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Barnsley Football Club is a professional association football club based in the town of Barnsley, South Yorkshire, England. The team play in the Championship, the second tier of the English football league system. Nicknamed "the Tykes", they were founded in 1887 by Reverend Tiverton Preedy under the name Barnsley St. Peter's. The club's colours were originally blue, but were converted to red and white in 1904 and have played in those colours ever since. Their home ground since 1888 has been Oakwell.

Barnsley FC.svg
Full nameBarnsley Football Club
Nickname(s)The Tykes[1], The Colliers[1], The Reds[1], The Super Reds
Founded1887; 132 years ago (1887)
OwnerInternational Investment Consortium (80%)
James Cryne (20%)
ChairmanChien Lee (co-chairman)
Paul Conway (co-chairman)
ManagerAdam Murray (Caretaker Manager)[3]
2018–19League One, 2nd of 24 (promoted)
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Barnsley won the FA Cup in 1911–12 and were also runners-up in 1909–10. The club won two trophies at Wembley Stadium in 2016 – the Football League Trophy, beating Oxford United 3–2 in the final, and the 2016 Football League play-offs, beating Millwall 3–1 in the final. Barnsley became only the second club to secure both the Football League Trophy and Football League promotion via playoff finals in the same season, after Grimsby Town F.C..

On 19 December 2017, it was announced that Patrick Cryne and family had agreed to sell a majority stake in Barnsley Football Club to a consortium involving Chien Lee of NewCity Capital, Grace Hung and Paul Conway of Pacific Media Group, Indian businessman Neerav Parekh and baseball legend Billy Beane. The new consortium holds 80% of the shares and the Cryne family holds 20% of the shares of Barnsley Football club.[4][5] Barnsley fans often consider their biggest rivals to be Sheffield Wednesday, Sheffield United and Leeds United, although other significant rivalries exist with Huddersfield Town, Rotherham United, Doncaster Rovers, Bradford City and Chesterfield.


Barnsley have spent more seasons in the second tier of English football than any other club in history[6] and have produced some notable talents over the years who have gone on to be successful at other clubs. One example is Tommy Taylor, who was a prolific goalscorer for Barnsley in the early 1950s and went on to win two league titles with Manchester United (as well as scoring 16 times in 19 England internationals) before losing his life in the Munich air disaster. Taylor's move to Manchester United was for a fee of £29,999 – one of the highest fees in England at the time. Taylor broke into the Barnsley team just after the sale of wing-half Danny Blanchflower to Aston Villa. Blanchflower would go on to sign for Tottenham Hotspur and be voted FWA Player of the Year twice as well as captaining the North London club to the first league and cup double of the 20th century.[7]

Beginnings and FA Cup gloryEdit

Barnsley FC was established in 1887 by a clergyman, Tiverton Preedy, and played in the Sheffield and District League from 1890 and then in the Midland League from 1895. They joined the Football League in 1898, and struggled in the Second Division for the first decade, due in part to ongoing financial difficulties. In 1910 the club reached the FA Cup final, where they lost out to Newcastle United in a replay match. However, they would then reach the 1912 FA Cup Final where they would defeat West Bromwich Albion 1–0 in a replay to win the trophy for the first and only time in their history. When the league restarted after World War I, the 1919–20 season brought some significant changes to the league. The principal difference was that the First Division would be increased from 20 teams to 22. The bottom team from the previous season was Tottenham Hotspur and they were duly relegated. The first extra place in the First Division went to Chelsea, who retained their place despite finishing 2nd bottom and therefore in the relegation places. Derby County and Preston North End were rightly promoted from the Second Division which left one place to be filled. Having finished the previous season's Second Division in 3rd place (1914–15), Barnsley expected to achieve First Division status for the first time, but The Football League instead chose to call a ballot of the clubs. Henry Norris, the then Arsenal chairman, had recently moved Woolwich Arsenal north of the River Thames to Highbury, and needed First Division football to attract fans to their new home. He was later to admit some underhand dealings, allegedly including the bribing of some member clubs to vote for Arsenal's inclusion. They duly won the vote and Barnsley were consigned to the second tier of English football for another 8 decades.

Pre-war and post-war eraEdit

The club did however come close to reaching the top division in the early years. In 1922, they missed out on promotion by a single goal. During the years preceding and following World War II, the club found themselves sliding between the Second and Third Division.

In 1949 the club signed a 23-year-old wing-half called Danny Blanchflower from Glentoran, and he so impressed at Oakwell that two years later he was signed by First Division side Aston Villa, later signing for Tottenham Hotspur and being voted FWA Player of the Year twice, as well as being the captain of the 20th century's first league and cup double winning team in 1961.

Around the time of Blanchflower's departure, a young centre-forward called Tommy Taylor broke into the Barnsley team, scoring 26 goals in 44 games for Barnsley. In April 1953, he became one of the most expensive players in English football at the time when Matt Busby signed him for Manchester United for a fee of £29,999. Taylor went on to be a prolific goalscorer at the highest level over the next five years, winning two league titles and also scoring 16 times in 19 appearances for the England national football team, before losing his life in the Munich air disaster in February 1958.

Fourth Division eraEdit

When the Northern and Southern sections of the Third Division were replaced by national Third and Fourth Divisions for the 1958–59 season, Barnsley were still in the Second Division, but went down to the Third Division at the end of that season.

In 1965, Barnsley were relegated to the Football League Fourth Division for the first time, winning promotion three years later. They went down to the Fourth Division again in 1972, and this time stayed down for seven seasons, finally returning to the Third Division in 1979.

Revival in the 1980sEdit

Two years later, they went up again and quickly established themselves as a decent Second Division side throughout the 1980s, although they still failed to clinch that elusive First Division place, despite the introduction of the playoffs in the second half of the decade, which gave teams finishing as low as fifth and eventually sixth the chance of winning promotion.

Division One and the Premier LeagueEdit

Barnsley in action against Leicester City in the 1997–98 season. The resulting 1–0 defeat condemned the Tykes to relegation

At the time of the creation of the FA Premier League in 1992, Barnsley had been Football League members for 94 years but had still not reached the top flight. They were, at least, in a decent position to make that breakthrough, as members of the new Division One (as the old Second Division was now called). In December 1989, they turned to Mel Machin, manager of Manchester City's promotion-winning side the previous campaign, to guide them into the top flight, but he left nearly four years later with promotion still to be achieved. Machin's successor Viv Anderson spent just one season in charge before quitting to become Bryan Robson's assistant at Middlesbrough, and for the 1994–95 season Barnsley turned to veteran midfielder Danny Wilson to manage the club.

Wilson's first season brought a sixth-place finish in Division One, which would normally have meant a playoff place, but a restructuring of the league meant that they missed out. They finished 10th a year later before finally emerging as serious promotion contenders in the 1996–97 season, finally clinching runners-up spot and automatic promotion and gaining the top flight place that they had spent 99 years trying to win.

Barnsley lasted just one season in the Premier League but did not go down without a brave fight, and they did reach the quarter-finals of the FA Cup, famously defeating Manchester United in the fifth round. Wilson then departed to take over at Sheffield Wednesday, being succeeded as Barnsley manager by veteran striker John Hendrie, who had been a key player in the promotion-winning team.

Barnsley were the only team from outside the Premier League to reach the quarter-finals of the FA Cup in the 1998–99 season, but had a disappointing season in Division One, never really looking like winning promotion and eventually finishing a dismal 13th in the final table. Hendrie was then replaced as manager by Dave Bassett, who rejuvenated the team and took them to fourth place in 1999–2000, but they lost in the playoff final to Ipswich Town.

Mixed fortunes in the 21st centuryEdit

In the following years Barnsley were not as successful, with relegation to Division Two in 2002 and administration both threatening the existence of the club. Barnsley suffered greatly due to the ITV Digital crisis. A late purchase by Barnsley's then Mayor, Peter Doyle, saved the club from folding. Doyle has since left the club, leaving Gordon Shepherd and local businessman Patrick Cryne in control. A regular turnover of managers did the club's stability no favours, either.

Barnsley had the distinction of playing in the last play-off final at Wembley before the stadium was closed for redevelopment,[8] and in 2006 won in a play-off final at the Millennium Stadium in Cardiff, where they beat Swansea City 4–3 on penalties (2–2 after extra-time) to earn promotion to the Championship. The manager at this time was Andy Ritchie, who was in his first season in charge after replacing Paul Hart.

The team struggled in their first season back in the Championship. In November 2006, with Barnsley in the relegation zone, Ritchie was sacked in favour of Simon Davey. Davey managed to steer the team away from relegation in the second half of the season, and the eventually finished 20th. The following season, a much-changed Barnsley side managed a historic FA Cup run, beating Premier League giants Liverpool 2–1 at Anfield and defending champions Chelsea 1–0 to reach the semi-finals for the first time since 1912, where they narrowly lost out 1–0 to fellow Championship side Cardiff City at Wembley.

Barnsley narrowly avoided relegation from the Championship that season, and after a disappointing start to the 2009–10 season Simon Davey. was sacked in favour of former Rotherham United boss Mark Robins.[9]

In May 2011, after a difficult 2010–11 season, Robins resigned as manager due to a dispute over the budget for the following season.[10] He was replaced by Rochdale manager Keith Hill and his assistant David Flitcroft.[11] Barnsley ended the 2011–12 season as one of only two football clubs to turn a profit in the Championship; ironically they stayed up only because Portsmouth were given a 10-point deduction for going into administration. The club's form failed to improve the following season, and Keith Hill was sacked as manager shortly before the turn of the year. David Flitcroft took over initially as caretaker manager, and after an improved run of results (combined with Sean O'Driscoll and Terry Butcher turning down the chance to manage the club) earned the job on a permanent basis.[12]

On Sunday 3 April 2016, Barnsley won the Football League Trophy after a 3–2 win over Oxford United of League Two at Wembley.[13]

On 19 May, after a 6–1 aggregate win over Walsall, Barnsley booked their place in the Play Off Final.[14] On 29 May, they gained promotion back to the Football League Championship with a 3–1 win over Millwall at Wembley.[15]

In September 2016, Barnsley were caught up in an ongoing scandal in English football, with assistant manager Tommy Wright alleged to have accepted "bungs" in exchange for working as an ambassador for a third-party player ownership consortium. Wright was initially suspended before being sacked by Barnsley on 28 September.[16]

On 13 January 2017, Barnsley released a statement to announce that the club's chief executive, Linton Brown, had left the club.[17]

On 19 December 2017, it was announced that Patrick Cryne and family, had agreed to sell an 80% stake in Barnsley Football Club to a consortium led by Chien Lee of NewCity Capital and Pacific Media Group, which is led by Paul Conway and Grace Hung. Indian investor Neerav Parekh and baseball legend Billy Beane have also bought part of the club as part of the international investor consortium.[4][5]

Barnsley were relegated back to the third tier in 2017–18, after finishing 22nd.[18]

On 30 April 2019, it was confirmed that Barnsley F.C. were promoted from the EFL League One and will play in the 2019–20 EFL Championship.[19][20]

Current seasonEdit


1887 – Founded by Reverend Tiverton Preedy

Chart of table positions of Barnsley in the Football League
  • 1892–93 – Founder member of Sheffield League, as "Barnsley St. Peter's"
  • 1893–94 – Sheffield League Division Two runner-up
  • 1895–96 – Joined Midland League
  • 1897 – Dropped "St Peter's" to become simply Barnsley
  • 1897–98 – Midland League runner-up. Also played in Yorkshire League
  • 1898 – Elected to the Football League
  • 1909–10 – FA Cup runner-up
  • 1911–12 – FA Cup Winners
  • 1921–22 – Missed promotion on goal average
  • 1932 – Relegated to Division Three North
  • 1933–34 – Football League Division Three North Champions; promoted to Division Two
  • 1938 – Relegated to Division Three North
  • 1938–39 – Football League Division Three North Champions; promoted to Division Two
  • 1939–40 – Football League programme abandoned due to outbreak of war
  • 1953 – Relegated to Division Three North
  • 1953–54 – Football League Division Three North runner-up
  • 1954–55 – Football League Division Three North Champions; promoted to Division Two
  • 1959 – Relegated to Division Three
  • 1965 – Relegated to Division Four
  • 1967–68 – Football League Division Four runner-up; promoted to Division Three
  • 1972 – Relegated to Division Four
  • 1978–79 – Missed runner-up spot on goal difference; promoted to Division Three
  • 1980–81 – Football League Division Three runner-up (on goal difference); promoted to Division Two
  • 1990–91 – Missed play-off spot on goal difference
  • 1992–93 – Division Two re-designated Division One on formation of FA Premier League
  • 1996–97 – Football League runner-up; promoted to FA Premier League
  • 1997–98 – Relegated to Football League Division One. After taking only 4 points from 19 fixtures they then went on to win 4 and draw 2 from their final 6 league matches.
  • 1999–00 – Not promoted after play-offs. Finished 4th in the final table (Semi-final – Birmingham City 0 Barnsley 4, Barnsley 1 Birmingham City 2, Agg 5–2; Final – Barnsley 2 Ipswich Town 4 at Wembley)
  • 2002 – Relegated to Division Two
  • 2004–05 – Division Two re-designated Football League One on formation of Football League Championship
  • 2005–06 – Promoted as Football League One play-off winners. Finished 5th in the final table. (Semi-final – Barnsley 0 Huddersfield Town 1, Huddersfield Town 1 Barnsley 3, Agg 3–2. Final – Swansea City 2 Barnsley 2 (AET). Barnsley win 4–3 on penalties at the Millennium Stadium, Cardiff.)
  • 2007–08 – FA Cup Semi-finalists (Defeated Blackpool 2–1 Goals by Stephen Foster and Michael Coulson, Defeated Southend United 1–0 Goal by Jamal Campbell-Ryce, Defeated Liverpool 2–1 Goals by Stephen Foster and Brian Howard, Defeated Chelsea 1–0 Goal by Kayode Odejayi, Lost to Cardiff City 1–0 in the semi-final)
  • 2008–09 – Fielded the youngest ever player in the history of the Football League at Ipswich Town when Reuben Noble-Lazarus came on aged 15 years and 45 days
  • 2013–14 - Relegated to League One after a 3–1 defeat at Middlesbrough
  • 2015–16Football League Trophy Champions after a 3–2 win against Oxford United in the final at Wembley Stadium. Promoted to Football League Championship through the 2016 Football League play-offs after finishing 6th in Football League One. Defeated Walsall in the semi finals, winning 6–1 on aggregate after 3–0 first leg win and 3–1 second leg win. Defeated Millwall 3–1 in the final at Wembley Stadium.
  • 2017–18 - Relegated to League One after a 4–1 defeat at Derby County
  • 2018–19 - Promoted to the EFL Championship through automatic promotion, after finished in second place in the 2018–19 EFL League One.


  • Seasons spent at Level 1 of the football league system: 1
  • Seasons spent at Level 2 of the football league system: 76
  • Seasons spent at Level 3 of the football league system: 20
  • Seasons spent at Level 4 of the football league system: 10

Barnsley have spent more seasons at the second level of English football than any other team and on 3 January 2011 became the first club to achieve 1,000 wins in the second level of English football with a 2–1 home victory over Coventry City. Barnsley are also the first club to play 3,000 games in second-level league football (W1028, D747, L1224).[21]


The name, Oakwell, originates from the well and oak tree that were on the stadium site when first built. Oakwell is a multi-purpose sports development in Barnsley, South Yorkshire, used primarily by Barnsley Football Club for playing their home fixtures, and their reserves. While the name 'Oakwell' generally refers to the main stadium, it also includes several neighbouring venues which form the facilities of the Barnsley F.C. academy – an indoor training pitch, a smaller stadium with seating on the south and west sides for around 2,200 spectators, and several training pitches used by the different Barnsley FC squads. Until 2003 the stadium and the vast amount of land that surrounds it was owned by Barnsley Football Club themselves; however, after falling into administration in 2002 the council purchased the main Oakwell Stadium to allow the club to pay its creditors and remain participants in The Football League.


According to a survey, 'The League of Love and Hate' conducted in August 2019, Barnsley supporters named fellow Yorkshire clubs Sheffield Wednesday, Sheffield United and Leeds United as their biggest rivals, with Huddersfield Town and Rotherham United following.[22]

Colours and stripEdit

Kit manufacturers and shirt sponsorsEdit

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
1976–1977 Litesome
1977–1979 Admiral
1979–1980 Umbro
1980–1981 Taits
1981–1984 Hayselden
1984–1986 Brooklands Hotel
1986–1988 Lowfields Sandal Bayern
1988–1989 Intersport Lyons Cakes
1989–1991 Beaver International Shaw Carpets
1991–1993 Gola Hayselden
1993–1994 Pelada
1994–1995 ORA
1995–2000 Admiral
2000–2001 Big Thing
2001–2002 iSoft
2002–2003 Red Flag
2003–2004 Vodka Kick
2004–2005 Koala
2005–2007 Jako Barnsley Building Society
2007–2008 Surridge Wake Smith
2008–2011 Lotto Barnsley Building Society
2011–2014 Nike C.K. Beckett
2014–2015 Avec
2015–present Puma


Home stripEdit

Barnsleys home shirt in the 1997–98 Premier League season

Barnsley have played their home games in red shirts for most of their history. The only exception to this is the period 1887–1901, where it is speculated that the team first wore blue shirts with purple/claret arms, then circa 1890 the team wore chocolate and white stripes, before moving on to blue and white stripes around 1898. The team first wore their now traditional red shirts in 1901.[23]

Since this time, the team has worn red shirts often with a white trim. In more recent times a black trim has sometimes been used. As with most football clubs the shirt design varies from season to season. One particular design that stands out is the 1989–90 season shirt which featured white stars on a red background and has been named as one of the worst shirts ever.[24] However, the kit is fondly remembered by some fans. Sponsors names and logos were first worn in the 1980–81 season and the club has had 12 different sponsors on the shirt in total. Since manufacturers logos were added to the shirt in the 1976–77 season, the club has 12 different kit manufacturers.

Traditionally, the team has worn white shorts (sometimes with red or black trim) for their home games with the only recent exceptions coming in the early years of the 20th century. One other notable exception came in the 2000 Division One Playoff Final against Ipswich Town, where the team wore red shorts, thus having an all-red strip.[25] The Reds have also worn red shorts in their 1988–89 season.

Apart from the club's early years and the period 1921–1934 where the team wore black, the team has worn red or white socks for its home games. Again, the design changes from season to season.

For 2010–11 the kit was the traditional red, with white trim. It featured a shield style club badge to the left, with kit sponsors Lotto's logo on the opposite side. The main design was the Barnsley Building Society eagle logo, a return to the design from 2006–07.

In the 2015–16 Play Off Final, Barnsley wore the new home kit for the 2016–17 season, but with black shorts.

In the 2016–17 season, the home shirt was the traditional red, with a white Puma logo and club badge on the chest area. There was a white Puma logo on each shoulder. The shorts was all white with a red Puma logo and club badge on the front. The socks was red and white hooped with a Puma logo on the knee/shin area. The socks of the upcoming 2016–17 season were very much like the socks that Barnsley wore when they were promoted to the Premier League.

Away stripEdit

Barnsley's away shirt in the 1998–99 season

The club's away strip (used for away or cup fixtures where there is a clash of colours) differs from season to season but usually follows the design of the season's home strip with a variation on the colours. The most common colour for the away shirt has been white but many others have been used, including blue, yellow, black, ecru, dark green and even black and blue stripes. One notable away strip was the 2001–02 "Its just like watching Brazil" kit, where the team wore the colours of the 5-time World Cup winners Brazil for their away games.

In the 2016–17 season, the away shirt was a navy blue, with a gold Puma logo and club badge on the chest area. There is a gold Puma logo on each shoulder. The shorts was all navy blue with a gold Puma logo and club badge on the front. The socks are navy blue, with a gold stripe at either side, front and back. There was a gold Puma logo on the knee/shin area. The letters 'BFC' was woven into the calf area of both socks, in gold.

Third stripEdit

Barnsley currently as a third strip, they announced and launch their third kit for the 2016–2017 season on the club's official website on the 19 October 2016.[26]

In the 2016–2017 season, the third kit was a white shirt with a v-neck collar, with a red trim on the sleeves, and the club badge on the front of the shirt. The shirt also includes the club's sponsors; CK Beckett logo was written on the front of the shirt in red. The Palmer logo was on the back of the shirt, and the Puma logo appears on the chest and sleeves of the shirt. The shorts were red with a white trim, which includes the sponsor logo, Bapp For Bolts, at the back of the shorts. The socks are white, the players were seen wearing white socks, when they were wearing the third kit, during a match against Cardiff in December 2016.[26][27]


Current squadEdit

As of 1 July 2019[citation needed]

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 Samuel Şahin-Radlinger
2   DF Jordan Williams
3   DF Ben Williams
4   MF Kenny Dougall
5   DF Bambo Diaby
6   DF Mads Andersen
7   MF Jacob Brown
8   MF Cameron McGeehan
9   FW Cauley Woodrow
10   MF Mike-Steven Bähre (captain)
11   FW Conor Chaplin
12   DF Dimitri Cavaré
13   GK Jack Walton
No. Position Player
15   MF Jordan Green
16   MF Luke Thomas
19   FW Patrick Schmidt
20   MF Callum Styles
21   DF Toby Sibbick
22   DF Clarke Oduor
23   DF Dani Pinillos
24   DF Aapo Halme
26   MF Mamadou Thiam
27   MF Alex Mowatt
36   FW Mallik Wilks
40   GK Brad Collins

Out On LoanEdit

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

No. Position Player
25   FW George Miller (at Scunthorpe United until 30 June 2020)
No. Position Player
29   FW Victor Adeboyejo (at Bristol Rovers until 30 June 2020)

Under 23sEdit

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

No. Position Player
31   GK Henry Kendrick
33   MF Matty Wolfe
34   DF Jasper Moon
35   GK Jake Greatorex
39   DF Sam Fielding
  DF Jordan Barnett
  DF Harry Gagen
  MF Jared Bird
No. Position Player
  MF Dylan Mottley-Henry
  MF Romal Palmer
  MF Keaton Ward
  MF Tommy Willard
  MF Alex Wollerton
  FW Chris Sang
  FW Elliot Jorge Simões Inácio

Under 18sEdit

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

No. Position Player
37   FW Aiden Marsh
38   DF Jordan Helliwell
  GK Archie Brown
  GK Harry Widdop
  DF Kareem Hassan-Smith
  DF Sam Nicholson
  DF Rudi Pache
  DF Callum Walmsley
  DF Charlie Winfield
  MF Joe Ackroyd
No. Position Player
  MF Sezgin Aleksiev
  MF Brad Binns
  MF Jack Birks
  MF Will Calligan
  MF Bayley Hassell
  MF Connor Hodgson
  MF Will Lancaster
  MF Josh Olatubosun
  FW Jack Sherlock
  FW Newton Sila-Conde


As of October 2019.[28]


  • Owner(s):[4][5]
    • Co-Chairman: Mr Chien Lee
    • Co-Chairman: Mr Paul Conway
    • Director: Mr Neerav Parekh
    • Director: Mr James Cryne
    • Director: Ms Grace Hung
    • Director: Mr Dickson Lee
  • Chief Executive Officer: Mr Dane Murphy[29]
  • Finance and Operations Director: Mr Robert Zuk[30]

Ownership structureEdit

  • Chien Lee
  • Pacific Media Group
  • Neerav Parekh
  • Billy Beane
  • Cryne Family

Coaching staffEdit

  • Head Coach:
  • Caretaker Manager: Adam Murray [31]
  • Assistant Head Coach: Dale Tonge
  • First Team Coach: Christopher Stern
  • Goalkeeping Coach: Kevin Pilkington
  • Head Physiotherapist: Craig Sedgwick
  • First Team Physiotherapist: Vikki Stevens
  • First Team Sports Scientist: Luke Dopson
  • Club Doctor: Dr. John Harban

Academy StaffEdit

  • Chief Operations Officer: Shaun Selby
  • Academy Manager: Bobby Hassell
  • Head of Academy Coaching: Greg Miller
  • U23s Head Coach: Martin Devaney
  • U18s Head Coach: Adam Murray


Barnsley F.C. managers from 1898 to present

Player of the YearEdit




Football League Championship and predecessors (Tier 2)

Football League One and predecessors (Tier 3)

Football League Two and predecessors (Tier 4)


FA Cup

Football League Trophy

Club recordsEdit


  1. ^ a b c Jack Rollin; Glenda Rollin, eds. (2008). Sky Sports Football Yearbook 2008–2009. Headline Book Publishing. p. 72. ISBN 9780755318209. Archived from the original on 12 January 2018. Retrieved 12 January 2018.
  2. ^ "Barnsley Football Ground Guide". The Internet Football Ground Guide. Archived from the original on 4 July 2017. Retrieved 28 June 2017.
  3. ^
  4. ^ a b c Club Statement Archived 23 December 2017 at the Wayback Machine Barnsley F.C. Retrieved 19 December 2017.
  5. ^ a b c PRESS: Majority Shareholders Address The Media Archived 23 December 2017 at the Wayback Machine. Barnsley F.C. Retrieved 20 December 2017.
  6. ^ "Second Tier Historical Stats". Archived from the original on 23 January 2009. Retrieved 31 December 2009.
  7. ^ "Tommy Taylor – Gone but still not forgotten". Yorkshire Post Online. 12 January 2008.
  8. ^ "Play-off joy at last for Burley's Ipswich". BBC Sport. 29 June 2000. Archived from the original on 13 January 2016.
  9. ^ "Robins confirmed as Barnsley boss". BBC Sport. 9 September 2009. Retrieved 8 November 2013.
  10. ^ "Mark Robins resigns as Barnsley manager". BBC Sport. 15 May 2011. Archived from the original on 13 May 2011. Retrieved 8 November 2013.
  11. ^ "Barnsley appoint Rochdale boss Keith Hill as manager". BBC Sport. 1 June 2011.
  12. ^ "Barnsley appoint David Flitcroft manager after Leeds win". BBC Sport. 13 January 2013. Archived from the original on 17 October 2013. Retrieved 8 November 2013.
  13. ^ Cartwright, Phil (3 April 2016). "Barnsley 3 Oxford United 2". BBC Sport. Archived from the original on 4 April 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
  14. ^ Scott, Ged. "Walsall 1–3 Barnsley (1–6 agg)". BBC Sport. Archived from the original on 23 May 2016. Retrieved 25 May 2016.
  15. ^ Stevens, Rob. "Barnsley 3–1 Millwall". BBC Sport. Archived from the original on 24 March 2018. Retrieved 1 June 2016.
  16. ^ "How Barnsley assistant manager Tommy Wright took £5k bung to help agents place players at his club – then took part in bizarremeeting". Archived from the original on 13 July 2018. Retrieved 5 April 2018.
  17. ^ "Club Statement: Linton Brown". Barnsley Football Club. 13 January 2017.
  18. ^ "Jose Morais: Barnsley head coach leaves following Championship relegation". BBC Sport. 6 May 2018. Archived from the original on 17 May 2018. Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  19. ^ League One promotion: Luton Town and Barnsley return to Championship for 2019-20 BBC, Retrieved 30 April 2019.
  20. ^ We Are Going Up! Barnsley Football Club, Official Website. Retrieved 30 April 2019.
  21. ^ "Barnsley 2–1 Brighton". BBC Sport. 12 March 2013. Archived from the original on 15 March 2013. Retrieved 8 November 2013.
  22. ^
  23. ^ "Barnsley – Historical Football Kits". Historical Kits. Archived from the original on 5 September 2007. Retrieved 4 September 2007.
  24. ^ "Room 101- The Worst Football Kits Ever". Historical Kits. Archived from the original on 20 August 2007. Retrieved 4 September 2007.
  25. ^ "Stewart pays tribute to keeper Wright". BBC Sport. 29 May 2000. Archived from the original on 7 January 2009. Retrieved 4 September 2007.
  26. ^ a b "New 2016/17 Third Kit Released!". Barnsley Football Club.
  27. ^ Cardiff 3-Barnsley 4 Archived 9 January 2017 at the Wayback Machine BBC. Cardiff 3-Barnsley 4, Match Report.
  28. ^ "Barnsley FC Who Who's?". Barnsley F.C. Official website. Archived from the original on 21 September 2018. Retrieved 8 June 2018.
  29. ^ Barnsley F.C. Club Statement | Chief Executive Officer Barnsley Football Club official website. Retrieved 17 July 2019.
  30. ^ Barnsley F. C. Who who's? Archived 7 July 2017 at the Wayback Machine Barnsley Football Club, official website. Retrieved 10 July 2017.
  31. ^
  32. ^ "Barnsley F.C. Honours". Archived from the original on 18 September 2017. Retrieved 17 September 2017.
  33. ^ "Club honours". Barnsley Archived from the original on 18 September 2017. Retrieved 17 September 2017.
  34. ^ "Barnsley schoolboy makes history". BBC Sport. 1 October 2008. Archived from the original on 23 January 2011. Retrieved 3 September 2010.
  35. ^ "Reds hit for five by Saints". Barnsley Chronicle. 27 August 2013. Archived from the original on 12 May 2014. Retrieved 28 August 2013.

External linksEdit