Northampton Town F.C.

Northampton Town F.C.
Northampton Town
Northampton Town FC logo.png
Full name Northampton Town Football Club
Nickname(s) The Cobblers, Tayn, Shoe Army
Founded 1897
Ground Sixfields Stadium
(Capacity: 7,653)
Chairman David Cardoza
Manager Gary Johnson
League League Two
2010–11 League Two, 16th
Home colours
Away colours
Third colours
Current season

Northampton Town Football Club (play /nɔrˈθæmptən ˈtn/; often simply known as Northampton, or by their nickname The Cobblers, after the local shoemaking industry) are an English professional football club based in Northampton, Northamptonshire. They currently play in Football League Two, the lowest league division, after being relegated from League One on the last day of the 2008–09 season. They hold the record for the shortest time taken to be promoted from the bottom tier to the top tier and relegated back down to the bottom again, in the space of nine years.

Northampton were formed in 1897, after meetings between the town’s schoolteachers and local solicitor A.J. Darnell. They play their home games at the 7,653 capacity all-seater Sixfields Stadium, having moved in 1994 from the County Ground which they shared with the owners, Northamptonshire County Cricket Club. The club’s main rival is Peterborough United, a rivalry which has endured since the 1960s, although the two teams are currently separated by two divisions. Other recent rivals include Rushden & Diamonds and Luton Town.[1] The club's colours have traditionally been claret and white and since March 2011 the manager has been Gary Johnson.



Formation and early success

Northampton Town was founded in 1897 after meetings between the town’s schoolteachers and local solicitor A.J. Darnell. The community then focused on football and, in particular, schoolboy football was strong in the county due in part to the enthusiasm of the local teachers. They were, however, dissatisfied with the current arrangement of arranged friendlies between schools, preferring to teach the boys through practical examples and they felt this could be done by forming a town team. At the same time A.J. Darnell travelled to Leicester with the local Rugby team, where he witnessed an exhibition football match between Leicester Fosse and Notts County. This gave him the desire to start his own club in Northampton. Mr Darnell and the local schoolteachers came together through their shared aims and, on 6 March 1897, at the Princess Royal Inn on the Wellingborough Road, Northampton Football Club was formed.[2] Following objections from the town’s rugby club the team adopted the name of Northampton Town to avoid trouble. The club gained permission to play home matches at the County Ground, home of Northamptonshire County Cricket Club, provided that no games were scheduled between May and September; this was to remain their home for the next 97 years.

They then joined the Northants League, now known as the United Counties League, in which their first official game was against Earls Barton FC. They spent just two seasons there, during which time they recouped their first transfer fee, £50 from Derby County for Frank Howard, who was club's first professional player. The Cobblers won the Championship in only their second season. This was followed by a further two seasons in the Midland League, before joining the Southern League in 1901, which saw the club's heaviest defeat recorded, 11–0 to Southampton. National headlines were made in October 1902, when they beat Portsmouth 1-0 at Fratton Park, which was Portsmouth's first ever defeat at the ground, after an incredible 66 matches. In 1907, Northampton employed their first full-time manager, Herbert Chapman. His appointment was a very good one as, due to the contact had built up, he was able to persuade many ex-professionals to join the club and was responsible for the club paying their first transfer fee, £400 to Stoke City for Welsh International Edwin Lloyd Davies. Davies still has the record number of International caps won with 12 and became the oldest player to play for the club, at the age of 42. The transformation was incredible: within two years Northampton were champions of the Southern League and met Newcastle United in the Charity Shield, losing 2–0 at Stamford Bridge.[3]

In October 1911, the Cobblers signed their first black player, Walter Tull from Tottenham Hotspur who incidentally was the league's first black outfield player.[4] During his first season he played as a forward and scored nine goals from just twelve games, including four in a 5–0 win over Bristol Rovers. He went on to play 110 games for the club, mainly as a wing half, before he died in the second battle of the Somme, where he was also Britain's first black army officer. On 11 July 1999, over eighty years after his death, an 8-foot-high marble memorial was unveiled at Sixfields Stadium, the centrepiece for the Garden of Rest at Northampton Town Football Club. By the start of the 1912–13 season Herbert Chapman had left Northampton for Leeds City; he then went onto to Huddersfield Town, winning two league championships and setting them up for a third before joining Arsenal, where he again won two league championships before his death in 1934.[5]

Inter-war period

In 1919–20, the first season after the war, Town conceded a club record 103 goals. Nonetheless, the club was allowed to join the Football League for the following season, in Division Three (South). 1922–23 saw the club become a public company and 8,000 shares were released at £1. The season produced a record crowd of 18,123 against Plymouth on Boxing day and gate receipts for the first time exceeded £1,000. 1923–24 started with the club raising £5,000 to build a stand with a players' tunnel underneath and also improved terracing in the Hotel End. The following season saw the formation of the Supporters' Club. In 1925 the club's first foreign transfer took place as William Shaw was signed from Barcelona. A new ground record was set for the F.A. Cup Third-round replay with Sunderland, 21,148 turned up to see the Cobblers lose 3–0. However, disaster occurred at the County Ground during December 1929, when a fire destroyed three stands, with damage valued at around £5,000. Only one stand was saved although this was charred.[6] The source of the fire was thought to be in the away dressing room; the Cobblers had earlier entertained AFC Bournemouth reserves. By August 1930, the stands were rebuilt.

In 1932–33, the club created history when brothers Fred and Albert Dawes both scored in an 8–0 win over Newport County. The latter finished the season scoring 32 league goals and even scored all four in a 4–0 win over the Dutch National side while the club was on tour. In 1933–34, the F.A. Cup Fifth round was reached for the first time courtesy of a Fourth round win away to Huddersfield Town who, at the time were top of Division One. The Cobblers lost to Preston North End 4–0 at Deepdale, setting a new ground record of 40,180. In the three seasons prior to the breakout of World War II, the Cobblers finished 7th, 9th and 17th respectively in Division Three (South). In the final match prior to the War, they travelled to Dean Court and lost 10–0, the club's record League defeat. During the war the Cobblers had the record for the first transfer fee received during the hostilities when Bobby King was sold to Wolverhampton Wanderers for a substantial four-figure fee.

Rise and fall

They played their only season of their existence in the top division of English football when they reached the First Division in 1965–66. Northampton had been promoted from the Fourth Division to the First Division in the space of five seasons but were then relegated back to the Fourth Division by 1969–70. During their top-flight season they earned a double against Aston Villa and victories at home over such luminaries as Leeds, Newcastle, West Ham, and Blackburn, the only team they finished above in the table.

1970s and 80s

In 1970, they lost 8–2 to Manchester United in the FA Cup fifth round. Six of the goals conceded were scored by George Best, who received the match ball (signed by Northampton players) as a reward for his performance.[7] For the first time since becoming a League side the club had to apply for re-election in 1971, they finished the most favoured club with 49 votes. In the 1974-75 season, a future England International was sold, after 200 games in all competitions for the Cobblers, Liverpool bought Phil Neal for a then club record of £65,000, whilst playing in the same side of another future England International, John Gregory. Finally during the 1975-76 season, the club finished 2nd in Division Four and were promoted behind Champions Lincoln City. They did this without losing a home game and having every regular player scored during the season, including the goalkeeper, Alan Starling, who netted from a penalty in the penultimate home game against Hartlepool United. In 1976-77, the club were relegated back to Division Four, the season started with ex-Manchester United Assistant Manager, Pat Crerand in charge, however he resigned in the new year. No new manager was appointed, instead a Committee was formed consisting of the Chairman, the coach and three senior players. Prior to the start of the 1979-80 season, George Reilly was sold to Cambridge United for a then record of £165,000, he had been the clubs top scorer for the previous two seasons.

New floodlights were installed in time for the 1980-81 season, but they failed during the first match against Southend United and the game had to be abandoned. The club struggled in the bottom section of the Fourth Division for the first half of the decade, however 16 year old Aidy Mann became the clubs youngest player. In 1984-85, the lowest ever league attendance was recorded at the County Ground where only 942 people turn up to watch the Cobblers lose 2-0 at home to Chester City, this was also the only ever league attendance under 1,000. In the same year, The club managed what seemed like a major coup when they appointed Tony Barton, who had won the European Cup with Aston Villa two years previously, as manager. Barton's only season in charge proved severely disappointing however, as the club were never outside the bottom two, and health problems forced Barton's resignation near the end of that season. Success was achieved under Barton's replacement, Graham Carr, who brought in several players from the non-league in addition to a number of quality league players to finish 8th in his first season in charge. The 1986-87 season saw Northampton win the Fourth Division Championship, gaining a club record total of 99 points and scoring 103 goals, 29 of them to Richard Hill, who was transferred in the Summer to Watford for a club record fee of £265,000. The club adjust to life in Division Three quickly and just miss out on a play-off place despite finishing 6th. Important players such as Trevor Morley and Eddie McGoldrick were sold and the team fell back down to Division Four in the 1989-90 season.

Worrying times

The 1990s began badly, with the club relegated to the Fourth Division at the end of the 1989-90 season. The following season began well as the club looked on course to return to the Third Division at the first attempt. They were top of the table in February, but fell away and finished mid-table. Things then got even worse and the club went into administration in April 1992, with debts of around £1,600,000. Ten players were sacked and youth players were drafted in to make up the numbers; results did not improve. These events sparked the formation of the Northampton Town Supporters Trust, which has a share holding in the club and a representative on the Board of Directors.[8] This was the first such instance of a supporters' trust taking over a football club.[9]

The club needed to win the final game of the 1992-93 season to avoid being relegated to the Conference. Over 2,500 made the trip to Shrewsbury Town and saw the Cobblers win 3-2, despite being 2-0 down at half-time. The 1993–94 season got worse for the Cobblers as they finished bottom of the Football League for the only time in the club's history. Relegation was only escaped due the Conference Champions, Kidderminster Harriers not meeting the necessary ground criteria. The club eventually began its move to Sixfields.

The Sixfields era

A new era was upon Northampton Town when they moved to Sixfields Stadium and a capacity crowd ensued on the 15 October 1994, when Barnet were the visitors in a 1–1 draw. Martin Aldridge, who later died in a car accident, was the first player to score at the new stadium. The change of ground did not change the club's fortunes and they finished 17th, despite being buoyed by Ian Atkins taking over as manager from John Barnwell[10] half way through the 1994–95 season. After two more seasons, in 1996–97, Atkins lead the Cobblers to Wembley for the first time in 100 years, where they beat Swansea City 1–0 in the play-off final in front of 46,804 of whom 32,000 were Northampton supporters. John Frain scored the winning goal from a twice-taken free kick deep into injury time, adding to the club's centenary celebrations.[11][12][13] The 1997–98 season also saw a Wembley play-off appearance, this time in the Division Two play-off final, which was lost 1–0 to Grimsby Town in front of a then record 62,998 crowd.[14] Over 40,000 of the crowd were Northampton supporters, which is still a record for the most supporters taken to Wembley by one team.[citation needed] Northampton were not able to progress from the previous year's success because of long-term injuries to sixteen of their players during the 1998–99 season. The team was relegated to Division Three, despite being not losing in the last nine games of the season. However there were some promising results such as a 2–1 aggregate win over West Ham United in the Worthington Cup.[15] The 1999–2000 season saw the club bounce back to Division Two, finishing in the third automatic promotion spot. Ian Atkins left the club in October following a poor start to the season; his assistant, Kevin Wilson and coach Kevan Broadhurst took joint charge for the rest of the month. Wilson, the former Chelsea player, was appointed manager at the start of November, going on to win two manager of the month awards.

The following season started promisingly, with players such as Marco Gabbiadini and Jamie Forrester pushing the Cobblers towards a play-off place before the club eventually finished in 18th place due to a large number of injuries in the second half of the season. Kevin Wilson was sacked in November 2001, to make way for his assistant Kevan Broadhurst, who steered the Cobblers from relegation to a remarkable survival with a game to spare after losing only one home game from mid-January. The next season was the worst since the early 90's, both financially and on the pitch. Early on they were forced into a 'Save our Season' campaign to keep afloat until the end of the year. It was required after the collapse of ITV Digital and much publicised takeover attempts by John Fashanu[16] and Giovanni Di Stefano[17] had failed and left the club with huge debts. They were taken over by a consortium run by Andrew Ellis who sacked Broadhurst in January 2003, when Northampton were struggling at the foot of the division. He was briefly replaced by former England player Terry Fenwick who was sacked after a winless spell of seven games. This was, at the time, the eighth-shortest managerial reign in English football history. Martin Wilkinson, the new manager lasted little longer, being dismissed in October 2003 in favour of former Scotland and Tottenham Hotspur defender Colin Calderwood.[18] Calderwood led Northampton to the play-offs in his first season, where they were knocked out in the semi-finals by Mansfield Town after a penalty shoot-out. In the 2004–05 season, Northampton finished seventh, again in the play-offs, where they were defeated by Southend United. Following this, the manager made substantial changes to the squad, bringing in experienced players such as Ian Taylor and Eoin Jess, and they enjoyed a successful 2005–06 league season. On 29 April, the Cobblers clinched promotion to Football League One, with a 1–0 win at home to Chester City. On 30 May 2006, Northampton announced that Calderwood was leaving to join Nottingham Forest as their new manager,[19] and he was replaced by John Gorman on 5 June. On 20 December, Gorman resigned due to "personal issues" with the side 18th in the table, with Ian Sampson and Jim Barron briefly taking care of first team affairs.[20] He was replaced by former Southampton boss Stuart Gray on 2 January 2007.[21]

Northampton caused an upset in the third round of the 2010–11 Football League Cup, knocking out Liverpool at Anfield. The game was drawn 2–2 after extra time, and the Cobblers beat the team 69 places above them in the league 4–2 on penalties, the winning penalty being scored by Abdul Osman at the 'Kop End'.[22]

Ian Sampson was sacked as manager on 2 March 2011 after a poor run of form saw the Cobblers fail to win in 8 games and sit in a disappointing 16th position in League 2. Sampson’s last game in charge was a 2-3 defeat against Burton Albion, the manner of this defeat ultimately costing him his job. Sampson’s sacking brought to an end a 17-year association with Northampton, and his commitment to the club has guaranteed his status as a legend in fans' hearts.

David Cardoza moved quickly and Gary Johnson was unveiled as the new manager on 4 March 2011. The appointment was greeted by unprecedented approval, so much so that Johnson stated his decision to join the club was partly down to the support for his appointment of a club forum.

Club crest and colours

Club Crest

Northampton Town crest Northampton Town crest Northampton Town crest Northampton Town crest
1963–1967 1978 - 1982 1992–2006, 2010– 2006–2010

Shirt sponsors and manufacturers

Year Kit Manufacturer Main Shirt Sponsor
1975–82 Bukta none
1982–83 Adidas
1983–85 Umbro
1985–86 Chronicle & Echo
1986–88 Spall TNT
1988–89 MG Costain Homes
1989–91 Scoreline
1991–92 Beaver Sports Van Aid
1992–93 Ribero Carpet Supacentre
1993–94 Swift
1994–95 Chronicle & Echo
1995–97 Lotto Lotto
1997–98 Pro Star EBS Mobile Phones
1998-00 Nationwide
2000–03 Sport House
2003–05 Xara
2005–06 Salming
2006–07 Vandanel
2007–09 Jackson Grundy
2009– Errea

Records and statistics

Tommy Fowler holds the record for Northampton Town appearances, having played 552 first-team matches between 1946 and 1961. Centre half and former captain Ian Sampson comes second, withd 449 games. The record for a goalkeeper is held by Peter Gleasure, with 412 appearances.[23]

Jack English is the club's top goalscorer with 143 goals in competitive matches between 1947 and 1959, having surpassed Teddy Bowen's total of 120. Bowen's record had stood since September 1931, when he overtook the total of 110 goals set by striker William Lockett in 1930.[24]

The highest attendance at the County Ground of 24,523 was recorded on 9 March 1965 in a important 'relegation battle' match in the First Division match against Fulham. The capacity of the new ground at Sixfields is now 7,653 so it is unlikely that this record will be broken in the foreseeable future unless redevelopment takes place. The highest attendance at this ground is 7,557 which was recorded against Manchester City on 3 November 1998.


Current squad

As of 31 October 2011[25]

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

No. Position Player
1 England GK Sam Walker (On loan from Chelsea)
2 England MF Lewis Young
3 England DF Ashley Corker
5 England DF Ben Tozer
6 England DF Byron Webster
7 Wales MF Arron Davies
8 England FW Jake Robinson
9 England FW Saido Berahino (On loan from West Bromwich Albion)
10 England FW Adebayo Akinfenwa
11 England DF Andy Holt (captain)
12 England MF Nathaniel Wedderburn
14 England DF John Johnson
15 England MF Paul Turnbull
16 England DF Nana Ofori-Twumasi
No. Position Player
17 England MF Michael Jacobs
19 England MF Greg Kaziboni
21 New Zealand MF Michael Built
22 England MF Nick McKoy
23 Austria MF Marin Pozgain
24 Austria FW Lumbardh Salihu
25 England DF Ashley Westwood
26 Bermuda GK Freddy Hall
27 England FW Bas Savage
28 England DF Kelvin Langmead (On loan from Peterborough United)
29 England MF Chris Arthur
30 England GK Dean Snedker
31 England MF Derek Niven (On loan from Chesterfield)

The club also fields a youth team at Under-18 level.[26]

Out on loan

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

No. Position Player
13 Wales GK Paul Walker (at Brackley Town)
18 Republic of Ireland FW Tadhg Purcell (at Darlington)
20 England MF Ryan Gilligan (at Newport County)

Player of the Year (1975–2011)

Year Winner[27]
1975 England Billy Best
1976 England Jim Hall
1977 England Billy Best
1978 England Steve Bryant
1979 England Stuart Robertson
1980 England Andy Poole
1981 England Keith Williams
1982 England Wakeley Gage
1983 England Steve Massey
1984 England Wakeley Gage
1985 England Wakeley Gage
1986 England Russell Lewis
1987 England Ian Benjamin
Year Winner
1988 England Peter Gleasure
1989 England Tony Adcock
1990 England Keith McPherson
1991 England Phil Chard
1992 England Steve Terry
1993 England Barry Richardson
1994 England Darren Harmon
1995 England Neil Grayson
1996 England Ray Warburton
1997 England Ian Clarkson
1998 England Roy Hunter
1999 Canada Carlo Corazzin
2000 England Keith Welch
Year Winner
2001 England Ian Sampson
2002 England Chris Hargreaves
2003 England Paul Harsley
2004 England Lee Harper
2005 England Scott McGleish
2006 England Scott McGleish
2007 England Mark Bunn
2008 England Danny Jackman
2009 England Danny Jackman
2010 England Adebayo Akinfenwa
2011 England Michael Jacobs

PFA Team of the Year

The following have been included in the PFA Team of the Year whilst playing for Northampton Town:

Cult Heroes

The following were chosen by fans as the favorite club heroes in the BBC Sports Cult Heroes poll in 2006.[28]

Board of directors and ownership


As of 30 December 2009.[29]

Current management team

  • Manager: Gary Johnson
  • Assistant: David Lee
  • Coach: Andy Holt
  • Goalkeeping Coach: Tim Flowers
  • Fitness Coach: Glen Schmidt
  • Head of Youth: Sean Parrish
  • Head of Centre of Excellence: Trevor Gould
  • Academy Staff: Eddie McGoldrick
  • Head Physiotherapist: Stuart Barker
  • Assistant Physiotherapist: Julie Frost
  • Kit Manager: Pat Weston

Managerial History

Below is a list of all permanent managers of Northampton Town since its foundation in 1897. The club's current manager, Gary Johnson was appointed on 4 March 2011 following the sacking of Ian Sampson on the 2 March 2011.


  • Fourth Division
    • Champions: 1986–87
    • Runners-up: 1975–76
    • Promoted: 1960–61, 1999–2000[A]
    • Play-Off Winners: 1996–97[A]


County Ground

Northampton moved to the county ground in 1897,[30] sharing it with Northamptonshire County Cricket Club. The main stand was situated along side Abington Avenue and was a covered stand with seating to the rear and terracing to the front. The stand survived until 1985, but following the Bradford City stadium fire, it was deemed unsafe and demolished, leaving only the terracing. This was then replaced by a small temporary stand nicknamed the ' Meccano Stand ' by fans. The other two stands were at the ends with the Spion Cop, which only reached the goalposts, usually used for away supporters and the Hotel End for the home supporters. In 1965–66, the only time that Northampton Town were in the top flight of English football, the county ground saw its highest attendance 24,523 against Fulham on the 23 April 1966. The ground also saw the lowest ever attendance in the Football League, a crowd of 942 for the 1984–85 match against Chester City. The last game to be played at the ground was a 1-0 defeat by Mansfield Town on Tuesday, 12 October 1994.


The club moved to Sixfields Stadium in 1994.[31] It is a modern all-seater stadium with a capacity of 7,653 and award-winning disabled facilities. The stadium plan is simple with the west stand seating 4,000, opposite the smaller 1,000-capacity east stand known as the Alwyn Hargrave stand after the Ex-Borough Councillor who helped the stadium become reality. At either end are identical stands that are the same height as the east stand, the south stand usually for away supporters. (Against Chester City on 29 April 2006, the stand was split and supporters segregated to allow the maximum number of home supporters to witness the club's promotion to League One.) The north Stand is known as the Dave Bowen stand, after the manager that took them from the bottom to the top flight of English football.

After successfully attaining a 150-year lease on the ground from the local council, the owners of Northampton Town, David and Tony Cardoza have announced plans to redevelop the whole ground into a 15,000 all-seater stadium, starting with adding executive boxes and a further 2,000 seats to the West Stand whilst expanding the club's offices and facilities. The other stands will then be expanded and joined to create a 'bowl' stadium. The home end at Northampton Town's old County Ground was called The Hotel End, so it is quite apt that the new stadium will also feature its own Hotel End. The new complex will also feature a hotel which will be built behind the Paul Cox Panel & Paint (South) Stand.

These developments have however become tied up with the bureaucracy of the Borough Council and no timescale has yet been announced for the plans to begin. On the 6 August 2009, it was announced that the redevelopment would go ahead but still no time frame has been quoted.[32]

Training ground

Adjacent to the stadium joining onto the back of the East Stand with its own small stand is the training ground but its main purpose is for athletics for the local club Rugby & Northampton.[33] It also holds Northampton schools athletics finals.


A. ^ On its formation for the 1992–93 season, the FA Premier League became the top tier of English football; the First, Second and Third Divisions then became the second, third and fourth tiers, respectively.
B. ^ Before the start of the 2004–05 season, Football League re-branding saw the First Division become the Football League Championship. The Second and Third Divisions became Leagues One and Two, respectively.
C. ^ In 1909, the Charity Shield was played between the winners of the Southern Football League and the Football League.


  1. ^ Club Rivalries Uncovered Football Fans census. Retrieved 2009-12-13.
  2. ^ Foundation of Northampton Town 2009-10-05. Retrieved 2009-12-12.
  3. ^ 1908/09 F.A. Charity Shield Football Site. Retrieved 2008-12-12.
  4. ^ Walter Tull Biography 100 Great Black Britons. Retrieved 2009-12-13.
  5. ^ Herbert Chapman Profile Mighty Leeds. Retrieved 2009-12-13.
  6. ^ Ground History Football Ground Guide. Retrieved 2009-12-30.
  7. ^ May, John (2004-01-24) Cobblers stroll down memory lane BBC Sport. Retrieved 2011-01-11.
  8. ^ The Origins of Northampton Town Supporters' Trust NTFC Trust. 2006-01-20. Retrieved 2009-12-29.
  9. ^ Conn, David (21 April 2010). "FC United homage to history as they prepare for future at Newton Heath". The Guardian (London). 
  10. ^ Hodgson, Guy (1994-09-30) Northampton sack Barnwell The Independent. Retrieved 2009-12-28.
  11. ^ 1997 League Two play off final Soccerbase. Retrieved 2009-12-28.
  12. ^ Fox, Norman Northampton sing a joyous refrain The Independent. Retrieved 2009-12-30.
  13. ^ Curtis, Adrian (1997-05-24) Northampton Town v Swansea City Soccernet. Retrieved 2009-12-30.
  14. ^ 1998 League One play off final Soccerbase. Retrieved 2009-12-28.
  15. ^ Bernstein, Joe (1998-09-22) Hammer horror for Old Lady The Guardian. Retrieved 2009-12-30.
  16. ^ Conn, David (2001-12-28) Northampton brought back to reality The Independent. Retrieved 2010-01-21.
  17. ^ Conn, David (2002-05-22) Arkan's lawyer has ambitions to take over Northampton The Independent. Retrieved 2010-01-21.
  18. ^ Calderwood joins Cobblers BBC Sport. 2003-10-09. Retrieved 2010-01-21.
  19. ^ Calderwood named new Forest boss BBC Sport. 2006-05-30. Retrieved 2010-01-21.
  20. ^ Gorman exits as Northampton boss BBC Sport. 2006-12-20. Retrieved 2010-01-21.
  21. ^ Northampton name Gray as Manager BBC Sport. 2007-01-02. Retrieved 2010-01-21.
  22. ^ "Reds crash out to League Two side". ESPN Soccernet. 2010-09-22. Retrieved 2010-12-08. 
  23. ^ Most appearances in a career Retrieved 2010-01-19.
  24. ^ Most goals in a career Retrieved 2010-01-19.
  25. ^ Senior Squad List Retrieved 28 July 2011.
  26. ^ Youth Fixtures Retrieved 2009-12-30.
  27. ^ Bunny is your choice – Player of the Year 2007-07-28. Retrieved 2009-12-10.
  28. ^ Northampton's Cult Heroes BBC Sport. 2005-04-30. Retrieved 2009-09-21.
  29. ^ Who's who at Sixfields 2009-12-28. Retrieved 2009-12-30.
  30. ^ County ground Old Football Grounds. Retrieved 2009-07-27.
  31. ^ Sixfields Stadium Football Ground Guide. Retrieved 2009-10-05.
  32. ^ Sixfields development to go ahead BBC Sport. 2009-08-06. Retrieved 2010-01-19.
  33. ^ Location – Northampton, Sixfields Community Stadium Rugby & Northampton AC. Retrieved 2010-01-19.
  • Beesley, Mark (December 2005). Northampton Town: A season in the Sun 1965–66. Northampton: Dessert Island Books. ISBN 1-905328-01-x. 
  • John Watson, David Walden (October 2000). Northampton Town Football Club. Northampton: Tempus. ISBN 0752416715. 

External links

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