Queens Park Rangers F.C.

"QPR" redirects here. For other uses, see QPR (disambiguation).
Queens Park Rangers
Full name Queens Park Rangers Football Club
  • The Hoops[1]
  • The Rs
Short name QPR
Founded 1882 (1882)
Ground Loftus Road Stadium
Ground Capacity 18,439[2]
Owner Tune Group (66%)
Lakshmi Mittal (33%)
Co–Chairmen Tony Fernandes
Ruben Gnanalingam
Manager Ian Holloway
League Championship
2015–16 Championship, 12th
Website Club home page

Queens Park Rangers Football Club (usually referred to as QPR) is a professional association football club based in White City, London that plays in the Championship, the second tier of English football. Their honours include winning the League Cup in 1967, being runners-up in the old First Division in 1975–76 and reaching the final of the FA Cup in 1982, where they lost 1–0 to Tottenham Hotspur in a replay after they drew 1–1 in the initial final match.

Queens Park Rangers were founded in 1886 after the merger of Christchurch Rangers and St. Judes Institute, and their traditional colours are blue and white. In the early years after the club's formation in their original home of Queen's Park, games were played at many different grounds until finally the club settled into their current location at Loftus Road. Owing to their proximity to other west London clubs, QPR maintain long-standing rivalries with several other clubs in the area. The most notable of these are Chelsea, Fulham and Brentford, with whom they contest what are known as West London Derbies. Outside London, QPR also traditionally share rivalries with Watford, Luton and Cardiff, although in recent years these fixtures have become less prominent.


For the current season see 2015–16 Queens Park Rangers F.C. season


The club was formed in 1886, when a team known as St Jude's (formed in 1884) merged with Christchurch Rangers (formed in 1882).[3] The resulting team was called Queen's Park Rangers, because most of the players came from the Queen's Park area of north-west London. QPR became a professional team in 1889 and played their home games in nearly 20 different stadia (a league record), before permanently settling at Loftus Road in 1917 (although the team would briefly attempt to attract larger crowds by playing at the White City Stadium for two short spells: 1931 to 1933 and the 1962–63 season).[4]

Chart showing the progress of QPR's league finishes from 1920–21 season to present.

QPR were promoted as champions of Division 3 South in the 1947–48 season. Dave Mangnall was the manager as Queens Park Rangers participated in four seasons of the Second Division, being relegated in 1951–52. Tony Ingham was signed from Leeds United and went on to make most ever league appearances for QPR (519). Prior to the start of the 1959–60 season saw the arrival of arguably the club's greatest ever manager,[5] Alec Stock. The 1960–61 season saw QPR achieve their biggest win to date: 9–2 vs Tranmere Rovers in a Division 3 match. In time, Stock, with the advent as Chairman in the mid-60s of Jim Gregory helped to achieve a total transformation of the club and its surroundings.

In 1966–67, QPR won the Division Three championship and became the first Third Division club to win the League Cup on Saturday, 4 March 1967, beating West Bromwich Albion 3–2, (coming back from a two-goal deficit). 42 years on, it is still the only major trophy that QPR have won. The final was also the first League Cup Final to be held at Wembley Stadium. After winning promotion in 1968 to the top flight for the first time in their history, Rangers were relegated after just one season and spent the next four years in Division Two. Terry Venables joined from Spurs at the beginning of the 1969–70 season and Rodney Marsh was sold to Manchester City. During this time, new QPR heroes emerged including Phil Parkes, Don Givens, Dave Thomas and Stan Bowles. These new signings were in addition to home-grown talent such as Dave Clement, Ian Gillard, Mick Leach and Gerry Francis.

In 1974 Dave Sexton joined as manager and, in 1975–76 led QPR to the runners-up spot in the First Division, missing out on the Championship by one point with a squad containing seven England internationals and internationals from the home nations. After completing their 42-game season, QPR sat at the top of the league, one point ahead of Liverpool who went on to defeat Wolverhampton Wanderers to clinch the title. Wolves were relegated to the Second Division that same season. The late 1970s also saw some cup success with Rangers reaching the semi-finals of the League Cup and in their first entry into European football reached the quarter finals of the UEFA Cup losing to AEK Athens on penalties. Following Sexton's departure in 1977 the club eventually slipped into the Second Division in 1979.


In 1980 Terry Venables took over as manager and the club installed a 'plastic pitch'. In 1982 QPR, still playing in the Second Division, reached the FA Cup Final for the only time in the club's history, facing holders Tottenham Hotspur. Tottenham won 1–0 in a replay. The following season QPR went on to win the Second Division championship and returned to English football's top division. After a respectable fifth-place finish, and UEFA Cup qualification, the following year, Venables departed to become manager of Barcelona. In 1988 the club had a new chairman, Richard Thompson. who at 24 was the Premier League's youngest ever chairman. Over the next seven years, various managers came and went from Loftus Road and the club spent many seasons finishing mid table but avoided relegation. The most successful season during this period was the 1987–88 season in which QPR finished fifth, missing out on a UEFA Cup campaign due to the ban on English clubs in European competition as a result of the Heysel Stadium disaster. They were also runners up in the 1986 League Cup, losing to Oxford United.

Old crest used from the 1980s until 2008

Gerry Francis, a key player in the 1970s QPR side who had proved himself as a successful manager with Bristol Rovers, was appointed manager in the summer of 1991. In the 1991–92 First Division campaign they finished mid-table in the league and were founder members of the new Premier League, finishing 5th, as top London club, in the 1992–93 inaugural season. Francis oversaw one of QPR's most famous victories, the 4–1 win at Old Trafford in front of live TV on New Year's Day 1992. Midway through the 1994–95 season Francis resigned and very quickly became manager of Tottenham Hotspur and Ray Wilkins was installed as player-manager. Wilkins led QPR to an eighth-place finish in the Premiership. In July 1995 the club's top goalscorer, Les Ferdinand, was sold for a club record fee of £6 million to Newcastle United.

QPR struggled throughout the following season and were relegated at the end of the 1995–96 season. QPR then competed in Division 1 until 2001 under a succession of managers. Gerry Francis returned in 1998; however, the 2000–2001 season proved to be a disaster, and Francis resigned in early 2001.


Charismatic former player Ian Holloway became manager but was unable to stop Rangers from being relegated to England's third tier for the first time for more than thirty years. Following the 2003–2004 season QPR returned to Division 1 and struggled for consistent form over the next two campaigns before Holloway was suspended amidst rumours of his departure for Leicester City. A poor series of results and lack of progress at the club saw Holloway's successors Gary Waddock and later John Gregory (both former players) fail to hold on to the manager's job.

During this same period, QPR became embroiled in financial and boardroom controversy. Although the club had floated on the Alternative Investment Market in 1991, in 2001 it entered administration (receivership). A period of financial hardship followed and the club left administration after receiving a £10m high-interest emergency loan which continued to burden the club.[6] Scandals involving the directors, shareholders and others emerged in 2005–06 season and included allegations of blackmail and threats of violence against the club's chairman Gianni Paladini.[7] In an unrelated incident QPR were further rocked by the murder of Youth Team footballer Kiyan Prince on 18 May 2006[8] and, in August 2007, the death of promising teenager and first-team player Ray Jones in a car crash.[9]

Following this low point in the club's history as Rangers also faced mounting financial pressure, in the same month it was announced that the club had been bought by wealthy Formula One businessmen Flavio Briatore and Bernie Ecclestone (see Ownership and finances below). During the 2007–08 season, Rangers competed in the Football League Championship (see also: Queens Park Rangers F.C. season 2007-08). John Gregory's reign as manager came to an end in October 2007 after a string of poor results left QPR at the bottom of the Championship and he was replaced by Luigi De Canio until the end of the 2007–08 season. Further investment followed in early 2008 as the club looked to push for promotion to the Premier League within four years, on the back of greater financial stability.[10] On 14 May 2008 Iain Dowie was announced as the manager to begin the campaign to return Rangers to the top flight.[11][12]

However, on 24 October 2008 Iain Dowie was sacked after just fifteen games in charge of the club.[13]

Badge introduced under Flavio Briattore and used from 2008–2016

On 19 November 2008, QPR named former Portugal midfielder Paulo Sousa as their new first team coach.[14] However, on 9 April 2009, his contract was terminated after he allegedly divulged confidential information without authority.[15] On the same day as Sousa's sacking as QPR manager, Player/Coach Gareth Ainsworth was appointed as Player/Caretaker Manager of QPR for a second time. In June 2009 Jim Magilton was named as new manager of QPR. Despite leading QPR to a good start to the 2009–10 season, a loss of form combined with an alleged head-butting incident with Hungarian midfielder Ákos Buzsáky saw the club further embroiled in controversy. Jim Magilton left the club by mutual consent on 16 December 2009, along with his assistant John Gorman. They were replaced by Paul Hart and Mick Harford on the next day. Less than a month and only 5 games after becoming manager at QPR, Paul Hart parted with the club on 14 January 2010. The reasons for his leaving the club were unstated.

On 30 April 2011, QPR secured promotion to the Premier League by winning the Championship with a 2–0 win over Watford.[16] A subsequent FA investigation involving QPR's acquisition of Alejandro Faurlín threatened to deduct points from the side and put their promotion into jeopardy. The investigation concluded on 7 May 2011, with QPR found to be at fault in two of the seven charges, and received a £875,000 fine. However, there were no points deducted by the FA, and QPR's promotion to the Premier League was secured.[17]

In January 2012, club chairman Tony Fernandes appointed Mark Hughes as team manager 36 hours after the previous incumbent Neil Warnock was sacked. Following a tough start to his Loftus Road career and after a run of 5 straight home wins, Hughes and QPR escaped relegation despite a dramatic 3–2 defeat at Manchester City on the last day of the season.[18]

On 23 November 2012, Mark Hughes was sacked on the back of a poor start to the 2012–13 season,[19] having amassed only 4 points in 12 games and with the club languishing at the bottom of the Premier League despite significant financial investment in new players in the 11 months of Hughes' tenure. A day later, Harry Redknapp was confirmed as the new manager.[20] On 28 April 2013, in a 0–0 draw against fellow relegation rivals Reading and with 3 games of the season to play, QPR were relegated from the Premier League down to the Championship after two seasons in the top flight.[21]

During the 2013–14 season, QPR finished 4th in the Championship, and qualified for the play-offs where they defeated Wigan Athletic in the semi-finals. In the final against favourites Derby County on 24 May 2014, QPR won 1–0 with a goal scored by Bobby Zamora in the 90th minute to return to the Premier League.[22]

Following promotion to the Premier League, QPR endured a difficult 2014–2015 campaign. Their initial manager, Harry Redknapp, resigned in February after poor results and mutual frustration with the board. He was replaced by Chris Ramsey. The team finished the season last, amassing only 30 points and were relegated back to the Championship after only 1 season. After a poor start to the Championship, Chris Ramsey was sacked in November 2015. Former manager Neil Warnock returned to the hot seat in interim charge. On 4 December 2015, Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink was appointed the club's new manager on a rolling contract. Hasselbaink was sacked on 5 November 2016, just 11 months after being in charge.[23] Then six days later QPR reappointed Ian Holloway who was previously in-charge 10 years ago.[24]


Rangers had a somewhat nomadic existence in the early decades of professional football. The several grounds before 1886 are unknown but were probably in the Queens Park area (the first being The Queens Park itself). Since joining The Football League in 1920,[25] QPR have only played at two grounds: Loftus Road and White City Stadium.

QPR hope to build a 40,000 seat stadium at Old Oak Common in west London, now temporarily called New Queens Park.[27]

Ownership and finances

British music, media and sport entrepreneur Chris Wright bought QPR in 1996, eventually relinquishing his majority shareholding in 2001 having ploughed £20 million into Loftus Road over the past five years, the club struggled financially and went into administration that same year.[28][29] Following lengthy negotiations in December 2004, Wright agreed a deal to sell his remaining 15% stake, 50% of the money paid to him was given back to QPR, which was significant amount of cash to the club.[30]

After a number of years of financial difficulties which included a period in financial administration, QPR was bought by Formula One tycoons and multi-millionaires Bernie Ecclestone and Flavio Briatore in a £14 million takeover in August 2007. In spending £690,000 to acquire a 69 percent majority stake in the club from a Monaco-based consortium led by Italian football agent, Antonio Caliendo, Ecclestone spent £150,000 on his 15 percent, while Briatore bought 54 percent for £540,000 through a British Virgin Islands registered company, Sarita Capital. In addition, Briatore and Ecclestone are believed to have promised £5 million in convertible loan facilities to help buy players and have covered £13 million of debt, in a total commitment to the club of around £20 million. At the time of purchase, the remaining 31 percent of shareholders turned down the offer of 1p a share.[31]

On 20 December 2007, it was announced that the family of billionaire Lakshmi Mittal had purchased a 20 percent shareholding in the club from Flavio Briatore. The purchase price of the 20 percent stake was just £200,000. As part of the investment Lakshmi Mittal's son-in-law Amit Bhatia took a place on the board of directors.[32] While Gianni Paladini remained chairman of the football club, Alejandro Agag, as chairman of QPR Holdings (the parent company) was the de facto chairman,[31] until he was replaced by Flavio Briatore in early February 2008.[33] Agag moved into the role of managing director, supported by a deputy managing director, Ali Russell, who moved from Hearts in the Scottish Premier League.[33]

Despite QPR's perilous financial condition in 2007–08, the combined personal wealth of the club's new owners (which included the world's then 8th richest man Lakshmi Mittal) sparked speculation that QPR would receive significant further investment from their new benefactors, drawing parallels to their wealthy West London neighbours Chelsea and Fulham.[34] However, no significant further funds were made available to the club other than those injected as part of the purchase of its share capital, and much of the subsequent player transfer activity involved loan acquisitions or free transfers. Indeed, it was reported in January 2008 that the investors had not discharged the £10 million loan from ABC Corporation (secured on the club's stadium) together with its £1 million annual interest burden—despite the club's prospective annual turnover of between £10 million and £15 million a year. Furthermore, around £2 million was still owed to former director and major shareholder, Antonio Caliendo, who waived £4.5 million of loans when Briatore and Ecclestone bought the club. It was expected that the ABC loan would be discharged in June 2008 on its maturity and that the debt owed to Caliendo would be paid off "in early 2008" in line with a funding strategy which Ecclestone publicly stated would not result in the wealthy owners simply bankrolling the club.[34] In fact, the ABC loan was discharged on or around 31 July 2008.[35]

Mittal's investment is thought to be primarily motivated by his son-in-law's interests and it was assumed that Mittal himself would remain a silent investor while Briatore, Ecclestone and Bhatia worked together to implement the strategy of slowly building the club up ahead of a push for promotion to the Premier League in 2009. The new owners also pledged to refurbish Loftus Road and use their experience in Formula One to increase sponsorship revenues.[31] On 25 March 2008, QPR confirmed that, from the 2008–09 season and for five seasons, their kits would be supplied by Lotto Sport Italia as part of a number of new partnerships formed by Flavio Briatore.[36] The investment potential of the club's new backers resulted in a number of wildly speculative storylines in the football press throughout the 2007–08 season, including rumoured signings of former World Player of the Year winners Luís Figo and Zinedine Zidane (the latter as a possible manager).[37]

In May 2008, billionaire Vijay Mallya was linked with buying into the club, as part of the Ecclestone, Briatore and Mittal consortium.[38] Following the termination of the club's sponsorship deals with Car Giant, Le Coq Sportif, and Sellotape at the end of the 2007–08 season, in early July 2008 it was expected to be announced that Gulf Air would be the new shirt sponsors for 3 years.[39] Further sponsorship packages were also announced, including Abbey Financial Services and Lotto Sport Italia.[40] On 12 September 2011, Malaysia Airlines and AirAsia announced its sponsorship of QPR’s home and away match and "third" jerseys for the two seasons, with the sponsorship costing some RM30mil (£6.2mil).[41]

Tony Fernandes is the chairman of Queens Park Rangers

Flavio Briatore's future as QPR chairman came into question in September 2009 after he left the Renault F1 team in the midst of race fixing allegations.[42][43] The Football League board discussed the matter on 8 October 2009 and declared that they would be awaiting a response from Briatore to various questions before commenting further.[44] Meanwhile, the club continued to make losses (£18.8m in 2008–09 and £13.7m 2009–10). Briatore sold his (62%) shares to Ecclestone in December 2010 (with the Italian possibly retaining a right of first refusal should Ecclestone sell) and initially stepped back from the day-to-day running of the business in favour of Amit Bhatia and Ishan Saksena (company chairman and managing director). However, his involvement gradually returned, and conflicts between Briatore and Bhatia/Saksena resulted in both Bhatia and Saksena leaving QPR in May 2011.[45] During QPR's successful Championship-winning season in 2010/11, Ecclestone made numerous public statements about his willingness to sell his stake in the club, hoping to cash in on their promotion to the Premier League.[46]

On 18 August 2011, Malaysian businessman Tony Fernandes was unveiled as the majority shareholder after having bought out Ecclestone's then-66% stake in the club for a rumoured fee of around ₤35 million, while the Mittal Family retained their 33% stake. Amit Bhatia was restored to his position as Vice-Chairman.[47] Phillip Beard was announced as the new Chief Executive of the club and Gianni Paladini removed as club chairman. Briatore and Ecclestone are no longer involved with the club. They have no board representation or other financial ties. Bhatia also explained in the takeover announcement that the loan, representing the refinanced ABC Corporation debt (secured using the stadium as collateral), had now been "bought off" by the new regime (that is, refinanced by new debt). It is thought that the current debt is represented by a shareholder loan to the club and is non-interest bearing.[48] Despite the club's fortunes in attracting investors, it continues to be mired in controversy from previous ownership regimes and has been subject to proceedings from former investors Carlos Dunga and Antonio Caliendo.[49][50]

The club also has a variety of other sponsors and partners, which include Smarkets (primary), Dryworld (technical), Carlsberg, viagogo, Betvictor, Renault, Tune Talk, General Electric, Without Prejudice, EQ8 Energy Drink, Fujifilm and Rakuten.

Statistics and records

For more details on this topic, see List of Queens Park Rangers F.C. records and statistics.
QPR signed Christopher Samba for a club record £12.5 million from Anzhi Makhachkala in January 2013, then sold him back for a club record £13 million in July


First team squad

As of 21 September 2016[51]

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

No. Position Player
1 England GK Alex Smithies
3 England DF Jake Bidwell
4 England DF Grant Hall
5 England DF Nedum Onuoha (captain)
6 Wales DF Joel Lynch
7 Poland MF Ariel Borysiuk
8 England MF Jordan Cousins
9 Northern Ireland FW Conor Washington
10 Netherlands MF Tjaronn Chery
11 England MF Ben Gladwin
12 Scotland FW Jamie Mackie
13 England GK Matt Ingram
15 Poland MF Paweł Wszołek (on loan from Hellas Verona)
17 Germany FW Sebastian Polter
18 England DF Jack Robinson
No. Position Player
19 Netherlands FW Abdenasser El Khayati
20 England MF Karl Henry
21 Australia MF Massimo Luongo
22 England DF Steven Caulker
23 France FW Yeni Ngbakoto
24 England DF James Perch
25 Canada MF Michael Petrasso
26 England GK Joe Lumley
27 Republic of Ireland MF Olamide Shodipo
30 Brazil MF Sandro
33 France MF Axel Prohouly
34 England DF Osman Kakay
37 Northern Ireland MF Christopher Paul
38 Finland MF Niko Hämäläinen
40 Guinea FW Idrissa Sylla

Out 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
14 England FW Jay Emmanuel-Thomas (on loan to Gillingham until 30 June 2017)
16 Wales MF Michael Doughty (on loan to Swindon Town until 30 June 2017)
29 England DF Darnell Furlong (on loan to Swindon Town until 30 June 2017)
35 Republic of Ireland FW Reece Grego-Cox (on loan to Newport County until 31 January 2017)
36 Montserrat MF Brandon Comley (on loan to Grimsby Town until 31 January 2017)

Development squad


As of 14 September 2016[52]

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

No. Position Player
England FW Brandon Adams
England DF Jeremy Arthur
England MF Ruudi Clarke
Jamaica MF Gianni Crichlow
England FW Dan Darbyshire
Switzerland GK Seny Dieng
No. Position Player
England MF Eberichi Eze
England DF Alex Finney
England GK Conor Hudnott
Republic of Ireland MF Ryan Manning
Australia MF Joshua Wallen
England DF Jack Williams


As of 14 September 2016[53]

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

No. Position Player
Nigeria MF Romeo Akinola
Nigeria FW Odysseus Alfa
England MF Amrit Bansal-McNulty
England DF Brandon Barzey
England MF Faysal Bettache
England MF Josh Bowler
England GK Myles Bowman
Poland GK Marcin Brzozowski
England FW Hugo Cardoso
England MF Mus Dauti
England MF Daniel Disubi
Ghana FW Kingsley Eshun
England DF Jake Eales
England MF AJ Folkes
No. Position Player
England DF Charlie Fox
England FW Jardel Francis-Adeyinka
England MF Caden Genovesi
England MF Darnell Goather-Braithwaite
England DF Geoff Kibaki
England MF Michael Klass
England MF Aiden Mesias
England FW Gilbert Miller
England DF Kraig Noel-McLeod
England MF Mickel Platt
England MF Leandro Ribeiro
England DF Rhys Springer-Downes
England GK Harvey White

Notable former players

For more details on this topic, see List of Queens Park Rangers F.C. players.

Queens Park Rangers F.C. All-time First XI

Retired numbers

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

No. Position Player
31 England FW Ray Jones (2006–07) posthumous honour

Queens Park Rangers F.C. "All Time XI"

Queens Park Rangers fans were asked for a vote for their all time strongest squad in 2008.

Current coaching staff

Updated 4 November 2015.[54]
Position Name Nationality
Manager Ian Holloway English
Assistant Manager TBA
First Team Coach Marc Bircham Canadian
Technical Director Chris Ramsey English
Goalkeeping Coach Gavin Ward English
Academy Manager Perry Suckling English
Head of Coaching and Coach Education Simon Ireland English
Scouting Coordinator Ian Butterworth English
Head of Medical Services Matthew May English
Kit Man Gary Doyle English
Senior Professional Development Coach Paul Hall Jamaican
Professional Development Coach Paul Furlong English
Head of Academy Recruitment Gary Karsa English
Lead Youth Development Coach Eddie Munnelly English
Assistant Youth Development Coach Kwesi Casely-Hayford English
Lead Foundation Coach Lee Hayes English
Head of Education Rob Nicoll English
Academy Coach Andy Impey English
Performance Enhancement Consultant TBA
First Team Sports Scientist Jack Sharkey Israeli
Head of Performance John Phillips English
First Team Therapist Sam Harwood English
Sports Therapist Jasper Clinkscales English
Equipment Monitorer Sam Perrin English

Current board of directors

Updated 15 June 2015.[54]
Position Name Nationality
Owners Tony Fernandes
Lakshmi Mittal
Co-Chairmen Tony Fernandes Malaysian
Ruben Gnanalingam Malaysian
Vice-Chairman Amit Bhatia Indian
Board Members Tony Fernandes Malaysian
Amit Bhatia Indian
Kamarudin Meranun Malaysian
Director of Football Les Ferdinand English
Club Ambassador Andy Sinton English
CEO Lee Hoos American
COO Mark Donnelly English
Finance Director Ruban Ghandinesen Malaysian
Head of Media and Communications Ian Taylor English
Press and Media Manager Paul Morrissey English


As of 10 February 2016

The last ten managers of QPR:

Name Nat From To G W D L Win %
Neil Warnock England March 2010 January 2012 81 33 26 22 40.74
Mark Hughes Wales January 2012 November 2012 29 8 2 19 27.59
Mark Bowen & Eddie Niedzwiecki (Caretakers) Wales
November 2012 November 2012 1 0 0 1 0.00
Harry Redknapp England November 2012 February 2015 105 36 26 43 37.65
Kevin Bond, Les Ferdinand & Chris Ramsey (Caretakers) England
February 2015 February 2015 0 0 0 0 00.00
Kevin Bond & Chris Ramsey (Caretakers) England
February 2015 February 2015 2 1 0 1 50.00
Chris Ramsey England February 2015 November 2015 30 8 6 16 26.67
Neil Warnock (Caretaker) England November 2015 December 2015 4 2 1 1 50.00
Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink Netherlands December 2015 November 2016 38 11 15 12 28.94
Ian Holloway England November 2016 Present 0 0 0 0 0


A typical Queens Park Rangers F.C. home shirt for the 2012–13 season
Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
1974–1975 Admiral None
1975–1976 Umbro
1976–1983 Adidas
1983–1986 Guinness
1986–1987 Blue*Star
1987–1989 Holland and Fly KLM
1989–1990 Influence
1990 Aug – 1990 Dec Influence Leisure
1990 Dec – 1991 Holland and Fly KLM
1991–1992 Brooks Brooks
1992–1993 Clubhouse Classic FM
1993–1994 CSF
1994–1995 Compaq
1995–1996 View From
1996–1997 Ericsson
1997–2001 Le Coq Sportif
2001–2003 JD Sports
2003–2006 Binatone
2006–2008 Cargiant.co.uk
2008–2011 Lotto GulfAir.com
2011–2012 Malaysia Airlines
2012–2014 AirAsia
2014–2016 Nike
2016– Dryworld Smarkets


Note: the leagues and divisions of English football have changed somewhat over time, so here they are grouped into their relative levels on the English football league system at the time they were won to allow easy comparison of the achievement

Domestic honours

Minor honours


  1. "Queens Park Rangers Football Club". premierleague.com. Premier League. Retrieved 10 December 2012.
  2. "Queens Park Rangers". The Football League.
  3. "Our History – Key dates". Queens Park Rangers. Retrieved 27 August 2016.
  4. Inglis, Simon: Football Grounds of Britain, page 305-6. ISBN 0-00-218426-5
  5. Alec Stock Obituary at QueensParkRangersFC.com
  6. "The Independent".
  7. "QPR boss recalls gunpoint threats". BBC News. 8 May 2006.
  8. "The Independent".
  9. QPR's Ray Jones dies in car crash BBC Sport, 25 August 2007
  10. Wade, Alex (11 February 2008). "QPR fans give thanks a billion times over". The Times. London. Retrieved 25 February 2008.
  11. "QPR bring in Dowie as new coach". BBC Sport!. 14 May 2008. Retrieved 15 May 2008.
  12. "Dowie targets the Premier League". BBC Sport. 20 May 2008. Retrieved 22 May 2008.
  13. "QPR part company with boss Dowie". BBC Sport. 24 October 2008. Retrieved 24 October 2008.
  14. "Sousa is new QPR first team coach". BBC Sport. 19 November 2008. Retrieved 19 November 2008.
  15. "Club statement". QPR Official Website. Retrieved 9 November 2009.
  16. "BBC Sport – Watford 0–2 QPR". BBC Sport. 30 April 2011. Retrieved 7 May 2011.
  17. Ashdown, John (7 May 2011). "Joy and relief for QPR after FA clear the path to promotion". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 7 May 2011.
  18. McNulty, Phil (13 May 2012). "Man City snatch dramatic Premier League victory". BBC. Retrieved 13 May 2012.
  19. "Mark Hughes Sacked".
  20. "QPR: Harry Redknapp takes over as manager". BBC Sport. 24 November 2012. Retrieved 27 November 2012.
  21. James, Stuart (28 April 2013). "Reading and QPR relegated from Premier League after goalless draw". The Guardian. Retrieved 27 May 2014.
  22. Moore, Glenn (24 May 2014). "QPR promoted to the Premier League: Bobby Zamora's £80m goal seals play-off victory for Rangers". The Independent. Retrieved 27 May 2014.
  23. "Jimmy Floyd Hasselbaink sacked as Queens Park Rangers manager". BBC Sport. 5 November 2016. Retrieved 17 November 2016.
  24. "Ian Holloway: QPR reappoint ex-Crystal Palace & Blackpool boss". BBC Sport. 11 November 2016. Retrieved 17 November 2016.
  25. History, Potted. "QPR: A POTTED HISTORY".
  26. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Dickinson, Matt (13 December 2013). "Fernandes's vision for a new home is taking shape despite risks" (PDF). Sport. The Times. London. p. 95. (subscription required (help)).
  27. "QPR begins consultation on new 40,000 stadium in Old Oak Common". BBC.com. 4 September 2014.
  28. "QPR put into administration". BBC Sport. 2 April 2001. Retrieved 19 November 2016.
  29. Clark, Andrew (3 April 2001). "Wright dumps QPR into financial relegation zone". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 19 November 2016.
  30. "QPR strike deal with Wright". BBC Sport. 30 December 2004. Retrieved 19 November 2016.
  31. 1 2 3 Bond, David (10 January 2008). "QPR tycoons hesitate on spending spree". Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 10 January 2008.
  32. "QPR secure huge investment boost". BBC. 20 December 2007. Retrieved 20 December 2007.
  33. 1 2 "Briatore is QPR Holdings chairman". BBC. 4 February 2008. Retrieved 4 February 2008.
  34. 1 2 Garside, Kevin (21 December 2007). "Lakshmi Mittal pushes QPR up the rich list". Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 4 January 2008.
  35. "QPR complete payment of £10m loan". BBC Sport. 5 August 2008. Retrieved 6 August 2008.
  36. "CLUB STATEMENT: QPR & LOTTO SPORT ITALIA". QPR Official Website. Retrieved 25 March 2008.
  37. "Figo dismisses QPR move rumours". BBC. 18 March 2008. Retrieved 5 May 2008.
  38. "Indian Formula One high roller joins Ecclestone and Briatore's party at Queens Park Rangers". Daily Mail.
  39. New soccer strip, Gulf Daily News, 3 July
  40. QPR signs Abbey as its financial partner, Marketing Week, 19 June 2008
  41. Mas unveils QPR deal, The Star (Malaysia), 15 September 2011
  42. "Briatore's QPR role in spotlight". BBC Sport. 17 September 2009. Retrieved 17 September 2009.
  43. Kempson, Russell; Jacob, Gary (17 September 2009). "'Crashgate' could force QPR to find new owner". The Times. UK. Retrieved 17 September 2009.
  44. "Briatore's QPR fate put on hold". BBC Sport. 8 October 2009. Archived from the original on 8 October 2009. Retrieved 8 October 2009.
  45. The Four Year Plan: The QPR documentary explained by director Mat Hodgson. YouTube (13 May 2012). Retrieved on 14 July 2013.
  46. Sylt, Christian (27 April 2011). "Bernie Ecclestone puts £100m price tag on Premier League-bound QPR". Daily Mail. London. Retrieved 25 August 2011.
  47. "Lotus boss Tony Fernandes completes QPR takeover". BBC News. 18 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011.
  48. McIntyre, David. "Change had to happen – Bhatia". West London Sport. Retrieved 25 August 2011.
  49. "Ex-Brazil coach Dunga issues legal claim over QPR loan". BBC Sport. 14 August 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011.
  50. Smith, Rory (10 February 2010). "FA asked to investigate QPR sale to Flavio Briatore". The Telegraph. London. Retrieved 25 August 2011.
  51. "QPR Team".
  52. "QPR UNDER-23 PROFILES". Queens Park Rangers F.C. Retrieved 23 August 2016.
  53. "QPR UNDER-18 PROFILES". Queens Park Rangers F.C. Retrieved 14 September 2016.
  54. 1 2 "QPR Contacts and Directory". QPR.co.uk.

External links

This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 12/4/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.