Dundee F.C.

Dundee Football Club is a professional football club based in the city of Dundee, Scotland. Founded in 1893, they are nicknamed "The Dark Blues" or "The Dee". The club plays its home matches at Dens Park.

Dundee
Full nameDundee Football Club
Nickname(s)The Dee
Founded1893 (1893)
GroundDens Park
Capacity11,506[1]
ChairmanTim Keyes
ManagerJames McPake
LeagueScottish Championship
2018–19Scottish Premiership, 12th of 12 (relegated)
WebsiteClub website

The club's most successful era was in the 1960s when, under the management of Bob Shankly, Dundee won the Scottish Football League title in 1962 for the only time in their history before reaching the semi-finals of the 1962–63 European Cup. Dundee has won the Scottish Cup once, and won the Scottish League Cup three times.

History

Late 19th and early 20th century

Dundee F.C. was formed in 1893 by the merger of two local clubs, East End and Our Boys, with the intention of gaining election to the Scottish Football League (SFL). Their application was successful and they played their first League game on 12 August 1893 at West Craigie Park, securing a 3–3 draw against Rangers. Dundee struggled during the first 10 years of their existence. Their best league position was fifth which they achieved in seasons 1895–96 and 1896–97. They also reached the semi-finals of the Scottish Cup in 1894–95 and 1897–98, losing to Renton and Kilmarnock respectively. On 26 October 1895 Dundee lost a league game by a record score of 0–11 to Celtic in Glasgow. On 1 January 1894 Dundee defeated Newton Heath (the future Manchester United) 2–1 at their then Carolina Port ground in Dundee. Carolina Port also hosted the first international football match held in Dundee on 21 March 1896 when Scotland defeated Wales 4–0. Dundee's goalkeeper Frank Barrett, midfielder Sandy Keillor and inside-forward Bill Thomson were all capped for Scotland during this early period of the club's history. Things began to improve for Dundee with the beginning of the new century. In 1899 they moved from Carolina Port to their present ground of Dens Park. In season 1902–03 they finished runners-up in the league championship to Hibernian. (In season 1902–03 Dundee allowed 12 league goals against, which remains the fewest goals conceded by any British club in a full league season.)

Dundee were also league runners-up in 1906–07 and 1908–09 finishing behind Celtic on both occasions, in 1908–09 by just 1 point. In the 10 seasons from 1902 to 1903 Dundee lost just 16 league games at Dens Park out of 154 played and were unbeaten at home during season 1909–10. Although ultimate success eluded Dundee in the league the club achieved success in the Scottish Cup. In season 1909–10 Dundee won their first trophy by defeating Clyde in the Scottish Cup Final. (Dundee took three games to beat Hibernian in the semi-final and then the same number to defeat Clyde.) The winning goal in the second replay was scored by John 'Sailor' Hunter. In season 1910–11 Dundee defeated Rangers 2–1 at Dens Park in the Scottish Cup quarter-final but lost to Hamilton in the semi-final. The beginning of the First World War and the call-up of many players for military duty drastically curtailed football in Britain from 1914 and in 1917 Dundee and Aberdeen were both asked to withdraw from the league due to increasing transport costs for the other league clubs. In 1919 league football recommenced and good home form once again propelled Dundee up the league. They finished 4th in seasons 1919–20, 1920–21 and 1921–22, and were unbeaten at home during season 1921–22. However, they could not make the breakthrough to win the league championship.

Dave Halliday had played on the left wing for his previous clubs, his hometown side Queen of the South and St Mirren. Halliday went to Dundee in 1921 where Scotland internationalist Alec Troup played left wing. Dundee thus converted Halliday to centre forward with prolific results; he finished as Scottish top scorer in the 1923–24 season with 38 goals from his 36 top division appearances. This remains the club record all-time seasonal league goal scoring record. Halliday top scored in England's top division in 1928-29 to become the most recent of only 2 players to be outright top scorer in Scotland and England. With Halliday Dundee reached the 1924–25 Scottish Cup final eliminating the holders en route, the Airdrieonians side of Hughie Gallacher. Dundee led Celtic 1-0 at half time in the final before losing out to a last minute Jimmy McGrory winner. Halliday top scored for Dundee in that cup run. In end of season tours with Dundee, Halliday scored doubles against each of Athletic Bilbao, Real Madrid, Valencia CF and FC Barcelona. Halliday scored 103 goals in 147 league and cup appearances for the Dee. He then moved South to set scoring records in England where other teams profited from Dundee's decision to convert Halliday to centre-forward.[2]

Mid 20th century

The post-Second World War period was a golden era for Dundee Football Club. Having been relegated on the eve of war, the Dark Blues started in 1946 in the first official season in the second tier but within five years they were runners-up in the Scottish League Championship and won their first trophy in forty-one years.

Back to back 'B’ Division titles earned George Anderson's Dundee promotion in 1947 and just two years later they were within a whisker of becoming Champions of Scotland. Silverware wasn't far away however as after spending a world record transfer fee of £23,500 on Billy Steel, much to the chagrin of modern-day supporters of the club – at least some anyway – who resented the aspect of finance in football and wish instead for 'homegrown' talent, they won the Scottish League Cup in 1951 in one of the most exciting finals Hampden has ever seen.

Twelve months later Dundee were back at Hampden to become the first side to retain the League Cup and in between these two victories appeared in the 1952 Scottish Cup Final. The Dark Blue side of the era included players such as Bill Brown, Tommy Gallacher, Doug Cowie, Alfie Boyd, Bobby Flavell and Billy Steel.

In the 1958–59 Scottish Cup Dundee suffered a shock 1–0 defeat to Highland League side Fraserburgh. This is widely regarded as Dundee's most embarrassing defeat in their history.

1960s – Dundee's golden age

Bob Shankly (brother of Bill Shankly) was appointed manager in 1959. Dundee won the league title of Scotland's top division, then called the Division One, in the 1961–62 season. With players such as Bobby Cox, Bobby Wishart, Pat Liney (Goalkeeper), Alan Cousin, Andy Penman, Hugh Robertson, Alan Gilzean, Alex Hamilton, Bobby Seith, Gordon Smith and Ian Ure they clinched the title with a win against St Johnstone, which in turn relegated St Johnstone to the then Second Division. Gordon Smith earned the distinction of being the only player to win the Scottish football championship with three clubs (Hibs, Hearts and Dundee), none of them either half of the traditionally dominant Old Firm.[3]

The following season, 1962–63, Dundee reached the semi-finals of the European Cup beating 1. FC Köln, Sporting Clube de Portugal and R.S.C. Anderlecht. Dundee lost to A.C. Milan on aggregate in the semi-finals; though Dundee won (and kept a clean sheet) against Milan in the home leg at Dens Park.

The Dee reached the Scottish Cup final again in the 1963–64 competition. Shankly left Dundee in February 1965.[3]

The next manager after Shankly was former player Bobby Ancell from the 1947 B Division Championship side. Ancell took Dundee to a 1967–68 League Cup final against the previous season's European Cup winners, Celtic. Ancell's team scored three times at Hampden Park in Celtic's native Glasgow but still lost 5–3.

In the predecessor to the UEFA Cup/Europa League, Dundee reached the semi-finals of the 1967–68 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup. Dundee eliminated opposition from the Netherlands, Belgium and Switzerland to meet Leeds United in the semi-final. After a 1–1 draw at Dens, a 1–0 second leg win took Leeds through.[3]

Late 20th century

In 1973 under the management of David White and captaincy of Tommy Gemmell, the League Cup returned to Dens following a 1–0 win against Celtic.

Dundee lost the 1980 Scottish League Cup Final to Dundee United with Billy Williamson playing in blue against his previous club.

21st century

In 2000 the club hit the headlines when they signed Argentine international Claudio Caniggia,[4] who later signed for Rangers.[5] Caniggia was only one of many foreign signings in the Dundee side in the early 2000s, which also included former Newcastle United player Temuri Ketsbaia.[6] The signing of such high-profile players along with many others led Dundee to a Scottish Cup final and two top-six finishes. This was achieved under the managership of Ivano Bonetti, who also made a short but notable contribution on the park linking up well with Caniggia. Attendances were still short of the hoped for numbers and with spending significantly outweighing income, Dundee were soon forced into administration.

Before Dundee went into financial trouble they knocked out Glasgow side Partick Thistle 2–0 away from home in the third round of the Scottish Cup. The fourth round saw Dundee knock out Aberdeen 2–0 at Dens Park. Dundee continued their march towards Hampden Park with a 1–1 draw away and a 4–1 extra time victory over Falkirk at Dens booked their place in the semi-finals playing Inverness CT at Hampden Park. A goal by Georgi Nemsadze secured a 1–0 victory and a place in the Final against Rangers. In the final Barry Smith hit the post for Dundee but Lorenzo Amoruso scored to bring Dundee's cup run to an end.

In 2003, due to the club's failure to sell on players as anticipated insufficient income was raised to fund the large wage bill under owners Peter and James Marr, resulting in a £23m debt which meant they were forced to go into administration with many players such as Fabian Caballero, Craig Burley and Georgian captain Giorgi Nemsadze leaving in 2005. Despite this huge debt, Dundee survived by selling their stadium in 2003. But the club was then relegated to the second tier of the Scottish leagues, where they remained until July 2012. In mid-2006, it was announced that financial restructuring would see the club become debt-free.

In 2007, James and Peter Marr severed some of their ties with Dundee, stepping down as chairman and Chief Executive respectively, when their company P&J Taverns was forced into administration. Bob Brannan and Dave MacKinnon took the Marrs' place.

In 2008, after a poor run in the league, manager Alex Rae was sacked, with former manager Jocky Scott taking over for his third stint with the club.[7]

In the 2009–10 season Dundee director Calum Melville was in trouble for claiming he was going to offer rivals Dundee United £500,000 for ex-Dundee midfielder Scott Robertson.[9] Dundee won the Challenge Cup Final when they beat Inverness Caledonian Thistle 3–2.[10]

In March 2010, Scott was sacked as manager after a 3–0 defeat by Airdrie United.[11] He was replaced by Gordon Chisholm, with Billy Dodds as his assistant.

In September 2010, Dundee were again on the brink of going into administration due to a £365,000 unpaid tax bill. During negotiations with HM Revenue & Customs, the club's offer to pay £100,000 immediately was rejected.[12] On 14 September it was announced that the club would be going into administration.[13] As punishment for entering administration the Scottish Football League docked Dundee 25 points on 1 November 2010. At the time the punishment was imposed, this left Dundee bottom of the First Division table with −11 points, 20 points behind the second-bottom team. On 10 December 2010 the Dark Blues Business Trust was set up by former Dundee owner Peter Marr and former director Steve Martin to help the club recover from their financial situation. On 17 December 2010 Dundee's appeal against the points deduction was rejected. Dundee went on a 23 match undefeated streak in the first division beating the previous record set by the team.

On 12 May 2011, Dundee FC exited administration. The club's supporters' trust, Dundee FC Supporters' Society Ltd., became the majority shareholder, and Steve Martin of the DFC Business Trust joined the board of directors along with 5 of the Society Fans board.[14]

On 6 November 2011, it was announced Harry MacLean had resigned from his position as Chief Executive and would work a month's notice.[15] MacLean, who had played a key role in saving the club during administration,[15] accepted an invitation to re-join the club in a non-executive role before departing his position as Chief Executive.[16] His resignation was followed just eleven days later by Stuart Murphy's decision to step down as club chairman and Director of the Club which was effective immediately.[17] On 27 December 2011, Harry MacLean resigned from his non-executive role[18] causing questions to arise about the stability of the boardroom. Shortly after the gap left by MacLean was filled by present chief executive officer Scot Gardiner.[19]

On 16 July 2012, Dundee were invited to join the Scottish Premier League to replace Rangers after their liquidation and subsequent admittance to the fourth tier of Scottish football.[20]

Since the second period of administration, Dundee, along with their Supporters' Society, implemented regular KPI targets. These targets were set to ensure, in some part, that the failures that led to administration and indeed, several decades of financial turmoil, could not be repeated. Dundee were left after the second administration with only footballing debt and no borrowing capability. Since exiting administration, the club has focussed on honouring the footballing debt, whilst keeping lower football wages and stadium bills, according to the income generated. The debt post-admin was unexpectedly still over £200,000 which had to be quickly worked into the board's already stretched budgets.

After an unsuccessful season in the Premier League, when they were asked to replace Rangers, Dundee were again relegated after finishing bottom, despite vastly improved form after John Brown replaced Barry Smith as manager toward the end of the season. The following season (2013–14) Dundee would take part in the Scottish Championship (formerly the First Division) after reforms were made to the Scottish League system.

Throughout the summer leading up to the start of the 2013–14 season talks were held regarding a possible Texan based takeover with investments to be made of up to £650,000. The takeover was completed and former Director Bill Colvin was appointed as chairman to oversee this new board of which main investor Tim Keyes of Keyes Capital, Austin, Texas, appointed John Nelms to look after his interests. The 2013–14 season proved to be one to remember with Dundee clinching the title and promotion to the top tier on the last day of the season with a 2–1 win over Dumbarton. After a heavy defeat to Falkirk and a draw against Alloa, manager John Brown was replaced by Paul Hartley. A 3–0 win at Alloa for The Dark Blues and a 4–1 loss to Dumbarton for Hamilton Academical meant that Dundee were in the driving seat when it came to the finale. Dens Park was sold out for the game against Dumbarton when Christian Nade headed in the opening goal. Soon after, Peter MacDonald scored the second goal. The away side pulled a goal back in the second half and Hamilton Academical managed to close the goal difference with a 10–2 victory over Greenock Morton. But Dundee got the three points, and clinched promotion to the Scottish Premiership.

Return to the Premiership

Paul Hartley was quick in the transfer window for the following season, bringing in no fewer than twelve new players, to rebuild the squad for top-flight football, having already signed Greg Stewart on a pre-contract from Cowdenbeath and Philip Roberts who joined before the end of May. Released Hibernian players James McPake and Kevin Thomson were next to join, along with Alloa goalkeeper Scott Bain. Thomson was made Captain after signing. Simon Ferry, released from Portsmouth then returned to his hometown to play for Dundee. Paul McGowan and Paul McGinn arrived from St Mirren and Dumbarton respectfully, then attacking midfielder Gary Harkins signed for his third spell at the club on the last day of June, after also being released from St Mirren. A number of first team players departed, namely Christian Nade and Ryan Conroy, who both went on to join Raith Rovers, Gavin Rae who retired from playing and player-coach Matt Lockwood.

On the opening day of the 2014–15 season, Dundee recorded a 1–1 draw against Kilmarnock at home, Gary Harkins put Dundee ahead from the spot after Kilmarnock conceded a penalty, with Craig Slater equalising for the visitors from a well struck free-kick on the edge of the Dundee area. Dundee won their first game of the 2014–15 season on 23 August with a 1–0 win over St Mirren away from home, a 79th-minute goal from Peter MacDonald securing the win, making them unbeaten in their first four league games of the season. Dundee also started the League Cup well with two 4–0 wins on the bounce over Peterhead and Raith Rovers.

Dundee managed to gain a top six place by mid-April thus securing their position in the Premiership for 2015–16 campaign. They secured the place for definite after Kilmarnock were defeated 2–1 by Aberdeen on 12 April and a Dundee derby victory on 8 April in a 3–1 Win at home to Dundee United.[21]

At the end of the 2014–15 season, in June, Dundee chairman Bill Colvin stepped down as chairman and sold his share in Dundee to then director, Tim Keyes who became the new chairman of the club.[22]

Dundee finished 8th in the 2015–16 Scottish Premiership, notably relegating rivals Dundee United at Dens Park.

Dundee were relegated to the Scottish Championship at the end of the 2018–19 season. Manager Jim McIntyre and assistant manager Jimmy Boyle were sacked on 12 May.[23] After playing the role of interim manager in Dundee's final home game, former player James McPake was hired as manager on a permanent basis, with Jimmy Nicholl, then current assistant manager of Northern Ireland, brought in as assistant manager.[24]

Stadium

Since 1899, Dundee have played their home matches at Dens Park which has a capacity of 11,506. Uniquely, the stadium shares part of the same road (Sandeman Street) as Tannadice Park, which is the home of city rivals Dundee United.

In 2002, plans were drawn up for a new stadium to be built in the city as part of Scotland's bid to host the 2008 European Football Championship. This stadium would have been shared by Dundee and near-neighbours Dundee United, which would have required the two to leave their historic grounds at Dens Park and Tannadice Stadium respectively. However, when Ukraine and Poland were selected to co-host the event, the plans were shelved for the immediate future.

In May 2009, it was reported that the stadium is owned by local businessman John Bennett who, despite having invested heavily in Dundee, had rejoined the Dundee United board, where he had previously been a director until September 2008.

In October 2014, Dundee Supporter's Society announced they had put forward plans to then club chairman, Bill Colvin which would allow the club to buy back the stadium from current owner John Bennett. They also expressed this was not a plan to enable the Supporter's Society to own the Stadium but for the club themselves, and that they will "simply administer the scheme".[25]

In April 2015, Colvin announced that negotiations were taking place to buy back the Stadium from current owner John Bennett and his company Sandeman Holdings.[26]

In August 2016, club owners Tim Keyes and John Nelms were reported to have bought land in the Camperdown area of Dundee, next to the city's Ice Arena.[27] It was then made clear in February 2017 that the plan for this land was to develop a new stadium for the club due to the increasing maintenance costs of Dens Park, although plans for a move were described by Nelms as being "early doors" in a video interview published on the club's website.[28]

In May 2018 it was announced that the stadium would be renamed Kilmac Stadium at Dens Park for sponsorship reasons for the next two seasons.[29]

Club staff

Corporate board

PositionName
ChairmanTim Keyes
Managing DirectorJohn Nelms
Club SecretaryEric Drysdale
DirectorDavid Gray
DirectorR W Hynd
Honorary Life PresidentPat Liney

Management and staff

PositionName
ManagerJames McPake
Assistant ManagerJimmy Nicholl
First Team Coach and Head of Opposition AnalysisDave Mackay
Goalkeeping CoachBobby Geddes
CoachMartin Harty
Technical DirectorGordon Strachan
Head of AcademyStephen Wright
Academy CoachBarry Smith
Head of Professional ProgrammeScott Robertson
PhysiotherapistGerry Docherty
First Team Sports ScientistCameron McDermid
Video AnalysisMatty Castle
Club DoctorDr. Angela Duncan
Kit CoordinatorLorraine Noble
Head GroundsmanBrian Robertson

Players

First-team squad

As of 29 November 2019[30]

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

No. Position Player
1 GK Jack Hamilton
2 DF Cammy Kerr (vice captain)
3 DF Jordan McGhee
4 MF Jamie Ness
5 DF Jordon Forster
6 DF Josh Meekings (captain)
7 MF Josh Todd
8 MF Shaun Byrne
9 FW Andrew Nelson
10 MF Paul McGowan
11 MF Declan McDaid
12 GK Calum Ferrie
14 MF Graham Dorrans
No. Position Player
17 FW Josh McPake (on loan from Rangers)
18 FW Danny Johnson
19 MF Finlay Robertson
21 DF Sean Mackie (on loan from Hibernian)
22 MF Callum Moore
23 DF Jordan Marshall
24 MF Max Anderson
25 MF Lyall Cameron
26 MF Josh Mulligan
27 MF Luke Strachan
28 FW Kane Hemmings
30 GK Harrison Sharp
31 MF Michael Cunningham

On loan

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

No. Position Player
29 DF Sam Fisher (on loan at East Kilbride)

International players

A list of former and current players who have played at full international level while with the club are ordered by nationality and year of their debut below.
For a full list of former/current players with articles, see Category:Dundee F.C. players.

Hall of Fame

+Bobby Geddes was inducted into the Hall of Fame and also received a 'Special Recognition Award'.

Note: Year is year inducted into Hall of Fame

Managerial history

[43]
Name Period
Willie Wallace1899–1919
Sandy MacFarlane1919–1925
Alec McNair1925–1927
Jimmy Bissett1927–1933
Billy McCandless1933–1937
Andy Cunningham1937–1940
George Anderson1944–1954
Willie Thornton1954–1959
Bob Shankly1959–1965
Bobby Ancell1965–1968
 
Name Period
John Prentice1968–1972
David White1972–1977
Tommy Gemmell1977–1980
Don Mackay1980–1984
Archie Knox1984–1986
Jocky Scott1986–1988
1998–2000
2008–2010
Dave Smith1988–1989
Gordon Wallace1989–1991
 
Name Period
Iain Munro1991–1992
Simon Stainrod1992–1993
Jim Duffy1993–1996
2002–2005
John McCormack1997–1998
Ivano Bonetti2000–2002
Alan Kernaghan2005–2006
Alex Rae2006–2008
Gordon Chisholm2010
Barry Smith2010–2013
 
Name Period
John Brown2013–2014
Paul Hartley2014–2017
Neil McCann2017–2018
Jim McIntyre2018–2019
James McPake2019–

Player and Young Player of the Year Awards

Andrew De Vries Player of the Year

Isobel Sneddon Young Player of the Year

Records

Honours

Kit sponsors and manufacturers

YearKit manufacturerPrimary shirt sponsorSecondary shirt sponsorShorts Sponsor
1976–1980Admiral[53]nonenonenone
1980–1987Umbro[53]
1987–1989Matchwinner[53]Novafone Cellular[53]
1989–1990Novafone
1990–1992Kelly's Copiers[53]
1992–1993ASICS[53]none
1993–1994Sports Division[53]
1994–1996Matchwinner[53]Auto Windscreens[53]
1996–1998Avec[53]Firkin Brewery[53]
1998–1999Scottish Hydro Electric[53]
1999–2002Xara[53]Ceramic Tile Warehouse[53]
2002–2003360[53]Jsearch.co.uk[53]
2003–2005Xara[53]Magners[53]
2005–2006The Forfar Roof Truss Company[53]
2006–2008Bukta[53]Signatures4U[53]
2008–2009Bukta[53]Scott Fyffe Motors[54]
2009–2010Viga[53]
2010–2011Puma[53]Kilmac Energy[53]Énergie Fitness[55][56]
2011–2013none
2014–2015Hangar Records[57]Crown Engineering[54]
2015–2016Kilmac Energy[54]
2016–2019McEwan Fraser Legal[54]
2019– Macron[58] Switch Gas & Electric[59] MKM Building Supplies & Metro Motors[60]

References

  1. "Dundee Football Club". Scottish Professional Football League. Retrieved 11 November 2013.
  2. Dave Halliday full career profile on www.qosfc.com
  3. "QosFC: Bobby Ancell". qosfc.com.
  4. Philip, Calum (16 December 2000). "Caniggia fever puts Dundee in world spotlight". Independent. London. Retrieved 24 March 2010.
  5. "Caniggia to join Rangers". The Guardian. London. 16 December 2000. Retrieved 24 March 2010.
  6. "Ketsbaia heads north to Dundee". The Guardian. 18 October 2001. Archived from the original on 31 March 2012. Retrieved 24 March 2010.
  7. "Scott set for Dundee appointment". BBC Sport. 30 October 2008. Retrieved 30 October 2008.
  8. Moor, Dave. "Dundee". Historical Kits. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  9. "Melville faces grilling for planned bid". The Herald. Glasgow. 29 October 2009. Retrieved 28 October 2009.
  10. "Alba Cup Final: Inverness Caledonian Thistle 2 Dundee 3". DailyRecord. 23 November 2009. Retrieved 30 December 2009.
  11. Spence, Jim (20 March 2010). "First Division leaders Dundee sack manager Jocky Scott". BBC Sport. Retrieved 20 March 2010.
  12. Spence, Jim (27 September 2010). "Dundee director bullish about club's future". BBC News. Retrieved 27 September 2010.
  13. Spence, Jim (15 October 2010). "Dundee face threat of liquidation as staff await fate". BBC News. Retrieved 14 October 2010.
  14. "Dundee Exit Administration". BBC News. 12 May 2011. Retrieved 12 May 2011.
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  16. "Statement from Dundee FC and DFCSS". dundeefc.co.uk. Dundee F.C. 21 November 2011. Archived from the original on 26 May 2012. Retrieved 6 December 2011.
  17. "Club Statement". dundeefc.co.uk. Dundee F.C. 17 November 2011. Archived from the original on 26 May 2012. Retrieved 6 December 2011.
  18. "Harry Leaves Board". dundeefc.co.uk. Dundee F.C. 27 December 2011. Archived from the original on 26 May 2012. Retrieved 27 December 2011.
  19. "Boardroom instability". dundeefc.co.uk. Dundee F.C. 27 December 2011. Archived from the original on 26 May 2012. Retrieved 27 December 2011.
  20. "Rangers: Dundee invited to take place in SPL". BBC News. 16 July 2012. Retrieved 16 July 2012.
  21. "Kilmarnock 1–2 Aberdeen". BBC. 12 April 2015.
  22. "Evening Telegraph – The latest news and sport from Dundee, Tayside and Fife". Evening Telegraph.
  23. "Club Statement". dundeefc.co.uk. 12 May 2019. Retrieved 12 May 2019.
  24. "Dundee: James McPake confirmed as club's new manager". BBC. 31 May 2019. Retrieved 14 October 2019.
  25. mtc. "Chairmans Update October". dee4life.com.
  26. "Dundee negotiate to buy back Dens Park stadium". BBC. 9 April 2015.
  27. "Dee could be set for new home as duo buy £1.2m land – Evening Telegraph".
  28. "Dundee FC press on with plans to leave Dens Park – The Courier".
  29. "Dundee: Home ground renamed the Kilmac Stadium at Dens Park". BBC Sport. 30 May 2018. Retrieved 30 May 2018.
  30. "First Team". Dundee FC. Retrieved 31 July 2019.
  31. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2 April 2015. Retrieved 22 April 2014.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  32. Club, Dundee Football (4 March 2016). "Dundee FC are delighted to announce that Bobby Geddes has been inducted into the Hall of Fame with a Special Recognition Award #thedee".
  33. "Dundee FC 2016 Hall of Fame – Dundee Football Club – Official Website". 7 March 2016.
  34. Club, Dundee Football (4 March 2016). "Ally Donaldson inducted into Hall of Fame pic #thedeepic.twitter.com/E4qEytqiFi".
  35. Club, Dundee Football (4 March 2016). "Billy Pirie inducted into Hall of Fame pic #thedeepic.twitter.com/qJBUtZyf0v".
  36. Club, Dundee Football (4 March 2016). "Neil McCann inducted into Hall of Fame pic #thedeepic.twitter.com/q1DsGUBYKe".
  37. "Hall of Fame – 2017 – Dundee Football Club – Official Website". 15 April 2017.
  38. https://dundeefc.co.uk/news/2018-hall-fame-inductees/
  39. https://dundeefc.co.uk/news/hall-of-fame-2019/
  40. Club, Dundee Football (4 March 2016). "Dundee FC are delighted to announce that John 'Sailor' Hunter has been inducted into the Club's Hall of Fame with a 2016 Heritage Award".
  41. https://dundeefc.co.uk/news/juliussen-to-enter-hall-of-fame/
  42. (http://www.dundeefc.co.uk/news/the-2015-dundee-fc-hall-of-fame-2)
  43. "Dundee F.C. Manager History". World Football. Retrieved 23 October 2016.
  44. Ross, David (2005). The Roar of the Crowd: Following Scottish football down the years. Argyll publishing. p. 71. ISBN 978-1-902831-83-1.
  45. Ross, The Roar of the Crowd, 181
  46. Ross, The Roar of the Crowd, 94
  47. https://www.eveningtelegraph.co.uk/2014/06/04/blether-with-brown-albert-julie-juliussen-hit-13-goals-in-two-games/
  48. "Home – The Courier". The Courier. Archived from the original on 2 April 2015.
  49. "Celtic sign Dundee's Jack Hendry & Scott Bain; Scott Allan joins Hibs". BBC Sport. 1 February 2018. Retrieved 6 February 2018.
  50. Known as Premier League prior to 2013
  51. Known as first division prior to 2013
  52. Known as second division prior to 1975
  53. "Dundee". Historical Football Kits. Retrieved 17 July 2012.
  54. "SPONSORS ANNOUNCED FOR 2015/16 SEASON". dundeefc.co.uk. Dundee F.C. 28 May 2015. Retrieved 28 May 2015.
  55. http://farm5.static.flickr.com/4145/5199485962_25615c7ae0.jpg
  56. https://scontent-lhr3-1.xx.fbcdn.net/v/t1.0-9/15027457_1225783877485388_6634806439663779538_n.jpg?oh=cb505c42154f96b4a77679e947a92754&oe=58D2EB76%5B%5D
  57. "Hangar Records are Main Sponsor for New Season". dundeefc.co.uk. Dundee F.C. 4 July 2014. Retrieved 4 July 2014.
  58. "Dee sign with Macron". Dundee FC Official Website. 14 January 2019. Retrieved 26 June 2019.
  59. "Switch sign up as main shirt sponsor". Dundee FC Official Website. 29 May 2019. Retrieved 26 June 2019.
  60. Nelms, John (11 August 2019). "John Nelms programme notes". dundeefc.co.uk. Retrieved 12 August 2019.

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