London Broncos

The London Broncos are the only professional rugby league club in the south of England and play at the Trailfinders Sports Ground in Ealing, sharing with the rugby union side Ealing Trailfinders.

London Broncos
London Broncos logo.svg
Club information
Full nameLondon Broncos Rugby League Football Club
Nickname(s)The Broncos
Short nameLondon Broncos
ColoursBroncoscolours.png Black, White and Red
Founded1980; 40 years ago (1980) (as Fulham RLFC)
Current details
ChairmanDavid Hughes
CoachDanny Ward
CaptainJay Pitts
2019 season12th in Super League (Relegated)
Rugby football current event.png Current season
Home colours
Away colours
RFL Championship0
Challenge Cups0
Other honours1

The club competes in the Championship, though it was a founding member of Super League from its introduction in 1996 until the end of the 2014 season when they were relegated to the Championship. The club returned to the Super League after having achieved promotion by winning the Million Pound Game against the Toronto Wolfpack in 2018, but were relegated back to the Championship at the conclusion of the 2019 Super League season after finishing 12th.

The club was originally formed as Fulham in 1981, entering the Second Division for the 1980-81 season.

The club has previously been known as London Crusaders (1991–1994), London Broncos (1994–2005 and since 2012) and Harlequins Rugby League (2006–2011).

The current head coach and assistant coaches are Danny Ward and Jamie Langley, As both have been under 19s Head Coaches for the Broncos, they are renowned for bringing young players through to first team level.

Whilst the club has never won a major trophy, they were finalists in the 1999 Challenge Cup and finished the 1997 Super League season in second place. The first trophy the club has won since its formation in 1980 was the Second Division in 1982–83, with the second trophy being for the Million Pound Game in 2018.



Professional rugby league was briefly represented in London in the 1930s by London Highfield (1933), Acton and Willesden (1935–36) and Streatham and Mitcham (1935–36). All were speculative clubs set up by local businessmen purely as money making exercises, and were ultimately driven out of business through poor finances. Thereafter, the sport of rugby league in England remained exclusively a Northern game for over forty years until the formation in 1980 of a new club in London, Fulham.

1980–1991: Fulham R.L.F.C.Edit

In 1980, Fulham Football Club chairman Ernie Clay, set up a rugby league team at Craven Cottage, with the primary intention of creating another income stream for the football club. Warrington director Harold Genders, who had helped to persuade Clay of the benefits of starting a rugby league club in the capital, resigned from the Warrington board to become managing director of Fulham R.L.F.C. The Rugby Football League (RFL), keen to encourage the expansion of the sport beyond its traditional Northern heartland, accepted the new club at once. One of the game's leading players, Reg Bowden, was recruited by Genders to act as player-coach and the club's first signing was Roy Lester on a free transfer from Warrington. Within nine weeks, Genders and Bowden had assembled a team of highly experienced players approaching retirement, together with a few promising youngsters.[citation needed]

The first match was a major success; nearly 10,000 Londoners turned up for the opening game at Craven Cottage to see the newly formed side convincingly beat highly regarded Wigan 24–5. The new Fulham RL team quickly proved to be very competitive and went on to win promotion at the end of their inaugural season. After their initial season, immediate relegation from the first division in 1981–82 was something of a reality check.[citation needed]

Fulham played two "home" games against Swinton and Huddersfield at Widnes in 1983 as the pitch at the Cottage had disintegrated in the wet winter following the collapse of the main drain to the River Thames under the Miller Stand.[citation needed]

Despite winning the Division Two Championship comfortably in 1982–83, a second immediate relegation in 1983–84, coupled with continuing financial losses, saw Clay, under pressure from the Fulham board, pull the plug at the end of their fourth season. However, with the backing of supporters Roy and Barbara Close and with a new coach, former player Roy Lester, Fulham RL still had a future. Most of the former players had moved on as free agents and a new squad began life based at the Crystal Palace National Sports Centre.

The club moved to a new home at Chiswick Polytechnic Sports Ground in 1985. They also played several one-off games at various football grounds around London such as Wealdstone, Hendon, Brentford and Chelsea's ground Stamford Bridge in 1983.

Bill Goodwin replaced Lester as coach between 1986 and 1987. In August 1986, Fulham hit a serious cash crisis and withdrew from the RFL 11 days before the start of the season, but re-launched in September.[citation needed] Bev Risman was asked to be coach at Fulham in 1987. The team was in the bottom half of the second division. The team struggled for success and Risman left after a couple of seasons and Bill Goodwin returned. Phil Sullivan was coach for just two months between January and February 1989, thereafter Goodwin came in for his third spell and held the reins until May 1989 when Ross Strudwick was appointed.

The club returned to the Crystal Palace National Sports Centre in 1990.

In May 1991, York and Fulham toured Russia.[1]

1991–1994: London CrusadersEdit

At the start of the 1991–92 season the club's name was officially changed to London Crusaders. A slightly more successful period on the pitch begun at this point.

Ross Strudwick was replaced as coach by Darryl van der Velde in 1992 but continued as club manager until 1993. The Crusaders moved once again, from Crystal Palace National Sports Centre to Barnet Copthall arena in June 1993. In November 1993, London Crusaders imposed a 20% pay cut on staff to ease financial problems. The RFL briefly owned the Crusaders in 1993–94 as the Bartrams departed but Crusaders' new owners were Britannic Shipping; Strudwick stepped down as manager to give the club's new owners a clean slate.[2]

The climax of the Crusaders' era was a 1994 appearance in the Divisional Premiership Final under coach Tony Gordon. They lost 22–30 to Workington Town with Mark Johnson scoring a hat-trick and Logan Campbell also bagging a try.

1994–2005: Broncos and Super LeagueEdit

In the spring of 1994 it was announced that the Australian NRL club Brisbane Broncos, who had just won back-to-back premierships, was buying the London team, which would be renamed London Broncos. Gordon was replaced by a Brisbane coach, Gary Grienke.[3] The first home game under the new Broncos moniker was against Keighley at Hendon F.C.'s ground at Claremont Road. During a period of improving fortunes, the club reached the 1994 Divisional Premiership Final at Old Trafford.

For the 1995–96 season the club found another new home base at The Stoop Memorial Ground, home of Harlequins Rugby Union Club.

Despite not playing in the top flight, London Broncos were selected by the RFL to be part of the new Super League competition beginning in the summer of 1996, on the basis that it was essential for the sport to have a high profile representative in the nation's capital. In their first year in the top flight, the 1995–96 Rugby Football League season, the Broncos came second last. Former Brisbane Bronco Tony Currie took up the role of head coach.

The Broncos then moved again in 1996 to southeast London to play at the Valley, home of Charlton Athletic, which is when David Hughes became involved with the club. But after one season they were on their way back to west London to play at the Stoop Memorial Ground.

The 1996 season brought the best London attendances since the inaugural season at Craven Cottage. Tony Rea retired from playing at the end of the season to take up the Chief Executive role at the club.

After two years they moved once again, to the Harlequin rugby union club's Stoop Memorial Ground. Richard Branson's highly successful Virgin Group became majority shareholders in the club, and the immediate future looked very bright. In 1997, after a remarkably good season they finished second in the Super League. Highlights that year included victories at the Stoop over Canberra in the World Club Challenge and comprehensive victories against Bradford and Wigan in Super League II.

In 1998, as part of rugby league's "on the road" scheme London Broncos played Bradford Bulls at Tynecastle in Edinburgh in front of over 7,000 fans. Success continued in 1998 with a first appearance in the Challenge Cup semi-finals, losing to Wigan. Head coach Tony Currie left the club at the end of the 1998 Super League season and was replaced by Dan Stains.

In 1999, the club went one better, having its best Challenge Cup run to date. Following a famous last-minute semi-final victory over Castleford, the Broncos reached the Challenge Cup Final at Wembley Stadium for the first time, but were soundly defeated 52–16 by favourites Leeds, despite taking a shock early lead.

The club sacked Stains after the Broncos endured a long losing streak during the following Super League campaign. Tony Rea was appointed temporary joint head coach with Stains' assistant Les Kiss. Rea and Kiss managed to steer Broncos out of the slump. In 2000, John Monie was appointed head coach. Monie only stayed in the job until the last month of the 2000 Super League season with the club endured a mediocre season during his tenure. Rea took over caretaker coach until the end of the season and Broncos sailed to mid-table security. Rea resigned his Chief Executive role at the end of the 2000 season to become head coach on a full-time basis.

York made an approach to the Virgin Group to buy the London Broncos in August 2001, with the aim of buying a Super League place for a proposed merged club under a new name, York Wasps.[4] This attempt failed when Richard Branson rebuffed the offer as 'ridiculous'.

In 2002, fervent club supporter David Hughes purchased the majority shareholding from Virgin in a major restructuring of the club. The Broncos moved again to play their home matches at Griffin Park as tenants of Brentford FC. 2003 marked the club's first Super League play off appearance, losing in the first round to St. Helens 24–6 at Knowsley Road.

The 2005 season was marked by significant activity off the pitch as the club welcomed new chairman and majority shareholder Ian Lenagan who had bought up 65% of the shares. This was followed by the announcement of a partnership with Harlequins Rugby Union Club that saw the club return to Twickenham Stoop, this time renamed as Harlequins RL for the 2006 season.

2006–2011: Harlequins Rugby LeagueEdit

Ian Lenagan became the majority shareholder in the London Broncos in July 2005.

Within a week of his arrival, the team was renamed "Harlequins" and the press releases of the time suggested that this would make the combined club "a powerhouse in both codes" according to Mark Evans of the Union club and provide a "very, very strong future for rugby league in the capital" according to Lenagan.[5] The arrangement between the clubs was described as a "long-term partnership".

At the time of the announcement there were many projected benefits of the clubs sharing and pooling.

Both clubs played at the same ground and had access to the Richardson Evans Playing Fields, Roehampton Vale, though as a home venue for the Harlequin Amateurs it was not fit for a professional club of either code.

There was no integration, no player development and the administrative and commercial resources sharing was largely allowing the RL club to have shared office space.

The integration appeared to be a combined lottery – which folded long before the Rugby League side permanently left the Twickenham Stoop – and the two "double headers". The first was in 2006 in which the Union side played first, then the League side, but the two hour gap between fixtures was off-putting to the Union supporters and the majority had long since exited the ground before the kick-off of the League fixtures. Plymouth Albion and Leeds Carnegie were the Union opponents for the Union whilst the Rugby League team played Huddersfield and St Helens.

On field, The Harlequins RL new franchise started with 8,213 watching the home game against St Helens on 11 February 2006 but this heavy loss at home was followed by consecutive home losses against Wakefield and Castleford before a 0–60 home defeat to Leeds. It was not until the fifth home game in the league that the team won at the Twickenham Stoop against Catalans Dragons in round 9.

Whilst the new franchise started with a goal of 5,500 average home ground attendance by mid 2007.[6] the actual attendances tended to be around the 3,500 level.

A 38–18 loss against bottom of the table Catalan, who were in their first year in Super League in late June was followed by a close home defeat to a Wigan team after both teams scored four tries each. Harlequins were still at this point 9th out of 12.

On 8 July 2006, Ian Lenagan removed Tony Rea as head coach and appointed one of the Leeds Rhinos' assistant coaches Brian McDermott and appointed Tony Rea to a position on the club's board of directors.

Results at home improved taking Harlequins RL to 7th place in Super League XI.

Harlequins RL vs St. Helens in 2006, the first game under in their new guise

The 2007 season saw the team pull off an incredible opening win against St Helens and by 7 July the team was 5th in the table but a second half of the season collapse – a recurring theme of the McDermott reign – saw the team win only once from eight to finish 9th.

At the end of the season, Ian Lenagan took over fellow Super League side Wigan Warriors and was given two years to sell his Harlequins shares.[7]

In 2008, Harlequins RL got off to a good start, winning six from the first ten games but as was customary a second half of the season collapse saw the club won only five from the last seventeen games to finish in 9th again.

In 2009, the club was playing very well in the early part of the season, which extended up until 12 June with ten wins from sixteen but the rest of the season was miserable with one win from 12 seeing the club slide from an established 5th position to 11th.

Home supporters were particularly displeased with the 0–48 home loss to Castleford and the 0–36 half time score v Bradford.

By round 12 in 2010, the club had won only one game from the first eleven and were bottom of the table, meaning that McDermott had seen the team win just twice in twenty three games and at half-time away at Wigan the team were losing 24–6 before pulling off the finest comeback as Harlequins RL to win 38–26. That seemed to spur the team into life with three more wins from the next four, but after that there was an end-of-season collapse to join the start-of-season collapse.

The round 25 game at Catalan saw the Quins bottom of the table with Catalan on a similar points tally and the game looked likely to decide who would finish bottom. The Quins were winning 16–12 with just a couple of minutes to go when Catalan were over the line with ball in hand, but Will Sharp stripped the ball from the Dragons player and Quins held out for the win.

The last ever game under McDermott saw Harlequins lose to Warrington at home; 7 wins from his last 38 games – and positions which worsened by the table – seeing no contract renewal on the table.

It was a shock to Harlequins RL supporters to see McDermott's assistant take over and this bizarre decision seemed to be warranted as Rob Powell oversaw three wins from their first three matches placing them at the top of the ladder.

Away wins at Leeds Rhinos and St Helens seemed to herald a new dawn, however, the club's run of success was ended with a club record 82–6 defeat to Warrington Wolves on 20 March 2011 and the team were within a try of losing by the all-time Super League record margin of −80 held by Salford City Reds.

After that the Harlequins only won two more games in the next six months and the circle of life was completed when Harlequins RL played St Helens in their final game as the franchise on 10 September 2011.

2012–2014: Broncos slip out of Super LeagueEdit

The club announced on 1 November 2011 that it would be reverting to London Broncos name from 2012.[8] In addition, the team unveiled a new logo as well as new colours of black, light blue and silver. On 4 February, London Broncos played their first competitive match against St. Helens since reverting to that name. The game was won by St. Helens 34–24 in front of a 4,924 crowd, which was higher than all of their attendances in the year before. In the match, seven players made their debuts for the club.

In the 2012 season, the Broncos played two home games "on the road" away from the Twickenham Stoop, on 6 June vs Bradford at Leyton Orient FC's Brisbane Road, where they were narrowly beaten 22–29 in front of 2,844 fans, and on 20 June vs Hull F.C. at Gillingham FC's Priestfield Stadium, as thanks for the work Medway Dragons had done in growing rugby league in Kent. The game proved to be popular with nearly 4,000 (3,930) turning up to watch London narrowly beaten 12–14 by Hull.[citation needed]

Tony Rea was appointed as the club's head coach for a second time in August 2012 taking over from Rob Powell. In 2013, London Broncos used four venues for their home games with the majority being played at the Twickenham Stoop. On 8 June 2013, London once again played a home game at Priestfield Stadium, this time being heavily beaten 82–10 by Warrington in front of 3,041 fans.[citation needed] On 28 March, London had to play a home game at Molesey Road due to a waterlogged pitch at the Stoop. For the next home game on 6 April, Harlequins didn't allow London to use the Stoop due to a Heineken Cup game, forcing them to play Bradford at Adams Park.

London Broncos had a successful Challenge Cup campaign in 2013, reaching the semi-finals for the first time since their Wembley appearance in 1999. In round 4, London beat part-timers Featherstone Rovers 24–12 and in round 5, defeated Bradford 25–16. In the quarter-finals, London Broncos beat part-timers Sheffield Eagles 29–10 to book a place in the semi-finals. On 27 July, London Broncos' dream of reaching the final for the second time came emphatically to an end with a televised 0–70 defeat by Wigan, a record score in a Challenge Cup semi-final.

On 29 June 2013, London Broncos announced the loan signing of Australian Jamie Soward until the end of the season. Soward quickly became a fans favourite with a man of the match performance on his debut v Salford (scoring a try and kicking five goals) and received a standing ovation from the crowd despite being defeated 30–44. Soward put in impressive performances in his short venture in England and in 9 games scored 67 points (5 tries, 23 goals, 1 drop goal).

The club's financial struggles were made evident when, on 20 November 2013, the club announced that it would have to enter administration in ten working days if a new owner was not found. On 3 December 2013, London Broncos announced, "The club will be instructing lawyers to file a further notice of intention to appoint administrators at court, which shall be effective for 10 business days". The club's saviour David Hughes later decided to carry on putting millions into the club.[9][10]

On 13 December 2013, London Broncos announced a move to the Hive Stadium in Edgware, the new home of Barnet F.C.[11] After London lost 21 players from their 2013 squad, they faced a huge task to build up their squad again with minimal finances. The Broncos managed to retain twelve players from 2013 and in the off season signed 16 players (five on loan) including Tongan international fullback Nesiasi Mataitonga and former England international hooker Scott Moore. Tony Rea quit as coach following Broncos' 11-game winless start to the Super League season. Assistant coach Joey Grima became head coach, having been asked to take charge for the rest of the season and next.[1]. Despite several closely contested games in 2014, the team struggled throughout the season against teams with more strength in depth and greater financial resources and finished the season bottom of the table, with only one win.

A supporters club (the LBSA) was founded in 2014 in order for fans to have a voice regarding their team.[12] In July, at a pre-match lunch hosted by former Broncos Martin Offiah and Shaun Edwards, the LBSA announced its Hall of Fame, with six inaugural inductees: Reg Bowden, Peter Gill, Mark Johnson, Hussain M’Barki, Rob Purdham, Steele Retchless and Scott Roskell.[13]

2015–2018: The ChampionshipEdit

On 13 July 2014, London Broncos were relegated from the Super League to the Championship after a 72–12 loss to Warrington.

The capital club has competed in all 19 Super League seasons and this was the club's first relegation since 1984 as Fulham RL and the first time the club competed in the second division since 1995.

Relegation bought another mass exodus of players, with the club losing key homegrown and non-homegrown players.

In the 2015 season, London Broncos had a poor season. Head Coach Joey Grima had issues with senior players like Foran, Cordoba, Mathers, Adamson and Lovegrove which meant that by about a third of the way into the season none were selectable. The club trained players went into the double digits that season but of them only Alex Walker and Matt Davis would be successful in the long run. As pressure built, Grima resigned leaving Andrew Henderson in charge. Henderson had too much to do and Broncos were a long way short of making the Super 8 play-offs that would have given them a chance of promotion back to Super League. However a surprise away win in the qualifiers at Dewsbury Rams saw the club make it to the Championship Shield Grand Final in Widnes but the club were heavily beaten 36–4 by Featherstone Rovers.

In 2016, London Broncos moved to Ealing having signed a three-year deal to play at the Trailfinders Sports Ground, home of rugby union side Ealing Trailfinders. On 3 July, the Broncos beat Dewsbury 36–6 to secure a place in the Qualifiers against the bottom 4 Super League teams for promotion.[14] Henderson signed Penrith Panthers playmaker Jamie Soward, who played for the Broncos in 2013, until the end of the season. London Broncos finished 2nd in the Championship heading into the Qualifiers for a place in the Super League. The Broncos started the Qualifiers with a narrow 34–30 away loss to Leigh. London then won their first game in the competition setting a record club scoring victory over Batley 76–16 at the Trailfinders Sports Ground. The following week, Henderson's team put in a gutsy, strong performance going down 28–42 to Leeds in front of a record rugby league crowd at the ground of 1,845 in front of the Sky Sports cameras.

In 2017 the Broncos again finished second and reached the qualifiers for a second consecutive year. The team put in several impressive performances including a close 38–40 loss against Warrington Wolves; lost by just two points against Catalans Dragons away and came within six points of beating Hull KR. However the last two games were both hammerings whilst Broncos also blew the lead against Featherstone to draw on the hooter and only actually beat Halifax. Shortly after the season finished Andrew Henderson, who had successfully managed the club through a troubled period, left to help manage Warrington Wolves.

Danny Ward was promoted to Head Coach and in 2018 the Broncos got off to a flying start with seven wins in a row to go first in the Championship table with five straight wins, breaking their previous record for the best start to a season with a 68–12 home victory over Batley Bulldogs. A mid-season slump saw the club needing an improbable sequence of results to make the play-offs but six wins and a draw from the last seven saw the club achieve exactly that and make Super 8s - the Qualifiers.

2018-present: Return to Super League and subsequent relegationEdit

Following a strong 2018 campaign in the Championship, Danny Ward carried off the Championship Head Coach of the Year Award at the end of season awards dinner held at the Principal Hotel in Manchester. The Broncos finished second in the regular season and commenced their Super 8s - Qualifiers campaign with a one-point win over the Widnes Vikings in which Jarrod Sammut kicked a vital 79th minute drop goal to secure the victory. This good start was followed up with key victories over Salford, Toulouse and Halifax to leave the Broncos with 8 points in the Qualifiers table sitting in fifth behind the Toronto Wolfpack in fourth, which meant London would face the Wolfpack away at the Lamport Stadium in Toronto on 7 October 2018. This fixture, which had been dubbed the most important in the club's history (with the possible exception of the Challenge Cup Final at Wembley Stadium in 1999) would determine which of the teams would gain promotion to Super League. London won the game 4–2, earning them promotion to Super League for the 2019 season. However, in spite of handing table leaders St Helens two of their three losses in the 2019 season, Broncos were relegated after only one season back in the top flight, losing their final game of the season to Wakefield.[15]


The Broncos have played at numerous different grounds around London. In 2016, they moved to Trailfinders Sports Ground in West Ealing. The RFL have confirmed that Trailfinders will be eligible to host Super League matches and the club are building a new stand to accommodate around 1000 extra seats.

Colours and badgeEdit


The original Fulham team wore an all black kit with a broad white chevron, bordered with red, on the shirt. As London Crusaders, the kit used the same colours again, but in a variety of designs over the seasons. London Broncos wore red, yellow and blue also in a variety of styles, with red being the predominant colour for the last 5 years of their existence. When the club became known as Harlequins they adopted the colours of sister rugby union side Harlequin F.C.. When the club returned to being known as the London Broncos, the colours were black and cyan blue with the home kit being black with a light blue trim and the reverse for the away kit In 2015, the London Broncos reverted to their Fulham colours with their home kit being predominantly black with a white chevron and a red strip around the chevron and on the bottom of sleeves. The home shirt is a replica of the original Fulham RL kit in celebration of the 35th anniversary of the club.


The first Broncos badge was a red and white crest with a horse on the front with London in scripted on the top. This was worn between the 1990s, and 2006 when they became known as Harlequins.

The Harlequins club crest was the same as the rugby union team as they had also adopted the club's colours as well. This was used up until 2011.

In 2012, the club reverted to the name London Broncos and created a new crest that is silver and blue.

Kit sponsors and manufacturersEdit

Years Kit Manufacturer Main Shirt Sponsor
1980–85 Mansport none
1993 Canterbury
1994–1998 Puma Foster's
1999–2003 Canterbury Virgin
2004 ISC Bartercard
2005 Carlotti Streetwise Sports
2006–2008 Kooga none
2009 Puma St Mary's University College
2010 WIN plc
2011 Quins RL Foundation
2012–2013 MKK Sports Selco Builders Warehouse
2014 Jako
2015 Towergate Partnership
2016 Kappa Rugbytel
2017 Simply Air Conditioning
2018- Errea Bartercard

2020 squadEdit

London Broncos 2020 Squad
First team squad Coaching staff
  • 27  

Head coach

Assistant coach

  • (c) Captain(s)
  • (vc) Vice captain(s)

Club officialsEdit

Backroom staffEdit

  • Chairman: David Hughes
  • CEO: Jason Loubser
  • Head of Medical: Dan Watson
  • 1st Team / Lead Academy Physiotherapist: Tom Davitt
  • Sports Therapist: Will Moore

Coaching staffEdit

Head coachesEdit



Runners up (1): 1997
Winners (1): 1982-83
Runners up (1): 2018
Winners (1): 2018

Domestic Cups

Runners up (1): 1999


Individual player recordsEdit

Team recordsEdit

  • Biggest win:
82–0 v.   Highfield (12 November 1995)
  • Biggest loss:
66-10 v.   Warrington Wolves (13 May 2018)

Attendance RecordsEdit

  • Highest home attendance:
15,013 v.   Wakefield (at Craven Cottage, 15 February 1981)

London Broncos Supporters Association (LBSA)Edit

The London Broncos Supporters Association (LBSA) was formed in 2014 and has almost 300 members (as of August 2018). They run heritage days, organise player of the year awards and sponsor the club's academy side.

Supporters' Player of the Year AwardsEdit

Player of the YearEdit

2014 – Matt Cook (1)

2015 – Wes Naiqama (1)

2016 – Rhys Williams (1)

2017 – Jarrod Sammut (1)

2018 - Eddie Battye (1)

2019 - Jordan Abdull (1)

Young Player of the YearEdit

2014 – Joe Keyes (1)

2015 – Matt Davis (1)

2016 – James Cunningham (1)

2017 – Alex Walker (1)

2018 - Alex Walker (2)

2019 - Rob Butler (1)

Hall of FameEdit

In 2014, the LBSA launched the club's Hall of Fame, and announced seven inaugural inductees.[16] As of 2019, the Hall of Fame has 11 members:

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "Fulham and York tour Russia".
  2. ^ Rugby League: Wigan's travel plans unclear
  3. ^ Rugby League: London lose their innocence on their last crusade: Dave Hadfield on the metamorphosis taking place after tomorrow's Second Division Premiership final The Independent, 21 May 1994
  4. ^ York make Super League move BBC Sport, 31 August 2001
  5. ^ "Broncos link up with Harlequins". BBC Sport. 26 July 2005. Retrieved 23 December 2018.
  6. ^ Rae, Richard (5 February 2006). "Rugby League: London calling". Times Online. Times Newspapers Ltd. Retrieved 27 December 2009.
  7. ^ "Lenagan seals takeover of Wigan". BBC Sport. 24 October 2007. Retrieved 23 December 2018.
  8. ^ "The London Broncos are Back! (press release)". 1 November 2011. Archived from the original on 3 November 2011. Retrieved 2 November 2011.
  9. ^ "London Broncos to go into administration". BBC Sport. BBC. 20 November 2013. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  10. ^ "London Broncos hopeful of securing future after 'positive' talks". BBC News. 3 December 2013. Retrieved 8 June 2014.
  11. ^
  12. ^ LBSA
  13. ^ "Reg Bowden honoured in London". Widnes Vikings. Retrieved 21 February 2016.
  14. ^
  15. ^ "Super League: Wakefield Trinity win 19-10 to relegate London Broncos". 13 September 2019.
  16. ^ "London Broncos Supporters Association Hall of Fame launched". London Broncos Rugby League. 5 July 2014. Archived from the original on 19 October 2014. Retrieved 14 October 2014.

External linksEdit