FC Edmonton

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FC Edmonton
FC Edmonton Crest.png
Full name FC Edmonton
Nickname(s) The Eddies
Founded November 10, 2009; 8 years ago (2009-11-10)
June 8, 2018; 3 months ago (2018-06-08)[a] (refounded)
Stadium Clarke Stadium
Capacity 5,000
Owners The Fath Group
(Tom and Dave Fath)
General manager Jay Ball
Coach Jeff Paulus
League Canadian Premier League
2017 NASL, 7th of 8 (combined)
Website Club website

FC Edmonton is a Canadian professional soccer club based in Edmonton, Alberta. The club will compete in the Canadian Premier League in the inaugural 2019 season and play its home games at Clarke Stadium.

History[edit]

Formative years[edit]

In February 2010, FC Edmonton was launched by brothers Tom Fath and Dave Fath as founding members of the North American Soccer League.[1] The club spent the first year playing exhibition matches against teams including Colo Colo, the Spokane Spiders and Vitória, with a squad mostly represented by Albertan college students and amateur players.[2] The team also played an honorary match against the Canadian Armed Forces on Canada Day in July.

In December 2010, head coach Dwight Lodeweges and his assistant Hans Schrijver left the club before competing in a professional game to take a job in Japan. He was replaced by fellow Dutchman Harry Sinkgraven shortly after.[3]

In January 2012, FC Edmonton started a male youth academy, and in September 2013 launched a female youth academy in partnership with the Alberta Soccer Association.[2]

North American Soccer League (2011–2017)[edit]

On April 9, 2011, the team played its first competitive game and recorded a 2–1 victory against Fort Lauderdale Strikers. Alberta-native Shaun Saiko scored the first goal in the club's history.[4] FC Edmonton finished their first season in fifth and qualified for the 2011 NASL Playoffs quarterfinals, but were knocked out in a 5–0 defeat against the Fort Lauderdale Strikers.[5][6]

Schrijver returned to the club as assistant head coach for the 2012 season, but just five wins from 28 games led to the club finishing bottom of the table.[7] In September 2012, both Sinkgraven and Schrijver were both released due to poor results.[8] On November 27, Colin Miller was named as the club's new head coach.[9]

The club saw slight improvement during Miller's first year in charge, finishing fifth in the spring season before slipping to seventh in the fall season.[10] However, the 2014 season saw considerable improvement for the club. After struggling in ninth in the spring season, FC Edmonton recorded their best ever league finish to date in third place during the fall season.[11]

The 2015 season bought a similar scenario for the club after a 10th-place finish in the spring season. The club bounced back again to finish fifth in the fall season and miss a playoff position by just four points.[12] FC Edmonton improved further for the 2016 season and recorded third-place finishes in both the spring and fall seasons. The club missed out on topping the spring season table by a single point after both Indy Eleven and the New York Cosmos recorded 18 points.[13]

FC Edmonton returned to former ways during the 2017 season and struggled to seventh-placed finishes in both the spring and fall seasons.[14] On November 24, 2017, the club ceased professional operations citing the sustainability of the team and "continuous uncertainty being forced upon the NASL by the United States Soccer Federation".[15] FC Edmonton continued to run their academies in hope of re-establishing the professional team at a later date.[16]

Canadian Premier League (from 2019)[edit]

On June 5, 2018, it was announced that the newly-formed Canadian Premier League had approved the City of Edmonton for a professional club to compete in the league.[17] Three days later, FC Edmonton announced their return to professional soccer.[18] As well as confirming their place in the league for the 2019 season, the club also revealed a new crest and branding.[19]

On July 3, the club named former assistant coach and academy technical director Jeff Paulus as the new head coach.[20]

Stadium[edit]

FC Edmonton at the Commonwealth Stadium

The team began playing its home games at Foote Field, a 3,500-seater stadium viewed as the centrepiece of a multi-purpose sports facility on the University of Alberta campus.[22] Initially built as a legacy facility for the 2001 World Championships, it was named after University of Alberta alumnus Eldon Foote, who donated $2 million towards the construction costs.[23]

In 2012, the team moved into Clarke Stadium, the former home of the Edmonton Drillers, the Edmonton Brickmen, and the Edmonton Aviators. The club soon expanded the capacity from 1,200 to over 5,000 with temporary seat-back and bleacher seating, and tried to find a permanent solution to bring the capacity up to 15,000.[24]

Between 2011 and 2013, FC Edmonton played three games at Commonwealth Stadium, a much larger stadium with a capacity of 60,081.[25] Two games were also played at SMS Equipment Stadium in 2015 as an opportunity to increase the club's exposure in Fort McMurray.[26]

In order to join the Canadian Premier League, FC Edmonton asked the City of Edmonton to help increase the capacity to 7,000 to meet the demands of the league.[27] The club cited that "the decision to join will bring in more fans as rivalries between national teams will be much stronger than the club experienced when it was in the North American Soccer League".[28] In June 2019, FC Edmonton announced they would play at Clarke Stadium for the 2019 season.[29]

Crest and colours[edit]

Original crest (2010–2017)

The club's original crest was used from 2010 until 2017. A maple leaf, a common representation of Canada, sat atop the crest in a crown-like manner with the club competing in a largely American-dominated league. The design also included a football and the club's name. The club adopted the shade of blue used by City of Edmonton.[30]

The club redesigned the crest for their move to the Canadian Premier League and opted for a minimally changed colourway.[31] The crest was shaped on Edmonton's coat of arms, and features rabbit footprints in tribute to the infamous mascot and symbol of good luck, the Rally Rabbit. The design also includes representation of the North Saskatchewan River. The 'FCE' lettering stands for both FC Edmonton and the club's three main beliefs – family, courage and energy.[19]

The official club colours are prairie blue sky, river city navy and white rabbit. Prairie blue sky is used to represent the sky of the Canadian Prairies, while the other colours pay further homage to the North Saskatchewan River and the Rally Rabbit.[32]

Club culture[edit]

Supporters[edit]

The FC Edmonton Supporters Group was formed in early 2010 by five members of The Voyageurs, a Canadian national team supporters group, in response to the announcement that an Edmonton team would compete in the North American Soccer League in 2011.[33] The group aimed to bring a 'European-style' atmosphere to games in a similar manner to the Red Patch Boys in Toronto and the Vancouver Southsiders.[34] The group folded in September 2018, with the creation of the River Valley Vanguard.[35]

In December 2017, YEG for CPL was created as a group of passionate supporters hoping to persuade the club to join the Canadian Premier League.[36] The group were recognized by owners Tom Fath and Dave Fath, and general manager Jay Ball, as part of the reason the club returned to professional soccer.[37] At his official unveiling as head coach, Jeff Paulus praised the group saying "I'm grateful to the YEG for CPL members and all those who fought to save this club".

In September 2018, after the success of the YEG for CPL campaign, the River Valley Vanguard was created. The new supporters group is headquartered at Edmonton's Old Town Pub.[38]

Mascot[edit]

The Rally Rabbit has been an important part of the club's culture since its inception in 2011. On June 26, the club faced the Montreal Impact at Foote Field before they left the North American Soccer League for Major League Soccer. Kyle Porter opened the scoring in the fifth minute but FC Edmonton looked likely to tire under the pressure of the Impact.[39] In the later stages of the game, a rabbit made its way onto the pitch and sat in front of the Montreal goal. Home supporters cheered for the rabbit and the Edmonton players did not seem bothered, but the visiting team could not stop trying to chase the rabbit off the field. The team failed to regain their focus and FC Edmonton saw out the victory. The rabbit has since made several unscripted appearances and is always welcomed by cheers from the crowd, seen by supporters as a measure of good luck.[40] The Rally Rabbit has also been known as Eddie Bunny or Eddie Jackalope.[41]

Rivalries[edit]

During their time in the North American Soccer League, FC Edmonton's main rivalry was with Ottawa Fury, the only other Canadian team competing in the league when they joined in 2014. The meetings between the two sides were named "The Battle of Canada" and occurred in both the league and the Canadian Championship.[42] The two teams met every year in the preliminary round over two legs, with the first ever meeting ending in a goalless draw on April 23, 2014.[43] A week later, FC Edmonton won 3–1 in the home leg with two goals from Daryl Fordyce and one from Hanson Boakai.[44] The first league derby between the two teams took place on May 31, with Ottawa Fury emerging as 1–0 victors after scoring a 90th-minute goal.[45] The second meeting on July 13 saw a goalless draw as Ottawa Fury played with ten men for over 30 minutes, before FC Edmonton recorded their first league victory against the Fury with a 2–0 win on October 18.[46][47]

In 2011, a rivalry was also formed over the course of the season between FC Edmonton and the NSC Minnesota Stars. In the aftermath of the 2011 Slave Lake wildfire in Alberta, a Minnesota supporters group raised money for affected families. This was reciprocated by an Edmonton supporters group who donated to the American Red Cross after a series of tornadoes which affected Minnesota. These events formed a friendly rivalry between the teams, and the supporters groups created the Flyover Cup.[48] The name was chosen because Edmonton and Minnesota lie in the flight paths of transcontinental flights, but are often passed over by tourists. The symbol of the cup is a loon, being an unofficial national bird of Canada and also the state bird of Minnesota.[49]

In 2018, the FC Edmonton Academy played provincial rivals the Calgary Foothills FC in two friendly games to help them prepare for their upcoming season.[50][51] The fixtures were also used to gauge Edmonton's interest into a potential return to join the Canadian Premier League.[52] The series was suggested by supporters groups from the two clubs and dubbed "Al Classico", inspired by the El Clásico rivalry between Real Madrid and Barcelona.[53] The rivalry will continue between FC Edmonton and Cavalry FC when the Canadian Premier League begins in April 2019.[54]

Staff[edit]

Current staff[edit]

As of July 3, 2018
Executive
President Tom Fath
General manager Jay Ball
Coaching staff
Head coach Jeff Paulus

Head coaches[edit]

As of July 3, 2018
Coach From To Record1
G W D L Win %
Netherlands Dwight Lodeweges March 9, 2010 December 3, 2010 0 0 0 0 !
Netherlands Harry Sinkgraven December 7, 2010 September 28, 2012 60 15 16 29 025.00
Canada Colin Miller November 27, 2012 November 24, 2017 162 52 43 67 032.10
Canada Jeff Paulus July 3, 2018 present 0 0 0 0 !

Broadcasting[edit]

When the club competed in the North American Soccer League, FC Edmonton matches were broadcast by a variety of distributors on various formats. Radio commentaries were broadcast on The Team 1260, the local sports radio station, from 2011 to 2013.[55] In 2013, matches were televised on Sportsnet 360. Matches were also previously available to view free through the team's Ustream channel until the introduction of NASL Live, a paid-subscription service, which was subsequently abandoned.[56]

In 2016 and 2017, Canadian viewers could stream matches for free at NASL.com while American viewers required subscriptions to various broadcasters including ESPN3, beIN Sports and the CBS Sports Network.[57][58][59] It is not yet known how FC Edmonton matches in the Canadian Premier League will be broadcast.

Record[edit]

Year-by-year[edit]

As of June 30, 2018
Year League GP W D L GF GA Pts Pos Playoffs Canadian Championship League
Attendance
Top Scorer Ref
Name Gls
2011 NASL 28 10 6 12 35 40 36 5th Quarter-finals Semi-finals 1,817 Canada Shaun Saiko 9 [60]
2012 28 5 10 13 26 36 25 8th Did not qualify Semi-finals 1,492 Canada Shaun Saiko 7 [61]
2013 26 6 12 8 26 26 30 7th Semi-finals 2,437 Northern Ireland Daryl Fordyce 6 [62][63]
2014 27 10 7 10 34 29 37 6th Semi-finals 3,384 Jamaica Lance Laing 7 [64][65]
2015 30 9 8 13 41 46 35 7th Semi-finals 3,122 Jamaica Lance Laing
Northern Ireland Daryl Fordyce
8 [66][67]
2016 32 15 8 9 25 21 53 3rd Semi-finals Preliminary round 2,060 Northern Ireland Daryl Fordyce 6 [68][69]
2017 32 7 6 19 25 42 27 7th Did not qualify Preliminary round 3,408 England Tomi Ameobi
El Salvador Dustin Corea
6 [70][71]

Note: Only league goals counted for top scorer

Top goalscorers[edit]

As of June 30, 2018
# Pos. Name Nation Career League Playoffs CC Total
1 Forward Daryl Fordyce  Northern Ireland 2013–17 30 0 4 34
2 Forward Tomi Ameobi  England 2014–17 21 0 5 26
3 Midfielder Shaun Saiko  Canada 2011–13 18 0 0 18
4 Midfielder Lance Laing  Jamaica 2013–15 16 0 1 17
5 Forward Kyle Porter  Canada 2011–12 12 0 0 12
6 Forward Michael Cox  Canada 2011–13 9 0 1 10
7 Midfielder Dustin Corea  El Salvador 2015–17 7 0 1 8
Forward Jake Keegan  United States 2016–17 7 0 1 8
9 Midfielder Ritchie Jones  England 2014–15 7 0 7
Midfielder Sainey Nyassi  Gambia 2015–17 5 0 2 7

Most appearances[edit]

As of June 30, 2018
# Pos. Name Nation Career League Playoffs CC Total
1 Defender Albert Watson  Northern Ireland 2013–17 128 1 11 140
2 Forward Daryl Fordyce  Northern Ireland 2013–17 110 1 12 123
3 Forward Tomi Ameobi  England 2014–17 95 1 11 107
4 Defender Eddie Edward  Canada 2013–16 79 10 89
5 Midfielder Lance Laing  Jamaica 2013–15 71 9 80
6 Midfielder Sainey Nyassi  Gambia 2015–17 71 1 7 79
7 Defender Antonio Rago  Canada 2011–13 68 1 4 73
8 Midfielder Shaun Saiko  Canada 2011–13 65 1 5 71
9 Midfielder Dustin Corea  El Salvador 2015–17 62 1 4 67
10 Forward Jake Keegan  United States 2016–17 61 1 4 66

Individual awards[edit]

NASL Best XI[edit]

Season Player Position
2011 Canada Shaun Saiko Midfielder
2012 Canada Paul Hamilton Defender
2013 Northern Ireland Albert Watson Defender
2014 Jamaica Lance Laing Midfielder
2015 Jamaica Lance Laing Midfielder
2016 United States Matt Van Oekel Goalkeeper
Northern Ireland Albert Watson Defender

NASL Player of the Month[edit]

Season Month Player Position
2012 May Canada Shaun Saiko Midfielder
2013 August Guyana Chris Nurse Midfielder
2016 May Senegal Papé Diakité Defender
August United States Matt Van Oekel Goalkeeper

NASL Young Player of the Year[edit]

Season Player Position
2016 Senegal Papé Diakité Defender

NASL Golden Glove[edit]

Season Player
2014 Canada John Smits
2016 United States Matt Van Oekel

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The club ended its 8 month hiatus and joined the CPL on June 8, 2018

References[edit]

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  2. ^ a b "Club Overview". fcedmonton.canpl.ca. FC Edmonton. June 8, 2018. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  3. ^ Morse, Andreas. "FC Edmonton announce Harry Sinkgraven as Head Coach". FC Edmonton. Archived from the original on December 22, 2010. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  4. ^ Jones, Terry (April 9, 2011). "FC Edmonton open with win". Calgary Sun. Archived from the original on January 1, 2014. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  5. ^ "NASL 2011 Standings". www.sportstats.com. Sport Stats. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
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  7. ^ "NASL 2012 Standings". www.sportstats.com. Sport Stats. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  8. ^ Massey, Benjamin (September 28, 2012). "FC Edmonton Sacks Coaches Sinkgraven, Schrijver". Eighty Six Forever. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  9. ^ Bottjer, Steve (November 27, 2012). "FC Edmonton name Colin Miller Head Coach". Red Nation Online. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  10. ^ "NASL 2013 Standings". www.sportstats.com. Sport Stats. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  11. ^ "NASL 2014 Standings". www.sportstats.com. Sport Stats. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  12. ^ "NASL 2015 Standings". www.sportstats.com. Sport Stats. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
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  14. ^ "NASL 2017 Standings". www.sportstats.com. Sport Stats. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
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  17. ^ St-Onge, Josee (June 5, 2018). "Edmonton expected to join new Canadian soccer league". CBC News. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  18. ^ Van Diest, Derek (June 8, 2018). "FC Edmonton officially joins Canadian Premier League". Edmonton Sun. Retrieved June 12, 2018. 
  19. ^ a b "Emblem Inpsiration". fcedmonton.canpl.ca. FC Edmonton. June 8, 2018. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
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  23. ^ "Foote Field". www.ualberta.ca. University of Alberta. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  24. ^ Rodrigues, Angelique (January 29, 2013). "New soccer stadium decision in Edmonton will wait a year". Edmonton Sun. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
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  26. ^ Swane, Brian (January 28, 2015). "FC Edmonton looks to expand fan base with pair of regular season games in Fort McMurray". Edmonton Sun. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
  27. ^ McMillan, Anna (April 13, 2018). "Clarke Stadium renovations needed to give Edmonton ticket to new soccer league". CBC News. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
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  30. ^ Creamer, Chris (August 7, 2011). "FC Edmonton Primary Logo". www.sportslogos.net. Chris Creamer's Sports Logos. Retrieved July 3, 2018. 
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  33. ^ "About". edmontonsoccerfans.com. Edmonton Soccer Fans. Retrieved July 5, 2018. 
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  37. ^ Gourlie, Matthew (February 23, 2018). "Faths looking for support for CPL in Edmonton". June of 86. Retrieved July 5, 2018. 
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  39. ^ "Porter derails Montreal Impact". The Globe And Mail. June 26, 2011. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
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  41. ^ "It's time to summon our hero". fcedmonton.canpl.ca. FC Edmonton. June 10, 2018. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  42. ^ Verde, Carlos (October 18, 2014). "Ottawa Fury FC blanked in All-Canadian derby". Ottawa Fury FC. Archived from the original on November 3, 2014. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
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  44. ^ "FC Edmonton 3–1 Ottawa Fury FC". globalsportsmedia.com. North American Soccer League. May 1, 2014. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
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  46. ^ "FC Edmonton 0–0 Ottawa Fury". soccerway.com. July 13, 2014. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  47. ^ "Ottawa Fury 0–2 FC Edmonton". soccerway.com. October 18, 2014. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  48. ^ "The Flyover Cup: A Brief History". North American Soccer League. April 30, 2015. Retrieved June 20, 2018. 
  49. ^ "Flyover Cup on the Line Saturday Night when Edmonton faces Minnesota". Box Score News. September 2, 2011. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  50. ^ Gradon, Stuart (April 30, 2018). "Calgary Foothills FC beat FC Edmonton squad in first Al Classico". Total Soccer Project. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  51. ^ Gradon, Stuart (May 5, 2018). "Calgary Foothills FC win 2nd leg of 'Al Classico' in final pre-season match as news breaks of Calgary Canadian Premier League club". Total Soccer Project. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  52. ^ "'Battle of Alberta' match breathes life into hopes for pro soccer in Edmonton". CBC News. May 1, 2018. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  53. ^ Van Diest, Derek (April 29, 2018). "Big crowd turns up to support FC Edmonton Academy". Edmonton Sun. Retrieved June 10, 2018. 
  54. ^ Van Diest, Derek (June 7, 2018). "Edmonton the next stop for Canadian Premier League". Edmonton Sun. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  55. ^ Robb, Trevor (July 14, 2011). "FC Edmonton hits the airwaves". Edmonton Examiner. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  56. ^ "FC Edmonton". ustream.tv. Ustream. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  57. ^ "NASL announces return to ESPN3 for US viewers, NASL.com for Canadian audiences". fcedmonton.com. FC Edmonton. March 30, 2016. Archived from the original on October 18, 2016. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
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  61. ^ "NASL - 2012 Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  62. ^ "NASL - 2013 Spring Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  63. ^ "NASL - 2013 Fall Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  64. ^ "NASL - 2014 Spring Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  65. ^ "NASL - 2014 Fall Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  66. ^ "NASL - 2015 Spring Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  67. ^ "NASL - 2015 Fall Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  68. ^ "NASL - 2016 Spring Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  69. ^ "NASL - 2016 Fall Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  70. ^ "NASL - 2017 Spring Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 
  71. ^ "NASL - 2017 Fall Season Table". soccerway.com. Soccerway. Retrieved July 4, 2018. 

External links[edit]