Collingwood Football Club

Collingwood Football Club
Full name Collingwood Football Club
Nickname(s) Magpies, Pies, Woods, Woodsmen
Motto Floreat Pica[1]
2016 season
After finals DNQ
Home-and-away season 12th
Leading goalkicker Alex Fasolo (25)
Best and fairest Scott Pendlebury
Club details
Founded 1892
Colours      Black      white
Chairman Eddie McGuire
CEO Gary Pert
Coach Nathan Buckley
Captain(s) Scott Pendlebury
Premierships VFL/AFL (15): 1902, 1903, 1910, 1917, 1919, 1927, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1935, 1936, 1953, 1958, 1990, 2010
VFA (1): 1896
Ground(s) Melbourne Cricket Ground (capacity: 100,024)
Former ground(s) Victoria Park (1897–1999)
Training ground(s) Melbourne Sports and Entertainment Centre (indoor)
  Olympic Park (outdoor)
Other information
Official website

The Collingwood Football Club, nicknamed the Magpies or less formally the Pies, is an Australian rules football club which plays in the Australian Football League (AFL). Formed in 1892, the club was named after the inner-Melbourne suburb of Collingwood, and was originally based at Victoria Park in Abbotsford; the club is now based in the nearby Melbourne Sports and Entertainment Precinct in Melbourne, playing its home games at the Melbourne Cricket Ground and with its training and administrative base at Olympic Park Oval and the Holden Centre.

Collingwood is the most supported club in the AFL,[2][3] and has consistently attracted much higher than average crowds to its home games than other clubs in the league,[4][5] and had a league record of 71,516 members in the 2011 season. This spike in membership registration can mainly be attributed to the winning of the 2010 AFL Premiership.[6] This record was again broken in 2013, with club reaching a new high of 80,000 members. Collingwood is regarded as one of Australia's most popular clubs, being the highest attended and most viewed professional sports club in the nation.[7]

Collingwood's home guernsey consists of black and white stripes, matching the colours of an Australian magpie. Throughout its history, the club has developed rivalries with cross-town Melbourne based clubs Carlton, Richmond, Essendon and the Brisbane Lions despite being based two states away.

Historically one of the most successful clubs in the league, Collingwood has won 15 VFL/AFL premierships, the third-most of any team. Collingwood has played in a record 43 grand finals (including replays), winning 15, drawing two and losing 26 (also a record).

The club also currently fields a seconds team in the Victorian Football League.


Formation and early years

The Collingwood Football Club was established on 12 February 1892.[8][9]

[10] Collingwood played its first game in the Victorian Football Association (VFA) against Carlton on 7 May 1892.[11] The club won the VFA Premiership in 1896.

In 1897, Collingwood, along with fellow VFA clubs Fitzroy, Melbourne, St Kilda, Carlton, Essendon, South Melbourne and Geelong split from the VFA and formed the Victorian Football League (VFL). Collingwood won its first premiership in 1902, defeating Essendon by 33 points.

1920s and 1930s: Four consecutive premierships

Jock McHale coached the club to four consecutive Grand Final victories.

Collingwood was the most successful club of the 1920s and 1930s, appearing in 13 out of a possible 20 Grand Finals during the period. Collingwood were premiers six times during this time, including four consecutive premierships between 1927 and 1930, a VFL/AFL record, and two consecutive premierships in 1935 and 1936. The club's coach during this period was Jock McHale, who served as coach from 1912 to 1949. Collingwood also had three Brownlow Medallists during the period, with Syd Coventry winning in 1927, Albert Collier in 1929 and Harry Collier in 1930

1950s: Melbourne rivalry

In the 1950s, rival club Melbourne enjoyed an era of unprecedented success, winning five premierships in six years (the last coming in 1960, and having been runner up in 1954). Collingwood lost two Grand Finals to Melbourne in this decade, but bounced back to win premierships in 1953 and 1958. Collingwood's 1958 premiership is much cherished by the club as it prevented Melbourne from equalling Collingwood's record four premierships in a row.

The 1958 premiership was however to be Collingwood's last for 32 years, as the club was to suffer a string of Grand Final defeats in coming decades.

1959–89: "Colliwobbles"

Main article: Colliwobbles

A string of eight Grand Final losses, often by narrow margins, between 1960 and 1981 gave rise to a perception that the club was prone to "choking", a phenomenon wittily dubbed "Colliwobbles".[12][13][14] Whether this perception is accurate remains a subject of debate;[15] however, the club's record in recent years has been much improved, having won two and drawn one of its last six Grand Finals. Lou Richards ceremoniously buried the Colliwobbles at Victoria Park after the club's 1990 premiership.[16][17]


The 1990 premiership team, coached by Leigh Matthews and captained by Tony Shaw, had a one-sided grand final win against Essendon, the Magpies recording a 48-point victory and ending a 32-year premiership drought which included eight grand final losses and one draw.

After this, however, the club lapsed into a state of decline; their status as a potential powerhouse at the beginning of the decade was reduced with each passing season and the club ultimately received a second wooden spoon in 1999. Within a few years, with a change of coach, playing list and club president, Collingwood reached and lost consecutive grand finals in a close contest in 2002 and a "blow out" in 2003, both to the Brisbane Lions.

Following those Grand Final losses, Collingwood struggled for the next two years, finishing 13th in 2004 and second-last in 2005; the latter meant Collingwood was eligible for a priority pick which the club used to recruit Dale Thomas. Collingwood made a return to the finals in 2006, but were defeated by the Western Bulldogs by 41 points. The 2007 season saw them finish sixth on the ladder at season's conclusion, and in the finals they knocked out the grand finalists of the past two years, Sydney, in the elimination final and then West Coast in an overtime thriller at Subiaco Oval in the semi-final. Having earned a preliminary final against Geelong, the Pies challenged the eventual premiers, only to fall short by five points. Nathan Buckley would announce his retirement at season's end after playing just five games in 2007 due to injury.

Collingwood finished eighth in 2008 and were assigned an away final against Adelaide at AAMI Stadium. After at one point trailing in the match, the Pies went on to end Adelaide's season and earn a semi-final meeting against St Kilda. Having defeated the Saints in both their regular season meetings, the Pies lost convincingly, ending their 2008 season. The 2009 season saw Collingwood finish inside the top-four for the first time since 2003, but in the qualifying final were beaten by minor premiers St Kilda convincingly. Having won a second chance, the Pies struggled against Adelaide for the second year in a row before John Anthony kicked the match-winning goal with a minute left to send them into another preliminary final meeting with Geelong. But the season ended abruptly for the Magpies, with an 73-point loss to the Cats.

In 2010, Collingwood finished as minor premiers, and after wins in the qualifying and preliminary finals, reached the first Grand Final against St Kilda. The match finished as a draw, forcing the first grand final replay in 33 years. Collingwood won the replay by 56 points. The club won a second consecutive minor premiership in 2011, and qualified for the Grand Final after a three-point victory against Hawthorn in the preliminary final. However, Collingwood was then beaten by Geelong by 38 points in the decider, after trailing by seven points at three-quarter time. Star midfielder Dane Swan won the 2011 Brownlow medal with a then record 34 votes.

In 2012, Collingwood once again finished in the top-four but in their first final they were convincingly defeated by Hawthorn forcing them to play in the next week against West Coast. They started their game against the Eagles trailing but after half-time they powered through to win by 13 points. The next week they were beaten by eventual premiers Sydney at ANZ Stadium, the first time the Swans had defeated the Magpies since 2005. The 2013 season was a mixed one for Collingwood, losing to Gold Coast and suffering a fifth consecutive loss to Hawthorn in Round 21, before being unceremoniously knocked out of the finals series by Port Adelaide at the MCG in the first week. Coach Nathan Buckley delisted several high-profile older players at the end of the season, including Alan Didak, Darren Jolly and Heath Shaw.[18]

Over the next two seasons, Collingwood would start the years with win-loss records of 8–3, but finished those seasons poorly and missed the finals. 2014 was the first season since 2005 where they did not make finals. In 2016, Collingwood had missed the finals again. After being defeated heavily by Sydney, their season never looked on track.

Club symbols and identity


Teams of the Collingwood Football Club have, throughout the club's history, worn guernseys of black and white vertical stripes. The all white jumper, with the three black vertical stripes is the iconic strip that the club is most associated with. The current incarnation of the guernsey is mostly black, with white stripes on the front and lower half of the back, and white numbers. The main clash guernsey is the reverse of this: mostly white, with black stripes and black numbers, worn in away matches against clubs with a predominantly dark guernsey such as Fremantle Football Club and Port Adelaide Football Club. A secondary clash guernsey, introduced in 2011 and used only in matches against North Melbourne, is black with only two white stripes on each side instead of three.

Traditionally, Collingwood has worn a mostly white guernsey with black stripes. The club switched to the mostly black guernsey with white stripes in 2001.[19]


"Good Old Collingwood Forever" is the team song of the Collingwood Football Club. It is sung to the tune of "Goodbye, Dolly Gray", a popular Boer War and First World War song.

The current version of the song played at the ground was recorded in 1972 by the Fable Singers.[20]


Carlton – The Carlton Blues are considered to be the club's most bitter arch-rival (for full details see Carlton–Collingwood AFL rivalry), with Richmond, Brisbane and Essendon close behind.[21] The old rivalry with Melbourne has faded in recent decades because Melbourne have not enjoyed on-field success at the same time; this rivalry also remains strong however and is an annual event on the Queens Birthday public holiday. Collingwood's two opponents in the themed Rivalry Rounds staged to date have been Carlton (2005–2006, 2009) and Richmond (2007–2008).

Brisbane – The first signs of a Collingwood/Brisbane rivalry originated in 1999, when Brisbane comprehensively beat the Magpies in the last ever AFL match at Victoria Park. In Round 8 2002 Collingwood beat Brisbane by three points in a tense match in front of 46,279 people at Colonial Stadium. This victory over the reigning premier took the Magpies to equal top of the league table (2nd on percentage) with Brisbane. The rivalry grew with the 2002 Grand Final when Brisbane beat Collingwood by nine points. The rivalry grew again in 2003 when the two clubs clashed on four occasions. The Lions defeated the Magpies at The Gabba in Round 4 before thrashing them in Heritage Round— Round 19 at the MCG. Collingwood then defeated Brisbane in the Qualifying Final with Alan Didak ensuring victory late in the final quarter, with two goals from the boundary line. The rivalry peaked in the 2003 Grand Final with Brisbane easily defeating Collingwood to win the premiership.[22] The rivalry cooled in the period following Brisbane's loss in the 2004 Grand Final due a sustained period of success at Collingwood and a string of poor seasons at Brisbane, however Dayne Beams recent defection to the Lions has seemingly reignited the rivalry.[23][24] Despite Brisbane's string of poor seasons, the rivalry remains ignited due to many Collingwood supporters remaining bitter about the two grand final losses and the fact that the Brisbane Lions will forever be the last team to win a VFL/AFL match at Victoria Park.[25]

Melbourne – The rivalry between Collingwood and Melbourne was at its peak between 1955 and 1964, when the two played off in the grand final on five occasions. This included the 1958 Grand Final where Collingwood’s victory prevented Melbourne from equalling Collingwood’s record of four premierships in succession (1927—1930).

Essendon – Collingwood's rivalry with Essendon has become more significant since 1995, when the first ANZAC Day clash took place. After the 2015 match, Collingwood have won this contest 12 times and Essendon 8 times, with the first match being drawn.

Port Adelaide – The rivalry with Port Adelaide stems from the Power being known as the Magpies in their local SANFL competition before switching to the Power when entering the League in 1997. Feelings were heightened when Port midfielder Kane Cornes 'flipped the bird' at Nick Davis following the Power's five-point victory over the Magpies at AAMI Stadium in Round 9, 2002, only moments after Anthony Rocca had missed the opportunity to tie the scores. Jarrod Molloy and Brodie Holland remonstrated with Cornes after the match, with a feeling of hostility lingering after the two sides had left the field. Collingwood unexpectedly beat the Power in the Qualifying Final that season, also at AAMI stadium. Collingwood again defeated Port Adelaide in the 2003 Preliminary Final at the MCG. This added to the ‘choking’ phenomenon directed at the Power. The off-field battle over Port's desire to wear its black and white "prison bar" guernsey has been a major talking point, especially between 2002 and 2007, which added to the rivalry. A resolution was reached in favour of Collingwood.

Geelong – Games between Collingwood and Geelong have become highly anticipated since 2007. In Round 15 Geelong beat Collingwood by 16 points in a high-quality match. In the Preliminary final Collingwood surprised many when they came within 5 points of the eventual premiers. In 2008 Collingwood thrashed Geelong by 86 points—20.14 (134)- 7.6 (48) causing Geelong’s only loss of the year. In 2009, the sides again met in the preliminary final, but despite high hopes the Cats, who would again win the premiership, won by 73 points in front of another massive crowd of 87,258.[26] In 2010, the two sides emerged as the favourites for the flag and twice met in front of blockbuster crowds at the MCG when they were placed 1st and 2nd on the ladder—with the results evenly split. They again met in a Preliminary final, this time a resounding win to Collingwood by 41 points. In 2011, both teams were undefeated going into their round eight 'blockbuster' at the 'G. Geelong won by three points, after a controversial advantage was not paid to Magpie Scott Pendlebury in the dying minutes. Pendlebury kicked a goal and would have put the Pies in front, but the free kick was contentiously called back and Geelong managed to whisk the ball away. In the round 24 match, Geelong thumped the Magpies by a record margin of 96 points, which was also Collingwood's biggest ever loss at the MCG. The 2011 Grand Final against the Cats concluded with a 38-point loss for the Pies.


Collingwood is a working class suburb and the Collingwood Football Club supporter base traditionally came from the working class (though its supporter base today goes far beyond). Many of the club's supporters who regularly attend games still come from the working class or from lower socio-economic groups, leading to jokes from supporters of other clubs which typically stereotype their Collingwood counterparts as poor, crude and ignorant.[27] Collingwood supporters have a reputation for being "one-eyed"—heavily biased toward their team and against the opposition.

Collingwood is traditionally reviled by non-Collingwood supporters ("You either love 'em or you hate 'em"). The dislike of the club by outsiders is said to have originated during the 1920s and 1930s, a period of great success for the club which drew the envy and resentment of other clubs. In this period, Collingwood was also perceived as a Catholic and Irish club, at a time when these groups were looked down upon by the rest of Australian society and subjected to a considerable degree of social exclusion.[28][29]

Until recent years, racial vilification of opposition players in VFL/AFL games was not uncommon. According to a 2001 study, Collingwood's old home ground of Victoria Park had a reputation as one of the worst venues for such vilification, though it has also been said that the problem was similar at all grounds.[30] Collingwood has however been involved in several high-profile incidents of this type, such as those involving indigenous players Nicky Winmar in 1993 and Adam Goodes in 2013.[31] Michael Long's accusation of racial vilification against Collingwood ruckman Damian Monkhorst in 1995 also led directly to the establishment of the AFL's racial vilification regulations.[32] Collingwood club president Eddie McGuire has been credited for taking a stand against racial vilification by club supporters and for harshly dealing with offenders.[33]



Collingwood Football Club Membership 1984—2016[34]
Year Members Ladder Finishing position
2016 74,643[40] 12th

In 2011 Collingwood reached 70,000 members for the first time creating a new AFL record, beating the previous AFL record of 58,249 set by Collingwood in 2010,.[41][42]

The club's membership base leads to large crowd pulling power which has caused the AFL to be accused of favouring Collingwood when scheduling to maximise the league's attendance figures.[43][44][45] However the AFL states that this is due to other clubs requesting home games at the MCG against Collingwood.

Off field

Collingwood was one of the last clubs to abandon its traditional stadium, the famous inner-city Victoria Park. Collingwood now plays home games at the MCG. It now also has its headquarters situated in the former Glasshouse Entertainment Centre. Due to a sponsorship deal, this facility is known as 'The Holden Centre'.

Collingwood continues to be financially viable through the loyal support of its huge following and numerous sponsors. After finishing 2nd in 2002 and 2003 the team fell to 13th and 15th (out of 16) in 2004 and 2005 respectively. This trend has plagued the club since the glory days of pre-World War II VFL football. Since 1958, the club has won only two VFL/AFL Premiership (the inaugural AFL Premiership in 1990, and in 2010). Despite this, the club still has won more individual games, more finals and made more grand final appearances than any other club.

On 9 March 2007, former Collingwood and Fitzroy defender Gary Pert was appointed the Magpies' CEO, seven weeks after Greg Swann departed for Carlton. In accepting the key Magpie post, Pert quit as a club director and as managing director of Channel 9 in Melbourne. In a press conference, it was stated that Collingwood has budgeted to turn over about $50 million this year. McGuire hopes the new administration will soon double that figure. "A finance administration review has come up with how we are going to turn Collingwood in to its next phase of its life", McGuire said. "What do we do to make ourselves go from a $45 million a year turnover business to a $100 million turnover business? "They sound like big figures but in 1999 we turned over $13 million, so that is where we are heading as a football club."

The club made an operating profit of $5.23 million for the 2013 season, revenue increased from $2.6 million to more than $75 million.[46]


The Collingwood guernsey is the most valuable sports sponsorship in Australia.[47] Collingwood has different guernsey sponsors for home and away matches, generating an estimated $6.3 million worth of media exposure for the primary sponsor and $5.7 million for the secondary sponsor. These sponsorships are ranked first and second in Australia.[47] High-profile sponsors include Emirates, Holden, CGU Insurance and Westpac.

Club honours



1902 1903 1910 1917 1919 1927 1928 1929 1930 1935 1936 1953 1958 1990 2010
1979 2011
1941 1951
1902 1903 1905 1915 1917 1919 1922 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1966 1969 1970 1973 1977 2010 2011
1959 1960 1964 1965 1966 1970 2010 2011
1901 1905 1911 1915 1918 1920 1922 1925 1926 1937 1938 1939 1952 1955 1956 1960 1964 1966 1970 1977 1979 1980 1981 2002 2003 2011
1929 *18 Rounds
1976 1999

Records—other levels


1919 1920 1922 1925 1940 1965 1976
1960 1965 1974 1986

Head-to-head results

Played: 2,452 Won: 1493 Drawn: 26 Lost: 933 (Last updated – End of Round 11, 2015 Season)

R GP W D L GF-BF For GA-BA Agn % Win% 100+F 100+A
2Brisbane Bears151302251.2321738170.1871207143.9986.67122
3Brisbane Lions2811017345.3452415393.362272088.7939.29911
9Gold Coast530283.6556351.49355158.5960.0030
10Greater Western Sydney550089.6559951.51357167.79100.0040
13North Melbourne1571052502217.2328156301781.192412610123.9567.527038
14Port Adelaide2514012360.3072467308.3112159114.2753.85114
16St Kilda2161572572823.3047199852167.236015362130.0973.158936
19West Coast4522122592.5004052587.559408199.2950.001517
20Western Bulldogs1501061432055.1980143101657.181211754121.7571.005927

Team of the Century

Collingwood announced its team of the century on 14 June 1997, celebrating 100 years since the beginning of the VFL. Gavin Brown was added as the fourth interchange player in 2002, when the team was named in 1997 only three interchange players were permitted on a team.[48]

Collingwood Team of the Century
B: Harold Rumney Jack Regan Syd Coventry (Captain)
HB: Billy Picken Albert Collier Nathan Buckley
C: Thorold Merrett Bob Rose Darren Millane
HF: Des Fothergill Murray Weideman Dick Lee
F: Phonse Kyne Gordon Coventry Peter Daicos
Foll: Len Thompson Des Tuddenham Harry Collier
Int: Tony Shaw Wayne Richardson Marcus Whelan
Gavin Brown
Coach: James "Jock" McHale


This list comprises every captain of the club. This list does not include deputy captains filling in due to an injury to the named captain, but does include captains named after a player retires or steps down during the season.

Current playing list

Collingwood Football Club
Senior list Rookie list Coaching staff

Head coach

Assistant coaches

  • (c) Captain
  • (vc) Vice captain
  • (B) Category B rookie

Updated: 28 November 2016
Source(s): Playing list, Coaching staff, Injury list

Current coaching staff

Reserves team

The VFL/AFL operated a reserves competition from 1919–1991, and a de facto AFL reserves competition was run by the Victorian State Football League from 1992–1999. Collingwood fielded a reserves team in both of these competitions, allowing players who were not selected for the senior team to play for Collingwood in the lower grade. After the AFL reserves competition was disbanded at the end of 1999, the club fielded its reserves team in the new Victorian Football League during the 2000 season.

In 2001, Collingwood reserves team was dissolved and the club entered into an affiliation with the VFL's Williamstown Football Club, such that Williamstown served as a feeder team and reserves players for Collingwood played senior football for Williamstown. Collingwood ended its affiliation with Williamstown after the 2007 season. The reserves team was re-established, and has competed in the VFL since 2008.[49]

The reserves team currently splits home games between Olympic Park Oval and Victoria Park, although they do occasionally play at the MCG as a curtain raiser to Collingwood home matches, and uses the AFL team's clash guernsey as its primary guernsey. The Collingwood VFL team is composed of both reserves players from the club's primary and rookie AFL lists, and a separately maintained list of players eligible only for VFL matches.

Premierships (7)
Year Competition Opponent Score Venue
1919 VFL Reserves University 6.11 (47) – 4.8 (32) MCG
1920 VFL Reserves University 7.14 (56) – 7.2 (44) MCG
1922 VFL Reserves Essendon 8.10 (58) – 1.9 (15) MCG
1925 VFL Reserves Fitzroy 13.16 (94) – 11.4 (70) MCG
1940 VFL Reserves Carlton 6.16 (52) – 3.12 (30) MCG
1965 VFL Reserves Geelong 16.9 (105) – 10.20 (80) MCG
1976 VFL Reserves North Melbourne 23.17 (155) – 19.15 (129) MCG

Runners-up (8)
Year Competition Opponent Score Venue
1921 VFL Reserves Essendon 8.13 (61) – 10.9 (69) MCG
1937 VFL Reserves Geelong 9.11 (65) – 12.12 (84) MCG
1944 VFL Reserves Fitzroy 9.9 (63) – 11.12 (78) Victoria Park
1952 VFL Reserves Essendon 4.5 (29) – 7.14 (56) MCG
1958 VFL Reserves Essendon 6.13 (49) – 7.11 (53) MCG
1966 VFL Reserves Richmond 13.12 (90) – 14.11 (95) MCG
1979 VFL Reserves North Melbourne 9.13 (67) – 13.14 (92) VFL Park
1983 VFL Reserves Essendon 15.9 (99) – 19.14 (128) MCG

AFL Women's team

In April 2016, the club launched a bid to enter a team in the inaugural AFL Women's season in 2017. Meg Hutchins was appointed Women’s Football Operations Manager some weeks prior, and given the responsibility of crafting the bid.[50]

The club was granted a license in June 2016, becoming one of eight teams to compete in the league's first season.[51]

In addition to her role off-field, Hutchins would become one of the club's first players, along with marquees Moana Hope and Emma King.[52] Collingwood selected a further 19 players in October's inaugural draft as well as three non-drafted players and two first time footballing rookies. [50]

Dandenong Stingrays assistant and Victorian Metro Youth Girls head coach Wayne Siekman was appointed the team's inaugural head coach in July 2016.

The team operates its training and administration base within the existing Collingwood home at Olympic Park.[50]

Individual awards

Best and Fairest

Further information: Copeland Trophy

Brownlow Medal winners

Leigh Matthews Trophy winners

Coleman Medal winners

Gordon Coventry led the VFL in goal kicking six times.

Instituted in 1981, retrospective awards were dated back to 1955; prior to that, the League awarded the Leading Goalkicker Medal

Leading Goal Kicker Medal Winners

Norm Smith Medal winners

E.J Whitten Medalists

Mark of the Year winners

Goal of the Year winners

Anzac Day Medal winners

^ Awarded retrospectively in 2011

Jason McCartney Medal winners

Bob Rose-Charlie Sutton Medal winners

All Australian Team

International rules representatives

Michael Tuck Medal winners

Jim Stynes Medal winners

Match records

Records set by players

In popular culture

See also


1.^ Including standing room.
  1. The origins of the Collingwood motto
  2. "Members hit record numbers". The Age. Australia. 21 April 2010. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  3. "Collingwood Magpies Crowds and Match Attendances". Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  4. "CGU, Pies partner for 7 years – Official AFL Website of the Collingwood Football Club". Collingwood FC. 20 October 2010. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  5. "AFL Tables Crowds 1921–2011". AFL Tables. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  6. Membership – Retrieved 26 July 2011.
  7. Matt Windley (15 May 2014). "Collingwood, Brisbane Broncos top rankings as Australia's most popular football clubs". Herald Sun. Retrieved 13 June 2014.
  10. A Century Of The Best, Michael Roberts p.viii pub:1991
  11. A Century Of The Best, Michael Roberts p.x pub:1991
  12. Let's banish memories of Colliwobbles forever The Herald Sun, 24 September 2010
  13. Putting a price on Colliwobbles The Melbourne Age, 12 August 2010
  14. It's still neck and neck after 44 years The Melbourne Age, 25 September 2010
  15. Colliwobbles: fact or fantasy? Footy "Colliwobbles: fact or fantasy?"],
  16. "Hunt a 'Churchie' goer at best". The Age. Melbourne.
  17. "Pies' ashes now in Tigerland". The Age. Melbourne.
  18. Collingwood has cut six including veterans ruckman Darren Jolly, Alan Didak and Andrew Krakouer
  19. Eastman, David. "Collingwood Home Jumpers". Retrieved 12 Nov 2011.
  20. AFL Tunes to RememberThe Age, 23 July 2010.
  21. Niall, Jake (29 August 2012). "Ramp up the rivalry". The Sydney Morning Herald.
  22. Clark, John (3 August 2012). "As Hawthorn and Geelong write another chapter, we look at five of the AFL's most intense rivalries".
  23. Davis, Greg (14 October 2014). "Dayne Beams traded to Brisbane Lions as part of five-way deal".
  24. Browne, Ashley (21 October 2014). "Blockbusters and a grudge match set for round one, 2015".
  26. Lovett 2010, p. 92
  27. Humphrys, Elizabeth. "Beyond a joke: Bogan loathing bring us all to shame". The Drum. ABC. Retrieved 8 October 2013.
  28. Cordy, Neil. "AFL AFL DEPARTMENT OF TRADE NAB CUP SHOWS VIDEO GWS Giants supporters are about to learn why footy fans love to hate Collingwood, writes Neil Cordy".
  29. Sapienza, Joseph. "Everybody hates Collingwood ... but why?". The Age. Fairfax. Retrieved 8 December 2014.
  30. McNamara, Lawrence. "On the Field and Off the Field: Sport and Racial Hatred". HREOC. Australian Human Rights Commission. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
  31. Klugman, Matthew. "A game whose time has come: Winmar, Goodes and race in the AFL". The Conversation. Retrieved 14 December 2014.
  32. Klugman, Matthew. "AFL: the ugly game of enlightened racism". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
  33. Baum, Greg. "No room for smugness in long fight against bigotry". The Age. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
  34. Lovett 2010, p. 732
  35. "Collingwood Membership Website 2011 | 2011 Membership Home". Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  36. "Club memberships hit 700,000". Archived from the original on 19 October 2012. Retrieved 2 October 2012.
  37. Rielly, Stephen (16 August 2013). "Magpies hit 80,000 members". BigPond.
  38. Muling, Elizabeth (3 September 2014). "Pies surpass membership record". BigPond.
  40. Bowen, Nick (25 August 2016). "The membership ladder: Hawks overtake Pies, Dons slide". Bigpond.
  41. "Collingwood membership tally hits 70,000". 13 May 2011. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  42. "Eddie's Letter to Members". Collingwood FC. 13 May 2011. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  43. Brown, Matt (8 October 2003). "AFL denies draw favours Pies – ABC News (Australian Broadcasting Corporation)". Australia: ABC. Retrieved 13 August 2010.
  44. "Pies, Blues big winners in AFL draw". 24 October 2008. Retrieved 13 August 2010.
  45. Wilson, Caroline (13 May 2009). "Pies a drag on crowd numbers – RFNews". The Age. Melbourne. Retrieved 13 August 2010.
  46. BRW – Collingwood AFL club builds build TV studio for digital marketing expansion
  47. 1 2 "Magpies guernsey most valuable". The Age. Australia. 9 March 2011. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  48. "Team of the Century". Collingwood FC. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  49. "VFL: Season 2008".
  50. 1 2 3 Allen, Sarah (29 April 2016). "Collingwood launches bid for historic women's AFL team". Collingwood Media. Bigpond. Retrieved 16 October 2016.
  51. Allen, Sarah (15 June 2016). "History made: Collingwood women's team announced". Collingwood Media. Bigpond. Retrieved 16 October 2016.
  52. Matthews, Bruce (27 July 2016). "Sixteen of the best: women's marquees named". Bigpond. Retrieved 16 October 2016.
  53. The Club (1980), IMDb
  54. McFarlane, G. & Roberts, M., The Illustrated Collingwood Encyclopedia, 2004; Brown, G., "Collingwood Forever", 1997.
  55. "Eric Bana teaches AFL to Seth Rogan". Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  56. "Mary, Max and the Magpies". Brisbane Times. Retrieved 22 September 2011.
  57. Boland, Michaela (24 August 2010). "Collingwood opts to pass up on painting". The Australian. News Limited. Retrieved 26 May 2016.

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