Bangor City F.C.
|Full name||Bangor City Football Club|
(as Bangor Football Club)
|Capacity||3,000 (1,100 seated)|
|2018–19||Cymru Alliance, 4th|
Bangor City Football Club (Welsh: Clwb Pêl-droed Dinas Bangor) is a Welsh football club from the City of Bangor, Gwynedd. They currently play in the Cymru North on the second level of the Welsh football league system, and host games at Nantporth.
Founded in 1876, Bangor City have been founder members of the North Wales Coast League, the Welsh National League, the North Wales Combination, the Welsh National League (North), the Northern Premier League, the Alliance Premier League and the League of Wales, as well as playing in the inaugural Welsh Cup. The team has won the Welsh Cup eight times and the Welsh Premier League three, as well as taking part in European competitions.
The club's home colours have traditionally been royal blue shirts, royal blue shorts and royal blue socks, although over the years home colours have varied to include royal blue and yellow and scarlet and Royal blue.
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Pre-League of Wales era (1876–1992)
Bangor City F.C. is one of Wales' older football clubs, and has played in European football, the English pyramid system and the Cymru Premier.
Bangor was a founding member of the North Wales Coast League in 1893, the Welsh National League in 1921, the North Wales Combination in 1930, the Welsh League (North) in 1935, the Northern Premier League in 1968, the Alliance Premier League (now Football Conference) in 1979, and in 1992 the League of Wales.
In the 1961–62 season, Bangor City won the Welsh Cup, and consequently entered in the European Cup Winners' Cup for the first time. In the first round, Bangor was drawn against the Italian Cup winners, Napoli. In the first leg, played at Farrar Road, Bangor won 2–0; three weeks later, in front of a crowd of 80,000 in Naples, the result was 3–1 in Napoli's favour. A playoff had to be played, at Arsenal's Highbury Stadium, in London and AS Napoli won 2–1.
At the end of 1977–78 when Southport was relegated from the English Football League Fourth Division, Bangor City, Boston United and Wigan Athletic were considered for promotion instead. Due to Wigan Athletic having installed crush barriers, Bangor missed out on promotion.
In 1979–80 Bangor City was invited to compete in the Alliance Premier League, which would become the English game's de facto fifth division.
On 12 May 1984 Bangor became the first Welsh club to play at Wembley since Cardiff in 1927, when reaching the FA Trophy final against Northwich Victoria. The match finished 1–1. The replay was played in Stoke's Victoria Ground and Bangor lost 2–1.
In 1985 Bangor City was back in the ECWC, in the first round drawn against the Norwegian Football Cup winners, Fredrikstad. The first leg in Norway was a 1–1 draw, while the return leg in Bangor was a 0–0 draw, resulting in Bangor progressing to the second round, where the club was drawn against the Spanish side Atlético Madrid. The first leg in Bangor was won 2–0 by Atlético. In the return leg in Madrid, Bangor lost 1–0.
The captain of Bangor that season was midfielder Mark Palios, who later became chief executive of the English Football Association during 2004–05.
Early League of Wales years (1992–2007)
In 1995 Bangor City retained the League of Wales championship and this time drew the Polish champions Widzew Łódź in the preliminary round of the UEFA Cup. Łódź triumphed over Bangor City, winning 4–0 in Bangor and 1–0 in Łódź.
In 1998 Bangor were back in the Cup Winners' Cup, having won the Welsh Cup under the management of Graeme Sharp. Between winning the Welsh Cup and playing their opponents, FC Haka, the manager and most of the team had left, so new manager John King had to put together a completely new side, a week before the start of the Welsh football season (and three-quarters of the way through the Finnish football season). Bangor were beaten 3–0 on aggregate.
Powell years (2007–2016)
The club won back the Welsh Cup in 2008 defeating Llanelli 4–2 after extra time at Latham Park, Newtown. Victory in the Welsh Cup meant that Bangor had again qualified for Europe and in the following seasons Uefa cup they were drawn to face FC Midtjylland of Denmark. The tie saw Bangor beaten 10–1 on aggregate.
The 2008–09 Welsh Cup success meant that Bangor participated in the inaugural Europa League competition at the start of the 2009–10 season. They were drawn to face Honka Espoo in the second qualifying round and were eliminated at the first hurdle losing 3–0 on aggregate.
Bangor made it three Welsh Cup wins in a row in 2009–10 with a 3–2 success against Port Talbot in the Welsh Cup Final, again held at Llanelli.
In the 2010–11 Europa League campaign, Bangor City were drawn against Honka Espoo. They overcame the Finnish side in the Europa League second qualifying round with a 3–2 aggregate scoreline. Bangor succumbed to Portuguese side Marítimo in the third qualifying round. Marítimo won 10–3 on aggregate.
The 2010–11 season marked a significant change in the set-up of the Welsh Premiership, with Bangor one of the 12 sides (down from 18) contesting the championship. They won their opening 15 games of the season, eventually winning their first league title in 16 years on the final day of the season. This was achieved by beating TNS, 1–0.
By winning their competitive league, they were involved in the 2011–12 Champions League campaign. Bangor City were against HJK Helsinki in the second qualifying round but lost 3–0 at home. In the away fixture, Bangor City were beaten 10–0 in the game and 13–0 on aggregate. Bangor finished second in 2011-12's Welsh Premiership, keeping in contention for the title until the final game of the season, a decider against TNS who won the league.
2012–13 began with a 0–0 home draw against Moldovan side FC Zimbru Chisnau in the first leg of the UEFA Europa League, first qualifying round. The Citizens lost the away leg 2–1 to bow out. City finishing third in the league, losing the Welsh Cup Final 3–1 after extra time to Prestatyn Town and then being defeated days later in the European playoffs by Bala Town.
Bangor finished fourth in 2013–14. The team did qualify for 2014–15 Europa League but lost 8–0 on aggregate to Icelandic side Stjarnan. It heralded a slide during which the side was in real danger of relegation for much of the season. The team stayed up in tenth position. 2015–16 was another struggle for the blues, who ended up in ninth place.
In June 2016 it was announced that a Cheshire-based consortium was to take over, promising large investment in the team, plus ground improvements.
On 25 July 2016 Neville Powell was sacked, according to a statement released by the club.
Decline under the Vaughans
In August 2016 Andy Legg was appointed manager of the club. His departure in November 2016 due to his inability to commit to a full-time contract paved the way for Ian Dawes. However, with Welsh Premiership licensing rules stating that every club's head coach/manager must have, or be in the process of attaining, the UEFA Pro Coaching Licence and in the absence of such a qualification, Dawes was gone by March 2017. Gary Taylor-Fletcher then became player-manager.
In 2016 a company called VSM (Vaughan Sports Management), which became the main shirt sponsors of the club, took over the club. Although convicted criminal Stephen Vaughan Sr. was present at the launch of the new ownership, the new chairman Ivor Jenkins insisted that Vaughan – who is banned from being a company director – was not involved with running the club. Fellow criminal and son, Stephen Vaughan Jr. was later appointed as Director of Football and a coach at the club.
On 26 April 2018 the FAW Club Licensing Appeals Body decided to revoke the club's Tier 1 and UEFA license due to not meeting financial criteria  meaning that they would automatically drop down to the second level of Welsh football the next season and would not be able to compete for a place in the following season's Europa League.
In October 2018 the club' auditors, the accountancy firm Salisbury resigned, with a public letter citing 11 points of concern in relation to how the club's owners were managing the club's financial affairs. These concerns included gaps in the clubs' accounts, missing financial documents and around a lack adequate documentation received in relation to cash shares totalling £258,000. The BBC reported that "Those concerns relate to the transfer of 25,800 shares to the company Vaughan Sports Management Ltd, a move which gave the firm significant control of the club".
In March 2019, Vaughan Jnr returned to the club as Chairman, having formerly been both Director of Football and interim Manager at the club.
In May 2019 the club were found in breach of various league and FAW regulations by the Football Association of Wales (FAW), fined and docked 42 points from their 2018–19 Cymru Alliance points total. The club had until 29 May 2019 to appeal against these findings. Should the appeal be unsuccessful the club will be relegated to Tier 3 of the Welsh league structure for the 2019–20 season. The club was also left facing a transfer embargo until 31 December 2019 and was facing a third winding up order from HMRC over further unpaid tax. The club and the FAW confirmed that an appeal had been lodged. The FAW confirmed on 5 June that the club were unable to appeal against the FAW Panel's decision to place a transfer embargo on the club as the deadline for an appeal had lapsed - and as such the club was suspended from registering any professional players (or renewing current contracts) with immediate effect up to and including 31 December 2019. The appeal date was set for the 18 June where the original points deduction was nullified. The FAW confirmed that at the meeting the appeal panel took the decision to adjourn the hearing until 24 June 2019, at which point the panel would be reconvened to consider the appeal submitted by the club. The appeal found the club guilty of most of the original charges and issued revised penalties including a reduced 21 point reduction, which meant the club remained in the second tier on goal difference.
In June 2019 it was reported that the club had avoided the winding up order by paying the outstanding debt in full. However on 5 August of that year Bangor were suspended from playing competitive matches pending an arbitration hearing on 16 August following allegations that they fielded an ineligible player the previous season. On 16 August 2019, Bangor City won their appeal against the FAW in Birmingham and were reinstated the 21 points that were originally deducted from them in the 2018–19 Cymru Alliance season.
In September 2019 the club announced that VSM had sold their shares to Domenico Serafino for a reported sum of £1.00.
When the club was first founded, Bangor played their home games on a small field called Maes-y-Dref in the Hirael area of the City. However, visiting teams often protested about the condition of the playing area and the cramped conditions. Despite this Bangor remained at their Maes-y-Dref ground until being evicted to make way for allotments in 1919. Residential housing now stands on the site.
Farrar Road (1919–2011)
Needing to fulfill their home fixtures in the league the club used the Bangor Cricket Club ground at Farrar Road. The Farrar Road ground served as home to the club for many years afterwards and has hosted two Welsh Senior Cup Finals, in 1928 and 1953. The ground has also hosted various other domestic finals and tournaments over the years. Bangor played their last match at Farrar Road, a 5–3 win over Prestatyn Town, on 27 December 2011 before moving to Nantporth. An Asda supermarket now stands on the site.
The new stadium is away from the city centre, at the University's former Nantporth playing field near the Menai Strait. The stadium was completed in January 2012, the first game took place on 24 January, where Bangor hosted local neighbours Caernarfon Wanderers, the score ended 6–1 to the Citizens. In July 2012 Nantporth played host to Bangor City's first European game at Bangor for 14 years; 1022 people attended to watch Bangor City take on FC Zimbru of Moldova. Starting in 2012–13 the ground became known officially as "The Book People Stadium" after a three-year deal with the literary company. The new ground hosted its first competitive international on 13 August 2013 as Wales U21 lost 5–1 to Finland U21, the first U21 international held in Bangor since 1983. Nantporth has hosted various other Welsh youth and schools matches and also gone on to host more Wales U21 games. In August 2015 Bangor University announced that a new partnership had been agreed with the club, announcing the new name of the ground as Bangor University Stadium.
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Kit manufacturers and sponsors
|Period||Kit manufacturer||Shirt sponsor|
|2015–16||Dafydd Hardy (Home)
Anglesey Sea Zoo (Away)
|2016–17||Uhlsport||Vaughan Sports Management|
Formed in 2001, the Bangor City Football Club Supporters' Association (or BCFCSA) is independent of the club itself but its representatives are members of the management board, giving the fans a voice in the running of Bangor City. The association has been responsible for raising almost £70,000 for the club since its inception and regularly arranges travel for fans to away matches. BCFCSA membership is open to all supporters of Bangor City.
In April 2019 the Supporters Association voted overwhelmingly to create a breakaway club in order to protect football in the city from the Vaughan's. They stated, “We want fans to reconnect with each other and restore the pride and feeling of being a supporter of our historic club. The new club is a creative and positive solution for an ever-changing and precarious situation. We are not disowning Bangor City FC or its history, the club is OURS, it belongs to the fans and local community. “Owners” will come and go but the people remain. Keep the faith.” The new club, named Bangor 1876, were accepted into the Gwynedd League for the 2019/20 season.
|Cymru Premier||2,593||Prestatyn Town||2011–12||5–3|
|Welsh Cup||12,000||Cardiff City||1927–28||0–2|
|UEFA Champions League||1,189||HJK Helsinki||2011–12||0–3|
|UEFA Europa League||1,022||Zimbru Chișinău||2012–13||0–0|
|UEFA Cup1||3,426||ÍA Akranes||1994–95||1–2|
|UEFA Cup Winners' Cup2||12,000||Napoli||1962–63||2–0|
|UEFA Intertoto Cup2||1,032||Gloria Bistriţa||2003||0–1|
|UEFA Europa League||1,089||Lyngby BK||2017–18||0–3|
|Friendly||2,567||Liverpool FC U23||2017–18||0–3|
- Note 1: Now known as the UEFA Europa League.
- Note 2: Competition now defunct.
- As of 31 January 2020
Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
- As of 9 July 2019
- Chairman: Domenico Serafino
- Honorary President:
- Club Accountant: DBS Corporate
- General Manager:
- Secretary: Alun Griffiths
- Director of Youth Development:
- Media Officer: Mathew Jones
- Director of Football:
Current technical staff
|Assistant manager||David Cashman|
|Child Welfare Officer||Myrddyn Hughes|
|1962–63||European Cup Winners' Cup||PR||Napoli||2–0||1–3||3–31|
|1985–86||UEFA Cup Winners' Cup||1R||Fredrikstad||0–0||1–1||1–1 (a)|
|1994–95||UEFA Cup||PR||ÍA Akranes||1–2||0–2||1–4|
|1995–96||UEFA Cup||PR||Widzew Łódź||0–4||0–1||0–5|
|1998–99||UEFA Cup Winners' Cup||QR||FC Haka||0–2||0–1||0–3|
|2000–01||UEFA Cup||QR||Halmstads BK||0–7||0–4||0–11|
|2003||UEFA Intertoto Cup||1R||Gloria Bistriţa||0–1||2–5||2–6|
|2005||UEFA Intertoto Cup||1R||Dinaburg FC||1–2||0–2||1–4|
|2008–09||UEFA Cup||1Q||FC Midtjylland||1–6||0–4||1–10|
|2009–10||UEFA Europa League||2Q||Honka Espoo||0–1||0–2||0–3|
|2010–11||UEFA Europa League||2Q||Honka Espoo||2–1||1–1||3–2|
|2011–12||UEFA Champions League||2Q||HJK Helsinki||0–3||0–10||0–13|
|2012–13||UEFA Europa League||1Q||Zimbru Chișinău||0–0||1–2||1–2|
|2014–15||UEFA Europa League||1Q||Stjarnan||0–4||0–4||0–8|
|2017–18||UEFA Europa League||1Q||Lyngby||0–3||0–1||0–4|
- Note 1: Napoli won playoff game 2–1 at Highbury, London.
- PR: Preliminary round
- QR: Qualifying round
- 1R: First round
- 2R: Second round
- 1Q: First qualifying round
- 2Q: Second qualifying round
- 3Q: Third qualifying round
- Cymru North (2019–present)
- Cymru Alliance (2018–2019)
- Cymru Premier:[a] (1992–2018)
- Northern Premier League[b]: (1968–79, 1981–82, 1984–92)
- Champions (1): 1981–82
- North Wales Coast League: (1893–1898)
- Champions (5): 1895–96, 1899–00, 1900–01, 1903–04, 1919–20
- Welsh Cup: (1877–present)
- North Wales Coast Challenge Cup:
- Winners (13): 1927, 1936, 1937, 1938, 1947, 1951, 1958, 1965, 1968, 1993, 1999, 2005, 2012
- Northern Premier League Challenge Cup:
- Winners (1): 1969
- Northern Premier League President's Cup:
- Winners (1): 1989
- Northern Premier League Shield:
- Winners (1): 1987
- North Wales Coast Amateur Cup:[c]
- Winners (9): 1895, 1896, 1898, 1899, 1901, 1903, 1905, 1906, 1912
- North West Wales Challenge Cup:
- Winners (1): 1886
History in domestic competitions
Since the formation of the League of Wales in 1992.
|Season||League||Position||Pld||W||D||L||GF||GA||GD||Pts||Welsh Cup||League Cup|
|1992–93||League of Wales||5th||38||19||7||12||77||58||+19||64||Fourth round||First round|
|1993–94||League of Wales||1st||38||26||5||7||82||26||+56||83||Semi-finals||Runners-up|
|1994–95||League of Wales||1st||38||27||7||4||96||26||+70||88||Quarter-finals||Quarter-finals|
|1995–96||League of Wales||4th||40||21||6||13||72||65||+7||69||Third round||First round|
|1996–97||League of Wales||8th||40||20||5||15||82||62||+20||65||Third round||Runners-up|
|1997–98||League of Wales||6th||38||20||8||10||72||54||+18||68||Winners||Runners-up|
|1998–99||League of Wales||11th||32||11||6||15||44||49||–5||39||Third round||Semi-finals|
|1999–2000||League of Wales||9th||34||15||3||16||56||61||–5||48||Winners||Runners-up|
|2000–01||League of Wales||14th||34||10||7||17||56||84||–28||37||Quarter-finals||First round|
|2001–02||League of Wales||3rd||34||21||6||7||83||38||+45||69||Runners-up||Quarter-finals|
|2002–03||Welsh Premier League||3rd||34||22||5||7||75||34||+41||71||Quarter-finals||Runners-up|
|2003–04||Welsh Premier League||6th||32||16||6||10||72||47||+25||54||Second round||Semi-finals|
|2004–05||Welsh Premier League||3rd||34||20||7||7||73||44||+29||67||Fourth round||First round|
|2005–06||Welsh Premier League||9th||34||14||3||17||51||54||–3||45||Runners-up||First round|
|2006–07||Welsh Premier League||9th||32||14||6||12||55||47||+8||48||Third round||First round|
|2007–08||Welsh Premier League||5th||34||15||10||9||62||31||+31||55||Winners||Semi-finals|
|2008–09||Welsh Premier League||6th||34||16||7||11||58||40||+18||55||Winners||Runners-up|
|2009–10||Welsh Premier League||5th||34||19||6||9||75||45||+30||63||Winners||First round|
|2010–11||Welsh Premier League||1st||32||22||4||6||80||44||+36||70||Runners-up||Semi-finals|
|2011–12||Welsh Premier League||2nd||32||22||3||7||72||45||+27||69||Third round||Second round|
|2012–13||Welsh Premier League||3rd||32||14||9||9||65||53||+12||51||Runners-up||Second round|
|2013–14||Welsh Premier League||4th||32||14||6||12||47||50||–3||48||Fourth round||First round|
|2014–15||Welsh Premier League||10th||32||9||8||15||48||62||–14||35||Quarter-finals||Third round|
|2015–16||Welsh Premier League||9th||32||13||6||13||49||52||–3||45||Third round||First round|
|2016–17||Welsh Premier League||4th||32||16||4||12||53||55||–2||52||Quarter-finals||Third round|
|2017–18||Welsh Premier League||2nd||32||19||3||10||49||32||+17||60||Semi-finals||Second round|
|2018–19||Cymru Alliance||4th||30||16||3||11||68||48||+20||51||Fourth round||First round|
Biggest victories and losses
- Biggest win: 14–0 v. CPD Gwalchmai in 2013
- Biggest defeat: 0–12 v. Everton Reserves in the 1930s.
- Biggest League of Wales win: 9–0 v. Haverfordwest County in 1994.
- Biggest League of Wales defeat: 1–9 v. The New Saints in 2014.
- Biggest European Competition win: 2–0 v. Napoli, 5 September 1962.
- Biggest European Competition defeat: 0–10 v. HJK Helsinki, 19 July 2011.
|1937–39||David Pratt||Manager until the outbreak of World War II|
|1957–67||T. G. Jones|
|1975||Barry Ashworth||Caretaker player-manager|
|2005–06||Mel Jones||Caretaker manager|
|July 2007–25 July 2016||Neville Powell|
|1 August 2016–22 November 2016||Andy Legg|
|24 November 2016–29 March 2017||Ian Dawes|
|29 March 2017–22 May 2017||Gary Taylor-Fletcher||Caretaker player-manager|
|22 May 2017–May 2018||Kevin Nicholson|
|May 2018–19 October 2018||Craig Harrison|
|19 October 2018–25 November 2018||Stephen James Vaughan||Caretaker|
|27 November 2018–7 May 2019||Gary Taylor-Fletcher|
|5 July 2019–Present||Stephen James Vaughan|
Notable former players
- a Prior to 2002 the Cymru Premier was known as the League of Wales.
- a Between 2002 and 2019 the Cymru Premier was known as the Welsh Premier League.
- b Originally known as North Wales Coast Senior Cup.
- "BCFC Early History". The Independent Bangor City Historical Website. Archived from the original on 4 June 2011. Retrieved 5 March 2011.
- "BBC Sport – Football – Bangor City 3–2 Port Talbot Town". news.bbc.co.uk.
- "BBC Sport – Football – Bangor City 2–1 FC Honka (3–2)". news.bbc.co.uk.
- "Bangor's Les Davies nominated for Uefa's best player in Europe award". 16 July 2012 – via www.bbc.co.uk.
- "A relatively unknown semi-pro from the Welsh Premier League has been named as one of the best 32 players in Europe by UEFA". uk.eurosport.yahoo.com. 16 July 2012. Archived from the original on 1 February 2015.
- "Bangor's Davies named on UEFA list". ESPNFC.com.
- "Bangor star among Europe's best". www.football365.com. 16 July 2012. Archived from the original on 18 July 2012.
Bangor City winger Les Davies has joined Lionel Messi and Cristiano Ronaldo among the nominations for UEFA's best player in Europe award.
- Jones, Dave (6 June 2016). "Bangor City FC takeover: New owners vow to take club back to top of Welsh football".
- Jones, Dave (1 August 2016). "Andy Legg is the new manager of Bangor City".
- Jones, Dave (23 November 2016). "Why Bangor City parted company with Andy Legg".
- Jones, Dave (24 November 2016). "Former Liverpool FC youth player and coach Ian Dawes appointed Bangor City manager".
- "FAW / Club Licensing". www.faw.cymru.
- "Bangor City part ways with manager Ian Dawes". 29 March 2017.[permanent dead link]
- "Kevin Nicholson: Bangor City appoint ex-Cardiff City coach as new manager". 22 May 2017 – via www.bbc.co.uk.
- Griffiths, Rob (22 May 2017). "Bangor City unveil new manager".
- "Ex-Wrexham bidder Stephen Vaughan jailed for assault on cop". Daily Post. 15 March 2011. Retrieved 7 June 2019.
- Jones, Dave. "Bangor City buyout link to disgraced former football club boss Stephen Vaughan". Daily Post. Retrieved 19 January 2018.
- Siddel, John (27 May 2015). "Home News UK News Court case PC Neil Doyle murder: Ex-Liverpool FC player charged with perverting course of justice". Daily Mirror. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
- Powell, Dave. "Former Chester City player and chairman Stephen Vaughan Jnr takes role at Bangor City". Chester Chronicle. Retrieved 19 January 2018.
- "Decisions of the FAW Club Licencing Appeals Body". Welsh Premier League. 26 April 2018. Retrieved 26 April 2018.
- "JD Welsh Premier League permutations following Licencing Decisions". Welsh Premier League. 26 April 2018. Retrieved 26 April 2018.
- "HMRC issues second winding-up petition for Bangor City". BBC News. 30 June 2018. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
- Jones, Dean (8 August 2018). "Second Bangor City winding up order throw out at High Court". North Wales Chronicle. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
- Waddington, Marc (27 October 2018). "Bangor City's auditors quit with blistering attack on club's money management". Daily Post. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
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- Powell, Dave (5 March 2019). "Stephen Vaughan Jnr makes surprise return to Bangor City as chairman". Cheshire Live. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
- Mitchelmore, Ian (21 May 2019). "Bangor City docked staggering 42 points and face relegation after major announcement". Wales Online. Retrieved 5 June 2019.
- "Bangor City face transfer embargo and new winding up order". The Bangor Aye. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
- "Appeal lodged against FAW ruling". Bangor City FC. 31 May 2019. Retrieved 3 June 2019.
- "Bangor City submit appeal against disciplinary panel decisions". Football Association of Wales. 5 June 2019. Retrieved 5 June 2019.
- Jones, Dean (11 June 2019). "Bangor City set for FAW appeal date later this month". North Wales Chronicle. Retrieved 11 June 2019.
- Jones, Dean (18 June 2019). "Bangor City have relegation and 42-point deduction nullified by FAW". North Wales Chronicle. Retrieved 18 June 2019.
- "Appeals Panel Hearing: Bangor City FC". FAW. 18 June 2019. Retrieved 18 June 2019.
- "Appeals Panel Decision: Bangor City FC".
- Jones, Dean (6 June 2019). "Bangor City pay debt "in full" relating to winding up order". North Wales Chronicle. Retrieved 7 June 2019.
- "FAW suspends Bangor, Holywell and Llandyrnog pending hearing decision". BBC. 5 August 2019. Retrieved 10 June 2019.
- Foster, Elliot (16 August 2019). "Citizens successful in appeal". Bangor City Football Club. Retrieved 20 August 2019.
- Garland 1993, p. 90
- Barham, Ryan (14 August 2012). "The Book People and Bangor City FC agree sponsorship deal". www.thebookpeople.co.uk. Retrieved 13 May 2017.
- "European Championship qualifier: Wales U21 1–5 Finland U21". 13 August 2013 – via www.bbc.co.uk.
- "Euro Under-21 qualifying: Wales U21 4–0 San Marino U21". 15 October 2013 – via www.bbc.co.uk.
- University, Bangor. "Bangor University Stadium announced as new name for Bangor City FC Ground following landmark partnership deal – News and Events, Bangor University". www.bangor.ac.uk.
- "Welsh Newspapers Online I Football.|1890-01-11|The North Wales Chronicle and Advertiser for the Principality – Welsh Newspapers Online". newspapers.library.wales. Retrieved 18 October 2017.
- "Welsh Newspapers Online BANGOR.|1909-09-10|The North Wales Weekly News – Welsh Newspapers Online". newspapers.library.wales. Retrieved 19 October 2017.
- "Evol merchandise deal confirmed". Bangor Football Club. Retrieved 25 August 2019.
- "Club officials – Management board". www.bangorcityfc.com. Archived from the original on 19 February 2015. Retrieved 13 May 2017.
- "Bangor city FC supporters' association – Home". bcfcsa.bangorcitizens.com. Archived from the original on 12 August 2013. Retrieved 13 May 2017.
- "Bangor City Supporters vote to start new football club". The Bangor Aye. Retrieved 16 April 2019.
- "Bangor 1876 to start in Gwynedd League". BBC. Retrieved 23 July 2019.
- "Junior – Teams – Bangor City Academy Football Club". www.pitchero.com.
- "Latest results and data". www.welsh-premier.com. Archived from the original on 21 September 2013. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
- "Official Bangor City F.C. website". bangorcityfc.com. Retrieved 7 August 2017.
- "Vaughan Jr. appointed as manager". Bangor City Football Club. Retrieved 7 July 2019.
- Davies, Gareth M (1994). A Coast of soccer memories 1894–1994: the centenary book of the North Wales Coast Football Association. Gareth M Davies. ISBN 0-9524950-0-7.
- Garland, Ian (1993). The History of the Welsh Cup 1877–1993. Bridge Books. ISBN 1-872424-37-6.