The Full Wiki

Barnet F.C: Wikis


Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.


(Redirected to Barnet F.C. article)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Barnet FC.svg
Full name Barnet Football Club
Nickname(s) The Bees
Founded 1888
Ground Underhill Stadium
Barnet, EN5 2DN,
(Capacity: 5,568)
Chairman Anthony Kleanthous
Manager Ian Hendon
League League Two
2008–09 League Two, 17th
Home colours
Away colours
Current season

Barnet Football Club (pronounced /ˈbɑrnɪt/) is an English football team from High Barnet, London, England, currently playing in Football League Two. The ground is in the London Borough of Barnet.

In March 2004 they were in one of the play off positions of the Football Conference but failed to gain promotion to League Two, the lowest flight of the Football League. In the 2004–05 season they won the Football Conference, to return to the Football League after an absence of four years. Before that they had been members of the Football League for ten years.

Barnet's most eventful season was the 1992–93 season. They were on the verge of expulsion for failing to pay their players' wages as well as failing to meet a deadline for a £50,000 fine. In spite of these problems, Barnet won promotion to Division Two. But the Bees were unable to sustain themselves at this level and went down after one season with just five wins all season.

Barry Fry was the manager who secured Barnet's promotion successes in the early 1990s. Subsequent managers of the club include Ray Clemence, Terry Bullivant, John Still, Tony Cottee, John Still (again), Peter Shreeves, Martin Allen and Paul Fairclough. After a period as caretaker-manager, Ian Hendon was appointed Manager on a permanent basis, on a two-year contract, on April 21, 2009.

A number of Barnet players have gone on to represent Premiership clubs. They include Dougie Freedman, Marlon King, Andy Clarke, Linvoy Primus and Maik Taylor. Jimmy Greaves also played for the club before retiring.

Barnet's home ground, Underhill Stadium, is also used by Arsenal F.C. Reserves. Barnet are also involved in an annual friendly fixture with Arsenal F.C. with the former benefiting from its gate receipts.


Club history


Early years (1888–1901)

Barnet FC were formed in 1888, having formerly been known as New Barnet FC (1885–1888) and Woodville FC (1882–1885). They were known as "The Hillmen" and played in New Barnet before moving to Queens Road in 1889. Initially they played friendly games before becoming inaugural members of the North London League in 1892–93. They went on to have success in the North Middlesex League Division II (1894–95 runners-up), Division I (1895–96 runners-up) and the Premier Division (1896–97 champions). Promoted to the London League Division II, Barnet became champions in 1897–98 and spent the following seasons in London League Division I before ceasing to exist in the 1901–02 season.

Barnet Avenue & Barnet Alston (1901–1919)

Two local clubs, Barnet Avenue FC (formed 1890) and Alston Works AFC (formed 1901) continued to attract support. Barnet Avenue renamed themselves Barnet FC in 1904 and as staunch believers in the amateur game they shunned the London Football Authority in favour of the Amateur Football Association.

Alston Works AFC, later Barnet Alston FC, became champions of the London League in 1906/7. In 1907 they moved to the club's current ground at Underhill, Barnet Lane. Their first match was a 1–0 win over Crystal Palace FC on September 14, 1907. After merging with the Avenue team in 1912 they spearheaded the new Athenian League as Barnet and Alston FC. After the First World War in 1919 they became the third instance of Barnet FC. This team continues today.

The Athenian League years (1912–1965)

For over 50 years Barnet FC competed in the Athenian League. Inaugural members in 1912/13 they were league champions no fewer than seven times between 1919–1965 before turning professional in 1965.

During the 1920s Barnet consolidated their amateur status in the Athenian League under team secretary Tom Goss. He arranged for junior players from Tottenham Hotspur to play for the club including Taffy O'Callaghan, Willie Evans and Bill Whatley, all of whom eventually became internationals, between them gaining 17 Welsh caps.

The 1930/1 season saw Barnet gain their first Athenian League Championship to be repeated again the following season. Included in the team at that time were George Hughes and Fred Garrett, full backs; Reg Wright (England), centre-half; and Arthur Morris, Jack Richardson and a Barnet and England legend Lester Finch in the forward line.

In the two seasons after World War II, Barnet won the FA Amateur Cup (beating Bishop Auckland 3–2), the Athenian League Championship twice, and the London Senior Cup. The side included five internationals in Ted Bunker, George Wheeler, Dennis Kelleher, Ron Phipps and Lester Finch. In the 1958/9 season, their young team coached by George Wheeler, reached the FA Amateur Cup final for the third time, but were beaten 3–2 by Crook Town.

In October 1946, the first live televised football match was broadcast by the BBC from Underhill. Twenty minutes of the game against Wealdstone were televised in the first half and thirty five minutes of the second half before it became too dark. In 1947, Barnet FC played Sing Tao Sports Club, winners of the Hong Kong Football League at Underhill. They were the first Chinese club to ever play in the United Kingdom. Barnet won 5–3.

Non League years (1965–1991)

Barnet reached the third round proper of the FA Cup for the first time on 9 January 1965, meeting the previous season's runner-up Preston North End at Underhill. 2–0 down inside the first 10 minutes, the second half saw Barnet, urged on by 10,500 spectators, level the score at 2–2, before a last minute own goal sent them out.

In 1965–66 Barnet turned semi-professional. Before the season commenced, manager Dexter Adams made two astute signings. He persuaded Les Eason, then 20 years of age, to join from Finchley and then acquired amateur international Barry King from Hitchin, who became the first player to sign professional forms for the club. The first game finished in Barnet’s favour, a 10–1 win over Hinckley Athletic. Les Eason went on to score 31 goals in his first season as the club became champions of the Southern League Division I.

Promoted to the Southern League Premier for 1966-7 the club ended up 5th but had reached the Southern League Cup final only to lose to Guildford City over two legs. In 1969–70 the FA Trophy was introduced and Barnet reached the semi-final before losing to Macclesfield 0–1 at Stoke. The club reached the third round of the FA Cup the following season, but lost 1–0 to Colchester, who went on to knock out Leeds in the next round. That year's cup run included a 6–1 first round win over then Fourth Division Newport County, equalling the competition's all-time record for a win by a non-league side over league opponents.

The 1971–72 season proved one of the most successful. Using just 15 players for 80 competitive matches Barnet reached Wembley in the FA Trophy, losing 3–0 to Stafford Rangers and reached the final of the Southern League Cup, drawing 2–2 with Hereford on aggregate. The replay, played next season, was a 2–2 draw but Barnet went on to win 7–6 on penalties. In 1972-3 Barnet put up a tremendous fight against Queens Park Rangers in the third round of the FA Cup. The match at Loftus Road ended 0–0 and the replay at Underhill drew in excess of 11,000 spectators. Rangers eventually won 3–0.

In 1975 Barnet were relegated back to the Southern League Division One South but two years later they won the championship and returned to the Southern League Premier. It was during this period that many famous names played for the club including Jimmy Greaves, Marvin Hinton, Bob McNab, Terry Mancini and John Fairbrother. Jimmy Greaves, although playing in midfield, still ended the season leading goal scorer with 27 goals.

By virtue of their Premier Division positions in seasons 1977-8 and 1978-9 Barnet were given a place in the newly formed Alliance Premier League. In the first three Alliance seasons, Barnet just avoided relegation, but in 1982-3 they finished 15th and a year later 9th. Then in 1984–85, when it looked like Barnet would face relegation, manager Barry Fry left to take charge at Maidstone United. The season was resurrected under the guidance of ex-player Roger Thompson losing only one of their remaining thirteen league games.

In season 1985–86 they finished 14th but reached the final of the Bob Lord Trophy only to lose to old friends Stafford Rangers. Dom MacAllister replaced Roger Thompson and then in July 1986, Barry Fry returned, much to the delight of the supporters. He led Barnet to their best league position for many years finishing runners-up in the renamed Football Conference scoring 86 goals.

Despite turbulent times off the field, during season 1986–87 the club maintained their scoring, again finishing runners-up, Scarborough taking the automatic position into the Fourth Division. Lincoln City came down but in 1987–88 they returned ahead of Barnet in the championship. 1988–89 was another indifferent season, at one time looking like relegation prospects the team secured 8th place, in the process using no fewer that 47 players! Amazingly 1989–90 saw Barnet yet again finish runners-up in the Conference. This time it was Darlington that took the top spot

A good run in the 1990–91 FA Cup culminated in a home defeat by Portsmouth in the 3rd round. A win in the last game of the season against Fisher Athletic finally saw Barnet promoted to the Fourth Division of the Football League.

Promotion to the Football League (1991)

Barnet F.C. joined the Fourth Division of the Football League on winning the Football Conference championship in 1991. Their early reputation was of playing fast, attacking football,[citation needed] a reputation only enhanced by their first ever league match (which they lost 4–7 to Crewe Alexandra), and a 5–5 draw to Brentford in the league cup in their next match. In their first season of league football the club reached the promotion playoffs but lost to Blackpool in the semi finals.

Financial nightmare and promotion (1992–1996)

The 1992–93 season saw controversy at Underhill as Barnet chairman Stan Flashman regarding club accounts and players' wages, resulting in some nationwide back page headlines. Flashman also brought his son, Mark, to the club as a reserve goalkeeper. In spite of the financial problems, Barnet finished third in the new Division Three and secured the final automatic promotion spot. Manager Barry Fry, however, left Barnet with a handful of games remaining and was replaced by his assistant Edwin Stein, who himself then left to join Fry in the summer at Southend United. Goalkeeper Gary Phillips took over as manager during a difficult summer in which Barnet marginally survived a vote of expulsion by a Football League EGM, and lost the vast majority of their promotion winning side in a tribunal which nullified the players' contracts. Phillips cobbled together a squad from the few remaining player and free transfers. In January 1994 Phillips was assisted by former England goalkeeper Ray Clemence, but were still relegated from Division Two. In August 1994 Ray Clemence became sole manager for two seasons, finishing 9th and 11th in Division Three. Then at the start of the 1996/7 season Ray Clemence left to become England goalkeeping coach leaving Terry Bullivant in charge.

Relegation (1996–2001)

Barnet's first season in Division Two ended in relegation and Clemence left in 1996 to be replaced by Alan Mullery (after a brief caretaker stint by Terry Bullivant and Terry Gibson). During the years up to 2000 Barnet established themselves in the basement division reaching two playoff semi-finals under new manager John Still, losing to Colchester United and Peterborough United respectively. But the club lost its league status in 2001 after ten years following a season which had seen Still resign and briefly be replaced by Tony Cottee before Still was reinstated. Still resigned again shortly after Barnet's return to the Conference and was replaced by Peter Shreeves.

Life in the Conference (2001–2005)

Shreeves left after one year to be replaced by Martin Allen, who in turn left the club in March 2004 (to take charge at Brentford). Former Stevenage Borough manager Paul Fairclough replaced Allen for the remainder of the 2003–04 season, including the play-off matches against Shrewsbury Town, which was taken to penalties after a 2–2 aggregate score (Barnet won 2–1 at Underhill, Shrewsbury Town winning 1–0 at Gay Meadow), with Shrewsbury Town winning 5–3 on penalties. The following season, 2004–05 , with Fairclough at the helm, the Bees went one better than the previous season and were crowned Champions of the Conference National and regained their football league status, after amassing an impressive 86 points in the season, and scoring 90 goals with it. Barnet also finished 12 points ahead of their nearest rival, Hereford United.

League comeback (2005–)

The 2005–06 season started brightly, with Barnet leading League two after four games, but results started to slide soon after. A timely cash injection was secured with a League Cup trip to Manchester United in October. 5,000 fans made the trip up to the Theatre of Dreams, where Barnet lost 4–1, perhaps partly due to a controversial dismissal of goalkeeper Ross Flitney; the referee Richard Beeby later apologised for the 2nd-minute red card. The new year saw a further slump in form for Barnet, with only 1 win in the first 12 games of 2006. Relegation was always a possibility but good end of season form kept the Bees up. 3 home wins and a dramatic 2–1 victory at already relegated Rushden and Diamonds – Barnet's first away win since August – left Barnet finishing the season 5 places and 5 points above the relegation zone, yet only 12 points out of the playoffs.

The 2006–07 season started poorly for Barnet, but a mid-season rally saw them finish 2006 in mid-table and the season in 14th place. A good run in the FA Cup also saw them reach the fourth round of that competition for the first time in their history, beating Championship side Colchester United 2–1 in the third round and Northampton Town 4–1 in the second round before losing 2–0 to Plymouth Argyle at home on 27 January.

2007–08 saw Barnet improve further as they finished 12th with 60 points. [2]

2007–08 season

The 2007–08 season started poorly, with only a solitary point coming from matches in August, but on 1 September Barnet beat Bradford City 2–1, and that win was the catalyst to a 10-game unbeaten run in the League with six wins and four draws. Recent form has been less auspicious, however, seeing Barnet slump from play-off contention to flirting with relegation. Barnet finished 12th

In the FA Cup first round proper, Barnet upset League One team Gillingham, beating them 2–1 at Underhill. In the second round proper Barnet needed a replay to beat Burton Albion. They again needed a replay against Swindon Town in the third round proper, both matches finishing 1–1. After a goalless extra time, Barnet won the game on penalties 2–0, after Swindon failed to score a single penalty. Barnet played Bristol Rovers in the fourth round proper, only the second time in their history they have made it this far in the competition, losing 1–0, with Jason Puncheon missing a penalty for the Bees.[1]

In the League Cup, Barnet went out at the first attempt, losing 5–2 to Norwich City.

In the Football League Trophy, Barnet received a bye into the Second Round, where they got beaten by Brighton & Hove Albion 2–1 at the Withdean Stadium.

2008–09 season – Fairclough departs

The 2008–09 season started even worse that the previous season had, with only one point from Barnet's first seven games. These games included heavy defeats to Brighton & Hove Albion in the League Cup and a 5–1 trouncing at Chester City where Fairclough led the players towards the away enclosure, and were made to stand and listen to the views of a small, yet angry group of travelling supporters, disgusted at the performance they had witnessed.[citation needed]

By late September, only three teams that had been docked points prior to the start of the season had lower league positions. Barnet finally got their first win of the season away at Grimsby where they won 1–0.[2] The Bees won two of their next three games after the Grimsby win, including a thrilling 4–3 win at Rotherham United but then went on another massive winless run, amounting to thirteen games an all competitions. It was announced after the 3–0 home defeat to Aldershot Town on Boxing Day that Paul Fairclough would resign to take up a role as director and leave the first team duties to his assistant Ian Hendon.

Fairclough would take over one last game however, and it resulted in a 2–0 win against another relegation threatened side AFC Bournemouth. The win left Barnet twelve points clear of The Cherries, who occupied 23rd place as the new year approached.

With Ian Hendon now temporarily taking the reins, Barnet started to improve, with Hendon getting his first win when his team thrashed Bradford 4–1. They then also beat another high flying team, Rochdale, 2–1 and fellow strugglers Chester City 3–1. These improvements can be seen as much thanks to Hendon and his signings over the January transfer window, bringing in Paul Furlong (on loan), Yala Bolasie (on loan), Gary Breen, Matt Lockwood, Mark Hughes and Arsenal youngster Abu Ogogo. Barnet then went 6 games unbeaten at home as they faced Lincoln City who they beat 3–2 including a brace from the prolific John O'Flynn. Before the end of the season, Hendon was made permanent boss on a 2 year contract.

Club crest and nickname

The club's current crest was designed in the 1950s and contains the green hill of High Barnet and the red rose, white rose and crossed swords representing the 1471 Battle of Barnet, a pivotal battle in the Wars of the Roses. The badge was designed by Sidney Robert Price who was the chairman of the club at the time.

The club's nickname of "The Bees", reflected in their amber and black shirts, is likely to have come from the location of apiaries close to the Underhill ground in the early years of the 20th century.


Traditionally, the club's main rivals were Enfield. The two clubs were amongst the biggest in Non-League during the 1980s and matches between them were fiercely contested. Enfield suffered off-field problems and the original club has since ceased to exist after the formation of the breakaway club Enfield Town. As such, the last clash was in 1991, in the FA Cup, a match which Barnet won 4–1.

With promotion to the league in the 1990s, rivalries developed with the likes of Leyton Orient and Fulham though neither reached the mutual hatred felt with Enfield, especially with Fulham's meteoric rise to the Premiership.

More recently a rivalry developed with Hertfordshire outfit Stevenage Borough during the club's stay in the Conference between 2001 and 2005. The rivalry grew with home and away attendances increasing with every game played, but with Barnet's promotion in 2005 and Borough's continued failure to follow suit, the sides have only met in the Herts Senior Cup since.

Similarly, matches with Brentford have been dubbed "The Battle Of The Bees" owing to the two sides being nicknamed The Bees. The rivalry is generally good natured, with the two sets of supporters exchanging nickname-based taunts.

Club vs. Council

Despite success on the pitch, off it Barnet FC have struggled to improve their ground. A plan to move to Copthall Stadium in Mill Hill was blocked by a Government Planning Inspector and a proposed move to South Underhill has been quashed.

There have always been problems with the ground, Underhill, which is in need of modernisation. A controversial sale of the ground's freehold in 2002 to the Club by the London Borough of Barnet has failed to produce any changes to the stadium. Meanwhile, the council have publicly said they will do what they can to help the club but this help has never materialised; indeed, many Keep Barnet Alive (KBA) supporters consider the loss of the local council seat to the Conservative Party to have been detrimental to their cause. Attempts by the club to sort out the ground issue, either by making improvements to the current site or by finding a site elsewhere in the borough, have so far failed.

The Keep Barnet Alive (KBA) movement has been central to fighting Barnet FC's corner on this issue.

Recent negotiations with Barnet Council have resulted in a new planning application to modernise the existing ground. This includes rebuilding both the north and south stands to comply with the League requirement of 2,000 additional covered seats. After some modifications this application was passed by Barnet Council's planning committee in December 2007 and building work commenced on a new South Stand. The building work progressed at incredible speed and it took only a month for the new stand to be built. Work also took place on a new North Stand, this involves a small, temporary, covered structure, just to the right of the North Terrace. Away fans now use this seating.

Prince Edward Playing Fields (PEPF) Development

On the 1st of August 2007, Barnet Chairman Tony Kleanthous announced that he had acquired a 44 acre site in Harrow. The deal would see Barnet contribute £6 million towards an £11 million development, which would include training facilities for Barnet's first, reserve and ladies teams, as well as a 5,000 stadium for nearby Wealdstone. The plan also provides for a second, smaller 'green' 1,000 capacity stadium, for ladies and youth football, as well as a centre of excellence and community use facilities.[3]

After a quiet 10 months, an announcement was made on the 23rd of May 2008, which confirmed the plans for the first phase of the development. Costing £3 million, the works included two full size FIFA approved 3rd Generation artificial pitches, senior and youth pitches, car and coach parking, changing facilities for 14 teams, as well as a reception and cafe area. The work would 'provide some of the best training and community use facilities in the country'[4] ending Barnet's nomadic existence in search of areas in which to train. Work began in the Autumn of 2008, once the Football Foundation provided £1 million of funding. Harrow Borough Council also provided £750,000 towards the cost of the project.[5]

Worryingly for Wealdstone supporters, the first phases of plans did not include any mention of providing the stadium initially proposed. Wealdstone made a statement after the first phase plans were announced, insisting that the intention still remains to play at PEPF, and that talks were ongoing, although any deal would have to be right for Wealdstone.[6]

In April 2009, a delegation from the Barnet Football Club Supporters Association (BFCSA) visited the site and interviewed the man overseeing the construction and continued development, Paul Fairclough. A video made during the tour shows the work being carried out, throwing up some new, previously unknown information about the site, such as the construction of a swimming pool and jacuzzi, and the fact that Highbury's floodlights were currently being stored there![7] The interview was particularly revealing, indicating that the development is in the first of four planned stages (suggesting a stadium for Wealdstone is still a possibility), that there were hopes to have the England senior team hold training camps there, and that the proposed centre of excellence would cost £250,000 per year to run. There was also some indication of how Barnet could financially exploit the site, and attain a degree of self sufficiency, as they were in the process of doing a deal with an organisation to rent out the astro turf pitches for £30,000 for one year.[8] In addition, up to £180,000 per year is available to Football League clubs to run their youth systems.[9] In May 2009, it was reported that Harrow Borough and Wealdstone are in negotiation with Barnet to use the training facilities.[10] The training ground is known as "The Hive" and was opened by Fabio Capello and Trevor Brooking on 15 December 2009.[11] Since then, major teams visiting London, such as Premiership club Hull City and the Egyptian National Squad, have made use of the training facilities.


As of 2 December 2009.[12]

Current squad

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 Jake Cole
2 England DF Joe Devera
3 France DF Kenny Gillet
4 Northern Ireland MF Mark Hughes
5 England DF Ismail Yakubu
6 Republic of Ireland DF Gary Breen (player/assistant manager)
7 England MF Albert Adomah
8 England MF Nicky Deverdics
9 Republic of Ireland FW John O'Flynn
10 Jamaica MF Micah Hyde (captain)
12 Northern Ireland DF Ryan O'Neill
14 Sierra Leone MF Albert Jarrett
16 England FW Jake Hyde
No. Position Player
18 England GK Lee Harrison (player/goalkeeping coach)
19 England FW Ben Wright (on loan from Peterborough United)
21 Cameroon DF Clovis Kamdjo
22 Sierra Leone DF Ahmed Deen
23 England GK Phil Carpenter
25 England FW Kofi Lockhart-Adams
26 England MF Mauro Vilhete
27 England DF Ryan Scott
28 England FW Paul Furlong (player/coach)
29 England MF Ed Upson (on loan from Ipswich Town)
33 England DF Matthew Lockwood (on loan from Colchester United)
34 England MF David Livermore

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
15 England MF Joe Tabiri (at Dover Athletic)
17 England MF Danny Hart (at Hemel Hempstead Town until 29th March 2010)
20 Australia DF Daniel Leach (at Dover Athletic)
24 England GK Will Viner (at Hemel Hempstead Town)
England FW Cliff Akurang (at Rushden & Diamonds until the end of the 2009–10 season)
England FW Luke Medley (at Havant & Waterlooville until the end of the 2009–10 season)

For a complete list of former Barnet players with Wikipedia articles, see Category:Barnet F.C. players.




  • North Middlesex League Division One:
    • Runners up: 1895-96
  • North Middlesex League Division Two:
    • Winners: 1894-95
  • North Middlesex League Premier Division:
    • Winners: 1903-04[14]
    • Runners up: 1896-97[14]
  • Chiswick League:
    • Winners: 1907-08[14]
  • Middlesex County Amateur League:
    • Winners: 1910-11[14]
  • Athenian League:
    • Winners (7): 1930-31, 1931-32, 1946-47, 1947-48, 1958-59, 1963-64, 1964-65
    • Runners up (4): 1937-38, 1959-60, 1961-60, 1961-60, 1962-63
  • London Senior Cup:
    • Winners (3): 1937-38, 1940-41, 1946-47
    • Runners up (3): 1932-33, 1941-42, 1962-63
  • Hertfordshire Charity Cup:
    • Winners (24): 1908, 1912, 1914, 1920, 1927, 1928, 1930, 1932, 1933, 1934, 1935, 1936, 1937, 1938, 1943, 1945, 1946, 1947, 1949, 1952, 1953, 1960, 1962, 1964, 1965
    • Runners up (2): 1951, 1954
  • Hertfordshire Senior Challenge Cup:
    • Winners (10): 1942, 1945, 1946, 1948, 1949, 1950, 1958, 1961, 1963, 1965
  • Hertfordshire Charity Shield:
    • Winners (2): 1930, 1931
  • Hertfordshire & Middlesex League Cup
    • Winners: 1945
  • Channel Islands Victory Cup:
    • Winners (2): 1939, 1947
  • John Guin Cup (Luxembourg):
    • Winners: 1962
  • Will Mather Cup:
    • Winners: 1947
  • Alloway Bros Memorial Trophy:
    • Winners: 1960
  • Westminster Hostpital Cup:
    • Winners: 1964


  • Micky Mays Memorial Trophy:
    • Winners (6): 1978, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1984, 1985
  • Bob Lord Trophy:
    • Winners: 1989
    • Runners up: 1984

Club records


  • 1979 England Barry Fry
  • 1976 England Billy Meadows
  • 1975 England Colin Flatt
  • 1974 England Brian Kelly
  • 1974 England Gordon Ferry
  • 1973 England Gerry Ward
  • 1970 England Tommy Coleman
  • 1962 England Dexter Adams
  • 1961 England Wally Lines
  • 1957 England George Wheeler
  • 1956 England Ted Crawford
  • 1954 England George Wheeler
  • 1951 England Lester Finch
  • 1951 England Sonny Weightman
  • 1945 England Lester Finch
  • 1939 England Gerry Kimber
  • 1937 England Bert Fydelor
  • 1929 England Reg Clayton
  • 1922 England Tom Gloss


  1. ^ "Barnet 0–1 Bristol Rovers". BBC Sport. 2008-01-26. 
  2. ^ "Grimsby 0–1 Barnet". BBC Sport. 27 September 2008. 
  3. ^ "An £11 Million Development". 2007-08-01.,,10431~1077642,00.html. 
  4. ^ "Exciting Plans for PEPF". 2008-05-23.,,10431~1317723,00.html. 
  5. ^ "Big News on Prince Edward". 2008-09-25.,,10431~1402808,00.html. 
  6. ^ "Prince Edward Playing Field (PEPF) – Update". 
  7. ^ "Prince Edward Playing Fields". April 2009. 
  8. ^ "Prince Edward Playing Fields Development Interview with Paul Fairclough". April 2009. 
  9. ^ "Centre Of Excellence Faces Cambridge Utd". 04-16-2009.,,10311~1628972,00.html. 
  10. ^ "Teams Vie for New Training Facilities". 05-07-2009. 
  11. ^ [1]
  12. ^ "Profiles". Barnet F.C..,,10431,00.html. Retrieved 2008-11-28. 
  13. ^ Barnet Alston Works AFC
  14. ^ a b c d Barnet Avenue FC
  15. ^ shared

External links


Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address