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Download as PDF Printable version. Don Robinson took over as chairman and appointed Colin Appleton as the new manager. Both had previously held the equivalent roles with non-league Scarborough.
Promotion to Division Three followed in , with a young team featuring the likes of future England international Brian Marwood , future England manager Steve McClaren , centre-forward Billy Whitehurst , and the prolific goal-scorer Les Mutrie.
When Hull City missed out on promotion by one goal the following season, Appleton left to manage Swansea City.
Hull reached the Second Division in under player-manager Brian Horton. They remained there for the next six years before finally going down in , by which time the club's manager was Terry Dolan.
Hull finished 14th in the Third Division in the —92 season, meaning that they would be competing in the new Second Division the following season.
Financial difficulties hampered City's progress, as key players such as Alan Fettis and Dean Windass had to be sold to fend off winding-up orders. In the club was purchased by former tennis player David Lloyd , who sacked Dolan as manager and replaced him with Mark Hateley after Hull could only finish in 17th place in the table.
Lloyd sold the club in November to a South Yorkshire-based consortium, but retained ownership of Boothferry Park.
He was replaced by year-old veteran player Warren Joyce , who steered the club to safety with games to spare.
Hull City fans refer to this season as "The Great Escape". Despite briefly being locked out of Boothferry Park by bailiffs and facing the possibility of liquidation,  Hull qualified for the Third Division play-offs in the —01 season, losing in the semi-finals to Leyton Orient.
The new chairman ploughed funds into the club, allowing Little to rebuild the team. Hull were Third Division runners-up in —04 and League One runners-up in —05 ; these back-to-back promotions took them into the Championship, the second tier of English football.
Adam Pearson sold the club to a consortium led by Paul Duffen in June , stating that he "had taken the club as far as I could", and would have to relinquish control in order to attract "really significant finance into the club".
They beat Watford 6—1 on aggregate in the semi-finals and played Bristol City in the final on 24 May , which Hull won 1—0 at Wembley Stadium , with Hull native Dean Windass scoring the winning goal.
Despite being one of the favourites for relegation in the —09 season, Hull began life in the Premier League by beating Fulham 2—1 on the opening day in their first ever top flight fixture.
With only one defeat in their opening nine games, including away wins at Arsenal and Tottenham Hotspur, Hull City found themselves temporarily joint-top of the Premier League table on points third on goal difference , following a 3—0 victory over West Bromwich Albion  — ten years previously, they had been bottom of the fourth tier of English football.
Hull's form never replicated the highs of the early autumn, with the team winning only two more games over the remainder of the season,  but secured their top-flight status on the last day of the season due to other results.
On 29 October , chairman Paul Duffen resigned his position with the club, and was replaced by former chairman Adam Pearson on 2 November On 15 November , Nigel Pearson left the club to return to Leicester.
The FA Cup final on 17 May saw Hull go 2—0 up within the first ten minutes, before losing 3—2 after extra time. In March , Steve Bruce signed a further three-year deal with the club.
On 22 July , Bruce resigned from his position as manager due to an alleged rift with the club's owners and Mike Phelan was appointed caretaker manager.
Following relegation Silva resigned, and on 9 June , the club announced the appointment of Leonid Slutsky as the new head coach.
However, after a poor run of results Slutsky left by mutual consent in December However, Adkins resigned at the end of the season after rejecting a new contact.
On 21 June , Grant McCann was appointed as head coach on a one-year rolling contract. In August , owner Assem Allam announced that the club had re-registered as "Hull City Tigers Ltd," and that the team would be marketed as "Hull City Tigers," [ citation needed ] removing the "Association Football Club" that had been part of the name since the club's formation in In response, a Premier League spokesman said, "We have not been informed of a change in the name of the actual club.
They will still be known as Hull City as far as the Premier League is concerned when results or fixtures are published.
According to its chairman, by , the club would be further renamed "Hull Tigers," because, as he claimed, "in marketing, the shorter the name the more powerful [it is],"  while "Association Football Club" made the name too long.
Allam stated he dislikes the word "City", as it is too "common" and a "lousy identity", since it is associated also with other clubs, such as Leicester City, Bristol City and Manchester City.
He told David Conn of The Guardian that "in a few years many clubs will follow and change their names to something more interesting and I will have proved I am a leader,"  adding that if he were the owner of Manchester City, he would change their name to "Manchester Hunter.
Allam justified the intended name change as part of his plans to create "additional sources of revenue" for the club, after Hull City Council refused to sell him the stadium freehold so he could develop, as he had stated, "a sports park" on the site.
Supporters' groups expressed opposition to the name change. Bernard Noble, chairman of Hull City's official supporters club said he was disappointed, although he agreed that Allam had saved the club from liquidation and that it was "his club".
Blogger Rick Skelton called the name change "a pointless exercise" and said, "Mr Allam's assertion that the name 'Hull City' is irrelevant and too common, is as disgusting a use of the English language as his new name for the club.
In a comment published on 1 December in The Independent in response to supporters' chants and banners of "City Till We Die", Allam said, "They can die as soon as they want, as long as they leave the club for the majority who just want to watch good football.
Manager Steve Bruce credited the controversy for creating " a fantastic atmosphere" but added, "I have got to have a conversation with him because I don't think he quite understands what it means in terms of history and tradition.
On 11 December , a spokesman for Hull City announced that the club had formally applied to the Football Association to have its name changed to "Hull Tigers" from the —15 season onwards.
Some brand and marketing experts have come out in support of the name change. Nigel Currie, director of sports marketing agency Brand Rapport, stated that "the whole process has been conducted badly with the supporters, but [the name change] is a pretty sound idea.
On 17 March , the FA membership committee advised that the name change application be rejected at the FA Council meeting on 9 April.
Opponents of the name change criticised as "loaded" the questions, which asked respondents to choose between "Yes to Hull Tigers with the Allam family continuing to lead the club", "No to Hull Tigers" and "I am not too concerned and will continue to support the club either way", on the grounds that voters were not given the option to reject the name while keeping the Allam family as owners.
On 9 April , the FA Council announced its decision, carried by a On 11 September , Allam confirmed an appeal has been submitted to the Court of Arbitration for Sport.
He also held a news conference confirming the club had been put up for sale due to the English FA's decision on 9 April In October , interviewed by the BBC, Allam confirmed that he would "not invest a penny more in the club" unless he is allowed to change the club's name to Hull Tigers.
I am still not a football fan. I am a community fan. In March , an independent panel appointed by the Court of Arbitration for Sport ruled that the decision of the Football Association Council to block the name change "cannot stand" on account of the process having been "flawed.
For most of the club's history, Hull have worn black and amber shirts with black shorts. These black and amber colours are where Hull's nickname, The Tigers , originated from.
During their first season in the League, Hull wore black and amber striped shirts and black shorts, which they continued to wear until the Second World War with the exception of the —36 season, in which they wore sky blue shirts.
During the mids, and early s, the strip was constantly changing between the two versions of plain shirts and stripes. During the late s, red was added to the kits but its duration went no further than this.
The —99 season introduced a kit with cross-fading amber and white stripes, another experiment that proved unpopular.
In , Hull City's first shirt badge mirrored the familiar three crowns civic emblem of Kingston-upon-Hull, which was displayed on the sky blue shirts worn in the —36 season.
Following that season, the team went without wearing a badge until , when the club crest depicted a tiger's head in an orange-shaded badge.
This was worn up until , when it was changed to just the tiger's head. This was worn for three years, when the shirt again featured no emblem.
Then, in , the club returned to showing the tiger's head on the shirt. After this, a logo with the tiger's head with the club's name underneath was used from until Coyle 25 years old 2 0.
Elder 25 years old 14 0. Burke 24 years old 14 0. Emmanuel 23 years old 15 0. Jones 23 years old 6 0. McLoughlin 24 years old 0 0.
Fleming 21 years old 1 0. Greaves 20 years old 8 0. Arthur 19 years old 0 0. Jacob 19 years old 0 0. Smith 19 years old 0 0. Leake 17 years old 0 0.
I think a five-eighth in particular, I think we need a middle player and an outside back to help get a little bit more depth across the board.
Of course, the club do have Jake Connor at their disposal, who has previously made his ambitions clear about playing in the halves for the club.
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