Name
Leeds

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Next Event
QPR vs Leeds (16 Feb)

Head Coach

Marcelo Bielsa

Recent Form
  L      W      L      D      W    

Established
1919 (100 years old)

Sport
Soccer

Stadium/Home
Elland Road
(37,890 Capacity)

Jersey Clearart


Location
Beeston, Leeds

Keywords

League
English League Championship

Last Edit
zag: 12/Feb/19
Site
Home / Soccer / English League Championship / Leeds


Upcoming Events
16 Feb 19 QPR   -  Leeds
23 Feb 19 Leeds   -  Bolton
01 Mar 19 Leeds   -  West Brom
09 Mar 19 Bristol City   -  Leeds
12 Mar 19 Reading   -  Leeds

Latest Results
13 Feb 19 Leeds  2 - 1  Swansea
09 Feb 19 Middlesbrough  1 - 1  Leeds
02 Feb 19 Leeds  1 - 3  Norwich
26 Jan 19 Rotherham  1 - 2  Leeds
19 Jan 19 Stoke  2 - 1  Leeds

Description
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Leeds United Football Club is an English football club in Leeds, West Yorkshire. The club was formed in 1919 following the disbanding of Leeds City F.C. by the Football League and took over their Elland Road stadium.

Leeds United have won three First Division league titles, one FA Cup and one League Cup. The club also won two Inter-Cities Fairs Cups. The majority of the honours were won under the management of Don Revie in the 1960s and 1970s.

Leeds United play in white. The club badge features the White Rose of York and "LUFC".

Leeds United's predecessor team, Leeds City FC, was formed in 1904, and were elected League members in 1905. At first they found it hard to draw big crowds to Elland Road but their fortunes improved following Herbert Chapman's arrival. In 1914 Chapman declared; "This city is built to support top-flight football", but Leeds City were forcibly disbanded and forced to sell off all their players by The Football League in 1919 in response to allegations of illegal payments to players during the First World War. In 1919, Leeds United was formed and they received an invitation to enter the Midland League. Leeds United were voted into the Midland League on 31 October 1919, taking the place vacated by Leeds City Reserves. Following Leeds City's disbanding, Yorkshire Amateurs bought their stadium Elland Road. Yorkshire Amateurs offered to make way for the new team under the management of former player Dick Ray.

The chairman of Huddersfield Town, Hilton Crowther loaned Leeds United £35,000, to be repaid when Leeds United won promotion to Division One. He brought in Barnsley's manager Arthur Fairclough and on 26 February 1920, Dick Ray stepped down to become Fairclough's assistant.

Team Members

Casilla


Ezgjan Alioski



Vurnon Anita



Luke Ayling



Gaetano Berardi



Laurens De Bock



Paweł Cibicki



Liam Cooper



Stuart Dallas



Caleb Ekuban



Bailey Peacock Fa



Adam Forshaw



Madger Gomes



Jay-Roy Grot



Pablo Hernandez



Yosuke Ideguchi



CameronBorthwick



Pontus Jansson



Mat Klich



Pierre-Michel Las



Eunan O'Kane



Matthew Penningto



Kalvin Phillips



Tyler Roberts



Kemar Roofe



Samuel Saiz



Ross Turnbull



Felix Wiedwald


= Contract years remaining

Stadium or Home

Elland Road is a football stadium in Leeds, West Yorkshire. It has been the home of Leeds United A.F.C. since the club's foundation in 1919 and it was previously occupied by Leeds City and Holbeck Rugby Club.

The stadium is the 12th largest football stadium in England, and the second largest outside the Premier League.

The ground has hosted FA Cup semi-final matches as a neutral venue, and England international fixtures, having been selected as one of eight Euro 96 venues. Previously, Elland Road was home to Holbeck Rugby Club and although used primarily for football since the early 20th century, rugby league returned when the ground was used by the Hunslet Hawks for several seasons in the mid-1980s. The stadium has hosted concerts, including performances from rock bands Queen, U2, Happy Mondays and more recently, the Kaiser Chiefs and Rod Stewart.

Elland Road comprises four main stands – the Revie Stand, the East Stand, the South Stand and the John Charles Stand– which, together with the corners, bring the total capacity to 37,890 The record attendance of 57,892 was set on 15 March 1967 in an FA Cup 5th round replay against Sunderland. This was before the stadium became an all-seater venue as stipulated by the Taylor Report and the modern record is 40,287 for a Premiership match against Newcastle United on 22 December 2001.

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