 53
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] John Craven Texaco Cup First round
1974–1975 season 1 14th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Graham Oakey [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Brian Alderson 8
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] David Cross 8
46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] John Craven
1975–1976 season 1 14th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] David Cross 16 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mick Coop 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] John Craven
1976–1977 season 1 19th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Jim Blyth [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mick Ferguson 15 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] John Beck 45 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Terry Yorath
1977–1978 season 1 7th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Ian Wallace [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Ian Wallace 23 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Bobby McDonald 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Barry Powell 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Terry Yorath
1978–1979 season 1 10th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Bobby McDonald [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Ian Wallace 15 45 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison 45
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Bobby McDonald 45
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Terry Yorath
1979–1980 season 1 15th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary Gillespie [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Ian Wallace 13 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison 45 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison
1980–1981 season 1 16th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Danny Thomas [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Garry Thompson 15 55 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Paul Dyson 54
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Harry Roberts 54
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mick Coop Football League Cup Semi-finalists
1981–1982 season 1 14th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Danny Thomas [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mark Hateley 18 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary Gillespie 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Gerry Daly PFA Merit Award: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Joe Mercer
1982–1983 season 1 19th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary Gillespie [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Whitton 14 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary Gillespie 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Gerry Francis PFA Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Danny Thomas
1983–1984 season 1 19th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Nick Platnauer [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Terry Gibson 19 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Terry Gibson 41
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Nick Platnauer 41
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Harry Roberts
1984–1985 season 1 18th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Terry Gibson [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Terry Gibson 19 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Trevor Peake
1985–1986 season 1 17th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Trevor Peake [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Terry Gibson 13 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Kilcline
1986–1987 season 1 10th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Cyrille Regis 16 53 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic 53 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Kilcline FA Cup Winners: 1987 FA Cup final;
FA Youth Cup Winners: 1987 FA Youth Cup final;

BBC Goal of the Season: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Keith Houchen
1987–1988 season 1 10th (21) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] David Speedie [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Cyrille Regis 12 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Kilcline FA Charity Shield Runners-up: 1987 FA Charity Shield;
Full Members Cup Semi-finalists
1988–1989 season 1 7th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] David Speedie [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] David Speedie 15 42 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows 42
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic 42
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Kilcline
1989–1990 season 1 12th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] David Speedie 9 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] David Smith 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Kilcline Football League Cup Semi-finalists
1990–1991 season 1 16th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Kevin Gallacher [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Kevin Gallacher 16 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Kilcline PFA Merit Award: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison
1991–1992 season 1 19th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Stewart Robson [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Kevin Gallacher 10 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Lloyd McGrath 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Stewart Robson
1992–1993 season 1 15th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Peter Atherton [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Micky Quinn 17 45 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] John Williams 44 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows
1993–1994 season 1 11th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Phil Babb [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ZIM|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ZIMの旗]] Peter Ndlovu 11 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Phil Babb 44
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Morgan 44
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows
1994–1995 season 1 16th (22) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin 16 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows 40
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Paul Cook 40
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic 40
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows PFA Merit Award: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gordon Strachan
1995–1996 season 1 16th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Paul Williams [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin 16 45 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] John Salako 43 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin
1996–1997 season 1 17th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin 13 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary McAllister 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary McAllister
1997–1998 season 1 11th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin 23 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin 43 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary McAllister Premier League Golden Boot: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin;
PFA Merit Award: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic
1998–1999 season 1 15th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Richard Shaw [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Noel Whelan 13 44 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SWE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SWEの旗]] Magnus Hedman 42
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Richard Shaw 42
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary McAllister FA Youth Cup Runners-up
1999–2000 season 1 14th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary McAllister [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary McAllister 13 43 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary McAllister 43 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Gary McAllister FA Youth Cup Runners-up;
FAI Young Int'l Player OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Robbie Keane
2000–2001 season 1 19th (20) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Gary Breen [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Craig Bellamy 8 44 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Craig Bellamy 39 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias MAR|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias MARの旗]] Mustapha Hadji PFA Merit Award: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jimmy Hill;
Welsh Footballer OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] John Hartson
2001–2002 season 2 11th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] David Thompson [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Lee Hughes 14 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias BIH|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BIHの旗]] Muhamed Konjić 41 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] John Eustace
2002–2003 season 2 20th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias BIH|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BIHの旗]] Muhamed Konjić [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jay Bothroyd 11 52 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias BIH|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BIHの旗]] Muhamed Konjić 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias BIH|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BIHの旗]] Muhamed Konjić
2003–2004 season 2 12th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Stephen Warnock [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Gary McSheffrey 12 51 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Stephen Warnock 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias BIH|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BIHの旗]] Muhamed Konjić FWA Tribute Award: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jimmy Hill
2004–2005 season 2 19th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Michael Doyle [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Gary McSheffrey 14 51 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Michael Doyle 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Stephen Hughes First CONCACAF 50-goal scorer: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias TRI|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias TRIの旗]] Stern John;
Last goal at Highfield Road: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Andy Whing
2005–2006 season 2 8th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Gary McSheffrey [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Gary McSheffrey 17 51 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Gary McSheffrey 50 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Michael Doyle First goal at Ricoh Arena: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias FAR|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias FARの旗]] Claus Bech Jørgensen
2006–2007 season 2 17th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Andy Marshall [[Image:Template:Country flag alias NGA|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias NGAの旗]] Dele Adebola 9 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias NGA|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias NGAの旗]] Dele Adebola 42
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Michael Doyle 42
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Marcus Hall 42
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Andy Marshall 42
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Rob Page Birmingham Senior Cup Winners
2007–2008 season 2 21st (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Jay Tabb [[Image:Template:Country flag alias MLT|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias MLTの旗]] Michael Mifsud 17 53 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Michael Doyle 49
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Isaac Osbourne 49
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Jay Tabb 49
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Stephen Hughes
2008–2009 season 2 17th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ISL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ISLの旗]] Aron Gunnarsson [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Clinton Morrison 12 53 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Keiren Westwood 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Scott Dann PFA Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Danny Fox, [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Keiren Westwood
2009–2010 season 2 19th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Keiren Westwood [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Clinton Morrison 11 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Keiren Westwood 46 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Stephen Wright
2010–2011 season 2 18th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias JAM|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias JAMの旗]] Marlon King [[Image:Template:Country flag alias JAM|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias JAMの旗]] Marlon King 13 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Richard Keogh 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Lee Carsley FL Fan OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Kevin Monks
2011–2012 season 2 23rd (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Richard Keogh [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Lukas Jutkiewicz 9
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Gary McSheffrey 9
48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Richard Keogh 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Joe Murphy 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias NIR|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias NIRの旗]] Sammy Clingan Championship Apprentice Award: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias BDI|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BDIの旗]] Gaël Bigirimana
2012–2013 season 3 15th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Carl Baker [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] David McGoldrick 18 58 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Joe Murphy 56 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Carl Baker FL Trophy Northern area finalists;
PFA Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Leon Clarke;
FL Fan OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Pat Raybould
2013–2014 season 3 18th (24) †† [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Callum Wilson [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Callum Wilson 22 53 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Joe Murphy 53 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Carl Baker FL Goal OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias BEL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BELの旗]] Franck Moussa;
PFA Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Callum Wilson
2014–2015 season 3 17th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Jim O'Brien [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Frank Nouble 7 52 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] John Fleck 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Jim O'Brien 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias BEN|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BENの旗]] Réda Johnson
2015–2016 season 3 8th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] John Fleck [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Adam Armstrong 20 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Sam Ricketts 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias FRA|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias FRAの旗]] Romain Vincelot 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Sam Ricketts PFA Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Adam Armstrong
2016–2017 season 3 23rd (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] George Thomas [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] George Thomas 9 59 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jordan Turnbull 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jordan Willis 46
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jordan Willis EFL Trophy Winners: 2017 EFL Trophy final
2017–2018 season 4 6th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Marc McNulty [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Marc McNulty 28 58 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Jack Grimmer 53 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Michael Doyle EFL League Two play-offs Winners: 2018 play-off final;
EFL Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Lee Burge, [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jordan Willis;
PFA Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Jack Grimmer;
PFA Fans' Player OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Marc McNulty
2018–2019 season 3 8th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Dominic Hyam [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jordy Hiwula 13 51 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Luke Thomas 44 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Liam Kelly
2019–2020 season 3 1st (23) ††† [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Fankaty Dabo [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Matt Godden 15 47 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Jordan Shipley 42 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Liam Kelly EFL League One Champions;
LMA Awards Manager OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mark Robins;
PFA Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SVK|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SVKの旗]] Marko Maroši, [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Fankaty Dabo,
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Liam Walsh, [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Matt Godden
2020–2021 season 2 16th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Callum O'Hare [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Tyler Walker 8 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Callum O'Hare 48 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Liam Kelly
2021–2022 season 2 12th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias NED|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias NEDの旗]] Gustavo Hamer [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SWE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SWEの旗]] Viktor Gyökeres 18 49 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SWE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SWEの旗]] Viktor Gyökeres 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Callum O'Hare 47
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Kyle McFadzean Championship Apprentice Award: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Ryan Howley
2022–2023 season 2 5th (24) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias NED|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias NEDの旗]] Gustavo Hamer [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SWE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SWEの旗]] Viktor Gyökeres 22 51 [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jake Bidwell 50
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SWE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SWEの旗]] Viktor Gyökeres 50
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Kyle McFadzean EFL Championship play-offs Runners-up: 2023 play-off final;
Birmingham Senior Cup Runners-up;
EFL Team OTY: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ben Wilson, [[Image:Template:Country flag alias SWE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SWEの旗]] Viktor Gyökeres;
EFL Golden Glove: [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ben Wilson

Coventry City deducted 10 points by the Football League for going into administration.[158]
†† Coventry City deducted 10 points by the Football League.[159]
††† Bury were expelled from the EFL on 27 August 2019 due to financial issues at the club.[160] The season was postponed on 13 March 2020 and later concluded prematurely due to the COVID-19 pandemic, with league positions and promotions decided on a points-per-game basis.[161]

Honours[edit]

League honours[edit]

Champions: 1966–67
Champions: 1963–64, 2019–20[161]
Champions: 1935–36
Runners-up: 1933–34
Runners-up: 1958–59
Play-off winners: 2017–18 (final)

Cup honours[edit]

Winners: 1987
Runners-up: 1987
Winners: 2016–17[162]
Winners: 1935–36

Minor honours[edit]

Winners: 1910–11, 1922–23, 2006–07
Runners-up: 2022–23
Winners: 1959–60
Winners: 1986–87
Runners-up: 1967–68, 1969–70, 1998–99, 1999–00

Notable players[edit]

Official Hall of Fame[edit]

Player[163] Apps Goals
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dave Bennett 201 33
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Borrows 477 13
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Clarrie Bourton 241 182
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Willie Carr 280 36
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mick Coop 492 22
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Curtis 538 13
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Jimmy Dougall 236 14
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin 170 72
Player[163] Apps Goals
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ron Farmer 311 52
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mick Ferguson 141 57
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Ian Gibson 101 14
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Bill Glazier 395 0
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Fred Herbert 199 85
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Hudson 129 75
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Hunt 166 51
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Tommy Hutchison 355 30
Player[163] Apps Goals
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Mick Kearns 382 16
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Leslie Jones 145 73
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Jock Lauderdale 182 63
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] George Lowrie 85 59
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ernie Machin 289 39
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] George Mason 350 9
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Reg Matthews 116 0
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic 601 1
Player[163] Apps Goals
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Trevor Peake 336 7
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Ronnie Rees 262 52
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Cyrille Regis 283 62
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Richard Shaw 362 1
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Danny Thomas 123 6
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Ian Wallace 138 60
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Alf Wood 246 0

Notable Academy graduates[edit]

Player Achievements
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Tom Bayliss 2017–18 EFL League Two play-off winner with Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias BDI|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias BDIの旗]] Gaël Bigirimana 2017 EFL Trophy Final winner with Coventry, 2012 Championship Apprentice Award winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IREの旗]] Willie Boland Over 200 appearances for Cardiff City, 2001–02 FAW Premier Cup winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Lee Burge 2017–18 EFL League Two play-off winner with Coventry, 2017 EFL Trophy Final winner with Coventry, over 150 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IREの旗]] Cyrus Christie 24 international caps and 2 goals for Republic of Ireland, over 100 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jordan Clarke Over 100 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jonson Clarke-Harris 2017–18 EFL League Two play-off winner with Coventry, youngest player to play in a first-team match for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Josh Eccles Over 50 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] John Eustace Coventry club captain
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Marcus Hall England U21 captain, over 300 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ryan Haynes 2017–18 EFL League Two play-off winner with Coventry, 2017 EFL Trophy Final winner with Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Ryan Howley 2022 Championship Apprentice Award winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IREの旗]] Dean Kiely 11 international caps for Republic of Ireland, 2007–08 Championship Golden Glove, two-time Football League Championship winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Chris Kirkland 1 international cap for England, 2004–05 UEFA Champions League winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] James Maddison 2 international caps for England, part of England 2022 World Cup squad, January 2018 EFL Young Player of the Month
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Gary McSheffrey Over 250 appearances for Coventry, two-time Football League Championship runner-up
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IREの旗]] Roy O'Donovan 2 caps for Republic of Ireland B, 2015–16 A-League Goal of the Year winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Isaac Osbourne Over 100 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jordan Ponticelli 2017–18 EFL League Two play-off winner with Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Josh Ruffels Over 300 appearances for Oxford United
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Jordan Shipley 2019–20 EFL League One winner with Coventry, 2017–18 EFL League Two play-off winner with Coventry, over 100 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ben Stevenson 2017 EFL Trophy Final winner with Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Daniel Sturridge 26 international caps and 8 goals for England, 2011–12 UEFA Champions League winner, 2009–10 Premier League winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Conor Thomas Over 100 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] George Thomas 2017 EFL Trophy Final winner with Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Kevin Thomson 3 international caps for Scotland, two-time Scottish Premier League winner, 2007–08 Scottish Cup winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRE|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IREの旗]] Kevin Thornton Over 50 appearances for the first team, 2012–13 FA Trophy winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Ben Turner 2012–13 Football League Championship winner
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Andy Whing Over 100 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jordan Willis 2017–18 EFL League Two play-off winner with Coventry, 2017 EFL Trophy Final winner with Coventry, Coventry club captain, over 200 appearances for Coventry
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Callum Wilson 6 international caps and 1 goal for England, part of England 2022 World Cup squad, two Premier League hat-tricks, 2014–15 Football League Championship winner

Player records[edit]

Record Details
Highest transfer fee paid [[Image:Template:Country flag alias WAL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias WALの旗]] Craig Bellamy, £6,500,000 in 2000 (Norwich City)
Highest transfer fee received [[Image:Template:Country flag alias IRL|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias IRLの旗]] Robbie Keane, £13,000,000 in 2000 (Internazionale)
Most appearances (all competitions) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic, 601 (1984–2000)
Most appearances (league) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Steve Ogrizovic, 504 (1984–2000)
All-time top scorer (all competitions) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Clarrie Bourton, 182 goals (1931–1937)
All-time top scorer (league) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Clarrie Bourton, 173 goals (1931–1937)
Top-flight era top scorer (all competitions) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin, 72 goals (1994–1998)
Top-flight era top scorer (league) [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin, 60 goals (1994–1998)
Most goals by one player in a game [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Arthur Bacon, 5 (vs Gillingham, 1933)
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Clarrie Bourton, 5 (vs Bournemouth & Boscombe Athletic, 1931)
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Cyrille Regis, 5 (vs Chester City, 1985)
Most goals by one player in a season [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Clarrie Bourton, 50 (1931–1932, 49 league, 1 FA Cup)
Most goals by one player in a season in top-flight [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Dion Dublin, 23 (1997–1998)
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias SCO|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias SCOの旗]] Ian Wallace, 23 (1977–1978)
Oldest player to play in a first-team match [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Alf Wood, 43 years 207 days (vs Plymouth Argyle, 1958)
Youngest player to play in a first-team match [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Jonson Clarke-Harris, 16 years 21 days (substitute vs Morecambe, 2010)
Youngest player to start a first-team match [[Image:Template:Country flag alias ENG|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias ENGの旗]] Brian Hill, 16 years 273 days (vs Gillingham, 1958)

Managers[edit]

Chairmen[edit]

Tim Fisher was chairman of Coventry City from 2014 until 2023

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". The Football Association, abgerufen am 8. August 2008.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  2. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  3. ^ a b c d Brown 2000, p. 5.
  4. ^ Brassington 1989, pp. 9–10.
  5. ^ a b Dean 1991, p. 8.
  6. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  7. ^ Henderson 1968, p. 15.
  8. ^ Dean 1991, pp. 9–10.
  9. ^ Henderson 1968, p. 17.
  10. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 19.
  11. ^ Brassington 1989, pp. 19–20.
  12. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 21.
  13. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  14. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  15. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  16. ^ Dean 1991, pp. 11–12.
  17. ^ Dean 1991, p. 13.
  18. ^ Dean 1991, pp. 15–16.
  19. ^ Brown 2000, p. 18.
  20. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 29.
  21. ^ a b Henderson 1968, p. 23.
  22. ^ Dean 1991, p. 17.
  23. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 34.
  24. ^ Dean 1991, p. 19.
  25. ^ Dean 1991, p. 20.
  26. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 37.
  27. ^ Jim Brown: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 17. August 2013, abgerufen am 10. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  28. ^ Brown 2006, pp. 49–50.
  29. ^ Brassington 1989, pp. 37–38.
  30. ^ Brown 2000, p. 28.
  31. ^ Henderson 1968, p. 24.
  32. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 45.
  33. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  34. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 46.
  35. ^ Henderson 1968, pp. 26–29.
  36. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 47–48.
  37. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 47.
  38. ^ Henderson 1968, p. 29.
  39. ^ a b c Dean 1991, p. 27.
  40. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 48.
  41. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 53.
  42. ^ Dean 1991, p. 28.
  43. ^ Brown 2000, p. 42.
  44. ^ Henderson 1968, p. 34.
  45. ^ Brown 2000, p. 61.
  46. ^ Dean 1991, p. 31.
  47. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 54.
  48. ^ Dean 1991, p. 32.
  49. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 63.
  50. ^ Henderson 1968, p. 43.
  51. ^ Henderson 1968, p. 44.
  52. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  53. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  54. ^ Brassington 1989, pp. 67–71.
  55. ^ Brown 2006, p. 143.
  56. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 13. Juli 1967, S. 23;.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  57. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Football Club History Database, abgerufen am 10. Oktober 2022.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  58. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  59. ^ Dean 1991, p. 39.
  60. ^ Brown 1998, pp. 57–58.
  61. ^ Brassington 1989, p. 91.
  62. ^ Brown 1998, pp. 76–77.
  63. ^ Brown 1998, pp. 46–47.
  64. ^ a b Brassington 1989, p. 92.
  65. ^ Ward & Williams 2010, p. 176.
  66. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  67. ^ Brown 2000, p. 114.
  68. ^ a b Brown 2000, p. 124.
  69. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  70. ^ a b c Dean 1991, p. 43.
  71. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  72. ^ Brown 1998, p. 113.
  73. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". AFS Enterprises;Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  74. ^ Brown 1998, pp. 128–129.
  75. ^ [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Archiviert vom Original am 2011-11-18; abgerufen am 22. November 2007.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  76. ^ Brown 2006, p. 292.
  77. ^ Brown 2006, p. 300.
  78. ^ Andy Turner: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 20. März 2019, abgerufen am 10. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  79. ^ Tom Joseph: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 11. September 2001, abgerufen am 10. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  80. ^ Brown 2006, p. 309.
  81. ^ Gilbert 2016, pp. 9–10.
  82. ^ Gilbert 2016, p. 13–14.
  83. ^ Brown 2006, pp. 316–318.
  84. ^ Brown 2006, p. 319.
  85. ^ Brown 2006, pp. 320, 322, 329.
  86. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  87. ^ Gilbert 2016, p. 22.
  88. ^ Gilbert 2016, p. 46.
  89. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  90. ^ Gilbert 2016, pp. 61–62.
  91. ^ Andy Turner: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 12. April 2018, abgerufen am 10. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  92. ^ Gilbert 2016, pp. 64–65.
  93. ^ Andy Turner: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 30. März 2011, abgerufen am 8. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  94. ^ Gilbert 2016, p. 86.
  95. ^ Sachin Nakrani: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 11. August 2013, abgerufen am 8. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  96. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 21. August 2014, abgerufen am 8. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  97. ^ Simon Gilbert: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 18. August 2015, abgerufen am 8. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  98. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 14. April 2017, abgerufen am 4. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  99. ^ a b Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  100. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  101. ^ Tom Davis: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 4. März 2021, abgerufen am 10. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  102. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Abgerufen am 28. Januar 2023 (british English).
  103. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". BBC Sport, 17. November 2022, abgerufen am 10. April 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  104. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 9. Mai 2023, abgerufen am 27. Mai 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  105. ^ Luke McLaughlin: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 17. Mai 2023, abgerufen am 27. Mai 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  106. ^ Scott Murray: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 27. Mai 2023, abgerufen am 27. Mai 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  107. ^ [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Trinity Mirror, 6. Juni 2013, archiviert vom Original am 2013-06-08; abgerufen am 9. Juni 2013.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  108. ^ [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 7. Januar 2012, archiviert vom Original am 2015-06-15; abgerufen am 29. August 2013.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  109. ^ Daniel Taylor: [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 4. Januar 2013, archiviert vom Original am 2015-06-15; abgerufen am 29. August 2013.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  110. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  111. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  112. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  113. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  114. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  115. ^ a b Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Abgerufen am 8. August 2022 (british English).
  116. ^ Jim Brown: [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Archiviert vom Original am 2013-01-17; abgerufen am 22. September 2012.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  117. ^ [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Trinity Mirror, 30. April 2005, archiviert vom Original am 2013-08-13; abgerufen am 24. August 2013.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  118. ^ Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named history; see Help:Cite errors/Cite error references no text ().
  119. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  120. ^ [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". BBC, 28. Juli 2011, archiviert vom Original am 2014-05-30; abgerufen am 24. August 2013.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  121. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  122. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  123. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  124. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  125. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  126. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  127. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  128. ^ [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] BBC News Coventry and Warwickshire, 11. Juli 2013, archiviert vom Original am 2013-07-14; abgerufen am 12. Juli 2013.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  129. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  130. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  131. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  132. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  133. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  134. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  135. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  136. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  137. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  138. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  139. ^ Andy Turner: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 20. September 2019, abgerufen am 11. Juni 2020.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  140. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  141. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Abgerufen am 21. Juli 2020.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  142. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 10. März 2021, abgerufen am 10. März 2021.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  143. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Abgerufen am 10. März 2021.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  144. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  145. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  146. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  147. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Abgerufen am 13. Dezember 2022 (british English).
  148. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 13. Dezember 2022, abgerufen am 13. Dezember 2022 (english).
  149. ^ a b [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". BBC Online, 22. Dezember 2012, archiviert vom Original am 2013-09-26; abgerufen am 17. August 2013.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  150. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  151. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Abgerufen am 28. Januar 2023 (english).
  152. ^ by Tom Blackburn: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 26. Januar 2023, abgerufen am 28. Januar 2023 (english).
  153. ^ by Aidan McCartney: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". 26. Juni 2015, abgerufen am 28. Januar 2023 (english).
  154. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  155. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  156. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  157. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Coventry City FC, 10. Februar 2023, abgerufen am 10. Februar 2023.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  158. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  159. ^ Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  160. ^ Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". BBC Sport, 28. August 2019, abgerufen am 28. August 2019.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  161. ^ a b Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Sky Sports, 9. Juni 2020, abgerufen am 9. Juni 2020.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  162. ^ [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] In: Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". BBC Sport, 2. April 2017, archiviert vom Original am 2017-04-02; abgerufen am 2. April 2017.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär
  163. ^ a b c d [Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle". Script error: No such module "Vorlage:Internetquelle".] Archiviert vom Original am 2015-07-06; abgerufen am 20. Januar 2016.Vorlage:Cite web/temporär

References[edit]

  • Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  • Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  • Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  • Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  • Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  • Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.</ref>
  • Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.
  • Lua error in Module:Citation/CS1/Configuration at line 2058: attempt to index a boolean value.

External links[edit]

Template:Coventry City F.C. Template:Coventry City F.C. seasons Template:Coventry City F.C. matches Template:Premier League Template:EFL Championship Template:EFL League One Template:EFL League Two Template:Men's Football in the West Midlands