Name
Wolves

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Next Event
Wolves vs Fulham (13 Aug)

Head Coach

Bruno Lage

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Established
1877 (145 years old)

Sport
Soccer

Stadium/Home
Molineux Stadium
(31,700 Capacity)

Jersey or Equipment Clearart


Location
Waterloo Road, Wolverhampton, England

Nicknames
Wolves, The Wanderers

League
English Premier League

Last Edit
Darth GL: 09/Aug/22
Site
Home / Sport / Soccer / English Premier League / Wolves (year 2018)


Upcoming Events
13 Aug 22 Wolves   -  Fulham
20 Aug 22 Tottenham   -  Wolves
23 Aug 22 Wolves   -  Preston
28 Aug 22 Wolves   -  Newcastle
31 Aug 22 Bournemouth   -  Wolves

Latest Results
06 Aug 22 Leeds  2 - 1  Wolves
31 Jul 22 SC Farense  1 - 1  Wolves
30 Jul 22 Sporting CP  1 - 1  Wolves
24 Jul 22 Villarreal B  2 - 1  Wolves
23 Jul 22 Wolves  3 - 0  Besiktas

Description
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Wolverhampton Wanderers Football Club (commonly referred to as Wolves) is an English professional football club that represents the city of Wolverhampton in the West Midlands. The club was originally known as St. Luke's FC and was founded in 1877 and since 1889 has played at Molineux. They currently compete in the Football League Championship, the second highest tier of English football, having been promoted from League One in 2014 after a solitary season at that level.

Historically, Wolves have been highly influential, most notably as being founder members of the Football League, as well as having played an instrumental role in the establishment of the European Cup, later to become the UEFA Champions League. Having won the FA Cup twice before the outbreak of the First World War, they developed into one of England's leading clubs under the management of ex-player Stan Cullis after the Second World War, going on to win the league three times and the FA Cup twice more between 1949 and 1960. It was during this time that the European Cup competition was established, after the English press declared Wolves "Champions of the World" following their victories against numerous top European and World sides in some of British football's first live televised games.

Wolves have yet to match the successes of the Stan Cullis era, although, under Bill McGarry, they contested the first-ever UEFA Cup final in 1972 and won the 1974 League Cup, a trophy they lifted again six years later under John Barnwell. However, financial mismanagement in the 1980s led to the club's very existence being under threat as well as three consecutive relegations, before a revival and back-to-back promotions under manager Graham Turner and record goalscorer Steve Bull saw them finish the decade in the Second Division, winning the Football League Trophy along the way.

Team Members
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Kortney
Hause
#30


Michał
Żyro



Ben
Marshall



Paul
Gladon
#9


Leander
Dendoncker
#32


Barry
Douglas
#3


Matt
Doherty
#2


Diogo
Jota
#20


Léo
Bonatini



Dominic
Iorfa



Will
Norris
#25


Joe
Mason



Owen
Otasowie
#54


Oskar
Buur
#59


Roderick
Miranda
#25


Pedro
Gonçalves
#28


Nuno
Espírito


Rui
Patricio
#1


Jordan
Graham
#10


Ben
Stevenson
#24


John
Ruddy



Rafa
Mir



Rúben
Vinagre
#29


Dion
Sanderson



Conor
Coady
#30

= Contract years remaining

Stadium or Home

Molineux Stadium (/ˈmɒlɨnjuː/ mol-i-new) is a Championship football stadium situated in Whitmore Reans, Wolverhampton, England. It has been the home ground of Wolverhampton Wanderers Football Club since 1889, and has a long and illustrious history as the first 'new build' stadium in Football League history, one of the first grounds in the country to install floodlights, as well as hosting some of the first European club games in the 1950s.

At the time of its multi-million pound renovation in the early 1990s, Molineux was one of the biggest and most modern stadia in England, though it has since been eclipsed by many other ground developments. The stadium has however hosted England internationals and, more recently, England under-21 internationals, as well as the first UEFA Cup Final in 1972. Although currently a 31,000 seater stadium, the record attendance at Molineux stands at 61,315.

Initial plans were announced in May 2010 to rebuild two sides of the stadium by the 2014–15 season to increase capacity to around 36,000. The first stage of this project began in Summer 2011 and was completed on course for the start of the 2012–13 season. There are also provisional future plans for a longer term redevelopment of every stand that could potentially create a 50,000 capacity.

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