1986 Full Members Cup Final

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1986 Full Members Cup Final
Date 23 March 1986
Venue Wembley Stadium, London
Referee Alan Saunders
Attendance 67,236

The 1986 Full Members Cup final was a football match which took place at Wembley Stadium on 23 March 1986. It was the final of the inaugural Full Members Cup, the competition created in the wake of the 1985 ban on English clubs from European competitions following the Heysel disaster. Contested between First Division sides Chelsea and Manchester City, the game produced nine goals, with Chelsea prevailing 5–4. Chelsea had led 5–1 courtesy of David Speedie’s hat-trick and a brace by Colin Lee, but Man City scored three times in the last five minutes to give the Blues a scare.[1] Rougvie's own goal, the result of a shot by City's Lillis, denied Lillis the consolation of having scored the fastest hat trick in Wembley history at that point.

Match details[edit]

23 March 1986
15:00 BST
Chelsea 5 – 4 Manchester City
Speedie Goal (3)
Lee Goal (2)
Lillis Goal (2)
Kinsey Goal
Rougvie Goal (o.g.)
Wembley Stadium, London
Attendance: 67,236
Referee: Alan Saunders (Newcastle)
Manchester City
GK 1 England Steve Francis
RB 2 England Darren Wood
LB 3 Scotland Doug Rougvie
CM 4 England John Bumstead
CB 5 Scotland Joe McLaughlin
CB 6 England Colin Pates (c)
RM 7 Scotland Pat Nevin
CM 8 England Nigel Spackman
CF 9 England Colin Lee
CF 10 Scotland David Speedie
LM 11 Scotland Kevin McAllister
MF 12 England Micky Hazard
MF 13 England Keith Dublin
England John Hollins
GK 1 England Eric Nixon
RB 2 England Nicky Reid Substituted off
LB 3 England Paul Power (c)
CB 4 England Steve Redmond
CB 5 Republic of Ireland Mick McCarthy
RM 6 England David Phillips Substituted off
CM 7 England Mark Lillis
CM 8 England Andy May
CF 9 England Steve Kinsey
CF 10 Scotland Neil McNab
LM 11 England Clive Wilson
CF 12 England Paul Simpson Substituted in
MF 13 England Graham Baker Substituted in
Scotland Billy McNeill


  • 90 minutes.
  • 30 minutes of extra-time if necessary.
  • Penalty shootout if scores still level.
  • Two named substitutes.
  • Maximum of two substitutions.


  1. ^ "THE LIST: The greatest Wembley finals in history". Daily Mail. 2009-05-26. Retrieved 2011-02-07.