Name
Charlton

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Next Event
Charlton vs Luton (22 Feb)

Head Coach

Lee Bowyer

Recent Form
  D      W      L      W      L    

Established
1905 (115 years old)

Sport
Soccer

Stadium/Home
The Valley
(27,111 Capacity)

Jersey or Equipment Clearart


Location
Floyd Road, Charlton, London

Nicknames

League
English League Championship

Last Edit
curswine: 31/Jan/20
Site
Home / Soccer / English League Championship / Charlton


Upcoming Events
22 Feb 20 Charlton   -  Luton
26 Feb 20 Sheffield Weds   -  Charlton
29 Feb 20 Huddersfield Town   -  Charlton
07 Mar 20 Charlton   -  Middlesbrough
14 Mar 20 Hull   -  Charlton

Latest Results
15 Feb 20 Charlton  0 - 2  Blackburn
11 Feb 20 Nottingham F.  0 - 1  Charlton
08 Feb 20 Stoke  3 - 1  Charlton
01 Feb 20 Charlton  2 - 1  Barnsley
22 Jan 20 Charlton  0 - 0  Fulham

Description
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Charlton Athletic Football Club is an English football club based in Charlton in the Royal Borough of Greenwich, London. They currently play in the Football League Championship.

The club was founded on 9 June 1905. This was when a number of youth clubs in the south east London area, including East Street Mission and Blundell Mission combined to form Charlton Athletic. The club play at The Valley in Charlton, where they have played since 1919, apart from one year in Catford, during 1923–24, and seven years at Crystal Palace and West Ham United between 1985 and 1992. Charlton share local South London derbies with rivals Millwall and Crystal Palace.

The club's traditional kit consists of red shirts, white shorts and red socks and their most commonly used nickname is The Addicks. Charlton turned professional in 1920 and first entered the Football League in 1921. Since then they have had four separate periods in the top flight of English football: 1936–1957, 1986–1990, 1998–1999 and 2000–2007. Historically, Charlton's most successful period was the 1930s, when the club's highest league finishes were recorded, including runners-up of the First Division in 1937. After World War II, the club reached the FA Cup Final twice, losing in 1946 and winning in 1947.

Team Members Show Thumbs Cutouts Renders


Ben
Amos



Chuks
Aneke



Jake
Caskey



Josh
Cullen



Sam
Field



André
Green



Tomer
Hemed



Jonathan
Leko



Tom
Lockyer



Adam
Matthews



Aiden
McGeady



Adedeji
Oshilaja



Lewis
Page



Jason
Pearce



Dillon
Phillips



Darren
Pratley



Ben
Purrington



Mahamadou-Naby
Sarr



Chris
Solly



Lyle
Taylor



Jonathan
Williams


= Contract years remaining

Stadium or Home

The Valley is a 27,111-capacity sports stadium in Charlton, London, England and is the home of Charlton Athletic Football Club.
In Charlton's early years, the club had a nomadic existence using several different grounds between its formation in 1905 and the beginning of World War I in 1914. The ground dates from 1919, at a time when Charlton were moderately successful and looking for a new home. The club found an abandoned sand and chalk pit in Charlton, but did not have sufficient funds to fully develop the site. An army of volunteer Charlton supporters dug out a massive pit for the pitch, and used the soil from the excavation to build up the sides. The ground's name most likely comes from its original valley-like appearance. The club played its first game at the ground before any seats, or even terraces, were installed; there was simply a roped-off pitch with the crowd standing or sitting on the adjoining earthworks. The unique circumstances of the ground's initial construction led to an unusually intense bond between the club's supporters and the site that exists to this day. In the 1923–24 season, Charlton played at the Mount stadium in Catford but in a much higher populated area. A proposed merger with Catford South End FC fell through and thus Charlton moved back to the Valley.

In 1967, Len Silver the promoter at Hackney made an application to open Charlton as a British League speedway club, and plans were put forward to construct a track around the perimeter of the football pitch. The application to include speedway at the Valley was enthusiastically supported initially, but was eventually ruled out on the grounds of noise nuisance.

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