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Gillingham F.C.

Gillingham F.C.

Full name Nickname(s) Founded Ground

Gillingham Football Club The Gills 1893 (as New Brompton) KRBS Priestfield Stadium Gillingham (Capacity: 11,582[1]) Paul Scally Mark Stimson[2] League Two League Two, 5th[3]

Chairman Manager League 2008–09

of Gillingham, Kent. The only Kent-based club in the Football League, they play their home matches at the KRBS Priestfield Stadium. In the 2007–08 season, the club was relegated from Football League One. The club was founded in 1893 and joined the Football League in 1920. They were voted out of the league in favour of Ipswich Town at the end of the 1937–38 season, but returned to it 12 years later after it was expanded from 88 to 92 clubs. Twice in the late 1980s they came close to winning promotion to the second tier of English football, but a decline then set in and in 1993 they narrowly avoided relegation to the Football Conference. Between 2000 and 2005, Gillingham were in the second tier of the English league for the only time in their history, achieving a club record highest league finish of eleventh place in 2002–03.

Early years
The local success of a junior football side, Chatham Excelsior F.C., encouraged a group of businessmen to meet with a view to creating a football club which could compete in larger competitions. New Brompton F.C. was formed at the meeting, held on 18 May 1893.[4] The founders also purchased the plot of land which would later become Priestfield Stadium.[5] The new club played its first match on 2 September 1893, losing 1–5 to Woolwich Arsenal’s reserve side in front of a crowd of 2,000.[6] New Brompton were among the founder members of the Southern League upon its creation in 1894, and were placed in Division Two. They were named Champions in the first season (1894–95) going on to defeat Swindon Town in a test match to win promotion.[7] In the seasons that followed, the club struggled in Division One, finishing bottom in the 1907–08 season,[3] avoiding relegation only due to expansion of the league. Whilst the club’s league performance was disappointing, the side did manage a famous cup victory over Football League First Division

Home colours

Away colours

Gillingham Football Club is an English professional football club based in the town


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Gillingham F.C.
the league. This bid for re-election failed, with Gillingham returning to the Southern League and Ipswich Town being promoted in their place.[11] Gillingham quickly established themselves as one of the stronger sides in the league, winning a local double of the Kent League and Kent Senior Cup in the 1945–46 season.[11] In the 1946–47 season the team won both the Southern League Cup and the Southern League championship, during which they recorded a club record 12–1 victory over Gloucester City.[12] The Gills also won the league title in 1948–49.[13]

Return to the Football League
In 1950 plans were announced to expand the Football League Division Three (South) from 22 to 24 teams and, taking into account their local success in the interim, Gillingham were re-elected to the Football League with a landslide vote.[13] The team spent eight seasons in Division Three (South) before the restructuring of the league system for the 1958–59 season saw them placed in the newly-created Fourth Division. They remained in this division until 1964, when manager Freddie Cox led them to promotion, winning the first and so far only championship in the club’s history. The team finished the season level on 60 points with Carlisle United, but with a better goal average (1.967 against 1.948), which was the tightest league title finish in Football League history.[14] After relegation back to the Fourth Division in 1970–71, the Gills were soon promoted back to the Third Division in the 1973–74 season.[15] After this the club seemed to find its level in Division Three, regularly mounting a challenge for promotion which ultimately fell short each time, never more so than in 1986–87 when they reached the play-offs only to lose in the final to Swindon Town.[16] During this period the club produced future stars Steve Bruce and Tony Cascarino, who was famously bought from non-league Crockenhill in exchange for a set of tracksuits.[17] In 1987 the Gills hit the headlines when, on consecutive Saturdays, they beat Southend United 8–1 and Chesterfield 10–0, the latter a club record for a Football League match. Just a few months later, however, manager Keith Peacock was controversially sacked,[18] and within 18 months the club had fallen into Division Four.[16] The ensuing

The official announcement of the club’s change of name in 1913. Sunderland and held Manchester City to a draw before losing in the replay.[8] In 1913 the club renamed itself Gillingham F.C.[9] but performances remained disappointing. The team finished bottom of Division One in the 1919–20 season but for a third time avoided relegation, due to the subsequent elevation of all Southern League Division One clubs to form the new Football League Division Three.[10]

First spell in the Football League
In the first season of the newly-created Football League Division Three, the 1920–21 season, Gillingham again finished bottom, and in the years to follow there was little improvement on this, the club continually finishing in the lower reaches of the bottom division. In 1938 the team finished bottom of the Third Division (South) and were required to apply for re-election for the fifth time since joining


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Gillingham F.C.
1999–00 season Gillingham qualified for the play-offs again, where they faced Wigan Athletic in the final at Wembley Stadium. The game finished 1–1 after 90 minutes, but, thanks to goals in extra time from substitutes Steve Butler and Andy Thomson, the Gills won 3–2 and were promoted to Division One for the first time.[20] Taylor then left to manage Leicester City, and Andy Hessenthaler was appointed as player-manager.[23] He led the club to their best ever league finish of eleventh in the 2002–03 season,[3] but the following season saw the club narrowly avoid relegation on goal difference. Hessenthaler resigned as manager in November 2004,[23] and new boss Stan Ternent[24] was unable to prevent the Gills’ relegation to League One. At the end of the 2007–08 season the club was relegated again, this time to League Two.[25] The following season the Gills finished fifth and beat Rochdale to reach the final of the play-offs.[26] Since 2002, the club has faced severe financial difficulties as a result of various events including the collapse of ITV Digital, relegation from the Championship, and the cost of refurbishing the stadium.[27] By 2008, the club’s level of debt had reached approximately £13m, although this was reduced dramatically as a result of the sale of Priestfield Stadium to a new holding company.[27] In 2006 chairman Paul Scally cut his own salary by 60% in order to reduce overheads,[28] and EDF Energy cut off power to the stadium as a result of unpaid bills of approximately £100,000.[29]

Gillingham (blue shirts) in action in a match from the 1986–87 season. spell in the lower division brought little success, and in the 1992–93 Division Three campaign the Gills narrowly avoided relegation to the Football Conference.[16]

Recent highs and lows
Beset with financial problems, the club went into administration in January 1995, and by the end of the 1994–95 season faced the threat of being expelled from the Football League and closed down.[16] In June 1995, however, a London-based businessman, Paul Scally, stepped in and bought the club.[19] He brought in new manager Tony Pulis, who led Gillingham to promotion in his first season, finishing second in the old Division Three (now Football League Two).[3] In 1999 the Gills made the play-offs but lost in the Division Two play-off final to Manchester City. The Gills were 2–0 up with less than two minutes left only to see City score twice, the equaliser in injury time, and go on to win 3–1 in a penalty shoot-out.[20]


Gillingham fans at the 2000 Division Two play-off final. Soon after the play-off loss, Pulis was sacked for gross misconduct,[21] and Peter Taylor appointed manager.[22] In the

Exterior shot of Priestfield Stadium


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The Gills have played at Priestfield Stadium throughout their existence.[30] The ground was originally purchased by the founders of the club through an issue of 1,500 £1 shares.[5] Sources differ on whether the ground was named after the road on which the land stood, Priestfield Road,[5] or whether the road was named after the ground;[31] if the latter is the case then the origin of the ground’s name is unknown. The ground was extensively developed prior to the 1930s, but there was then little change until the late 1990s and the arrival of Paul Scally as chairman. Three of the four stands were demolished and rebuilt between 1995 and 2000. The fourth stand, known as the Town End, was demolished to make way for a new stand, to be named the Brian Moore Stand after television sports commentator Brian Moore, who was a well-known Gills fan, but the club’s financial situation has not allowed the new stand to be built and a temporary stand has been in place since 2004.[32] On 1 June 2007 the stadium was officially renamed KRBS Priestfield Stadium as part of a new sponsorship deal with the Kent Reliance Building Society.[33] At its peak in the 1940s the official capacity of the stadium was listed as "between 25,000 and 30,000"[4] but subsequent redevelopments, the removal of terraces and building of new facilities have seen this reduced to a current capacity of 11,582.[1] In the 2007–08 season, the average attendance at home matches was 6,077, just 52% of capacity.[34] The ground has also hosted home fixtures of the England women’s national football team.[35]

Gillingham F.C.

Colours and crest
Although Gillingham have long been associated with the colours blue and white, the original New Brompton side wore a strip consisting of black and white striped shirts with black shorts.[5] With the renaming of the club in 1913, the black and white strip was dropped in favour of red shirts with blue sleeves, emblazoned with the borough’s coat of arms.[36] The striped shirts returned after World War One, before finally being replaced with the now-familiar combination of plain blue shirts and white shorts in 1931.[37] More recent years have seen several variations on the blue and white colour scheme. In the late 1990s the team wore blue and

black striped shirts, recalling the original New Brompton stripes.[38] In the summer of 2003 it was controversially announced that the club’s first choice shirts for the following season would be predominantly white, rather than blue. The announcement received such a hostile response from supporters that the white strip was replaced by one featuring blue and black hoops, which had originally been earmarked as the team’s third choice kit.[39] The club’s current crest is a shield divided vertically into halves of black and white stripes and solid blue, reflecting the club’s original and modern kits. On the blue half is the county emblem of Kent, a white horse rampant, albeit slightly altered from its normal form as its mane is stylised into the letters of the word "Gills". The club’s motto, which appears on a scroll below the crest, is "Domus clamantium", the Latin for "the home


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Gillingham F.C.

1 2


of the shouting men",[40] a traditional epithet associated with the town of Gillingham.[41] The first sponsor’s name to appear on Gillingham shirts was that of Italian home appliance manufacturers Zanussi, who sponsored the club in the mid-1980s. Subsequent sponsors have included Chatham Maritime, Medway Toyota, Invicta FM, Kool, Medway News, and SeaFrance.[42][43] Since the start of the 2007–08 season the team’s shirts have been sponsored by the Kent Reliance Building Society as part of the deal which also involves the renaming of the club’s stadium.[33]

3 4 5 6 8


9 10 11


Current squad
No. Position Player No.

Position Player

Simon Royce Barry Fuller (team captain) John Nutter Stuart Lewis Simon King Garry Richards Mark Bentley (club captain) Gary Mulligan Simeon Jackson Nicky Southall



21 22 23 26 28 29 30 31 32 35 36


Jos (on fro Cha Ath Den

Tom Wy Ala Cur We Jac

Tom Mu Ma Mc Alb Jar And Bar Dea Ran Cha Stim


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Player Andrew Crofts Ian Cox Mamady Sidibe Brent Sancho Tony Cascarino Terry Cochrane Damien Richardson Jason Brown Freddie Fox 12 14 15 DF MF DF Connor Essam Adam Miller Rene Steer (on loan from Arsenal) Country Wales Trinidad and Tobago Mali Trinidad and Tobago Republic of Ireland Northern Ireland Republic of Ireland Wales England

Gillingham F.C.
Caps 12 11 7 6 3 2 2 1 1 Notes
[47] [16] [16] [16] [16] [16] [16] [48] [49]

club by the time he made his only appearance for England. In 2006 Sancho became the first Gillingham player ever to play in the World Cup finals, and technically the first to score in the World Cup when he scored an own goal in the 2-0 group defeat to Paraguay.[50]

Back room staff
As at 20 April 2009:[51]

The club also fields a youth team at Under-18 level[45] and operates a Centre of Excellence for boys in the Under-9 to Under-16 age groups.[46]

• • • • • • Chairman/Chief Executive: Paul Scally Chief Executive: Mark Jones Director of Sales: John Holmes Vice chairman: Peter Spokes Non-executive director: Mike Quarrington Associate director: Yvonne Paulley

Out on loan
No. 13 17 18 Position Player GK Chris Kiely (on loan to Leamington) FW Andy Pugh (on loan to Grays Athletic) MF Tayler Thomas (on loan to Halesowen Town) MF Charlie Howard (on loan to Thurrock) FW Luis Cumbers (on loan to Ebbsfleet United) DF Luke Rooney (on loan to Lewes)

• • • • • Team manager: Mark Stimson Assistant manager: Scott Barrett First team coach: Mark Robson Youth team manager: Mark Patterson Physiotherapist: Paul Smith

20 25 33

For more details on this topic, see List of Gillingham F.C. managers. For the first three years of the club’s existence, team matters were handled by a committee. In 1896 William Ironside Groombridge, the club’s secretary, took sole charge of team affairs to become Gillingham’s first recognised manager.[52] Former England international Stephen Smith was appointed as full-time manager in 1906,[53] but left in 1908, with Groombridge once again taking

Notable former players International players
The club recognises nine players as having gained full international caps during their time at Priestfield, although some sources claim that Freddie Fox had in fact left the


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
1893–95 1895–97 1897–1902 1902–12 1912–22 1922–30 1930–32 1932–34 1934–47 H.G. Croneen Dr E.C. Warren W.H. Checksfield J. Barnes E.N. Crawley J.J. Knight S.J. Chippick J.A. Crumbie J.J. Knight

Gillingham F.C.

on team responsibilities. Groombridge was associated with the club, as manager and secretary, for over 25 years. When the club was admitted to the Football League in 1920, Robert Brown was appointed as manager, but he resigned a month later before the season had even begun.[54] His replacement, Scotsman John McMillan, thus became the first manager to take charge of the team in a Football League match.[54] In 1939, a year after the club was voted back out of the Football League, Archie Clark took over as manager, and was still in charge when the club was elected back to the Football League in 1950. Clark remained in the job until 1957.[55] Freddie Cox took over in 1962 and led the club to the Football League Fourth Division championship in the 1963–64 season, making him the only manager to win a Football League divisional title with the club.[56] Basil Hayward was sacked in 1971 after the club was relegated back to the Fourth Division in the 1970–71 season,[56] but his successor Andy Nelson led the club to promotion back to Division Three three years later before controversially resigning.[57] Tony Pulis took over in 1995, with Gillingham once again in the bottom division, and managed the club to promotion in his first season in charge. Three years later he led the team to the Second Division play-off final, but was sacked immediately after this after being accused of gross misconduct.[58] Peter Taylor replaced him and took the club to a second consecutive play-off final, where Gillingham gained promotion to the second tier of English football for the first time.[59] Current manager Mark Stimson was appointed in November 2007.[2]

The following men have been chairman of the club’s Board of Directors:[60]

Local alderman James Barnes was an early chairman of the club.

• Champions 1963–64, runners-up 1973–74 •


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1947–59 1959–61 1961–83 1983–86 1986–89 1989–91 1991–95[61] 1995[62] 1995–[63] Runners-up 1995–96 • Play-off winners 1999–00, finalists 1986–87 & 1998–99 • Champions 1946–47 & 1948–49, runners up 1947–48 • Champions 1894–95 • Winners 1946–47 • Champions 1945–46 • Winners 1945–46 • Winners 1945–46 & 1947–48, runners-up 1938–39, 1948–49, 1949–50 & 1994–95 W.S.C. Cox J.W. Leech Jnr Dr C.S. Grossmark C.A.L. Cox R.J. Wood M.G. Lukehurst Bernard Baker Tony Smith Paul Scally

Gillingham F.C.

Statistics and records
For more details on this topic, see Gillingham F.C. records.

Goalkeeper Ron Hillyard holds the record for Gillingham appearances, having played 657 matches in all competitions between 1974 and 1990,[64] while the record for appearances solely in the Football League is held by another goalkeeper, John Simpson, with 571 between 1957 and 1972.[65] Brian Yeo is the club’s all-time leading league goalscorer, having scored a total of 136 goals between 1963 and 1975.[66] He also jointly holds the record for the most Football League goals scored in a single season, having scored 31 goals in the 1973–74 season,[66] equalling the record set by Ernie Morgan in 1954–55.[67] The highest number of goals scored by a player in a single game at a professional level is the six registered by Fred Cheesmur against Merthyr Town in April 1930.[68] The club’s record home attendance is 23,002, for an FA Cup match against QPR on 10 January 1948,[65] a record which will almost certainly never be broken unless the club relocates to a larger ground, given that Priestfield Stadium’s current capacity is approximately half that figure. The team’s biggest ever professional win was a 10-0 defeat of Chesterfield in September 1987,[65] although they had previously registered a 12-1 win against Gloucester City in the Southern League in November 1946.[16] The Gills hold the record for the fewest goals conceded by a team in the course of a 46 game season,[69] having conceded just 20 in the 1995–96 season,[3] during which goalkeeper Jim Stannard kept 29 clean sheets.[65]

League positions since the 1950–51 season. Horizontal grey lines indicate league divisions.

The 2003 Football Fans Census revealed that no other team’s supporters considered Gillingham to be among their club’s main rivals.[70] Millwall are considered to be the


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Gillingham F.C.

closest the Gills have to local rivals.[71] Swindon Town are seen by many fans as the club’s biggest rivals, stemming from badtempered matches between the two teams in the past.[72] While Swindon fans generally do not consider Gillingham their biggest rivals, there was violence when they met at Priestfield in the 2005–06 season, their first meeting since a promotion play-off match in 1987.[73] Following their promotion in 1989, Maidstone United became Kent’s second League side. A rivalry with Gillingham developed over the following seasons, until Maidstone’s financial troubles forced them to resign from the League in 1992.[74]

episode broadcast in 2004.[76] A film entitled The Shouting Men, set for release in late 2009, centres on a group of Gillingham fans and features scenes shot at Priestfield and a cameo appearance by Paul Scally.[40]

See also
• Brian Moore’s Head Looks Uncannily Like London Planetarium - webzine devoted to the club, which previously existed from 1988 to 2006 as a paper fanzine. Named in honour of the club’s most famous supporter, the late commentator Brian Moore.

In popular culture
The 2005 film Green Street (known as Green Street Hooligans in the USA) makes use of action sequences filmed during a match between Gillingham and West Ham United, although for unknown reasons the dialogue states that the team playing West Ham is Birmingham City.[75] In the Sky1 television series Dream Team, fictional team Harchester United lost 2–0 to the Gills in an

[1] ^ "Gillingham – Priestfield Stadium". Yorkshire Evening Post. 2007-06-27.


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Prior to 1992 the club’s crest was simply a portion of the county arms of Kent. page/NewsDetail/ 0,,10416~1157378,00.html. Retrieved on 2007-11-01. [3] ^ "Gillingham". The Football Club History Database. GILLINGH.HTM. Retrieved on 2007-04-11. [4] ^ Triggs, Roger (1984). Gillingham Football Club: A Chronology 1893–1984. Kent County Libraries. pp. 1. [5] ^ Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 8. [6] Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 4. [7] Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 5. [8] Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 6. [9] Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 9. [10] Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 10. [11] ^ Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A New Brompton’s original kit in 1893 Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 13. [12] Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A aroundthegrounds/Gillingham--Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 16. [13] ^ Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A Retrieved on 2008-10-02. Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 19. [2] ^ "New manager at KRBS Priestfield". [14] Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A Gillingham F.C.. 2007-11-01. Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 26.


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Gillingham F.C. fmt:kev:mtx:ctx&rft_dat=0F90F19731527DEA&svc_d Retrieved on 2008-09-30. [19] David Powell (1995-10-09). "Gillingham find a new way forward – Football". The Times. openurl?ctx_ver=z39.88-2004&rft_id=info:sid/ fmt:kev:mtx:ctx&rft_dat=0F924867CDF4C695&svc_d Retrieved on 2008-09-30. [20] ^ "Play-Off Finals". The Football League. Archived from the original on 2007-03-09. 20070309141237/ PlayOffsDetail/ 0,,10794~475418,00.html. Retrieved on 2007-04-11. [21] Mike Taylor (2001-04-27). "Football: Pulis denies engineering Gills sacking". The Independent. p/articles/mi_qn4158/is_20010427/ ai_n14388172. Retrieved on 2008-01-07. [22] "Taylor-made for top job". BBC Sport. world_cup_2002/984825.stm. Retrieved on 2007-04-18. [23] ^ "Hessenthaler steps down at Gills". BBC Sport. hi/football/teams/g/gillingham/ 4035041.stm. Retrieved on 2007-04-12. [24] "Gills unveil Ternent as manager". BBC Sport. football/teams/g/gillingham/ 4071489.stm. Retrieved on 2007-04-12. Mark Stimson was appointed as the club’s [25] "Leeds 2–1 Gillingham". BBC. manager in 2007 2008-05-03. sport1/hi/football/eng_div_2/ [15] Triggs. Gillingham Football Club: A 7377686.stm. Retrieved on 2008-05-03. Chronology 1893–1984. pp. 54. [26] Dawkes, Phil (2009-05-10). "Gillingham [16] ^ "Gillingham FC History (1893– )". 2–1 Rochdale". BBC. Gillingham F.C.. football/eng_div_3/8038185.stm. page/ClubHistory/0,,10416,00.html. Retrieved on 2009-05-10. Retrieved on 2008-01-09. [27] ^ "A Note from the Chairman". [17] Matt Davison (2007-09-24). "Past Gillingham F.C.. 6 December 2007. Players: Tony Cascarino". Gillingham F.C.. page/NewsDetail/ 0,,10416~1184435,00.html. Retrieved on page/PastPlayers/ 3 January 2009. 0,,10416~63320,00.html. Retrieved on [28] "Scally to take pay cut". BBC. 7 May 2008-01-07. 2002. [18] "Football: Gillingham dismiss Peacock as football/teams/g/gillingham/ manager". The Times. 1987-12-30. 1973594.stm. Retrieved on 3 January openurl?ctx_ver=z39.88-2004&rft_id=info:sid/ 2009.


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[29] "Gills in the dark as power company pulls plug over unpaid bill". Kent on Movie-blockbuster-to-score-with-GillsSunday. 21 July 2002. fans-plot News/Gills-in-the-dark-as-powerRetrieved on 2009-01-02. company-pulls-plug-over-unpaid[41] Steve Tongue (1999-05-29). "Football: bill.aspx. Retrieved on 3 January 2009. Forgotten club ready to surprise". The [30] "Ground history for Gillingham". Independent. Soccerbase. articles/mi_qn4158/is_19990529/ ai_n14238814. Retrieved on 2007-04-30. Retrieved on 2007-04-11. [42] Triggs, Roger (2001). The Men Who [31] "Local history: Gillingham Football Made Gillingham Football Club. Tempus Club". Medway Council. Publishing Ltd. pp. 87, 134, 140, 170, 211, 292. ISBN 0-7524-2243-X. 20040322042625/ [43] "Fans could decide kit colour". BBC. 2007-03-19. localhistory/timeline/17909/18624-2.htm. england/kent/2982882.stm. Retrieved on Retrieved on 2007-04-11. 2009-01-21. [32] "The Changing Face of KRBS [44] "2008/09 squad numbers announced". Priestfield". Gillingham F.C.. 2007-09-07. Gillingham F.C.. 2008-07-02. page/PriestfieldStadium/ page/NewsDetail/ 0,,10416,00.html. Retrieved on 0,,10416~1337172,00.html. Retrieved on 2008-01-09. 2008-07-02. [33] ^ "Gillingham to change stadium name". [45] "Youth Fixtures". Gillingham F.C.. BBC. 2007-03-19. sport1/hi/football/teams/g/gillingham/ page/YouthIndex/0,,10416,00.html. 6465713.stm. Retrieved on 2008-01-08. Retrieved on 2007-09-08. [34] "Football League Official Stats". The [46] "Centre of Excellence". Gillingham F.C.. Football League. http://www.football page/COEIndex/0,,10416,00.html. 0,,10794~200710416,00.html. Retrieved Retrieved on 2007-09-08. on 2008-06-25. [47] "Crofts collects twelfth cap". Gillingham [35] "Powell impressed with Kent crowd". F.C.. 2008-06-01. BBC. 2006-04-21. sport1/hi/football/women/4931222.stm. page/NewsDetail/ Retrieved on 2007-11-07. 0,,10416~1322050,00.html. Retrieved on [36] Bradley, Andy; Roger Triggs (1994). 2008-06-02. Home of the Shouting Men: Complete [48] "Gills keeper seals Blackburn move". History of Gillingham Football Club BBC Sport. 2006-06-26. 1893–1993. Gillingham F.C.. pp. 54. ISBN 0-9523-3610-3. teams/b/blackburn_rovers/5094320.stm. [37] Bradley, Andy; Roger Triggs. Home of Retrieved on 2008-09-17. the Shouting Men: Complete History of [49] The history page on the official Gillingham Football Club 1893–1993. Gillingham F.C. website lists Fox as pp. 92. having gained his one England cap whilst [38] "Shoot-out success for City". BBC. with the club. Triggs (2001) repeats this 1999-05-30. claim but states elsewhere in the book sport/football/356672.stm. Retrieved on that Fox was transferred from 2009-01-21. Gillingham to Millwall in April 1925, a [39] "Shirty fans win kit battle". BBC. month before his only England 2003-06-19. appearance. The Rec.Sport.Soccer england/kent/3004886.stm. Retrieved on Statistics Foundation lists him as a 2008-01-09. Millwall player at the time of the [40] ^ "Movie blockbuster to score with Gills England match. fans plot". Kent News. 2008-12-28.


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Gillingham F.C.

[50] "Paraguay 2-0 Trinidad and Tobago". The Guardian. BBC Sport. hi/football/world_cup_2006/4853292.stm. mar/26/sport.comment?commentpage=1. Retrieved on 2007-04-11. Retrieved on 2008-06-26. [51] "Who’s Who at Gillingham Football [63] Paul Kelso (2002-02-15). "Scally’s rocky Club". Gillingham F.C.. 28 November road to Highbury". The Guardian. 2008. feb/15/sport.facup. Retrieved on page/WhosWho/0,,10416,00.html. 2008-06-26. Retrieved on 20 April 2009. [64] Triggs. The Men Who Made Gillingham [52] Bradley, Andy; Roger Triggs. Home of Football Club. pp. 158. the Shouting Men: Complete History of [65] ^ "Gillingham all time records". Gillingham Football Club 1893–1993. Soccerbase. pp. 20. [53] "Manager History for Gillingham". Retrieved on 2007-04-11. Soccerbase. [66] ^ Triggs. The Men Who Made Gillingham Football Club. pp. 344. Retrieved on 12 December 2008. [67] Triggs. The Men Who Made Gillingham [54] ^ Bradley, Andy; Roger Triggs. Home of Football Club. pp. 226. the Shouting Men: Complete History of [68] Triggs. The Men Who Made Gillingham Gillingham Football Club 1893–1993. Football Club. pp. 349. pp. 394. [69] The official Football League website lists [55] Bradley, Andy; Roger Triggs. Home of this achievement in second place on the the Shouting Men: Complete History of overall list of teams who have conceded Gillingham Football Club 1893–1993. the fewest goals in a season, behind pp. 396. Liverpool, who conceded 16 in the [56] ^ Bradley, Andy; Roger Triggs. Home of 1978–79 season, however, as evidenced the Shouting Men: Complete History of by the final 1978–79 First Division table, Gillingham Football Club 1893–1993. Liverpool played only 42 matches, giving pp. 397. Gillingham the record for a 46-match [57] Bradley, Andy; Roger Triggs. Home of season. the Shouting Men: Complete History of [70] "Rivalry Uncovered!". The Football Fans Gillingham Football Club 1893–1993. Census. pp. 398. [58] Taylor, Mike (27 April 2001). "Football: issueresults/ Pulis denies engineering Gills sacking". Club_Rivalries_Uncovered_Results.pdf. The Independent. Retrieved on 2007-04-11. p/articles/mi_qn4158/is_20010427/ [71] "Millwall 1–2 Gillingham". BBC. ai_n14388172. Retrieved on 12 2001-11-24. December 2008. sport1/hi/football/eng_div_1/ [59] "Taylor-made for top job". BBC Sport. 14 1670888.stm. Retrieved on 2008-10-02. November 2000. [72] "Gillingham vs Swindon Town". sport1/hi/football/world_cup_2002/ Gillingham F.C.. 2006-01-14. 984825.stm. Retrieved on 29 December 2008. page/MatchReport/ [60] Bradley, Andy; Roger Triggs. Home of 0,,10416~30787,00.html. Retrieved on the Shouting Men: Complete History of 2008-10-02. Gillingham Football Club 1893–1993. [73] "Town set to pay price for crowd pp. 392. trouble". Swindon Advertiser. [61] Trevor Haylett (1995-01-10). "Everton fail to win Saunders". The Independent. 1/17/259405.html. Retrieved on 2007-04-11. mi_qn4158/is_19950110/ai_n9629592. [74] Simon O’Hagan (1996-01-10). "Butler’s Retrieved on 2008-06-26. hat-trick lifts Gillingham to top". The [62] David Conn (2008-03-26). "Uncertain Independent. future turns fans green about the Gills".


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
articles/mi_qn4158/is_19960110/ ai_n9634437. Retrieved on 2008-10-02. [75] "Hooligans". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved on 2007-04-12. [76] "Dream Team Episode Guide 8.06". Sky TV. episodeGuides/ index.asp?season=8&episode=330. Retrieved on 2008-11-12.

Gillingham F.C.

External links
• Official club website • Gillingham F.C. on BBC Sport: Club News – Recent results – Upcoming fixtures – Club stats • Gills Connect fansite • The Shouting Men @ The Internet Movie Database

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