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Brentford F.C.
FC was founded on 10 October 1889. The club has played its home games at Griffin Park since 1904, after a nomadic existence playing at five previous grounds

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Brentford Full name Brentford Football ClubNickname(s) The BeesFounded 10 October 1889; 129 years ago (1889-10-10)Ground Griffin ParkCapacity 12,763Owner Matthew BenhamChairman Cliff CrownHead Coach Thomas Frank (interim)League Championship2017–18 Championship, 9th of 24Website Club website Home colours Away colours Current season

Brentford Football Club is a professional association football club based in Brentford, Greater London, England. The team plays in the Championship, the second tier of English football. Brentford FC was founded on 10 October 1889. The club has played its home games at Griffin Park since 1904, after a nomadic existence playing at five previous grounds. Brentford's most successful spell came during the 1930s, when it achieved consecutive top-six finishes in the First Division. Brentford have been FA Cup quarter-finalists on four occasions and have been runners-up of the Football League Trophy on three occasions.

Contents
  • 1 History
    • 1.1 1889 to 1954
    • 1.2 1954 to 1986
    • 1.3 1986 to present
  • 2 Current and future grounds
    • 2.1 Griffin Park
    • 2.2 Brentford Community Stadium
  • 3 Current squad
    • 3.1 First team
    • 3.2 Out on loan
    • 3.3 B team
    • 3.4 Coaching staff
    • 3.5 Management
  • 4 Nickname
  • 5 Team colours and badge
  • 6 Honours
    • 6.1 Champions and promotions
    • 6.2 Cup winners
    • 6.3 Wartime honours
  • 7 Best performances
    • 7.1 Leagues
    • 7.2 Cups
  • 8 Awards
  • 9 Rivalry
  • 10 International links
    • 10.1 Affiliated clubs
  • 11 Celebrity connections
  • 12 Past managers
  • 13 Past players
  • 14 Capped international players
  • 15 Hall of Fame
  • 16 Seasons
  • 17 Records
  • 18 Notes
  • 19 See also
  • 20 References
  • 21 External links
History League positions of Brentford since the 1920–21 season of the Football League. 1889 to 1954 Main article: History of Brentford F.C. (1889–1954) 1954 to 1986 Main article: History of Brentford F.C. (1954–1986) 1986 to present Main article: History of Brentford F.C. (1986–present) Current and future grounds Griffin Park aerial view. Griffin Park Main article: Griffin Park Brentford Community Stadium Main article: Brentford Community Stadium Current squad First team
As of 5 September 2018

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player 1 GK Daniel Bentley 2 DF Moses Odubajo 3 DF Rico Henry 4 MF Lewis Macleod 6 DF Chris Mepham 7 FW Sergi Canós 8 MF Nico Yennaris 9 FW Neal Maupay 10 MF Josh McEachran 11 FW Ollie Watkins 12 MF Kamohelo Mokotjo 14 MF Josh Dasilva 17 MF Emiliano Marcondes No. Position Player 18 MF Alan Judge 19 MF Romaine Sawyers 20 DF Josh Clarke 21 FW Saïd Benrahma 22 DF Henrik Dalsgaard 23 DF Julian Jeanvier 26 DF Ezri Konsa 28 GK Luke Daniels 29 DF Yoann Barbet 32 MF Reece Cole 33 FW Marcus Forss 34 DF Mads Bech Sørensen Out on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player 15 MF Ryan Woods (at Stoke City until 1 January 2019) 16 GK Jack Bonham (at Bristol Rovers until June 2019) 24 FW Chiedozie Ogbene (at Exeter City until 1 January 2019) 25 GK Ellery Balcombe (at Boreham Wood until 1 January 2019) No. Position Player 30 DF Tom Field (at Cheltenham Town until 1 January 2019) — MF Theo Archibald (at Forest Green Rovers until June 2019) — FW Justin Shaibu (at Boreham Wood until June 2019) B team Further information on the B team: Brentford F.C. Reserves and Academy

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player — GK Simon Andersson — GK Patrik Gunnarsson — DF Canice Carroll — DF Cole Dasilva — DF Jarvis Edobor — DF Charlie Oliver (on loan from Manchester City) — DF Luka Racic — DF David Titov — MF Ali Coote No. Position Player — MF Kolbeinn Finnsson — MF Henrik Johansson — MF Nikolaj Kirk (on loan from FC Midtjylland) — MF Matěj Majka — MF Jonny Mitchell — MF Jaakko Oksanen — MF Jan Žambůrek — FW Joe Hardy Coaching staff
As of 12 June 2018[1]
Role Vacant Head Coach Thomas Frank Assistant Head Coach Iñaki Caña Goalkeeper Coach Luke Stopforth Head of Analysis Chris Haslam Head of Athletic Performance Lars Friis Individual Development Coach Kevin O'Connor B Team Head Coach Allan Steele B Team Coach/Player Welfare Officer Jani Viander B Team Goalkeeper Coach Management
As of 1 February 2018[2]
Role Matthew Benham Owner Cliff Crown Chairman Donald Kerr Vice Chairman Rasmus Ankersen Co-Director of Football Phil Giles Co-Director of Football Robert Rowan Technical Director Monique Choudhuri Director David Merritt Director Mike Power Director Nity Raj Director Nickname

Brentford's nickname is "The Bees". The nickname was unintentionally created by students of Borough Road College, who attended a match and shouted the college's chant "buck up Bs", in support of their friend and then-Brentford player Joe Gettins.[3]

Team colours and badge

Brentford's predominant home colours are a red and white striped shirt, black shorts and red or black socks.[4] These have been the club's predominant home colours since the 1925–26 season, bar one season – 1960–61 – when yellow (gold) and blue were used, unsuccessfully.[5] The colours on entering the Football League, in 1920–21, were white shirts, navy shorts and navy socks.[4] Away kits have varied over the years, with the current colours being a predominantly brown shirt with orange shoulders and white trim, brown shorts and socks with orange and white trim. Brentford have had several badges on their shirts since it was formed in 1889.[6] The first one, in 1893, was a white shield, with 'BFC' in blue and a wavy line in blue, which is thought to represent the river and the rowing club, who founded the football club.[6] The next known badge, the Middlesex County Arms, was on shirts donated by a club supporter in 1909.[6] The Brentford and Chiswick arms, as a badge, was used just for the one season, in 1938–39.[6] The next badge wasn't until 1971–72 when a shield, formed into quadrants, which had a hive and bees in one, 3 seaxes in another and the other two with red and white stripes.[6] In 1972, the club organised a competition to design a new crest, which was won by Mr BG Spencer's design, a circle with a bee and stripes with founded 1888. This was introduced in 1973 and used until May 1975, when it was brought to the clubs attention, via Graham Haynes, that the club was formed in 1889 and not in 1888. Therefore, a new badge, reputedly designed by Dan Tana – the clubs chairman at the time – was introduced for the 1975–76 season and continued until 1994 when the current badge was introduced.[6] In 2011 Russell Grant claimed to have designed the badge in a BBC interview,[7] however it was in fact designed in 1993 for two season tickets by supporter Andrew Henning, following a request from Keith Loring the then chief executive.[5] In 2017, the club redesigned its crest to a more modern, uncluttered, design with the flexibility for use in two tone colour print.[6] The design is a double roundel with the club name and year founded in white on a red background and a large central bee.[6]

Honours Champions and promotions
  • Second Division / First Division / Championship (level 2)[8]
    • Champions (1): 1934–35
  • Third Division / Second Division / League One (level 3)[8]
    • Champions (2): 1932–33 (South), 1991–92
    • Runners-up (4): 1929–30, 1957–58, 1994–95,[a] 2013–14
  • Fourth Division / Third Division / League Two (level 4)[8]
    • Winners (3): 1962–63, 1998–99, 2008–09
    • Third-place promotion (1): 1971–72
    • Fourth-place promotion (1): 1977–78
  • Southern League Second Division: 1[8]
    • 1900–01
  • London League First Division: 1[9]
    • Runners-up: 1897–98[b]
  • London League Second Division: 1[9]
    • Runners-up: 1896–97
  • West London Alliance: 1[10]
    • 1892–93[c]
Cup winners
  • Middlesex Junior Cup: 1[11]
    • 1893–94
  • West Middlesex Cup: 1[10]
    • 1894–95
  • London Senior Cup: 1[12]
    • 1897–98
  • Middlesex Senior Cup: 1[12]
    • 1897–98
  • Southern Professional Charity Cup: 1[13]
    • 1908–09
  • Ealing Hospital Cup: 1[14]
    • 1910–11
  • London Challenge Cup: 3[15]
    • 1934–35, 1964–65, 1966–67
Wartime honours
  • London Combination: 1[16]
    • 1918–19
  • London War Cup: 1[15]
    • 1941–42
Best performances Leagues
  • First Division / Premier League (level 1)[8]
    • 5th – 1935–36
  • Western League[8]
    • 2nd – 1904–05
  • Southern League First Division[8]
    • 9th – 1905–06
Cups
  • FA Cup[8]
    • Sixth Round/Quarter-Final – 1937–38, 1945–46, 1948–49, 1988–89
  • Football League Cup[8]
    • Fourth Round – 1982–83, 2010–11
  • Football League Trophy[8]
    • Finalists – 1984–85, 2000–01, 2010–11
  • Empire Exhibition Trophy[17]
    • First Round – 1938
  • Southern Professional Floodlit Cup[13]
    • Semi-Final – 1955–56, 1956–57
  • First Alliance Cup[18]
    • First Round – 1988
Awards
  • Football League Awards
    • Community Club of the Year (2): 2005–06, 2013–14[19]
    • League Two Community Club of the Year (1): 2008–09[19]
    • Best Club Sponsorship (1): 2006–07[19]
    • Family Excellence Award (8): 2007–08, 2009–10, 2010–11, 2011–12, 2012–13, 2013–14, 2014–15, 2015–16[20][21]
  • Stadium Business Awards
    • Sponsorship, Sales and Marketing (1): 2013[22]
  • League Managers Association Performance of the Week
    • 3–0 vs West Bromwich Albion, Football League Cup first round, second leg, 18 August 1998[23]
    • 4–0 vs Wolverhampton Wanderers, Championship, 29 November 2014[24]
  • Littlewoods Giant Killers Award
    • 2–1 vs Norwich City, FA Cup third round, 6 January 1996[25]
Rivalry Main article: West London derby

Brentford's main rivals are Fulham and Queens Park Rangers.[26] Brentford have a long-standing rivalry with Fulham.[27] In the past this fixture has been marred by crowd violence.[28] Brentford's rivalry with Queens Park Rangers intensified in 1967, when Rangers failed in an attempted takeover of Brentford, a move which, had it succeeded, would have seen Rangers move into Griffin Park and Brentford quit the Football League.[29] As with the Fulham rivalry, this fixture sees passions run high amongst both sets of supporters with local pride at stake.[30]

International links

In February 2013 it was announced that Brentford had entered into partnership with Icelandic 1. deild karla club UMF Selfoss, enabling Brentford to send youth and development squad players to Iceland to gain experience. The partnership also sees the two clubs exchanging coaching philosophies and allows Brentford to utilise UMF Selfoss' scouting network. In May 2013, the Brentford staff forged links with Ugandan lower league club Gulu United as part of the "United for United" project, aimed at forming the region's first youth training camp and identifying talented players. Brentford owner Matthew Benham became majority shareholder in Danish club FC Midtjylland in 2014 and the staff of both clubs share ideas.[31]

Affiliated clubs
  • FC Midtjylland[32]
  • UMF Selfoss[33]
  • Gulu United[34][35][36]
Celebrity connections

Actor and comedian, Bradley Walsh was a professional at the club in the late 1970s, but never made the first team squad.[37]

Past managers Main article: List of Brentford F.C. managers Past players Main article: List of Brentford F.C. players Capped international players Main article: List of Brentford F.C. international players Hall of Fame Main article: List of Brentford F.C. Hall of Fame members Seasons Main article: List of Brentford F.C. seasons Records Main article: List of Brentford F.C. records and statistics Notes
  1. ^ Not promoted after defeat in the 1995 Second Division play-off semi-finals.
  2. ^ Elected into Southern League
  3. ^ No system of promotion in place
See also
  • List of Fan Owned Teams
References
  1. ^ "Brentford FC Football Staff". www.brentfordfc.com. Retrieved 8 November 2017..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  2. ^ "Brentford FC Company Details". www.brentfordfc.com. Retrieved 8 November 2017.
  3. ^ KD. "Ken Daly's alternative look at the history of Middlesbrough and Brentford who play in a Sky Bet Championship play off at Griffin Park on Friday 8 May 2015". www.mfc.co.uk. Retrieved 3 August 2015.
  4. ^ a b Haynes 1998, p. 30-31.
  5. ^ a b "Brentford – Historical Football Kits". Historicalkits.co.uk. Retrieved 5 May 2016.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h "Introducing our new club crest". Brentford FC. 10 November 2016. Retrieved 6 October 2018.
  7. ^ "Which Strictly star designed Brentford's badge?". BBC News. 12 November 2011.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Football Club History Database – Brentford". www.fchd.info. Retrieved 12 February 2018.
  9. ^ a b "London League 1896–1910". nonleaguematters.co.uk. Retrieved 14 May 2018.
  10. ^ a b Haynes, Graham (1998). A-Z Of Bees: Brentford Encyclopedia. Yore Publications. pp. 135–136. ISBN 1 874427 57 7.
  11. ^ Haynes 1998, p. 96.
  12. ^ a b White 1989, p. 354.
  13. ^ a b Haynes 1998, p. 119-120.
  14. ^ White, Eric, ed. (1989). 100 Years Of Brentford. Brentford FC. p. 97. ISBN 0951526200.
  15. ^ a b White 1989, p. 82-84.
  16. ^ "England 1918/19". Rsssf.com. 15 February 2003. Retrieved 4 May 2016.
  17. ^ Haynes 1998, p. 46.
  18. ^ Haynes 1998, p. 51.
  19. ^ a b c "Brentford FC CST: Awards". www.brentfordfccst.com. Retrieved 1 May 2016.
  20. ^ Chapman, Mark. "Brentford win 2015 Football League Family Excellence Award". brentfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 14 May 2015.
  21. ^ FC, Brentford. "Brentford achieves the Football League Family Excellence Award". www.brentfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 6 May 2016.
  22. ^ Chris Wickham. "A list of all the awards collected by Brentford FC, staff and players over the past year". brentfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 3 December 2014.
  23. ^ Brentford Matchday Magazine versus Brighton & Hove Albion 22/08/98. Charlton, London: Morganprint. 1999. p. 3.
  24. ^ "League Managers Association". leaguemanagers.com. Archived from the original on 8 December 2014. Retrieved 15 October 2015.
  25. ^ "Brentford FC Moment in Time: Norwich City". Archived from the original on 23 December 2017. Retrieved 22 December 2017.
  26. ^ "THE RESULTS OF THE LARGEST EVER SURVEY INTO CLUB RIVALRIES" (PDF). Footballfancensus.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 20 October 2013. Retrieved 5 May 2016.
  27. ^ "Football Ground Guide". Football Ground Guide. Retrieved 4 May 2016.
  28. ^ "Fulham F.C. – The 1995/1996 Season". Web.archive.org. Archived from the original on 23 August 2002. Retrieved 4 May 2016.
  29. ^ Haynes 1998, p. 123-125.
  30. ^ "Brentford FC vs. QPR". Footballderbies.com. 6 October 2006. Retrieved 4 May 2016.
  31. ^ Chris Wickham. "Brentford club staff visit FC Midtjylland". brentfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 3 December 2014.
  32. ^ "BBC Sport – FC Midtjylland: Brentford owner Benham invests in Danish club". BBC Sport. Retrieved 3 December 2014.
  33. ^ Wickham, Chris. "BEES AGREE ICELANDIC PARTNERSHIP". brentfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 3 December 2014.
  34. ^ Wickham, Chris. "JOIN BRENTFORD IN SUPPORTING GULU UNITED". brentfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 3 December 2014.
  35. ^ Brett, Ciaran. "STUART 'AMAZED' BY GULU EXPERIENCE". brentfordfc.co.uk. Retrieved 3 December 2014.
  36. ^ "United for United: Supporters of The Biggest Little Football Club in the World – Indiegogo". Indiegogo. Retrieved 3 December 2014.
  37. ^ "Brentford | News | Latest News | Latest News | EX BEES ROVER RETURNS". brentfordfc.co.uk. 16 August 2006. Retrieved 12 February 2018.
External links
  • Brentford FC – the club's website
  • Griffin Park Grapevine – Largest and Busiest Unofficial Brentford FC Website
  • Bees United – The Brentford Supporters' Trust and owners of the majority of shares in BFC
  • BIAS – Brentford Independent Association of Supporters
  • v
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Brentford Football Club
  • Players
  • Managers
  • Non-playing staff
  • Seasons
  • Reserves and Academy
  • Records
  • Current season
General
  • The Club
  • Hall of Fame
  • All articles
History
  • 1889–1954
  • 1954–1986
  • 1986–present
  • Matches
Grounds
  • Griffin Park
  • Brentford Community Stadium
Affiliated clubs
  • FC Midtjylland
Players
  • 100+ appearances
  • 25–99 appearances
  • 1–24 appearances
  • International
  • Player of the Year
Rivalries
  • West London derby
  • v
  • t
  • e
EFL Championship2018–19 teams
  • Aston Villa
  • Birmingham City
  • Blackburn Rovers
  • Bolton Wanderers
  • Brentford
  • Bristol City
  • Derby County
  • Hull City
  • Ipswich Town
  • Leeds United
  • Middlesbrough
  • Millwall
  • Norwich City
  • Nottingham Forest
  • Preston North End
  • Queens Park Rangers
  • Reading
  • Rotherham United
  • Sheffield United
  • Sheffield Wednesday
  • Stoke City
  • Swansea City
  • West Bromwich Albion
  • Wigan Athletic
Former clubs
  • AFC Bournemouth
  • Barnsley
  • Blackpool
  • Brighton & Hove Albion
  • Burnley
  • Burton Albion
  • Cardiff City
  • Charlton Athletic
  • Colchester United
  • Coventry City
  • Crewe Alexandra
  • Crystal Palace
  • Doncaster Rovers
  • Fulham
  • Gillingham
  • Huddersfield Town
  • Leicester City
  • Luton Town
  • Milton Keynes Dons
  • Newcastle United
  • Peterborough United
  • Plymouth Argyle
  • Portsmouth
  • Scunthorpe United
  • Southampton
  • Southend United
  • Sunderland
  • Watford
  • West Ham United
  • Wolverhampton Wanderers
  • Yeovil Town
Competition
  • Seasons
  • Teams (winners)
  • Players (foreign) (International Caps)
  • Managers (current)
  • Stadia
  • Referees
Statistics and awards
  • Record
  • EFL Awards
  • Golden Boot
  • Golden Glove
  • Manager of the Month
  • Player of the Month
  • Hat-tricks
  • Young Player of the Month
Finances
  • Club Owners
  • Premier League–Football League gulf
  • Parachute and Solidarity Payments
Sponsors
  • Coca-Cola (2004–10)
  • Npower (2010–13)
  • Sky Bet (2013–18)
Associated competitions
  • FA Cup
  • EFL Cup
  • Play-offs
Seasons
  • 2004–05
  • 2005–06
  • 2006–07
  • 2007–08
  • 2008–09
  • 2009–10
  • 2010–11
  • 2011–12
  • 2012–13
  • 2013–14
  • 2014–15
  • 2015–16
  • 2016–17
  • 2017–18
  • 2018–19
ProspectsPromotion to Premier League; Relegation to EFL League One
  • v
  • t
  • e
Football in LondonLeague teams
(tiers 1–4)1
Arsenal
Chelsea
Crystal Palace
Fulham
Tottenham Hotspur
West Ham United
2
Brentford
Millwall
Queens Park Rangers
3
AFC Wimbledon
Charlton Athletic
Non-league teams
(tiers 5–8)5
Barnet
Bromley
Dagenham & Redbridge
Leyton Orient
Sutton United
6
Dulwich Hamlet
Hampton & Richmond Borough
Wealdstone
Welling United
7
A.F.C. Hornchurch
Carshalton Athletic
Corinthian-Casuals
Enfield Town
Haringey Borough
Harrow Borough
Hendon
Wingate & Finchley
8
Barking
Bedfont Sports
Cray Wanderers
Greenwich Borough
Hanwell Town
Hayes & Yeading United
Northwood
Phoenix Sports
Tooting & Mitcham United
Uxbridge
VCD Athletic
Rivalries
  • London derbies
    • Arsenal–Chelsea
    • Chelsea–Tottenham
    • Millwall–West Ham
    • North
    • South
    • East
    • West
Cup competitions
  • London Senior Cup
  • London Intermediate Cup
  • London Junior Cup
  • London Charity Cup (defunct)
  • London Challenge Cup (defunct)
See also
  • The Football Combination
  • London Football Association
  • London XI
  • London League (defunct)
  • West London League (defunct)


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