Pokale und Co.: Diese Seite enthält eine komplette Übersicht über alle Titel und Erfolge des Vereins Oxford United - sowohl chronologisch als auch in der. Oxford United (offiziell: Oxford United Football Club) – auch bekannt als The U's oder The Yellows – ist ein englischer Fußballverein in Oxford. Der Klub hat eine. Übersicht Oxford United - Watford FC (League Cup /, 2. Runde).
Datenbank - HomepagePokale und Co.: Diese Seite enthält eine komplette Übersicht über alle Titel und Erfolge des Vereins Oxford United - sowohl chronologisch als auch in der. Übersicht Oxford United - Watford FC (League Cup /, 2. Runde). Alles zum Verein Oxford United (League One) ➤ aktueller Kader mit Marktwerten ➤ Transfers ➤ Gerüchte ➤ Spieler-Statistiken ➤ Spielplan ➤ News.
Oxford Utd Gatlin O'Donkor: I can't believe I made Oxford United history VideoREACTION: Karl Robinson on Hull draw
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Oxford United fans tell us what they thought of their first game back. Oxford United increase capacity for Forest Green Rovers clash.
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Published duration 5 days ago. The club was founded by Rev. Headington had no regular home until , when they were able to purchase Wootten's Field on London Road, but this was redeveloped in , forcing the club to move.
In , six years after their formation, Headington United joined the Oxfordshire District League Second Division, where they competed until the outbreak of the First World War ; the Second Division was renamed the Oxfordshire Junior League after the resumption of football in In , the club was admitted into the Oxon Senior League.
This remains a record for the highest number of goals scored by an Oxford player in a first-team match. During a league game on May Day , the referee gave two penalties to Cowley; supporters broke past security and players, resulting in the referee being "freely baited".
It was around this time that the cricket team left the Manor and moved to new premises near Cowley Barracks. A move into professional football was first considered during the —49 season.
Vic Couling, the president at the time, had applied for Headington to become a member of a new Second Division in the Southern League.
Although the plans were postponed, the First Division was going to be expanded by two clubs; Weymouth and Headington were elected.
It was later discovered that Llanelli had just one vote fewer than Headington. In , Headington United became the first professional club in Britain to install floodlights,  and used them on 18 December against Banbury Spencer.
In , Headington United was renamed Oxford United, to give the club a higher profile. Two years later, in , the club won the Southern League title for the second successive season and was elected to the Football League Fourth Division ,  occupying the vacant place left by bankrupt Accrington Stanley.
Two successive eighteenth-place finishes followed,   before promotion to the Third Division was achieved in Oxford won the Third Division title in —68 ,  their sixth season as a league club, but after eight years of relative stability the club was relegated from the Second Division in — In , as a Third Division side, Oxford United faced closure because of the club's inability to service the debts owed to Barclays Bank ,  but were rescued when businessman Robert Maxwell took over the club.
Jim Smith would have managed the club and been assisted by Reading boss Maurice Evans. The merger was called off as a result of fans of both clubs protesting against the decision.
Furthermore, the Reading chairman stepped down and was replaced by an opponent of the merger. Smith moved to Queens Park Rangers shortly after the promotion success,  and made way for chief scout Maurice Evans, who, several seasons earlier, had won the Fourth Division title with Reading.
Oxford United finished eighteenth in the —86 First Division ,  avoiding relegation on the last day of the season after defeating Arsenal 3—0. As winners, Oxford would have qualified for the following season's UEFA Cup , had it not been for the ban on English teams that had resulted from the previous year's Heysel Stadium disaster.
After the match long-serving physiotherapist, year-old Ken Fish, collected one of the winner's medals, instead of manager Maurice Evans.
Evans felt that Fish deserved the medal for his service to the club, and so gave him his, in what was seen as an "unprecedented gesture". Robert Maxwell resigned as chairman in May , to take over at Derby County , handing the club to his son Kevin.
Former Liverpool defender Mark Lawrenson was named as Oxford's new manager, but was unable to prevent relegation to the Second Division.
Following Robert Maxwell's death in , his personal estate, including the club, became insolvent. Horton led United to mid-table finishes during his management spell, apart from a 21st-place finish at the end of the —92 season.
Despite Smith's efforts, Oxford was relegated to Division Two at the end of the —94 season , with just four wins in the last eleven games.
Oxford finished seventh in —95 season ,  and in the following season gained promotion by finishing runners-up to rivals Swindon Town , despite not winning an away game till the end of January.
Robin Herd , co-owner of the March Racing Team , took control of the club in In June of that year, the board of directors unveiled plans for a new 16,seat stadium at Minchery Farm, to replace the dilapidated Manor Ground.
The —97 season saw Oxford finish seventeenth, and included the sale of Scottish international defender Matt Elliott to Leicester City. Despite Smith's departure to West Bromwich Albion in December , United finished twelfth the following season under his successor, and former captain, Malcolm Shotton.
Shotton was previously the assistant manager of the Barnsley side that gained promotion to the Premier League.
During October , the backroom staff at the club went unpaid, due to United's financial situation with the new stadium, and the threat of administration caused a group of fans to set up a pressure group called Fighting for Oxford United's Life FOUL.
Kassam set about completing the unfinished stadium, gaining planning permission for a bowling alley, multiplex cinema and hotel next to the stadium, following a series of legal battles which were eventually all settled.
Oxford's poor form continued into the — season and, with the team in the relegation zone, Shotton resigned in late October. After a few months with Mickey Lewis as player-manager, former manager Denis Smith returned to the club, managing a twentieth-place finish, one place clear of relegation.
At the end of the —01 season , Oxford were relegated back to the Third Division after a year absence, with goals conceded. Oxford began the next season with a new manager and a new stadium, with the relocation to the Kassam Stadium completed after six years of speculation.
Former Liverpool and England defender Mark Wright was given the manager's job, but resigned in late November, after being accused of making racist remarks to referee Joe Ross.
His replacement, Graham Rix , could only manage a ninth-place finish at the end of the season, and was sacked the following November.
Diaz and his team of assistants left the club at the beginning of May , after being banned from the ground by the chairman following failed negotiations.
Talbot found little success and was sacked in March , with the club in 22nd place. Despite signing five new players on his first day in charge, Smith was unable to prevent relegation at the end of the —06 season.
After 44 years in English league football, Oxford were relegated to the Conference National after finishing in 23rd place,  becoming the first former winners of a major trophy to be relegated from the league.
Coincidentally, Accrington Stanley , the club whose bankruptcy in allowed United to be elected into the League, was one of the two clubs promoted to replace them.
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