Alles zum Verein Oxford United (League One) ➤ aktueller Kader mit Marktwerten ➤ Transfers ➤ Gerüchte ➤ Spieler-Statistiken ➤ Spielplan ➤ News. Pokale und Co.: Diese Seite enthält eine komplette Übersicht über alle Titel und Erfolge des Vereins Oxford United - sowohl chronologisch als auch in der. Oxford United Official, Oxford. Gefällt Mal · Personen sprechen darüber. The official Facebook page for Oxford United.
Fussball, England: Oxford United Liveergebnisse, Resultate, SpielpaarungenPokale und Co.: Diese Seite enthält eine komplette Übersicht über alle Titel und Erfolge des Vereins Oxford United - sowohl chronologisch als auch in der. Oxford United (offiziell: Oxford United Football Club) – auch bekannt als The U's oder The Yellows – ist ein englischer Fußballverein in Oxford. Der Klub hat eine. Trainer, Manager und Co.: Diese Statistik listet alle Mitarbeiter, gegliedert nach ihrer Funktion, von dem Verein Oxford United auf, die aktuell für den Verein.
Oxford Utd Gatlin O'Donkor: I can't believe I made Oxford United history VideoOxford United Ballot System - Supporters Guide
After 44 years in English league football, Oxford were relegated to the Conference National after finishing in 23rd place,  becoming the first former winners of a major trophy to be relegated from the league.
Coincidentally, Accrington Stanley , the club whose bankruptcy in allowed United to be elected into the League, was one of the two clubs promoted to replace them.
Jim Smith was retained as manager for the following season, and it started positively for Oxford, with 14 wins and 8 draws from the opening 25 games.
On Boxing Day , a crowd of 11, watched United draw 0—0 with Woking at the Kassam Stadium , the largest-ever attendance for a Conference match excluding play-offs.
On 9 November , Jim Smith resigned as manager and first-team coach Darren Patterson returned as manager. On 2 October , Nick Merry stepped down as chairman to be replaced by Kelvin Thomas,  who had been part of the management team at the time of Merry's takeover.
Just under two months later, Patterson was sacked after a poor run of form, and was replaced by former Halifax Town manager Chris Wilder.
Oxford led the table for most of the first half of the —10 season, but dropped into the play-off places after a poor run of form, finishing third.
Oxford's first game back in the Football League was away to Burton , which finished in a 0—0 draw;  their first League win was on 4 September against Morecambe at the Kassam Stadium, with James Constable scoring a hat-trick in a 4—0 victory.
The team spent much of the —12 season in or around the playoff places, and achieved the double over rivals and eventual champions Swindon Town for the first time since the —74 season.
Chairman Kelvin Thomas stepped down during the close season, to be replaced by owner Ian Lenagan. United finished outside the play-offs for the third consecutive season, but manager Chris Wilder was given a further one-year contract in April Some Oxford fans were unhappy about the decision to renew Wilder's contract, having pressed for his sacking during the second half of the —13 season.
After another bright start, Oxford led the table several times in the first half of the —14 season. On 25 January , with the club faltering though still in the play-off places, Wilder resigned as manager to take up the reins at relegation-threatened Northampton.
Mickey Lewis subsequently became the caretaker manager for a second time for the club. On 22 March , Gary Waddock was appointed the head coach of the club after a lengthy interview process, leaving his job as Head of Coaching at MK Dons.
In July , Waddock's contract was terminated after a change of ownership and he was replaced by Michael Appleton.
After an indifferent first season under Appleton, Oxford achieved promotion to League One in his second year in charge, finishing the —16 season in 2nd place with 86 points.
Robinson had to wait five games for his first win, but his aim of retaining the club's League One status was achieved with three wins from the last five games of the season.
The club finished in 16th place on 56 points, six points above the relegation zone. A 12th place finished was achieved the following year, despite spending over half of the season in the relegation zone.
When the season was suspended, Oxford were 3rd in the table, but following an agreement from clubs to end the season early, the U's dropped one place to 4th after the final table was decided under an unweighted points per game system.
Following a draw in the first leg. United won on penalties when the game ended after extra time. Having purchased the Sandy Lane site, the club developed and played at the Manor Ground between and The ground was originally shared with Headington Cricket Club until , when they moved to Cowley Barracks.
In the s, the Taylor Report was published calling for the improvement of football stadiums. The land is now occupied by a private hospital.
Since , Oxford United have played at the Kassam Stadium. Construction of the fourth stand is not expected to take place for several years, although foundations have already been put in place.
The average attendance in the previous season was 7,, which was the second highest in League Two and the thirty-fourth highest in the whole Football League.
The club crest depicts an ox above a representation of a ford to symbolise the location. In , a bronze statue of an ox was unveiled outside of what would have been the west stand.
When playing as Headington and during the early years of Oxford United, the crest included a full ox crossing the ford, as well as the initials H.
Between and , the crest became circular, showing just the ox's head on a yellow and black background. For the next 17 years, the crest was simply the ox's head coloured blue, with various combinations of wording surrounding it.
For example, in the —88 season , the wording 25th Anniversary was placed under the crest. This version was retained until the move to the Kassam Stadium in , when club steward Rob Alderman designed the current version.
While playing as Headington United, orange and blue striped shirts were worn with navy shorts and socks. The design of the shirt changed regularly, with the stripes being changed every few seasons.
After joining the Southern League , the blue stripes were lost for good and a lighter shade of orange was used for the shirt.
During the late s and early s, the black shorts were first replaced with yellow ones, and then with royal blue shorts.
Since the early s, the strip has been composed of the yellow shirt and navy coloured shorts and socks.
The first sponsor to appear on the shirt was Sunday Journal , a local newspaper, in Following those were Wang Laboratories to , Pergamon to , Unipart to , Domino to and Buildbase from the move to the Kassam Stadium in to The home sponsor for the —14 season was announced as Animalates, with the away kit being sponsored by Isinglass Consulting for that same season after winning an innovative prize draw.
That one-year deal with Isinglass was extended for the —15 season, again featuring on the away kits only. Oxford have a number of independent supporters' clubs and groups such as OxVox the Oxford United Supporters' Trust with a current membership of over , and the Oxford United Exiles.
The club itself also runs a Juniors club, aimed at younger fans and offering a number of bonuses to the club's members such as birthday cards and a free T-shirt.
As a result, the number 12 shirt was retired at the start of the —10 season though it was reintroduced in — Oxford's fiercest rivalry is with Swindon Town , with Reading seen as the other significant rival team both are about 30 miles from Oxford.
The rivalry with Swindon stems from the clubs' close proximity, as well as the fact they have played each other 55 times since Oxford Headington and Swindon met a few times in non-competitive fixtures before The earliest match on record was a friendly in the —51 season at Headington.
They also played each other in —55 both home and away, and at Headington during — The —63 game was a testimonial, with the first league meetings coming in — During the height of football hooliganism, trouble flared up between the sets of fans.
In , 19 Swindon supporters were arrested during a match at the County Ground ,  while in there was an incident between supporters after Oxford fans returned from an away fixture.
This was met with strong opposition from both sets of fans, with United supporters staging a "sit-in" on the pitch before a game against Wigan in protest.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. The first manager appointed was Harry Thompson in July , soon after the club turned professional.
He was replaced by Arthur Turner in , who would become the longest-serving manager in the club's history, serving more than a decade in charge.
Turner led United to back-to-back Southern League titles, of which the second, in , resulted in their election to the Football League.
Over the next thirteen years, five managers took charge. Ron Saunders was in charge for only a dozen games, moving to Norwich City at the end of the —69 season.
Gerry Summers was manager for six years, before being replaced by Mick Brown. During Brown's four-year run, United were relegated back to the Third Division after spending eight years in the Second.
Jim Smith started his first spell as manager in , and led Oxford into the top tier of English football after consecutive promotions as champions in and However, he moved to Queens Park Rangers before the —86 season.
Jim Smith returned as manager in , the year that Oxford United were relegated to the Football Conference after 44 years in the Football League.
Having missed out on promotion in the —07 season , Smith resigned and Darren Patterson was promoted to the post on 9 November Gary Waddock was appointed head coach in March , but was sacked in July following a change of shareholding in the club, to be replaced by Michael Appleton.
Spaniard Pep Clotet was appointed as his replacement but was sacked midway through his first season in charge , to be replaced after a two-month spell under caretaker-manager Derek Fazackerley by former Charlton boss Karl Robinson.
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