Name
England Rugby
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Established
1871 (153 years old)

Sport
Rugby

Venue

Twickenham Stadium

(82,000 Capacity)

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Archive

Primary Colours

Location
Twickenham, Middlesex, England

Nicknames
Red Roses

Competitions
Rugby World Cup
Six Nations Championship
Autumn Nations Cup

Last Edit
zag: 24/May/24
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Upcoming
02/11 England Rugb - New Zealand
16/11 England Rugb - South Africa
01/02 Ireland Rugb - England Rugb
08/02 England Rugb - France Rugby
22/02 England Rugb - Scotland Rug

Results
13/07 New Zealand 24 - 17 England Rugb
06/07 New Zealand 16 - 15 England Rugb
22/06 Japan Rugby 17 - 52 England Rugb
16/03 France Rugby 33 - 31 England Rugb
09/03 England Rugb 23 - 22 Ireland Rugb


Description Available in:
The England national rugby union team competes in the annual Six Nations Championship with France, Ireland, Scotland, Italy, and Wales. They have won this championship on a total of 28 occasions (with the addition of 10 shared victories), 13 times winning the Grand Slam and 25 times winning the Triple Crown, making them the most successful outright winners in the tournament's history. They are ranked fourth in the world by the International Rugby Board as of 18 March 2019. England are to date the only team from the northern hemisphere to win the Rugby World Cup, when they won the tournament back in 2003. They were also runners-up in 1991 and 2007.

The history of the team extends back to 1871 when the English rugby team played their first official Test match, losing to Scotland by one try. England dominated the early Home Nations Championship (now the Six Nations) which started in 1883. Following the schism of rugby football in 1895 into union and league, England did not win the Championship again until 1910. England first played against New Zealand in 1905, South Africa in 1906, and Australia in 1909. England was one of the teams invited to take part in the inaugural Rugby World Cup in 1987 and went on to appear in the final in the second tournament in 1991, losing 12–6 to Australia. Following their 2003 Six Nations Championship Grand Slam, they went on to win the 2003 Rugby World Cup – defeating Australia 20–17 in extra time. They again contested the final in 2007, losing 15–6 to South Africa.

England players traditionally wear a white shirt with a rose embroidered on the chest, white shorts, and navy blue socks with a white trim.

Their home ground is Twickenham Stadium where they first played in 1910. The team is administered by the Rugby Football Union (RFU). Four former players have been inducted into the International Rugby Hall of Fame; one of these is also a member of the IRB Hall of Fame. Seven other former players are members of the IRB Hall—four solely for their accomplishments as players, two solely for their achievements in other roles in the sport, and one for achievements both as a player and administrator.


Team Members




Cowan-Dickie





Curry





Daly





Devoto





Dingwall





Dunn





Earl





Ewels





Farrell





Foden





Ford





Furbank





Genge





George





Heinz





Hill





Itoje





Joseph





Kruis





Launchbury





Lawes





Ludlam





Marler





May





Mitchell





Moon





Robshaw





Sinckler





Slade





Stuart





Thorley





Tuilagi





Umaga





Underhill





Vunipola





Watson





Williams



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Stadium or Home
Twickenham Stadium (/ˈtwɪkənəm/) in Twickenham, south-west London, England, is a rugby union stadium owned by the Rugby Football Union (RFU), English rugby union governing body, which has its headquarters there. The England national rugby union team plays home matches at the stadium.

It is the world‘s largest rugby union stadium, the second largest in the United Kingdom, behind Wembley Stadium, and the fourth largest in Europe.

The Middlesex Sevens, Premiership Rugby fixtures, Anglo-Welsh Cup matches, the Varsity Match between Oxford and Cambridge universities and European Rugby Champions Cup games have been played at Twickenham Stadium. It has also been used as the venue for rugby league Challenge Cup finals, conventions of Jehovah's Witnesses and American football, as part of the NFL London Games in 2016 and 2017.

Twickenham Stadium has hosted concerts by Rihanna, Iron Maiden, Bryan Adams, Bon Jovi, Genesis, U2, Beyoncé, The Rolling Stones, The Police, Eagles, R.E.M., Eminem, and Lady Gaga.

Trophies

2020

2020

2017

2016

2016

2014

2011

2003

2003

2003

2002

2001

2000


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