Bramall Lane in 2003
|Public transit||Granville Road/The Sheffield College or Park Grange Croft|
|Owner||Sheffield United F.C.|
|Field size||110.5 x 73 yards (pitch)|
258 x 267 yards (full site, see map)
|Opened||30 April 1855|
|Renovated||1966 (Bramall Lane Stand built)|
1975 (South Stand built)
1991 (Kop seated)
1996 (John St Stand rebuilt)
2006 (concourses in Bramall Lane Stand redeveloped)
|Expanded||2001 (Kop Corner built)|
2006 (Westfield Health Stand built)
|Architect||(John St Stand) Ward McHugh Associates|
|Yorkshire CCC (played until 1975) (1855–1893) |
Sheffield United (1889–present)
|Only Test||3 July 1902:|
England v Australia
|As of 1 January 2017|
Bramall Lane is a football stadium in Sheffield, South Yorkshire, England. It is the home of Premier League club Sheffield United. As the largest stadium in Sheffield during the 19th century, it hosted most of the city's most significant matches including the final of the world's first football tournament, first floodlit match and several matches between the Sheffield and London Football Associations that led to the unification of their respective rules. It was also used by Sheffield Wednesday and Sheffield F.C. for major matches. It has been the home of Sheffield United since the club's establishment in 1889. It is the oldest major stadium in the world still to be hosting professional association football matches.
The stadium was built on a Sheffield road named after the Bramall family (who were file and graver manufacturers). The Bramalls owned The Old White House on the corner of Bramall Lane and Cherry Street, and subsequently built the Sheaf House, now a public house that still stands at the top of Bramall Lane. The stadium originally opened as a cricket ground. It was used for football games in the 19th century by Sheffield F.C. and Sheffield Wednesday, but since 1889 has been the home of Sheffield United.
Bramall Lane is one of only two grounds (the other being the Oval) which has hosted England football internationals (five games prior to 1930), an England cricket test match (a single Test, in 1902, against Australia) and an FA Cup Final (the 1912 replay, in which Barnsley beat West Bromwich Albion, 1–0). It also regularly hosted FA Cup semi-finals and replays between 1889 and 1938.
The ground has also hosted rugby league games for the Sheffield Eagles, and has also been selected to host England V Greece in the 2021 Rugby League World Cup. The ground also hosted a Billy Graham Evangelist meeting in 1985, a pair of rock concerts by Bruce Springsteen in 1988 in front of 88,000 people, a friendly match for the 150th anniversary of the world's oldest football club Sheffield F.C., where they played Inter Milan in 2007. Also hosting a Travis Pastrana Motor cross event in 2016, an IBF Welterweight title boxing match in 2017, the Women's League Cup final and a Rod Stewart concert both in 2019. The stadium has also been used several times to host England U21 friendly and competitive matches.
The record attendance for the ground is 68,287 set at an FA Cup 5th Round tie between Sheffield United and Leeds United on 15 February 1936. The ground was extensively renovated in the wake of the Taylor Report, and has an all-seated capacity of 32,050.
Bramall Lane opened as a cricket ground in 1855, having been leased by Michael Ellison from the Duke of Norfolk at an annual rent of £70. The site was then away from the city's industrial area, and relatively free from smoke. It was built to host the matches of local cricket clubs and originally had six clubs playing there, one of whom was the Wednesday Cricket Club, forerunner of Sheffield Wednesday.
Although the first county game had been played eight years earlier, the official Yorkshire County Cricket Club was not formed until 1863. The idea came from Ellison, who was using his own finances to support the club, in order to improve Bramall Lane's financial position as the county's headquarters. It was the club's headquarters until 1893, when they moved to Headingley in Leeds.
In 1897, Jack Brown and John Tunnicliffe recorded a first wicket score of 378 against Sussex—a ground record that has never been beaten. Brown's score of 311 and Yorkshire's innings of 681 for 5 declared were also records when the cricket ground closed. Other notable scores include the 582 for 7 declared they piled up against Surrey in 1935 and the 579 posted against the touring South Africans in 1951. Six other scores in excess of 500 were made. In contrast there were a host of scores under 100, mainly in the 19th century, although Derbyshire's paltry total of 20 in 1939 remains the lowest ever score. Nottinghamshire were dismissed for 24 in 1888 but Kent showed the Yorkshire batsmen up in 1865, bowling them out for 30. Many of the low totals were made on rain affected, uncovered wickets.
The ground hosted a single Test match in 1902, against Australia, which England lost by 143 runs. Australia won thanks to a century by Clem Hill and the bowling of Saunders and Noble, who each took 5 wickets in England's first innings of 145 and Noble and Trumble who took 6 and 4 wickets respectively to bowl the home team out for 195 second time around. The defeat was blamed on the poor light at the ground; a product of smoke emitted by local factories. Attendances were poor, and the experiment was never repeated.
In addition Jack Brown's triple century 10 double centuries were scored on the ground, Sir Len Hutton scored unbeaten two double tons, a 280* against Hampshire in 1939 and 271* against Derbyshire in 1937. W Barber posted 255 against Surrey in 1935 while the great Indian batsman V.S. Hazare scored 244 not out for the Indian tourists in the first season after World War II.
Among many notable partnerships W. Barber and Maurice Leyland amassed 346 for the second wicket against Middlesex in 1932 and the aforementioned V.S. Hazare and Vinoo Mankad put on 322 for the Indians against Yorkshire for the 4th wicket in 1946. Only one century was scored in list A one-day cricket at Bramall Lane, John Hampshire's 108 against Nottinghamshire in 1970 in the Sunday League.
Three bowlers took all ten wickets in an innings at Bramall Lane, the feat being more common in the annals of first class cricket than many imagine. The great Australian leg spinner Clarrie Grimmett took 10 for 37 for the tourists in 1930 while TF Smailes took all 10 for 47 for Yorkshire against Derbyshire in 1939. G. Wootton took 10 for 54 for an All England Eleven v Yorkshire in 1865 while 9 other bowlers took 9 wickets in an innings there, including a haul of 9 for 12 by the great Yorkshire slow left armer Hedley Verity.
The best match bowling figures at the ground, 16 for 114, were recorded by G. Burton of Middlesex against Yorkshire in 1888 while Hedley Verity took a remarkable 15 for 38 against Kent in 1936. Len Braund took 15 for 71 for Somerset in 1902 while W. G. Grace showed his youthful talent with the ball with a haul of 15 for 79 for Gloucestershire in 1872.
D. Hunter of Surrey dismissed caught 5 batsmen and stumped another in one innings in 1891 while Yorkshire stalwart Jimmy Binks completed 5 dismissals in an innings 3 times.
The two ends of the ground were known as the Pavilion End and the Football Ground End. Between 1863 and 1973, Yorkshire played 391 first class matches, including 339 County Championship matches at Bramall Lane. Yorkshire's last match at the ground took place on 4, 6 and 7 August 1973, a drawn game against Lancashire. The construction of the South Stand began soon after, over the cricket square, finally enclosing the football pitch on all four sides. Yorkshire's cricket games in Sheffield moved to Abbeydale Park.
One Test century has been scored at the venue.
|1||119||Clem Hill||Australia||NA||England||3 July 1902||Won|
International Five-wicket Hauls
Five five-wicket hauls have been taken at the venue.
|1||Sydney Barnes||3 July 1902||England||Australia||1||20||49||6||2.45||Lost|
|2||Jack Saunders||3 July 1902||Australia||England||2||15.3||50||5||3.22||Won|
|3||Monty Noble||3 July 1902||Australia||England||2||19||51||5||2.68||Won|
|4||Wilfred Rhodes||3 July 1902||England||Australia||3||17.1||63||5||3.66||Lost|
|5||Monty Noble||3 July 1902||Australia||England||4||21||52||6||2.47||Won|
As Sheffield's main sporting stadium it held all the most important local matches. Bramall Lane hosted the semi-final, final and second-place playoff of the 1867 Youdan Cup (won by Hallam). This was followed by the Cromwell Cup a year later, which was won by a newly formed team called The Wednesday. By 1877, a crowd of 8,000 watched The Wednesday beat Hallam in the Sheffield Challenge Cup. Bramall Lane effectively became The Wednesday's permanent home between 1880 and the opening of their new stadium at Olive Grove in 1887.
The first inter-association match, between the FA (often referred to as the London FA) and Sheffield FA, was also held at Bramall Lane on 2 December 1871. It was won, 3–1, by the home side, who also arranged a number of games with other Associations including regular fixtures against the Glasgow FA (the first in 1874 and the last in 1957).
On 22 March 1889, six days after 22,688 people paid to watch the FA Cup semi-final between Preston North End and West Bromwich Albion, it was decided to create a home football team to play at Bramall Lane. It was named Sheffield United after the cricket team.
Bramall Lane was regularly used for international matches before the construction of a national stadium in London. The world's first ever floodlit football match took place at Bramall Lane on 14 October 1878 in front of an attendance of 20,000. England's match against Scotland on 10 March 1883 was the first match between these two countries outside London or Glasgow. It makes it the oldest football venue still capable of hosting international matches in the world.
|4 October 1883||England||2–3||Scotland||Friendly|
|5 February 1887||England||7–0||Ireland||British Home Championship|
|29 April 1889||England||4–0||Wales||British Home Championship|
|4 April 1903||England||1–2||Scotland||British Home Championship|
|20 October 1930||England||5–1||Ireland||British Home Championship|
- 1855: The ground at Bramall Lane built for cricket.
- 1878: First floodlit game played between "Reds" and "Blues" (the first competitive floodlit game was held at Mansfield Town's Field Mill ground).
- 1896: A new John Street Stand built with room for 6,000 both seated and standing.
- 1897: A new Shoreham Street Stand built.
- 1900: A new cricket pavilion built.
- 1901: Cycle track removed.
- 1911: Roof added to the Bramall Lane End.
- 1935: Roof added to the Kop. Running track built in front of John Street Stand.
- 1940: The ground damaged in Sheffield Blitz. John Street was badly affected and the Kop roof damaged.
- 1953: Floodlights installed.
- 1966: Bramall Lane Stand opened.
- 1975: South Stand opened.
- 1981: Cricket pavilion demolished.
- 1991: Seats installed in Kop.
- 1994: John Street demolished. Seats added to lower tier of Bramall Lane End.
- 1995: New pylon-less floodlights installed.
- 1996: New John Street Stand opened.
- 2001: New corner stand holding 1,000 fans opened between Shoreham Street and John Street.
- 2002: Blades Enterprise Centre is built between John Street and Bramall Lane.
- 2005: Wooden seats removed from South Stand.
- 2006: New corner opens between Cherry Street and Bramall Lane. Bramall Lane end cantilevered.
- 2008: New hotel built on the corner of the south stand and Bramall Lane end.
The ground today
The stands and layout
The ground has been an all-seater stadium since 1994 and is now made up of four main stands and two corner infill stands in the north-east and south-west corners. The north-west corner (as well as a lot of the land under the John Street Stand) contains the Blades Enterprise Centre. The south-west corner behind the Bramall Lane corner stand is a 4 star hotel built in 2008.
Bramall Lane Stand
This is the oldest existing stand at Bramall Lane, this two-tiered structure was opened in 1966 behind the goal at the Bramall Lane end, opposite the Kop. The bottom tier is generally occupied by away fans whilst the upper tier, which links into the south-west corner infill stand, is given to home fans (although part of the upper tier may be offered to away fans for cup fixtures if demand is sufficient). During the 2005–06 season, the outside of the Bramall Lane Stand was reclad in red-and-white, with the stand sponsors and the club crest on the outside of the stand, while the wooden seats of the upper tier were replaced with newer plastic seats with the words "BLADES" written into them. When the corner infill stand was built during the closed season, the roof over the Bramall Lane Stand was extended toward the pitch to provide better cover for the lower tier and to remove the supporting pillars from the upper tier. There are approximately 2,700 seats in the upper tier, and 2,990 in the lower, giving a total capacity of 5,680. This stand has for many years housed a basic LCD scoreboard and clock between the upper and lower tiers, however at the start of the 2006–07 season both were replaced by a modern colour video scoreboard.
The Tony Currie Stand
Located off Cherry Street, The Tony Currie Stand opened in August 1975. In 2018, the stand was named after Sheffield United legend Tony Currie. The Stand is also known as the "South Stand", although some fans still refer to it as the "Laver Stand" (after the stand's long-term sponsors in the 1990s) or even the "New Stand" by many older fans since there was no stand on the South end of the pitch until 1975, where previously it was used as the cricket pitch's outfield.
During the 2005–06 season, this stand was renovated, with a re-clad of the outside of the stand and the old wooden seats replaced by newer red plastic seats and white plastic seats forming an emblem of two swords. The box-seats were also upgraded. This stand holds approximately 7,500 fans, and most of the ground's amenities, including the box office, newly expanded and renovated for the 2006–07 season Blades Superstore, Platinum Suite, "Legends of the Lane" museum, "1889" award-winning restaurant (formerly known as Bosworth's of Bramall Lane), the former police control centre (now relocated to the Blades Enterprise Centre between the Bramall Lane and John Street Stands), newly refurbished reception, press box, players entrance, administrative offices and television gantry attached to the roof of the stand.
The bottom of the stand, facing into the club car park, has been made into a fans "Wall of Fame". Built of the ground's signature mark red bricks, each one is etched with an individual supporters' name or nickname. The wall was launched as a commercial venture by the club in the 1990s and is still offered today for other sections of the ground. Within the car park situated adjacent to the stand on Cherry Street, statutes were erected in 2010 commemorating Joe Shaw, holder of United's attendance record with 714 appearances, and Derek Dooley, former club chairman.
The Kop Stand
Located on Shorham Street, The Kop has been seated since 1991, this is the area in which the most boisterous home fans sit, such that former assistant manager (1999–2003) and manager (2008–10) Kevin Blackwell named the noise coming from this stand as the "Bramall Roar" after the 2003 play-off semi-final second-leg against Nottingham Forest, which the Blades won 4–3, coming from 0–2 down. The stand is currently sponsored by Kennedy's Law and, was formerly sponsored by Hallam FM. The stand itself is built into a hillside situated behind the goal, at the east end of the stadium. This places the stand along Shoreham Street, hence the often-heard chant of "Hello! Hello! We are the Shoreham Boys" coming from this stand on matchdays. It has the club's initials "SUFC" written into the seats, and holds 10,221 fans, making this the largest stand at Bramall Lane. The facilities are of lower quality in the Kop because there is no indoor concourse, although an outdoor bar was completed in September 2007 to complement the fast-food takeaway, but in spite of this it is still a firm favourite amongst the fans, and usually full on matchday. At a Shareholders' meeting in November 2007 the club announced that it intended to expand the Kop by 3,500 (making it the largest 'kop' in the country) and to upgrade all the facilities and cover the concourse areas. However, since then, former chief executive Trevor Birch announced that the extension will not be taken into consideration until the club can gain and maintain Premier League status. United submitted a revised application for the redevelopment of the stand in 2015, which would see 3,215 seats added to its current capacity.
John Street Stand
The John Street stand, completed in 1996, is used as a family enclosure for home fans and is situated along the north side of the pitch, boasting great views of the playing action. Sponsored by the Maltese Tourist Board, in a combined stand and shirt sponsorship deal, it has the word "BLADES" written in the seats, and holds just under 7,000 fans. This is also where the home disabled supporters may sit. The stand is home to a small club shop as well as the Marstons & Malta Executive Suites and "Tunnel Bar". There is also a row of 31, individual executive boxes with private facilities and their own balconies along the back of the stand.
John Street Corner
Also called the Northeast Corner and formerly known as the Pukka Pies Stand after its sponsorship deal, this stand was completed in 2001 and is between the Kop and the John Street stand. It is fully linked to the John Street Stand, and is also used as a family enclosure holding around 900 fans (after the installation of new restricted-view seats after the 2006–07 campaign. This section of the ground has always been part of the Kop stand structure and the lower half was historically used as a family standing enclosure until it was demolished as part of the main Kop re-development.
Bramall Lane Corner
Also known as the "new" corner infill, this stand is in the south-west corner of the stadium, between the Bramall Lane Stand and the South Stand and was sponsored by Westfield Health. It is linked to the Bramall Lane Stand (upper tier), sharing its facilities, turnstiles and exits. It is always used by home fans, and reputedly has the best views of the ground. The stand holds approximately 2,000 fans. Built just behind the stand is a 4 star hotel.
Blades Enterprise Centre
The north-west corner is filled in by rentable offices, known as the Blades Enterprise Centre, one of many examples of United diversifying their off-the-field activities to maximise income streams. Completed in 2002, the Enterprise Centre provides office space for smaller and new companies in the block between the John Street and Bramall Lane Stands, and also underneath the John Street Stand itself.
Current and ongoing work
The stadium has an enviable central location close to the city centre. In order to maximise the earnings potential of the land around the stadium in June 2007 work began to build a 158 bedroomed 4-star Millennium and Copthorne Hotel behind the new Westfield stand. The new hotel opened its doors in November 2008.
At the Shareholders' meeting in November 2007 the club announced that it intended to extend the back of the Kop stand with an additional 3,200 seats and remove the pillars holding up the roof. The revised stand capacity is likely to be about 13,400, slightly less than the Holte End at Villa Park.
The club also planned a major upgrade to the Kop facilities and covering of the concourse areas, in tandem with a plan to build student accommodation at the back of the Kop and a large business centre (office block) between the Kop and South stand.
In the same meeting, the club announced that its long term ambitions are to add an additional 6,000 seats to the main South (Valad) Stand with the intentions of taking the overall stadium capacity to just over 44,000, however this expansion would depend on demand in the Premiership and any potential 2018 World Cup venue bid. United PLC Chairman Kevin McCabe has stated that he would build Bramall Lane's extensions to any specifications laid down by the FA with a view to the ground hosting matches should England be successful in winning their World Cup bid. However, on 16 December 2009, the FA announced that Hillsborough Stadium (home of rivals Sheffield Wednesday) would be Sheffield's venue in the event that a World Cup is awarded to England and Sheffield is named a host city. Following this announcement Sheffield United's Chief Executive, Trevor Birch, made it known that all planned redevelopment work had been put on hold until the club was able to regain and maintain Premiership status.
In May 2015 work began on the installation of a state-of-the-art Desso pitch, bringing to an end around 153 years of football being played on a traditional surface at the oldest professional football stadium in the world. New proposals for the currently open corner between the Kop and South Stand were revealed in 2017, with the plans including the construction of a block of residential flats and a new, larger club shop.
The record attendance stands at 68,287 for the Sheffield United v. Leeds United FA Cup fifth round tie, played on 15 February 1936.
In the 2007–2008 season, Sheffield United had the best average attendance in the Coca Cola Championship. The following season Sheffield United had the second best average attendance in the league of 26,023.
Average league attendances
- This is the average league attendances stretching back over ten years for Sheffield United home matches at Bramall Lane. Sheffield United away games and any home cup matches are excluded. For more details on this topic, see Sheffield United F.C. seasons.
- 2009–2010: 25,120
- 2010–2011: 20,632
- 2011–2012: 18,702
- 2012–2013: 18,612
- 2013–2014: 17,507
- 2014–2015: 19,805
- 2015–2016: 19,803
- 2016–2017: 21,892
- 2017–2018: 26,854
- 2018-2019: 26,175
Location and transport
On match days Bramall Lane closes off to most traffic shortly before and after matches, with traffic diverted to Shorham Street, or towards London Road or onto the A61. This is to ensure the safety of the public, as Bramall Lane is a main road labelled as the A621 and the turnstiles on Bramall Lane are only a few metres away from the road. Also this enables the away fans' coaches and team coaches to approach/leave the stadium unimpeded (usually with a police escort from/to Park Square roundabout) and avoid a bottleneck scenario.
By car or other vehicle
From the North/South/East:
Exit the M1 at Junction 33 following signs to Sheffield (A57) and Bramall Lane continue along the Sheffield Parkway until you reach Park Square Roundabout (Junction 2 of the A61 Inner Ring Road). Take the third exit, go along the Sheffield Inner Ring Road A61, keeping in the right lane on approach to Junction 3 Granville Square, continuing on the ring road to the next roundabout Junction 4 Bramall Lane, take the first exit.
From the West:
Take the A57 into Sheffield and take the fourth exit at University Square (Junction 6 of the A61 Inner Ring Road) onto Upper Hanover Street. At the next roundabout take the second exit and at the next roundabout Junction 4 Bramall Lane, take the third exit.
From the South West:
Follow A621 or A625 to Sheffield Inner Ring Road A61 and follow signs for Bramall Lane.
The ground has two car parks. One on Cherry Street behind the Tony Currie Stand and one on Shorham Street behind the Kop Stand. You must have a permit to park at either car park on match days. Other parking is available in the city centre and within a 10 to 15 minute walk of the ground. On street parking in the residential areas around the ground are for resident permit holders only, under the Highfield Parking Zone.
The Supertram also runs less than a mile from the ground, the nearest stops are: Granville Road/Sheffield College or Park Grange Croft. The Purple route and the Blue route serve these stops. The Granville Road/Sheffield College stop is nearer for southbound journeys and Park Grange Croft is nearer for northbound journeys, although either stops can be used in both directions.
There are bus links outside the ground with bus stops on Shorham Street and Bramall Lane. Other bus stops located near the ground are on Charlotte Road, Queens Road and London Road. All buses from these locations will go to/from the city centre.
The stadium is located near Route 6 of the National Cycle Network with numerous cycle paths and lanes surrounding the stadium which connect to it. Bramall Lane roundabout has an underpass for easy access to/from the city centre for cycles and pedestrians, with Bramall Lane itself having an on-road cycle lane running its length. Shorham Street is a signed cycle route and St. Mary's Gate (A61 Ring road) has a traffic free cycle path. There are various secured and unsecured bike parking facilities close to the ground.
- Chris Arnot, Britain's Lost Cricket Grounds, Aurum, 2011.
- "Bramall Lane Sheffield United, Info & Map". The Premier League. Retrieved 21 May 2020.
- "Match report". BBC. 2 August 2013. Retrieved 2 August 2013.
- "Sheffield Eagles Club History". Sheffield Eagles RLFC. Archived from the original on 15 October 2006. Retrieved 10 January 2007.
- "Lane to host Rugby League World Cup fixture". www.sufc.co.uk. Retrieved 5 August 2020.
- Rose, Graham. "Yorkshire v Sussex, Bramall Lane, Sheffield". Cricinfo. Retrieved 30 November 2006.
- Hodgson, Derek (March 2006). "Yorkshire County Cricket Club: A Short History". Archived from the original on 28 September 2007.
- 150 Years of Bramall Lane by Peter Goodman and Steve Hutton ISBN 0-901100-63-3
- "England v Australia at Sheffield". CricInfo England. Retrieved 24 November 2006.
- "Bramall Lane, Sheffield / Records / Test matches / High scores". Retrieved 1 January 2017.
- "Statistics / Statsguru / Test matches / Bowling Records". Retrieved 9 September 2019.
- Pauron, Frédéric. "Tommy Youdan Cup 1867". Retrieved 30 November 2006.
- "Cromwell Cup". 15 February 1868. Archived from the original on 5 June 2012. Retrieved 30 November 2006.
- "Sir Charles Clegg". Archived from the original on 17 October 2006. Retrieved 30 November 2006.
- "Bramall Lane". Archived from the original on 30 June 2012. Retrieved 8 January 2008.
- Young, Percy A. (1962). Football in Sheffield. S. Paul.
- an earlier London v Sheffield match had been held in 1866.
- "History of Sheffield United". www.sufc.co.uk. Archived from the original on 25 August 2006. See "Early football at Bramall Lane"
- Farnworth, Keith (1983). Wednesday!. Sheffield City Libraries. ISBN 0-900660-87-2.
- "Ground plan". Sheffield United F.C. Archived from the original on 29 September 2007. Retrieved 27 September 2007.
- "The brick wall at Bramall Lane (home to Sheffield United FC)". Flickr.
- "From Portal to Plinth: The Sporting Statues Project". Sheffield Hallam University. p. Joe Shaw. Retrieved 1 January 2020.
- "From Portal to Plinth: The Sporting Statues Project". Sheffield Hallam University. p. Derek Dooley. Retrieved 1 January 2020.
- Aitken, Sean. "Bramall Lane". Swinton Blades. Archived from the original on 15 February 2007.
- "A Guide to Bramall Lane". Archived from the original on 3 February 2004. Retrieved 2 December 2006.see "The Kop sponsored by Hallam FM"
- Adams, Duncan. "Football Grounds Guide". Archived from the original on 2 December 2006. Retrieved 2 December 2006. See "What do the Sheffield United fans sing?"
- "Blades stadium designs". Archived from the original on 13 December 2007. Retrieved 4 December 2007.see "The Kop Stand"
- Ltd, Insider Media. "Blades seek more time for South Stand extension". Insider Media Ltd. Retrieved 12 April 2017.
- "Blades to kickstart Bramall Lane redevelopment". Insider Media Ltd. Retrieved 5 August 2020.
- Shield, James. "Blades' World Cup bid". Sheffield Star (Johnston Press Group PLC).
- The Football Association. "The website for the English football association, The FA Cup and The England football team – England – The FA". Archived from the original on 30 August 2010.
- "Pitch work begins". www.sufc.co.uk. Retrieved 5 August 2020.
- "Want to live at Bramall Lane? Sheffield United unveil residential plans for Kop/South Stand corner". www.thestar.co.uk. Retrieved 12 April 2017.
- "League Attendances from sufc.co.uk". www.sufc.co.uk. 2006. Archived from the original on 5 December 2006. Retrieved 2 December 2006.
- "2011–2012 Average League Attendance from worldfootball.net". www.worldfootball.net. 2015. Retrieved 27 July 2015.
- "2012–2013 Average League Attendance from worldfootball.net". www.worldfootball.net. 2015. Retrieved 27 July 2015.
- "2013–2014 Average League Attendance from worldfootball.net". www.worldfootball.net. 2015. Retrieved 27 July 2015.
- "2014–2015 Average League Attendance from worldfootball.net". www.worldfootball.net. 2015. Retrieved 27 July 2015.
- "2018–2019 Average League Attendance from worldfootball.net". www.worldfootball.net. 2020. Retrieved 1 January 2020.
- "Parking permit zones". www.sheffield.gov.uk. Retrieved 24 July 2020.
- "Trains to Bramall Lane, Sheffield United FC". Archived from the original on 5 November 2010. Retrieved 2 November 2010.
- "Route 6". Sustrans. Retrieved 4 August 2020.
- "Cycle parking and facilities". www.sheffield.gov.uk. Retrieved 24 July 2020.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bramall Lane.|
- Visitors' Guide to Bramall Lane from Sheffield United official website
- when Bramall Lane was a first-class Cricket Ground from CricInfo