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~ F.E.C. is HERE | " Nottingham Forest F.C. ( NFFC ) " | 2015/2016 ~
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~ F.E.C. is HERE | " Nottingham Forest F.C. ( NFFC ) " | 2015/2016 ~

~ F.E.C. is HERE | " Nottingham Forest F.C. ( NFFC ) " | 2015/2016 ~

~ F.E.C. is HERE | " Nottingham Forest F.C. ( NFFC ) " | 2015/2016 ~



HONOURS

Domestic Honours

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European and International honours

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Minor honours

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RULES SOCCER ROOM

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RULES MABES NFFC

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JIKA KALIAN SUDAH POST DISINI
BERARTI KALIAN SUDAH PAHAM DENGAN RULES DIATAS

hukuman bagi yang melanggar :
1.peringatan
2.delete post
3.banned
sesuai kebijakan yg ada emoticon-Toast
Diubah oleh nffc
~ F.E.C. is HERE | " Nottingham Forest F.C. ( NFFC ) " | 2015/2016 ~



IN THE BEGINNING (1865)
In 1865, a group of Nottingham-based shinney - a sport similar to hockey - players met at the Clinton Arms on Shakespeare Street. It was here that JS Scrimshaw's proposition to begin playing football instead was passed, and Nottingham Forest Football Club was born.

The founder members were, A Barks, W Brown, W P Brown, C F Daft, T Gamble, R P Hawkesley, T G Howitt, W I Hussey, W R Lymberry, J Milford, J H Rastall, W H Revis, J G Richardson, J S Scrimshaw, J Tomlinson

The first official football match took place on 22 March 1866 against Notts County, who were formed in 1862.

THE EARLY YEARS (1865 - 1898)
At the same meeting, it was agreed the team would purchase a dozen tasselled caps in the colour of 'Garibaldi Red' - named after the leader of the Italian 'Redshirts' freedom fighters, who were popular in England at the time. The club's official colours were established.

The Football League was formed in 1888 but Forestís application was rejected. Instead, they played in the Football Alliance, winning the competition in 1892 to eventually secure a place in the League.

They had experienced a colourful existence playing in the Alliance, perhaps never more so than in the 1878-79 season. The demise of Notts Castle Club brought an influx of additional talent to Forest. With new impetus, they entered the FA Challenge Cup for the first time. Notts County, who had made their first challenge the previous year, were The Reds' first round opponents. Forest came out 3 - 1 winners at Beeston Cricket Ground, before going on to reach the semi-final, which they lost 2-1 to Old Etonians.

The 1897-98 season was perhaps the most significant in Forest's infancy. Having lost in four previous semi-finals, victories over Grimsby Town, Gainsborough Trinity, West Bromwich Albion and Southampton set up an FA Cup final date with Derby County at Crystal Palace. The Reds had lost 5-0 to their rivals just five days before and went into the game as underdogs. However, with a well-rested side - six of the cup final line-up had not played in the league game - they ran out 3-1 winners in front of 62,000 fans.

Forest were quite the pioneers, too. In 1874, they were the first English side to wear shin-guards, albeit outside of their socks, and in 1878 their game against Sheffield Norfolk was credited as the first occasion in England where the referee had used a whistle. It was in the same decade that Sam Widdowson came up with the 'classical' formation which consisted of a goalkeeper, two full-backs, a three-man halfback line and five forwards. The tactic stood the test of time and was widely-used until the 1960s.

Forest played out their earliest years at a number of different grounds. They started out at the Forest Racecourse before relocating in 1879 to the Castle Ground and the Meadows. Between 1873-1885, they had spells at Trent Bridge, the Parkside Ground and the Gregory Ground, before occupying the Town Ground with some continuity between 1890-1895.

In 1898, Forest moved to The City Ground after a concerted fundraising effort secured the £3,000 required. With an FA Cup in the cabinet and ambition in abundance, the future promised much for The Reds.

A BARREN MIDLIFE (1899 - 1944)
The turn of the century was kind to Forest, who finished fourth in the First Division in 1900/01. The years that followed, however, were not so successful. As World War One approached, they were struggling in the Second Division and in dire financial straits.

It was the outbreak of the war, combined with the generosity of their committee members that, in effect, saved the club. For its duration, the Football league was suspended and replaced by a regional league structure. The League resumed in 1919, by which time Forest had established their Colts team, along with a local player recruitment policy.

The Second World War seemed to take the footballing world by surprise. Forest were on their way to Swansea for their fourth game of the 1939-40 season when the announcement was made. Regional leagues were formed once again.

A RETURN TO THE SUN (1945-1958)
Post-war attendances were indicative of the optimism and togetherness people were feeling at the time, with almost 33,000 turning up for the first home game of the 1946-47 season against Newcastle. Two years later, however, Forest were relegated to the Third Division, where they would spend two seasons before winning promotion and re-establishing themselves in the second tier. At the end of the 1956-57 season, The Reds made a welcome return to Division One after an eighteen-year absence.

A FIRST TILT AT GLORY (1958-1974)
Now back in the First Division, Forest ës focus switched to picking up their first silverware of the 20th century, a feat which they achieved within two seasons. The team could be forgiven for what was an erratic 1958/59 league campaign after lifting the FA Cup for the second time in their history. Similar to the events of 1898, The Reds had lost heavily to their opponents, in this case Luton Town, only weeks earlier, but had no problem in the final, winning 2-1 despite playing most of the game with ten men.

Although Forest will have hoped to have built immediately on this success, the wait for 1966-67 was worth it. It drew the largest crowds the club had ever seen as fans, buoyed by Englandís World Cup win, clamoured to see a side challenging for a league and cup double. The team that manager Johnny Carey had assembled went largely unchanged until, sadly, injuries began to take their toll just as they had the FA Cup and First Division title in their sights. The Reds had to settle for a semi-final exit and League runners-up medal but, even so, it was still the clubís greatest season to date and expectations had been well and truly raised.

That season could easily have been built upon - crowds of 40,000 were virtually guaranteed at the time - but it was not be. Poor football management, its unique committee structure and proud amateurism almost inevitably led to the clubís inability to sustain the success of that year.

After Matt Gillies left in October 1972, there were two short managerial reigns by Dave Mackay and Allan Brown. For a time, they were to languish in the Second Division. It seemed to be†a typical†tale of post-war Nottingham Forest, but just around the corner lurked a force that was to change everything forever.

CLOUGH, EUROPE AND THE GLORY GAME (1975-1993)
The Clough era began on 6 January 1975. He appointed Jimmy Gordon, who had been with him at Derby and Leeds, as first team coach. In February he bought John O'Hare and John McGovern from Leeds, before bringing John Robertson and Martin O'Neill back into the fold after they had requested transfers under Allan Brown. Frank Clark arrived at the end of the season on a free transfer from Newcastle. At the end of his first full season in charge, Clough had led Forest to 8th place in Division Two.

Perhaps the biggest catalyst for success came in July 1976 with the arrival of assistant manager Peter Taylor. It was from here that things began to take shape as Forest won promotion back into Division One. They also picked up their first trophy since 1959 in the shape of the Anglo-Scottish Cup - not the most prestigious of awards but, as Clough contended, an appetiser for future success.

One year later, the duo had their original four- year contracts extended- in which time they won the First Division by seven points and had moulded a squad that was to embark on a Domestic and European adventure of epic proportions.

Forest began the 1978-79 season with four major trophies in their sights: the Championship, European Cup, FA Cup and League Cup.

The much-heralded partnership of Clough and Taylor came to an end in 1980. The 1981-82 season was to witness perhaps a new era, one to further legitimise Brian Clough's legendary place in the history of Nottingham Forest Football Club.

By 1993, it seemed inevitable that the era in the sun was coming to an end. Discontent had been mounting during the season, and on 1 March 1993 the club was forced to hold its first extraordinary meeting for 23 years. A group of shareholders had raised questions about the running of the club by Clough. Clough had in fact easily survived this foray, but nevertheless with relegation seeming inevitable, he announced his impending retirement on 26 April.

The end was pure tragedy. With a packed home ground, weeping supporters and near hysteria it became apparent that a great and joyous adventure was over: the unpredictable Pied Piper of a manager had gone. The final game of that season was away at Ipswich. Clough took dignified bows. Forest lost 2-1, and ironically his son, Nigel, scored the final goal of Clough's era.

LIFE AFTER BRIAN (1993-1998)
There were just two real options to replace Brian Clough. Favourite was Martin O'Neill, then with Wycombe. The other was Frank Clark, who had managed Leyton Orient from 1982-1991. In the event, Frank Clark became the New Forest manager.

Frank Clark had soon engineered a big turn-around in players. The exodus included Nigel Clough, Gary Charles, and Roy Keane. Newcomers included Stan Collymore, Colin Cooper, Des Lyttle, David Phillips, Gary Bull, Lars Bohinen, and Gary Bull. By the end of the season, after £10 million plus worth of transfer dealings, the Reds were back in the Premier at the first time of asking.

For the next season, the squad was strengthened with the purchase of Brian Roy from Foggia. But the new season witnessed the premature departure of Stan Collymore who insisted on moving to Liverpool for Forest's highest ever transfer sale of £8,500,000. Following this, Kevin Campbell came in from Arsenal and Chris Bart-Williams from Sheffield Wednesday, with Andrea Silenzi from Torino.

The 1995-96 season saw Forest involved in their UEFA cup campaign up to the quarter final playing against Malmo, Auxerre and Bayern Munich. By the summer of 1996, it had become apparent that the club was facing a major crisis. The club was sliding into uncontrollable debt - the total deficit reached £11.3 million. The club soon found itself in the hands of its auditors, Price Waterhouse. This move was to ultimately lead to the club being taken over by a consortium later to be known as the Bridgford Group, following a meeting on 24 February 1997 with the shareholders voting by 189 votes in favour with 7 against.

On the field, the club was having perhaps its least memorable season ever. After the initial 3-0 win against Coventry on the opening match of the season, Forest didn't win again for 16 games. In the end Forest finished bottom of the League with just 6 wins and 34 points and 13 League goals. Frank Clark had departed after the Christmas period and Stuart Pearce operated as caretaker manager. At 6.00pm on May 11 1997 Dave Bassett, who had arrived at the club during February as the general manager, assumed control.

Stuart Pearce, Brian Roy, Jason Lee and Alf Inge Haaland left during the close season. In the opposite direction, the club welcomed Andy Johnson from Norwich, Alan Rogers from Tranmere, Geoff Thomas from Wolves, Thierry Bonalair from Neuchatel, Marco Pascolo from Cagliari and Dave Beasant from Southampton. Bobby Houghton joined Dave Bassett as his assistant manager.

The 1997-98 season was to be an outstanding one, kicking off with six consecutive competitive wins, which was the first time Forest had ever managed that feat during its 120 years in competitive football. With a rekindled Steve Stone and Pierre van Hooijdonk now playing up front with Kevin Campbell, Forest set the First Division alight. Forest came out winners of Division One, and returned to the Premier League.

Looking back, 135 years is certainly a long time. The 15 young men that met in the Clinton Arms in 1865 would never have dreamt that their offspring would have played for such great prizes in Munich, Madrid or Tokyo. When they played their first semi-final of the FA Cup in 1879 they didn't even own a ground. When they won the European Cup, they had won their own League only once. When they went to Bolton on 25 November 1978, they had not lost a game for a whole year. They won the European Cup undefeated. Nottingham Forest Football Club - surely the greatest football team in the world.
~ F.E.C. is HERE | " Nottingham Forest F.C. ( NFFC ) " | 2015/2016 ~



Nottingham Forest moved to The City Ground on September 3, 1898. Situated only a few hundred yards from the old Town Ground at the opposite end of Trent Bridge, it was named in celebration of Nottingham’s newly-awarded city status.

£3,000 was required to finance the move, £2,000 of which came from supporters, members and businessmen who bought ‘New Ground Scheme’ bearer bonds at £5 each.

The company of JW Bardill, a committee member and nurseryman whose family firm still exists in the city, was handed the difficult task of preparing a pitch which was heavily exposed on three sides. Despite this, The City Ground surface developed a reputation as one of the best in the country.

In 1935, the club decided not to proceed with an opportunity to buy the ground from Nottingham Corporation for £7,000.

In 1957, a £40,000 stand with room for 2,500 seated spectators was built at the East end of the ground. At its official opening on October 12, Manchester United’s ‘Busby Babes’ helped attract a record crowd of 47,804 and ran out 2-1 winners. The match ball, signed by both teams, is on display in the Trophy Room.

On August 24 1968, the Main Stand – which had been largely rebuilt in 1965 – was destroyed by fire which broke out during a First Division match against Leeds United. Despite a crowd of 31,126 there were no casualties. The fire, which is believed to have started near the dressing rooms, rapidly tore through the stand’s wooden construction, destroying it and much of the club’s records, trophies and memorabilia. As a result, Forest played six 'home' matches at nearby Meadow Lane, where they failed to win once.

In 1980, during a period of unforgettable European and domestic successes for the club, funds were in place to build the 10,000 capacity Brian Clough Stand. Incorporating 36 executive boxes and a large dining area, it added a new dimension to the club’s corporate hospitality arrangements.

In April 1992, work began on the redevelopment of the Bridgford Stand to increase its capacity to 7,710. The lower tier, which holds 5,131, was allocated to away supporters. Its unusually-shaped roof was a planning requirement to allow sunlight to reach houses in nearby Colwick Road. The stand can accommodate 70 wheelchair supporters and houses a Management Suite, from which the public address systems, scoreboard controls and matchday police all operate.

The City Ground was chosen as one of the venues to host the European Championships in 1996. In mind of this, the Trent End, a prominent landmark by the River Trent, was rebuilt that year. It holds 7,500 fans and takes the ground’s overall capacity to 30,602.

Centenary Celebrations in 1998

The Centenary of The City Ground was marked in November 1998 when Forest hosted East Midlands rivals Derby County in a televised Premier League fixture. A typically competitive 2-2 draw was complimented by a variety of celebrations.

One of the highlights came at half-time as some of the biggest names in the club's history were paraded in front of the crowd. The eternally-popular Joe Baker was in attendance, as was Len Beaumont, who, at the age of 83, was believed to be one of club's oldest living ex-players. There was also a parade of Forest strips from down the years and special entertainment was organised before the game and at half-time to mark a memorable occasion.

Previous Grounds

1865-1878 - The Forest
1879-1881 - Castle Ground, The Meadows
1873-1882 - Trent Bridge
1882-1885 - Parkside Ground
1885-1890 - Gregory Ground
1890-1898 - Town Ground
reserved
NOTTINGHAM FOREST Championship 2015-2016
FIXTURES AND RESULTS


AGUSTUS 2015
08 Brighton v Nottingham Forest 1 - 0
15 Nottingham Forest v Rotherham United 2 - 1
18 Nottingham Forest v Charlton Athletic 0 - 0
22 Bolton Wanderers v Nottingham Forest 1 - 1
29 Nottingham Forest v Cardiff City 1 - 2

SEPTEMBER 2015
12 Queens Park Rangers v Nottingham Forest 1 - 2
15 Birmingham City v Nottingham Forest 0 - 1
19 Nottingham Forest v Middlesbrough 1 - 2
26 Huddersfield Town v Nottingham Forest 1 - 1

OKTOBER 2015
03 Nottingham Forest v Hull City
17 Bristol City v Nottingham Forest
20 Nottingham Forest v Burnley
24 Nottingham Forest v Ipswich Town
31 Sheffield Wednesday v Nottingham Forest

NOVEMBER 2015
03 Preston North End v Nottingham Forest
07 Nottingham Forest v Derby County
21 Brentford v Nottingham Forest
28 Nottingham Forest v Reading

DESEMBER 2015
05 Nottingham Forest v Fulham
12 Wolverhampton v Nottingham Forest
15 Blackburn Rovers v Nottingham Forest
19 Nottingham Forest v Milton Keynes Dons
26 Nottingham Forest v Leeds United
28 Cardiff City v Nottingham Forest

JANUARI 2016
02 Charlton Athletic v Nottingham Forest
12 Nottingham Forest v Birmingham City
16 Nottingham Forestv Bolton Wanderers
23 Middlesbrough v Nottingham Forest
30 Nottingham Forest v Queens Park Rangers

FEBRUARI 2016
06 Leeds United v Nottingham Forest
13 Nottingham Forest v Huddersfield Town
20 Hull City v Nottingham Forest
23 Burnley v Nottingham Forest
27 Nottingham Forest v Bristol City

MARET 2016
05 Ipswich Town v Nottingham Forest
08 Nottingham Forest v Preston North End
12 Nottingham Forest v Sheffield Wednesday
19 Derby County v Nottingham Forest

APRIL 2016
02 Nottingham Forest v Brentford
05 Reading v Nottingham Forest
09 Nottingham Forest v Brighton
16 Rotherham United v Nottingham Forest
19 Nottingham Forest v Blackburn Rovers
23 Fulham v Nottingham Forest
30 Nottingham Forest v Wolverhampton

MEI 2016
07 Milton Keynes Dons v Nottingham Forest
Diubah oleh nffc
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silahkan dimulai yg mau ngepost emoticon-Angkat Beer
cepet naik ke premiership dah emoticon-Toast
wah, ane salah satu yang ngikutin nottingham forest nih, mulai dari sejarah sampe sekarang. di football manager ane juga mulai dari klub ini mainnya. semoga musim ini bisa promosi deh
semoga tahun depan bisa promosi dan bisa angkat piala FA emoticon-Sundul Gan (S)
ada update transfer apa ni emoticon-Malu (S)
Rumah baru ! emoticon-Ngakak (S)

Gw dulu sempet ga tau apa itu nottingham forest, setelah gw baca historynya + dpt UCL + manager legendanya yang bikin club dari ga ada apa2 jadi ada apa2nya (from zero to hero) !
Sayang si Brian Clough udh mulai tergerus jaman karena keuangan dan akhirnya klubnya terdegradasi lg
Gw jadi mulai ngikutin ni club, sayang bgt club ini di championship aja susah nembus 5 besar bahkan 10 besar emoticon-Nohope

Semoga dengan managemen club dan keuangan yg baik bisa naik ke premier league AMIN !

~ F.E.C. is HERE | " Nottingham Forest F.C. ( NFFC ) " | 2015/2016 ~
Diubah oleh aedw
Forest? emoticon-Belo
Musim ini maen d EPL kah?
Quote:

iya gan padahal semenjak berganti pemilik yg skrng ini ane berharap lebih,
minimal bisa naik ke EPL deh emoticon-Cendol (S)
Quote:

belum gan,
doain musim depan baru naik emoticon-Cendol (S)
Quote:


Dan 1 lagi bro,, Ini club sebetulnya bisa punya prestasi besar kalau misalnya club ini dibeli kayak city sama bos minyak

dan sejarah tidak bisa dihapus, 42 unbeaten setelah arsenal 49 unbeaten

Btw, saya fans Arsenal, dan saya berharap club ini bisa berjaya kembali emoticon-Smilie

Btw, TSnya fans club ini ato buat thread aja ya ? emoticon-Bingung (S)
profile-picture
marochamakh memberi reputasi
Quote:

sebelumnya makasih gan udah mampir,
skrng pemiliknya juga udah dipegang sama sheikh al-hasawi gan,
tapi kayanya doi ga punya ambisi gede buat ngangkat forest lagi emoticon-Berduka (S)

ane sebenarnya ga terlalu diehard ama club tertentu gan,
cuma jadi ngefans ma forest gara2 ikutan keluarga aja emoticon-Hammer
Wuah salah satu club legend di inggris yg sayangnya harus jatuh bangun,
Ane demen bgt maen fm pake club ini soalnya diliat dr faktor historisnya, gak banget harus maen di divisi bawah. Jd inget stade de reims yg juga historisnya gede di prancis.

Semoga dengan pemilik baru bisa liat notthingham main lagi di epl emoticon-Toast
smoga ketemu musim depan gan
klub keren nihemoticon-I Love Indonesia (S)
Maafkan saya Gan, baru buka Kaskus, ternyata udah jadi Threadnya, ente bener2 luar biasa Gan....Ane monitor terus gan threadnya...
Spoiler for The Manager:


Spoiler for The City Ground:



Spoiler for Nottingham Forest Unbeaten Run:
Diubah oleh ivanrockin
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