Everton

Everton

Everton Results and Live Score

Full nameEverton Football Club
Nickname(s)The Toffees
The Blues
Founded1878
GroundGoodison Park
Capacity39,221[1]
OwnerFarhad Moshiri
LeaguePremier League
WebsiteClub website

Previous Results

Saturday, September 26, 2020
Crystal Palace 1 - 2 Everton
Saturday, September 19, 2020
Everton 5 - 2 West Bromwich Albion

Next Games

Saturday, October 3, 2020
Everton 15:00Brighton & Hov…

Table

#TeamMPWDLFAGP
1 Leicester City3300124+89
2 Liverpool330094+59
3 Everton330083+59
4 Aston Villa220040+46
5 Arsenal320164+26
6 Crystal Palace320153+26
7Leeds United320187+16
8 Tottenham Hotspur311164+24
9 Chelsea311166+04
10 Newcastle United311134-14
11 West Ham United310254+13
12Brighton & Hov…310266+03
13 Manchester City210156-13
14 Manchester United210145-13
15 Southampton310236-33
16Wolverhampton Wanderers310237-43
17 West Bromwich Albion3012511-61
18Burnley200225-30
19Sheffield United300304-40
20Fulham3003310-70

Club History 

Everton were founded as St Domingo FC in 1878[2][3] so that members of the congregation of St Domingo Methodist New Connexion Chapel in Breckfield Road North, Everton could play sport year round – cricket was played in summer. The club’s first game was a 1–0 victory over Everton Church Club.[4] The club was renamed Everton in November 1879 after the local area, as people outside the congregation wished to participate.[4][5]

The club was a founding member of the Football League in 1888–89 and won their first League Championship title in the 1890–91 season. Everton won the FA Cup for the first time in 1906 and the League Championship again in 1914–15. The outbreak of the First World War in 1914 interrupted the football programme while Everton were champions, which was something that would again occur in 1939.[6][7]

It was not until 1927 that Everton’s first sustained period of success began. In 1925 the club signed Dixie Dean from Tranmere Rovers. In 1927–28, Dean set the record for top-flight league goals in a single season with 60 goals in 39 league games, which is a record that still stands. He helped Everton win their third League Championship that season.[8] However, Everton were relegated to the Second Division two years later during internal turmoil at the club. The club quickly rebounded and was promoted at the first attempt, while scoring a record number of goals in the Second Division.

On return to the top flight in 1931–32, Everton wasted no time in reaffirming their status and won a fourth League Championship at the first opportunity.[9][10] Everton also won their second FA Cup in 1933 with a 3–0 win against Manchester City in the final. The era ended in 1938–39 with a fifth League Championship.[11][12]

The outbreak of the Second World War again saw the suspension of league football, and when official competition resumed in 1946, the Everton team had been split up and paled in comparison to the pre-war team. Everton were relegated for the second time in 1950–51 and did not earn promotion until 1953–54, when they finished as runners-up in their third season in the Second Division. The club has been a top-flight presence ever since.[13

Everton’s second successful era started when Harry Catterick was made manager in 1961. In 1962–63, his second season in charge, Everton won the League Championship.[14] In 1966 the club won the FA Cup with a 3–2 win over Sheffield Wednesday.[15] Everton again reached the final in 1968, but this time were unable to overcome West Bromwich Albion at Wembley.[16] Two seasons later in 1969–70, Everton won the League Championship,

finishing nine points clear of nearest rivals Leeds United.[17] During this period, Everton were the first English club to achieve five consecutive years in European competitions – covering the seasons from 1961–62 to 1966–67.[18]

However, the success did not last; the team finished fourteenth, fifteenth, seventeenth and seventh in the following seasons. Harry Catterick retired, but his successors failed to win any silverware for the remainder of the 1970s despite finishing fourth in 1974–75 under manager Billy Bingham, third in 1977–78 and fourth the following season under manager Gordon Lee. Lee was sacked in. 1981.[19]

Howard Kendall took over as manager and guided Everton to their most successful era. Domestically, Everton won the FA Cup in 1984 and two League Championships in 1984–85 and 1986–87. In Europe, the club won its first, and so far only, European trophy by securing the European Cup Winners’ Cup in 1985.[20] The European success came after first beating University College DublinInter Bratislava and Fortuna Sittard. Then,

Everton defeated German giants Bayern Munich 3–1 in the semi-finals, despite trailing at half time (in a match voted the greatest in Goodison Park history), and recorded the same scoreline over Austrian club Rapid Vienna in the final.[21] Having won both the League and Cup Winners’ Cup in 1985, Everton came very close to winning a treble, but lost to Manchester United in the FA Cup final.[20] The following season, 1985–86, Everton were runners-up to neighbours Liverpool in both the League and the FA Cup, but did recapture the League Championship in 1986–87.

After the Heysel Stadium disaster and the subsequent ban of all English clubs from continental football, Everton lost the chance to compete for more European trophies. A large proportion of the title-winning side was broken up following the ban. Kendall himself moved to Athletic Bilbao after the 1987 title triumph and was succeeded by assistant Colin Harvey. Harvey took Everton to the 1989 FA Cup Final, but lost 3–2 after extra time to Liverpool.

Everton

were founding members of the Premier League in 1992, but struggled to find the right manager. Howard Kendall had returned in 1990, but could not repeat his previous success. His successor, Mike Walker, was statistically the least successful Ev erton manager to date. When former Everton player Joe Royle took over in 1994, the club’s form started to improve; his first game in charge was a 2–0 victory over derby rivals Liverpool. Royle dragged Everton clear of relegation and led the club to the FA Cup for the fifth time in its history by defeating Manchester United 1–0 in the final.

The cup triumph was also Everton’s passport to the Cup Winners’ Cup – their first European campaign in the post-Heysel era. Progress under Royle continued in 1995–96 as they climbed to sixth place in the Premiership.[20] A fifteenth-place finish the following season saw Royle resign towards the end of the campaign, and he was temporarily replaced by club captain Dave Watson.

Howard Kendall was appointed E verton manager for the third time in 1997, but the appointment proved unsuccessful as Everton finished seventeenth in the Premiership. The club only avoided relegation due to their superior goal difference over Bolton Wanderers. Former Rangers manager Walter Smith then took over from Kendall in the summer of 1998, but only managed three successive finishes in the bottom half of the table.[20] The Everton board finally ran out of patience with Smith, and he was sacked in March 2002 after an FA Cup exit at Middlesbrough and with Ev erton in real danger of relegation.[22] His replacement, David Moyes, guided Ev erton to a safe finish in fifteenth place.[23][24]

In 2002–03 Everton. finished seventh, which was their highest finish since 1996. It was under Moyes’ management that Wayne Rooney broke into the first team before being sold to Manchester United for a club record fee of £28 million in the summer of 2004.[25] A fourth-place finish in 2004–05 ensured that Everton qualified for the UEFA Champions League qualifying round. The team failed to make it through to the Champions League group stage and were then eliminated from the UEFA Cup. Everton qualified for the 2007–08[26] and 2008–09 UEFA Cup competitions, and they were runners-up in the 2009 FA Cup Final.

During this period, Moyes broke the club record for highest transfer fee paid on four occasions: signing James Beattie for £6 million in January 2005,[27] Andy Johnson for £8.6 million in summer 2006,[27] Yakubu for £11.25 million in summer 2007,[28] and Marouane Fellaini for £15 million in September 2008.[29]

At the end of the 2012–13 season, Moyes left his position at Everton to take over at Manchester United, bringing in staff from Everton to join him in July (assistant manager Steve Round, goalkeeping coach Chris Woods and coach Jimmy Lumsden)[30], with Everton players Phil Neville and Marouane Fellaini also leaving for United, the former joining the coaching staff. Moyes was replaced by Roberto Martínez,[31] who led Everton. to 5th place in the Premier League in his first season while amassing the club’s best points tally in 27 years with 72.[32

] The following season, Martínez led Everton. to the last 16 of the 2014-15 UEFA Europa League, where they were defeated by Dynamo Kyiv,[33] whilst domestically finishing 11th in the Premier League. Everton reached the semi-finals of both the League Cup and the FA Cup in 2015–16, but were defeated in both. After a poor run of form in the Premier League, Martínez was sacked following the penultimate game of the season, with Everton. lying in 12th place.[34]

Martínez was replaced in the summer of 2016 by Ronald Koeman, who left Southampton to sign a 3-year contract with Everton.[35] In his first season at the club he guided them back into the group stages of the Europa League, entering the 3rd qualifying round after finishing 7th. They reached the group stage, after wins over Ružomberok and FC Haidjuk Split, but did not manage to progress further, finishing third behind Atalanta and Lyon. A poor start to the following season left Everton in the relegation zone after nine games, and Koeman was sacked on 23 October following a 5–2 home defeat to Arsenal.[36] After a five-week period with David Unsworth acting as caretaker manager, Sam Allardyce was appointed as Everton manager in November 2017,[37] but he resigned at the end of the season amid fan discontent at his style of play.[38] Marco Silva was named Everton manager in May 2018.[39] On 8 November 2018, Everton was banned from signing academy football players from their youth clubs for 2 years.[40]

 

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