Ted Hanney

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Ted Hanney
Personal information
Full name Edward Terrance Hanney
Date of birth (1889-01-19)19 January 1889
Place of birth Reading, England
Date of death 30 November 1964(1964-11-30) (aged 75)
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
?–1913 Reading
1913-1919 Manchester City 68 (10)
Brentford (guest)
1919–1921 Coventry City
Teams managed
1924–1927 VfB Stuttgart
1927–1928 FC Wacker Munich
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).
Olympic medal record
Men's Football
Gold medal – first place 1912 Stockholm Team Competition

Edward Terrance "Ted" Hanney (19 January 1889 – 30 November 1964) was an English football player.

Hanney was part of the gold medal-winning Great Britain team in the 1912 Olympic football competition in Stockholm. Due to an injury he suffered in the quarter-final match (which Britain won 7-0 against Hungary), Hanney he missed the 4-2 victory over Denmark in the final.

He commenced his career with Wokingham Town before moving to Reading. In 1913 he turned professional and switched for a fee of £1250 to Manchester City, for whom he scored ten goals in 68 matches. Keenor guested for Brentford in the London Combination during the war.[1] Later he played two seasons for Coventry City. After this he returned to Reading, where he finished his career in the Third Division.

From 1924 later he coached VfB Stuttgart, winning the regional championship of Württemberg-Baden 1927, the first title for the club.[2] 1927/28 he coached FC Wacker München, taking the club to the semi-finals of the German Championship.[3]

After returning to England he became a publican.

Notes and references[edit]

  1. ^ Haynes, Graham; Coumbe, Frank (2006). Timeless Bees: Brentford F.C. Who's Who 1920-2006. Harefield: Yore Publications. p. 67. ISBN 978-0955294914. 
  2. ^ Dinant Abbink: Germany - Championships 1902-1945 → 1927/28, Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation, 17 January 2008
  3. ^ Best Exports, Les Rosbifs, 2 August 2010

External links[edit]