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/ English Premier League
| 18 Nov ||Burnley || - ||Swansea || || Turf Moor|
| 26 Nov ||Burnley || - ||Arsenal|| || Turf Moor|
| 29 Nov ||Bournemouth || - ||Burnley|| || Dean Court|
| 02 Dec ||Leicester || - ||Burnley|| || King Power Stadium|
| 09 Dec ||Burnley || - ||Watford|| || Turf Moor|
| 04 Nov ||Southampton ||0 - 1 ||Burnley|| || St Mary|
| 30 Oct ||Burnley ||1 - 0 ||Newcastle|| || Turf Moor|
| 21 Oct ||Man City ||3 - 0 ||Burnley|| || City of Manchester Stadium|
| 14 Oct ||Burnley ||1 - 1 ||West Ham|| || Turf Moor|
| 01 Oct ||Everton ||0 - 1 ||Burnley|| || Goodison Park|
Burnley Football Club /ˈbɜrnli/ are a professional football club based in Burnley, Lancashire, who play in the Premier League, the highest level of English football. Nicknamed The Clarets, due to the dominant colour of their home shirts, they were one of the founder members of the Football League in 1888. The club colours of claret and blue were adopted in 1910 in tribute to the dominant club of English football at the time, Aston Villa. It was thought the colours might lift and inspire Burnley to emulate the aforementioned side. Their home ground since 1883 has been Turf Moor.Team Members
Burnley have been Football League Champions twice, in 1920–21 and 1959–60, and have won the FA Cup once, in 1914. The Clarets also reached the 1961 quarter-finals of the European Cup. They are one of only three teams to have won all top four professional divisions of English football, along with Wolverhampton Wanderers and Preston North End.
The club spent most of their early history in England's top two divisions, but remained outside the top flight from 1976 to 2009. From 1985 to 1992 they had a seven-year spell in the lowest tier of the Football League. In 1987 they narrowly avoided relegation to the Conference. Between 2000 and 2009 they played in the second tier of English football, until they gained promotion to the Premier League for the first time in 33 years after winning the 2009 Championship play-off final, but were relegated after a single season. The club currently play in the Premier League again in 2014–15 after being promoted from the Football League Championship at the end of the 2013–14 season as runners-up to Leicester City.
Stadium or Home
| Scott Arfield|| Phil Bardsley|| Ashley Barnes|| Robbie Brady|| Jack Cork|
| Steven Defour|| Johann Berg Gu|| Tom Heaton|| Jeff Hendrick|| Adam Legzdins|
| Anders Lindega|| Kevin Long|| Matthew Lowton|| Dean Marney|| Ben Mee|
| Nick Pope|| James Tarkowsk|| Charlie Taylor|| Fredrik Ulvest|| Sam Vokes|
| Jonathan Walte|| Stephen Ward|| Nahki Wells|| Ashley Westwoo|| Chris Wood|
Turf Moor is a football stadium in Burnley, Lancashire, England. It is the home ground of Premier League side Burnley Football Club, who have played there since moving from its Calder Vale ground in 1883. The stadium, which is situated on Harry Potts Way, named so after the club's longest serving Manager, has a capacity of 21,401, all seated. It was one of the last remaining stadiums in England to have the players' tunnel and dressing rooms behind one of the goals, until it was covered for seating in time for the 2014-15 Premier League season and rebuilt between the David Fishwick and James Hargreaves stand. The ground originally consisted of just a pitch and the first grandstand was not built until 1885. Six years after this, the "Star" stand was erected and terracing was later added to the ends of the ground. After the Second World War, the stadium was redeveloped with all four stands being rebuilt. During the 1990s, the ground underwent further refurbishment when the Longside and Bee Hole End terraces were replaced by all-seater stands. Currently, the four stands at Turf Moor are the James Hargreaves Stand, the Jimmy McIlroy Stand, the Bob Lord Stand and the Cricket Field Stand.
Burnley played their first match at the ground on 17 February 1883, losing 3–6 to local side Rawtenstall. When Prince Albert Victor opened a new hospital in Burnley in 1886, Turf Moor became the first football ground to be visited by a member of the British Royal Family. The first Football League match at the ground took place on 6 October 1888, with Fred Poland scoring the first competitive goal at the stadium. The record attendance at Turf Moor was set in 1924 when 54,755 people attended an FA Cup tie between Burnley and Huddersfield Town. In the same year, Turf Moor hosted its only FA Cup semi-final to date. In 1927, the stadium was the venue of an international match between England and Wales. Since then, the ground has been used to host matches in the European Under-19 Championship and European Under-21 Championship fixtures.
In 2007, plans for expansion of Turf Moor were released to the public. The Burnley directors proposed a major development of the stadium, costing £20 million. The plans, which would incorporate the rebuilding of the Cricket Field Stand and the moving of the players' entrance tunnel, have been put on hold until the current financial climate improves. In 2009, following Burnley's promotion to the Premier League, the development of a second tier on the Bob Lord stand was announced. Director Paul Fletcher stated that the anticipated capacity of Turf Moor would eventually be 28,000 to cope with extra fans. However following the club's relegation from the Premier League in 2010, these plans were put on hold indefinitely.
After again achieving promotion to the Premier League in 2014 further Ground renovations were undertaken to comply with new regulations include housing for International Media, relocation of the players tunnel and upgrades to seating in the David Fishwick Stand for away supporters. On 26 June 2014 the club unveiled a planning application for extensions to the Turf Moor front entrance including the rebuilding of the official Club Shop containing a first floor museum. Fanart