Yeovil Town F.C.

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Yeovil Town
Yeovil Town FC logo.svg
Full nameYeovil Town Football Club
Nickname(s)The Glovers
Founded27 August 1895; 127 years ago (1895-08-27) (as Yeovil Casuals)
GroundHuish Park
Capacity9,565 (5,212 seated)
OwnerScott Priestnall
ChairmanScott Priestnall
ManagerMark Cooper
LeagueNational League
2021–22National League, 12th of 23
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Yeovil Town Football Club is a professional association football club based in the town of Yeovil in Somerset, England. The team currently competes in the National League, the fifth tier of the English football league system. The club's home ground is Huish Park, built in 1990 on the site of an old army camp. That stadium is named after their former home, Huish, known for its pitch, which had an 8 feet (2.4 m) sideline to sideline slope. The club's nickname "the Glovers" is a reference to the history of glove-making in the town of Yeovil, which became a centre of the industry during the 18th and 19th centuries.[1]

Founded in 1895, the club initially joined the Somerset Senior League and competed in a multitude of leagues up until the outbreak of World War II. During this time they won titles in the Southern League, Western League, Bristol Charity League, Dorset District League and Somerset Senior League. They played in the Southern League after the war ended, winning the championship in 1954–55, 1963–64 and 1970–71, before becoming members of the Alliance Premier League from 1979 to 1985. They spent the next three years in the Isthmian League, and were promoted into the Conference after finishing as champions in 1987–88. Relegated in 1995, they were promoted again two years later after winning another Isthmian League title. Yeovil won the 2002 FA Trophy Final and secured a place in the Football League after winning the Conference in 2002–03 under the stewardship of Gary Johnson. They then won the League Two title in 2004–05, before reaching the Championship with victory in the 2013 Football League One play-off final in Johnson's second spell as manager. However they suffered consecutive relegations, and were relegated once more following the 2018–19 season, ending their 16-season spell in the Football League.

Yeovil are one of the most successful non-league teams in the FA Cup, having defeated major Football League teams, most famously Sunderland in the fourth round in 1949, before going on to play in front of more than 81,000 spectators away at Manchester United in the next round. For some years, as the only Football League side in Somerset, they have had few local rivalries since Weymouth and Bath City declined simultaneously as Yeovil climbed the divisions in the 1990s and 2000s.


Non-League football[edit]

Yeovil Football Club was founded in 1890, and shared its ground with the local rugby club for many years. Five years later, the current club was founded and named Yeovil Casuals and started playing home games at the Pen Mill Athletic Ground. In 1907 the name Yeovil Town was adopted, which on amalgamation with Petters United became Yeovil and Petters United.[2] The name reverted to Yeovil Town before the 1946–47 season.

Yeovil's Huish ground in 1983.

The club came to national attention as 'giant-killers' during the 1948–49 FA Cup,[3] in which they defeated Sunderland 2–1 in the fourth round, in front of a record home attendance of 17,000. They were defeated 8–0 in the following round by Manchester United.[4]

Chart showing the progress of Yeovil Town FC in League and Non-League football from 1988 to present

Between 1955 and 1973 they were champions of the Southern Football League three times, and runners-up twice.[5] During this period, Yeovil Town applied for election to the Football League on a number of occasions, coming within a few votes of being elected in 1976.[6] In 1979 the Glovers were founder members of the new national non-league division, the Football Conference. In 1985, they were relegated to the Isthmian League. Yeovil won that championship in 1988 and returned to the Conference.

There was success in the Bob Lord Challenge Trophy in 1990 and three years later Yeovil finished fourth in the Conference, their best finish ever.[5] In January 1995, former Weymouth and Spurs player Graham Roberts was appointed manager, but demotion back to the Isthmian League soon followed. Yeovil secured promotion back into the Conference in 1997 after winning the Isthmian League with a record number of points – 101.[5]

Colin Lippiatt became manager for the 1998–99 season and brought Terry Skiverton to the club as a player. Gary Johnson took over as manager in June 2001 and Yeovil won the FA Trophy in his first season in charge with a 2–0 victory over Stevenage Borough in the final at Villa Park – the club's first major trophy.[5] Yeovil Town earned promotion to the Football League in the following season, by winning the Football Conference by a record 17 points margin, accumulating 95 points and scoring 100 goals, remaining unbeaten at Huish Park. Their team included many top players, some of whom went on to play Premier League football. Notable players include Gavin Williams who moved to West Ham United, Lee Johnson, Chris Weale, Darren Way and Adam Lockwood.

Reaching the Football League[edit]

Yeovil's first game in the Football League was a 3–1 away win over Rochdale. The Glovers finished their first season in eighth position, and reached the third round of the FA Cup before losing 2–0 at home to Liverpool. Before the game the club released a record sold only in shops in the town: "Yeovil True" reached No. 36 in the UK Singles Chart.[7] The following season Yeovil finished as champions of League Two with 83 points, earning promotion to League One. Partway through the season the club was sold by Jon Goddard-Watts to David Webb, who took over the role of chief executive from chairman John Fry.

Yeovil flag at Wembley Stadium

At the beginning of the 2005–06 season manager Gary Johnson left Yeovil for Bristol City. He was replaced by his assistant Steve Thompson and Kevin Hodges was appointed as his number two. At the season's end Thompson was demoted to first-team coach and he was replaced by Russell Slade. Around this time John Fry had bought all Dave Webb's share of the club, becoming Yeovil Town's new owner.[8] They again reached the fourth round of the FA Cup and were drawn away against Charlton Athletic, then in the Premier League, to whom they lost 3–2.[9]

Yeovil finished the 2006–07 season in fifth position, qualifying for the League One play-offs. In the semi-final Yeovil beat Nottingham Forest in the two-legged match 5–4 on aggregate, after losing the first home leg 2–0.[10][11] Yeovil met Blackpool at Wembley Stadium in the final, but were beaten 2–0.

The 2007–08 was less successful, as Yeovil finished 18th in League One with 52 points. Russell Slade continued as Yeovil manager into the 2008–09 season, but he left the position in February 2009.[12] After one game with assistant manager Steve Thompson acting as caretaker manager, club captain Terry Skiverton was announced as manager until the end of the 2009–10 season, with Nathan Jones as his assistant.[13] The duo kept Yeovil in League One, with safety secured following a 1–1 draw at Tranmere Rovers.[14]

Skiverton and Jones helped Yeovil avoid relegation in the following two seasons, but a poor start the 2011–12 campaign prompted a change of manager. On 9 January 2012, the club announced the re-appointment of Gary Johnson, with Terry Skiverton becoming assistant.[15] The Glovers went on to again achieve safety, finishing eleven points clear of the relegation zone.[16]

Yeovil made their best ever start in the 2012–13 season, picking up 10 points from their first four games. Yeovil finished the 2012–13 season in 4th place, reaching the League One play-offs. They reached the final on 6 May 2013 after a 2–0 home victory against Sheffield United, overturning a 1–0 loss at Bramall Lane in the first leg. On 19 May 2013, Yeovil defeated Brentford 2–1 in the League One play-off final at Wembley, reaching the second tier for the first time in their history.[17] Striker Paddy Madden, who netted the opening goal against Brentford at Wembley, finished as the league's top scorer.[18]

Yeovil spent one season in the Championship and, despite enjoying memorable victories over Nottingham Forest, Sheffield Wednesday and Watford, suffered immediate relegation back to League One.[19] The club's struggles continued the following season, although the club did earn a lucrative FA Cup tie against Manchester United, which they lost 2–0 despite a "gallant challenge".[20] Manager Gary Johnson was eventually replaced by Paul Sturrock as Yeovil suffered another relegation, returning to League Two for the first time in 10 years.[21]

Following a poor start to the 2015/16 season, Sturrock was sacked and replaced by Darren Way, initially in a caretaker role before being named permanent manager.[22] Way was able to lead Yeovil to safety as they finished they campaign 19th in the table.[23]

During Way's tenure as manager, Yeovil equalled their record for heaviest Football League defeat with an 8–2 loss to Luton Town on the opening day of the 2017–18 season,[24] although they also recorded their highest Football League victory under his leadership with a 6–0 win over Newport County in September 2018.[25] The club also enjoyed another FA Cup tie with Manchester United in January 2018, however they lost 4–0 to Jose Mourinho's side.[26]

Return to Non-League football[edit]

Yeovil's 16-year stay in the EFL came to an end when they were relegated during the 2018–19 season, following a 2–2 draw with Northampton Town.[27]

Darren Sarll was unveiled as the club's new manager in June 2019[28] and a takeover of the club by a consortium led by Scott Priestnell and Errol Pope was announced in September 2019.[29] On 22 April, the 2019–20 National League season was ended with immediate effect due to the coronavirus outbreak, with the Glovers fourth in the table.[30]

In May 2022, South Somerset District Council completed the purchase of Huish Park and its surrounding land for £2.8 million from Yeovil Town Football Club's owner Scott Priestnall, with the football club becoming tenants of the Council through a leaseback arrangement.[31]

Recent seasons[edit]

List of recent seasons, including league division and statistics, cup results, top scorer and average league attendance
Season League FA Cup League Cup Other Top scorer Average[a] attendance
Division[b] P W D L F A Pts Pos Competition Result Name Goals
2017–18 League 2 46 12 12 22 59 75 48 19th R4 R1 EFL Trophy SF François Zoko 15 2,941
2018–19 League 2 relegated 46 9 13 24 41 66 40 24th R1 R1 EFL Trophy GS (S) Alex Fisher 8 2,953
2019–20 National League 37 17 9 11 61 44 60 4th[c] R1

Rhys Murphy 20 2,980
2020–21 National League 42 15 7 20 58 68 52 16th R2 FA Trophy R3 Rhys Murphy 14 1,593[d]
2021–22 National League 44 15 14 15 43 46 59 12th R3

Tom Knowles 11 2,378


The Glovers have their strongest traditional rivalries with Weymouth, which has been described as intense, and fellow Somerset club, Bath City, with Yeovil and Bath having played one another over 250 times.[37][38] The first game for which the grandstand at Twerton Park officially opened was an FA Cup-tie on November 12, 1932. Yeovil, at the time, were said to be much “much reviled” in Bath over the years. 5,345 watched the club beat Bath 4-2. The paper reported that the crowd were ‘strangely silent’, with Bath fans stating “Losing to Yeovil always hurt”. [39] However, both rivalries have dwindled significantly over the past decades due to the lack of competitive meetings with Weymouth and Bath. [40] The 2020–21 National League season marked the first league encounters between Yeovil and Weymouth since the 1988–89 Football Conference season.

A rivalry with Bath City dates back to numerous Southern League and Conference meetings, being described as 'fierce' during the late 1980s and early 1990s.[41] However, Since the turn of the century, Yeovil and Bath moved in opposite directions across the English Football Pyramid, with the two clubs being as many as five divisions apart from one another during the 2013–14 season. Having been promoted to the EFL Championship in 2013, Yeovil played second tier football for the first time in their history during the 2013–14 season, at the same time, Bath were struggling in the sixth tier. Whilst the club were having one of the best periods in their history, Bath City were having one their worst, thus, local animosity between Bath and Yeovil dissipated.

Similarly, Hereford United were also seen as rivals, before their dissolution in 2014, due to both clubs being fairly well matched during their time in non-league ranks.[42]

During their time in the EFL, Yeovil fans considered both Bristol Rovers and Bristol City to be rivals. In August 2009, Yeovil played Exeter City for the first time in the league, and both clubs have shared a rivalry since, with the match often being billed as a Westcountry Derby.[43] Swindon Town and AFC Bournemouth were also considered somewhat rivals due to geographical proximity.[44]


First-team squad[edit]

As of 27 January 2023[45]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK England ENG Grant Smith
2 DF England ENG Morgan Williams
3 DF England ENG Jamie Reckord
5 DF England ENG Max Hunt
6 DF England ENG Ben Richards-Everton
7 MF England ENG Matt Worthington
8 MF England ENG Lawson D'Ath
9 FW England ENG Alex Fisher
10 MF England ENG Jordan Maguire-Drew
11 FW England ENG Jordan Young
12 GK England ENG Max Evans
No. Pos. Nation Player
14 FW England ENG Malachi Linton
17 DF England ENG Chiori Johnson
19 MF England ENG Charlie Wakefield
20 GK England ENG Will Buse (on loan from Bristol City)
24 MF England ENG Charlie Cooper
26 DF Wales WAL Owen Bevan (on loan from AFC Bournemouth)
27 FW England ENG Andrew Oluwabori (on loan from Peterborough United)
30 MF Republic of Ireland IRL Jack Clarke (on loan from Chesterfield)
32 MF England ENG Josh Staunton (captain)
39 DF Republic of Ireland IRL Edwin Agbaje (on loan from Ipswich Town)

Out on loan[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
21 MF England ENG Toby Stephens (at Plymouth Parkway)
22 FW England ENG Ollie Hulbert (at Leamington)
25 MF England ENG Will Dawes (at Weymouth)
29 DF England ENG Ollie Haste (at Truro City)
No. Pos. Nation Player
35 FW England ENG Benjani Jr (at Sherborne Town)
GK England ENG Rob Hollard (at Gillingham Town)
DF England ENG Jake Graziano (at Sherborne Town)
MF England ENG Sam Hodges (at Gillingham Town)

International representatives[edit]

Club management[edit]

As of 28 October 2022[46]

Corporate hierarchy[edit]

Position Name
Owner / chairman Scott Priestnall
Chief executive officer Martyn Starnes
Director Stuart Robins
Associate director Dave Linney
Commercial manager Mark Robinson

Coaching staff[edit]

Position Name
Manager England Mark Cooper
Assistant manager Wales Chris Todd
Goalkeeping coach England Phil Osborn
Head of player development England Marcus Stewart
Lead sports scientist England Scott Wickens
Football operations assistant England Luke MacCormack
EPDP and U18s manager England Matt Percival

Managerial history[edit]

Years Manager
1923–28 England Jack Gregory
1928–29 England Tommy Lowes
1929–33 Scotland David Pratt
1933–35 England Louis Page
1935–38 Scotland Dave Halliday
1938–46 England Billy Kingdon
1946–49 England Alec Stock
1949–51 Scotland George Paterson
1951–53 Scotland Harry Lowe
1953–57 England Ike Clarke
1957 England Norman Dodgin
1957–60 England Jimmy Baldwin
1960–64 England Basil Hayward
1964–65 Wales Glyn Davies
1965–67 Scotland Joe McDonald
Years Manager
1967–69 England Ron Saunders
1969–72 Wales Mike Hughes
1972–75 England Cecil Irwin
1975–78 England Stan Harland
1978–81 England Barry Lloyd
1981 England Malcolm Allison
1981–83 England Jimmy Giles
1983 Wales Mike Hughes
1983–84 England Trevor Finnigan
1984 England Steve Coles
1984 Scotland Ian MacFarlane
1984–87 Scotland Gerry Gow
1987–90 England Brian Hall
1990–91 England Clive Whitehead
1991–93 England Steve Rutter
Years Manager
1994–95 England Brian Hall
1995–98 England Graham Roberts
1998–99 England Colin Lippiatt
1999–2000 England Steve Thompson
2000 England David Webb
2000 England Steve Thompson
2000–01 England Colin Addison
2001–05 England Gary Johnson
2005–06 England Steve Thompson
2006–09 England Russell Slade
2009 England Steve Thompson
2009–12 England Terry Skiverton
2012–15 England Gary Johnson
2015 England Terry Skiverton
2015 Scotland Paul Sturrock
Years Manager
2015–19 England Darren Way
2019 England Neale Marmon
2019–22 England Darren Sarll
2022 England Charlie Lee
2022 England Josh Staunton
2022 England Chris Hargreaves
2022– England Mark Cooper

List of chairmen[edit]

The following men have been chairman of the club's Board of Directors:[47]

Years Chairman
1923–25 E.J. Farr
1925–27 E.P. Wrinch
1927–29 W. Stanley Johnson
1929–31 W.J. Farthing
1931–33 Stanley H. Vincent
1933–36 George E. Fox
1936–38 Stanley Gates
1938–48 H.A. Smith
1948–62 W.H. Farthing
Years Chairman
1962–66 S. Pinder
1966–69 G.E. Templeman
1969–71 S. Norman Burfield
1971–74 I.B. Rendall
1974–82 David J. Hawker
1982–91 Gerry A. Lock
1991–96 Bryan W. Moore
1996–2019 John R. Fry
2019– Scott M. Priestnall

Honours and achievements[edit]

A view inside a football stadium. The winning team are posing together for a photograph, and there are photographers and journalists on the pitch.
Yeovil celebrating their promotion to The Football League at Huish Park on 19 April 2003.



Club records[edit]


  1. ^ League matches only (excluding play-offs).
  2. ^ Divisions are sorted according to their level within the English football league system at the time.
  3. ^ a b The season was suspended on 16 March 2020 and later concluded prematurely in April 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic, with league positions and promotions decided on a points-per-game basis,[32][33][34] Yeovil finished the season in 4th position in the National League with a 1.62 PPG and qualified for the play-offs, but lost 2–0 to Barnet in the play-off quarter-finals.[35] While the Somerset Premier Cup along with all Somerset FA competitions was cancelled.[36]
  4. ^ Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Yeovil played all but two matches behind closed doors and were only permitted a limited home attendance for those final two fixtures of the season.


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  2. ^ "Managers". Yeovil town years. Archived from the original on 8 October 2011. Retrieved 9 September 2009.
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  31. ^ "South Somerset District Council concludes purchase of Yeovil Town Football Club property". South Somerset District Council. 20 May 2022. Retrieved 20 May 2022.
  32. ^ "Coronavirus: National League suspends games over pandemic until 3 April". BBC Sport. British Broadcasting Corporation. 16 March 2020. Retrieved 18 June 2020.
  33. ^ "National League clubs vote to end regular season immediately". BBC Sport. British Broadcasting Corporation. 22 April 2020. Retrieved 18 June 2020.
  34. ^ "Barrow promoted back to English Football League after National League vote". BBC Sport. British Broadcasting Corporation. 17 June 2020. Retrieved 18 June 2020.
  35. ^ "Yeovil Town 0–2 Barnet". BBC Sport. British Broadcasting Corporation. 18 July 2020. Retrieved 18 July 2020.
  36. ^ "Season 2019-20 County Cup Update". Somerset Football Association. 13 April 2020. Retrieved 18 June 2020.
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  40. ^ "Brothers become rivals". Somerset County Gazette. Retrieved 5 May 2020.
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  56. ^ Statto, Sky Sports (15 September 2018). "Yeovil's 6-0 victory at Newport is the biggest win in their @EFL history. It is the biggest away win in @SkyBetLeagueTwo since March 2011 (Lincoln 0-6 Rotherham)". @SkySportsStatto. Retrieved 5 May 2020.
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External links[edit]