Western Sydney Wanderers FC

"Western Sydney Football Club" redirects here. For the Australian rules football team, see Greater Western Sydney Giants.
This article is about the men's soccer team. For the women's soccer club, see Western Sydney Wanderers FC (W-League).
Western Sydney Wanderers
Full name Western Sydney Wanderers Football Club
Nickname(s) Wanderers
Short name WSW
Founded 4 April 2012 (2012-04-04)
Ground Parramatta Stadium
(2012–2016, 2019– )
Stadium Australia,
Sydney Showground Stadium (2016–2019)
Ground Capacity 24,000
Owner Paul Lederer
Chairman Paul Lederer
Manager Tony Popovic
League A-League
2015–16 A-League, 2nd
Website Club home page

Western Sydney Wanderers Football Club (colloquially known as Western Sydney, or simply as Wanderers) is an Australian professional association football club based in the western region of Sydney, New South Wales. It competes in the country's premier soccer competition, the A-League, under licence from Football Federation Australia (FFA).[1] The club has established itself as a major force in both Australia and Asia, having won one A-League Premiership and an AFC Champions League title in its short history.

Formed in April 2012 by FFA, Wanderers was established with a strong community focus. A series of community forums across Western Sydney helped choose the club's name and colours, as well as its culture and playing style. The club's record-breaking inaugural season won them an A-League premiership and saw the club reach the 2013 A-League Grand Final. The club followed that up by contesting the 2014 A-League Grand Final and securing second place in their second season of the league. The club was also crowned Asian Champions in their debut Champions League season, becoming the first Australian side to win the tournament.

The club is run from a facility based in Blacktown, and currently plays matches at Stadium Australia and Sydney Showground Stadium while their permanent home ground of Parramatta Stadium is in the process of a three-year rebuild. An affiliated youth team competes in the National Youth League and will compete in the National Premier Leagues NSW in 2016. A women's team competes in the W-League. The youth and women's matches are played at various locations across Western Sydney, including Marconi Stadium, Campbelltown Stadium and Cook Park. The club also has a Powerchair Football team which competes in the NSW Western Division Powerchair Football League, with matches played at Kevin Betts Stadium in Mt Druitt.



Western Sydney continues to be an important region for FFA. It is the heartland of football in NSW, it is one of the most popular football regions in the country, and we've always said we've wanted to have an A-League team to represent the Western Sydney region.

— FFA CEO Ben Buckley on the prospect of a club, September 2009.[2]

The Western Sydney region was regarded as a potential location for one of the founding A-League clubs in 2005, originally intended to be the base for Sydney FC. When Sydney FC put forward their bid to participate in the inaugural A-League season, Football NSW (which backed the bid) desired for the club's home ground to be Parramatta Stadium in Western Sydney.[3] Though after winning the A-League licence, Football Federation Australia (FFA) Chairman Frank Lowy forced a number of changes to the bid. The main of these were in moving the club to Sydney Football Stadium in the Eastern Suburbs of Sydney and simultaneously reducing Football NSW's involvement from 100 to 25 percent.[3] Frank Lowy’s son, David Lowy, was also installed as a major investor.[3] In response, Football NSW made the decision to pull out its involvement with Sydney FC amid claims the A-League club had become a "plaything" for Frank Lowy and his family.[3] Football NSW stated its dislike of Lowy's autocratic style in establishing the club and the perceived lack of consultation on key club issues.[3][4] An unsuccessful bid named "Sydney Blues", which had proposed to play at the Sydney Football Stadium was the only other Sydney-based bid.[5] Sydney FC entered the A-League with a five-year city exclusivity deal as part of the league's "one-city, one-team" policy, preventing the establishment of another Sydney-based club until the deal expired.[6]

By 2008, as the five-year deal wound to its conclusion, FFA announced its intention to expand the A-League, with a second Sydney-based club a favourable option.[7] FFA received 10 expressions of interest, two of which from potential Western Sydney based teams.[8] Despite the unsuccessful attempt to establish a Western Sydney-based team in the form of Sydney Rovers (due to financial and technical reasons),[9] FFA were still strongly committed in pursuing a club in the region.[10]


The catalyst for the formation of the Western Sydney Wanderers was FFA revoking Gold Coast United's A-League licence on 29 February 2012. After a series of running battles between FFA and Clive Palmer – owner of Gold Coast United, over topics such as crowd control, stadium attendance capacities and breaches of A-League regulations.[11] The loss of Gold Coast United brought the league down to nine clubs, one fewer than what FFA needed for their upcoming television rights negotiations.[12]

On 4 April 2012, then FFA CEO Ben Buckley announced the creation of "New Sydney Club" based in the city's west to play in the A-League.[13] The new club would be set up to compete in the 2012–13 season, though despite several attempts by FFA to find a backer to own and run the club no individual owner or consortium of owners decided to take on the new Sydney club.[14] With the October deadline approaching, FFA decided to push through the club by taking on the ownership role themselves.[15] This was helped by securing $4 million from the Australian Government in a grant for the creation and ongoing costs of the club.[16]

As notable Australian soccer players Scott Chipperfield, Tim Cahill and Lucas Neill expressed their support for the Western Sydney-based club,[17] so did the local soccer community, with FFA holding supporter forums in Mount Pritchard, Parramatta, Rooty Hill, Penrith, Castle Hill, Campbelltown and Bankstown, where community members discussed such topics as the club's values and culture, playing style, home ground, and proposed names and colours.[18][19][20] Following the community forums, FFA launched an online survey to decide on various options for the new club.[21] It covered similar aspects of culture, location, team colour and playing style. A final survey was later launched with a specific focus on the club's colours and name. Options for team colours were black and red, black and white, and red, white and black. Options for the team name were Athletic, Wanderers, Wolves, Strikers and Rangers.[22]

The first three signed players (Mooy, Elrich and Appiah) at the club's launch

On 17 May 2012, former A-League head Lyall Gorman was appointed Chairman of the as yet unnamed club.[23] Tony Popovic was also announced as the inaugural head coach of the Western Sydney team. Popovic joined the club after requesting to be released from the final year of his contracted role as assistant coach of Crystal Palace, after ending talks with both A-League Sydney clubs and stating his desire to build a club from scratch as an opportunity he could not pass up. Popovic signed with the Western Sydney team to take the helm for four seasons.[24] On 22 May 2012, Popovic's close friend Ante Milicic also joined the club as assistant coach.[25]

On 25 June 2012, the official club name, logo and colours were formally announced.[26] The name "Western Sydney Wanderers FC" was officially released, as was the club logo, the home playing strip, the home ground (Parramatta Stadium) and the first three signed players: Aaron Mooy, Tarek Elrich and Kwabena Appiah.[27] The name 'Wanderers' had been an overwhelming favourite among fans and community groups, with it also paying homage to Wanderers F.C., the first registered soccer club in Australia, who played in the area in 1880.[28]

Popovic era

With the start of Western Sydney Wanderers' first season approaching, Tony Popovic was charged with putting together a competitive squad for the 2012–13 A-League, which would be the team's only competition of the season. The squad was made up of relative unknowns, though included former Japan international and Asian Footballer of the Year Shinji Ono, as well as Jérome Polenz, Mateo Poljak, Youssouf Hersi, Iacopo La Rocca and Dino Kresinger.[29] On 6 October 2012, Western Sydney Wanderers played their first competitive match of any kind against reigning A-League Premiers Central Coast Mariners in the first round of the league. The match ended in a 0–0 draw.[30] It took the team a further three weeks, until the fourth round of the league to win their first competitive match of any kind; after two consecutive losses, one of which the first Sydney Derby, the encounter against reigning A-League Champions Brisbane Roar ended 0–1 in favour of Wanderers, with Mark Bridge netting the club's first competitive goal after the team failed to score in their opening three games.[31]

A slow start into the team's first season soon turned positive as Western Sydney Wanderers quickly emerged as one of the leading soccer clubs in Australia.[32] A historic record-breaking season in the league saw the club break an all-time Australian national league record and win their first A-League Premiership after topping the A-League table through a record-undefeated streak, which included 10 straight wins.[33][34] This feat gained the club direct qualification into the 2014 AFC Champions League, as well as a place in the A-League finals series. A 2–0 win against Brisbane Roar in the semi-finals of the finals series lead the club to the 2013 A-League Grand Final, which on 21 April 2013, Wanderers eventually lost 0–2 to Central Coast Mariners at a sold out Sydney Football Stadium.[35] The success of the club's first season was pitted on first-time coach Popovic who had built the team from its foundations in the space of only five months.[36] Popovic was awarded A-League Coach of the Year and goalkeeper Ante Covic Goalkeeper of the Year.[37] The club's inaugural success, both on and off the field, sparked much interest worldwide, though most notably within Australia, where soccer has often struggled to gain mainstream interest.[38]

The clubs second season saw Brendon Šantalab and Australian international Matthew Špiranović join the team.[39] Wanderers held second position behind Brisbane Roar throughout the majority of the season despite criticism over the team's squad rotation policy which Popovic implemented with consideration to the AFC Champions League and the short turnaround between matches.[40] On 26 February 2014, the club made their Champions League debut against Ulsan Hyundai. A goal within the first minute of the match by Šantalab was cancelled out as the South Korean side scored three unanswered goals to win the match.[41] Nevertheless, the team eventually finished top in their group to progress to the Round of 16.[42] After finishing runners-up in the 2013–14 A-League season, Wanderers secured direct qualification into the 2015 AFC Champions League, as well as a place in the A-League finals series. A 2–0 win against Central Coast Mariners in the semi-finals of the finals series on 26 April 2014, saw the team progress to their second A-League Grand Final in as many seasons.[43] On 4 May 2014, Western Sydney Wanderers competed against Brisbane Roar in the 2014 A-League Grand Final at a sold out Lang Park. 10,000 Wanderers supporters travelled north for the occasion,[44] but after taking the lead through a header from Špiranović the team failed to hold the lead late in the game, later letting slip the A-League Championship during extra time.[45] Following the loss, the team was forced a quick turnaround for their home and final leg of the Champions League Round of 16 – a home and away series against Japanese side Sanfrecce Hiroshima. Despite being down 3–1 on aggregate, the team managed to overturn the result and win 2–0 to progress to the quarter-finals in what was Ono's, Hersi's, Polenz's and inaugural captain Michael Beauchamp's final match for the club.[46]

We were called a small club yesterday. Today we are the biggest in Asia.

 Tony Popovic on winning the 2014 AFC Champions League, November 2014.[47]

Prior to the 2014–15 season, the club signed Brazilian midfielder Vitor Saba, as well as Seyi Adeleke, Dutch international Romeo Castelen and Australian international Nikita Rukavytsya.[48] On 12 August 2014, Western Sydney Wanderers competed against Adelaide City in the first round of the inaugural season of the FFA Cup.[49] The match ended 1–0 in favour to Adelaide City, with Wanderers becoming the first professional club to lose to a semi-professional side in the competition.[50] The Cup loss was directly followed by Wanderers' continued campaign in the 2014 AFC Champions League; as due to the calendar format of the Asian tournament, the quarter-finals – a home and away series against Guangzhou Evergrande, resumed after a three-month break.[51] The first match was won by Wanderers 1–0, and a 2–1 loss in the second leg was enough to see the club progress to the semi-finals, due to the away goals rule.[52] The first leg of the semi-final clash against FC Seoul ended in a 0–0 draw.[53] In the return leg, Wanderers defeated FC Seoul 2–0, courtesy to goals from Mateo Poljak and Shannon Cole, which advanced the club to the 2014 AFC Champions League Final.[54] In the first leg of the Champions League final, Wanderers defeated Al-Hilal 1–0 at home,[55] and on 1 November 2014, Western Sydney Wanderers won the AFC Champions League after managing a goalless draw in the second leg of the final against Al-Hilal, winning 1–0 on aggregate courtesy of Tomi Juric's goal. They became the first Australian team to be crowned Asian Champions, an achievement they reached in only their first attempt in the Asian tournament.[56] Prior to the final match, Wanderers were criticised by the opposition coach in the media; after being crowned Asian Champions, Tony Popovic responded by saying, "We were called a small club yesterday – today we are the biggest in Asia".[47] At the 2014 AFC Annual Awards, Western Sydney Wanderers was named Asian Club of the Year, and Tony Popovic Asian Coach of the Year.[57]

The clubs Asian success however, was not replicated in the beginning of the A-League season, with the team managing only three draws out of the first nine matches. The teams poor domestic run was put on hold while the team travelled to Morocco for the 2014 FIFA Club World Cup, where Wanderers faced Mexican side Cruz Azul in a quarter-finals clash on 13 December 2014. After going down to 9-men, Wanderers failed to hold onto the lead late into the match; an unfavourable 3–1 scoreline in extra-time saw Wanderers matched-up against ES Sétif of Algeria in a fifth place play-off.[58] A 2–2 draw led to a penalty shoot-out which finished 5–4 in favour of the African Champions, ending Wanderers' run in the tournament with the team finishing in sixth place.[59] After returning home, the team finished the year at a loss in Wellington, in what was the team's 44th match in all competitions for the calendar year – a record for an Australian club.[60] A short mid-season break gave Popovic the chance to organise the squad for the remainder of the season. This included the addition of Japanese internationals Yūsuke Tanaka and Yojiro Takahagi, as well as Australian-born Kerem Bulut among others as either injury replacements or squad replacements for Vitor Saba, Seyi Adeleke and foundation player Kwabena Appiah.[61] As the season resumed, it became apparent that a heavy schedule would be the teams downfall.[62] Wanderers had to manage entering into the 2015 AFC Champions League group-stage with the former season's rivals Guangzhou Evergrande and FC Seoul as well as rescheduled mid-week league fixtures. After a grueling three months the club ended their third season in the league in ninth position,[63] whilst their Champions League seasons also ended unfavourably with the title-holders eliminated from the group stage, finishing third in their group.[64]

Despite an unfavorable season prior, the beginning of the 2015–16 season saw Popovic extended his initial contract with the club for a further three seasons.[65] The effects from the 2014–15 season were felt by the players, with Popovic turning-over a mass proportion of players in an attempted to rebuild the squad. The exodus of players leaving the club included Ante Covic, Iacopo La Rocca, Mateo Poljak, Labinot Haliti, Matthew Spiranovic, Yūsuke Tanaka, Yojiro Takahagi, Nikita Rukavytsya, Kerem Bulut and Tomi Juric, among others.[66] In their place, Spaniards Dimas Delgado, Alberto Aguilar and Andreu Guerao were brought into the squad, as well as Italian striker Federico Piovaccari. Australian playmakers Mitch Nichols and Dario Vidosic also joined. Wanderers started the season with a round of 32 match in the 2015 FFA Cup against Briabane Roar. A 1–0 win saw them matched-up against Palm Beach in the round of 16, to which they won 0–2, progressing to the quarter-finals. Wanderers were drawn against Perth Glory in an away match. A 1–1 draw at extra-time eventuated into a 4–2 penalty shootout win for Perth, seeing Wanderers exit the Cup competition. After a slow start to the 2015–16 A-League season, with only 1 point after three matches, Wanderers found their winning ways with a seven-game winning streak to see the team top the league table. A 10-game unbeaten run was ended in a 3–2 loss to Melbourne City in the New Year. After being denied a goal from a free kick the team conceded late in the game to lose the match. A 2–1 loss to Sydney FC the following week saw the team drop to second position, after denied any points by conceding in the 90th minute. The team bounced back to top position with two consecutive wins, including a 4–3 defeat of Melbourne City. A mixture of results in the final 10 rounds, including a 2–5 loss to Wellington Phoenix – the most conceded by the team in a match, concluded in the final round of the season in which 3 points separated the top four teams. Wanderers ended the season in second place, one point behind the league winners Adelaide United. In their final series semi-final match, Wanderers hosted Brisbane Roar at Parramatta Stadium in front of a sold-out crowd of 20,084. Brisbane started the game strongly by racing to a 3–0 lead inside 23 minutes. Wanderers responded by bring the score line to 2–3 at the end of the second half. Castelen levelled the scores in 53rd minute and quickly put the home side in front with a 59th-minute goal. Another Brisbane goal in the last 10 minutes tied the scores to see the game go into extra-time. The deadlock broke in the 102nd minute with substitute Dario Vidosic netting in the decisive goal to send Wanderers to a third Grand Final in four years.[67] In the 2016 A-League Grand Final Adelaide United defeat Wanderers 3–1 in front of a crowd of 50,119. The end of the season saw Mark Bridge, Dario Vidosic, Scott Jamieson, Jacob Pepper, Liam Reddy, Shayne D'Cunha, Alusine Fofanah, Daniel Alessi, Josh Macdonald, Romeo Castelen, Federico Piovaccari, Matt Sim, Golgol Mebrahtu, Alberto and Andreu depart the club. In round 1 of the 2016/17 A-League season, Western Sydney Wanderers played home to Sydney FC at ANZ Stadium. The game ended with Sydney FC winning 4-0, this game would also be Wanderers captain Nikolai Topor-Stanleys last game for the Wanderers before he moved to Hatta Club from The United Arab Emirates.

Colours and badge

Western Sydney Wanderers club colours are red and black.The club's colours as well as its inaugural season kit was announced on 25 June 2012, at a press conference held at Parramatta Stadium.[27] The kit featured a red and black hoop jersey, white shorts and black socks.[68] The red and black colour scheme was popular during the supporter forums, and the 'hoop design' emerged along with vertical stripes as the two most popular style choices. The club's second kit, worn when playing away from home, has the same hoop design as the home kit. The first away kit included a red and white jersey, black shorts and white socks. The team's current away kit features white and gray hoops with white shorts and socks.[69]

The club badge incorporates the key elements of the Western Sydney landscape; the mountains, valleys and winding river system that runs throughout the region.[70] The badge includes the name of the club in Futura typeface, with white writing and a stylised W, S and W pattern to represent the club's initials.[27] Following their success at the 2014 AFC Champions League, the club announced that a star would be added to the top of the club's badge.[71] The new addition was not yet worn by the team until a national standard regarding such symbols was introduced by FFA in January 2015. The new standard allowed the team to wear a gold star in perpetuity and in all competitions in recognition to the Asian title won.[72]


American manufacturer Nike signed a five-year partnership deal to start in the new club's first season.[68] NRMA Insurance signed a three-year partnership as the major sponsor and Westfield a two-year partnership deal to start in Wanderers first season.[73][74] Mitsubishi Electric signed a multi-year partnership deal for the 2013–14 season and onwards.[75] Visy Industries was announced as the club's major corporate partner for the 2014 AFC Champions League.[76] On 28 November 2014, the club confirmed that NRMA Insurance extended its initial three-year sponsorship for a further three-years.[77][78]

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt partner
2012–2013 Nike NRMA Insurance / Westfield
2013– NRMA Insurance / Westfield / Mitsubishi Electric

Club facilities

The club's office and training facilities are located in the one location, Blacktown International Sportspark. This was done to foster a sense of belonging for all members of the staff no matter what position they hold at the club.[79] It was initially believed that the club's administration and training facilities would be based at Football New South Wales' headquarters at Valentine Park in Parklea but the facilities at the ground were not to the standard required. Parramatta Council as part of its bid to host the team in the city offered Council owned office space inside the Parramatta CBD but this was declined in favour of staying at Blacktown.[80]

In September 2015, the club announced the formation of a formal partnership with Blacktown City Council to make the Sportspark the long-term training and administrative home of the Wanderers. The partnership plans to create a high quality Wanderers Training & Administration Centre, up to eight new football fields, a specialist half-training field, parking and landscaping as well as a High Performance Centre providing aquatics recovery, an indoor hall, cutting edge sports science, analysis rooms, gym and hospitality facilities.[81]


Main article: Parramatta Stadium
Parramatta Stadium, home ground of Wanderers
A Wanderers match in progress at Parramatta Stadium

On 26 July 2012, it was officially announced that Parramatta Stadium would be the home ground of the club for all its home games.[82] Lyall Gorman, the club's Chairman, acknowledged that the feedback he had received from the fan forums was in favour of a single home ground and that the club must be based in the Greater Western Sydney.[83] Parramatta Stadium was seen as ideal compared to other alternatives at Sydney Olympic Park, Penrith or Campbelltown as its rectangular size is better suited for games, and it has a capacity of over 20,000.[84] The prospect of the club one day owning its own stadium was also initially brought up.[85]

Since 2010 plans to redevelop Parramatta Stadium were in the works, with some smaller expansion taking place. With football being played year-round at Parramatta Stadium by Western Sydney Wanderers and the Parramatta Eels rugby league club, the potential for an upgrade and expansion of the stadium was heightened. By mid-2015 a refurbishment of corporate facilities, player facilities and stadium amenities had been complete, while a decision to increase the capacity to the ground had stalled.[86] In September 2015, the state government announced that the stadium would be demolished and replaced with a new 30,000 seat boutique venue on the same site. Construction is expected to be completed by 2019.[87] The club announced that it would shift home games for the 2016/17 season to a combination of Sydney Showground Stadium, a 25,000 seat oval-configured stadium and Stadium Australia, an 83,000 seat rectangular venue, both of which are located in the inner-western Sydney suburb of Homebush.[88]


Season Attendance Members
As of 4 December 2016 [89][90]

It’s hard for a coach to control what’s happening on the field when the noise levels are so high.

 John Aloisi commenting on the home crowd after losing to the Wanderers in the 2015–16 A-League semi-finals, April 2016.[91]

Western Sydney Wanderers fans at Parramatta Stadium
Western Sydney Wanderers fans at Parramatta Stadium

Western Sydney Wanderers is one of the A-League's most supported clubs.[92] The main supporters' group for the club is the "Red and Black Bloc" (RBB).[93] The independent group was established in June 2012, with its founding members connecting months before that on online forums and holding meetings at Parramatta's Woolpack Hotel.[94] The group made its first appearance attending the club's first ever game on 25 July 2012, where Wanderers played Nepean FC at Cook Park.[95] At the match, the group gathered at the northern end of the ground and were vocal in the support of the new team. The Daily Telegraph noted the impressive debut of the group,[96] whilst The Sydney Morning Herald described the group as "a noisy bunch on the northern hill".[97]

The RBB have received much praise and attention for the atmosphere and passion they produce, most notably their call-and-response chant "Who do we sing for?".[98][99] The RBB perform The Poznań at the 80 minute mark of matches, in recognition of the history associated with football in Parramatta as the first ever game of soccer in Australia was played there in the year 1880.[100] The group is also active in local charitable causes. In the wake of the 2013 New South Wales bushfires disaster, the RBB raised $15,000 to assist the NSW Salvation Army Bushfire Appeal.[101]

On 2 October 2014, 5,000 Wanderers' supporters attended a live screening of the second leg of the 2014 AFC Champions League Final at Centenary Square, in the Parramatta CBD.[102] The event was followed by thousands of fans turning up to welcome home the newly crowned champions of Asia at Sydney Airport.[103]

On 28 December 2013, supporters of Western Sydney Wanderers were involved in an altercation with a group of Melbourne Victory supporters in a Melbourne street before a league match. The incident was followed by the club's supporters igniting a flare during the match in Melbourne Rectangular Stadium. On 3 January 2014, FFA responded by charging both clubs with bringing the game into disrepute.[104] Action was also taken against several individuals, with police later charging three supporters involved in the incident within the following months.[105]

On 19 April 2013 Australian rock-pop band Exit Row (Andrew Torrisi, Nick Ferreri, Raf Lavorato, Jeremy Azzopardi and Aaron Tarasiewicz) released their debut single "Welcome To Our Wanderland",[106] a Western Sydney Wanderers-anthem. The song lyric was of the club, the RBB, and Western Sydney, with the RBB chant "Who do we sing for?" used in the chorus. The song reached 93 on the Australian iTunes chart.[107]

Around the Bloc is the two-time FFDU Football Podcast of the Year winning supporters podcast of Western Sydney Wanderers.[108] The weekly audio podcast includes match reviews, match previews, player interviews and general discussion of the club and other football matters. The first episode of the podcast was published on 25 November 2012.[109] Around the Bloc have featured on Copa90, Fox, ABC Radio, ABC News, and FourFourTwo.

By the end of their inaugural season Western Sydney Wanderers had grown its membership base to 7,500 people,[110] with the club's total match attendance at home reaching 174,520, with an average of 12,466.[111] By the beginning of their second season, club membership had grown twofold to a set cap of 16,100 members, with over 2,000 in waiting.[112] In addition the second season saw a rise to 193,178 total and 14,860 average attendances to home games.[113] By their third season the club had risen to 18,706 ticketed season members.[114]

Some notable Wanderers fans include Ian "Dicko" Dickson,[115][116][117] Laura Dundovic,[118][119] Nicole da Silva,[120][121] Lucy Zelic,[122][123][124] Paul Croft,[125] and Jamie Soward.[126][127]


Western Sydney Wanderers local rivals are Sydney FC. The rivalry, regarded as the biggest in the A-League,[128] is largely based upon the historical, cultural and geographical "East" versus "West" mentality that takes place throughout sport and life in Sydney.[129] Though the rivalry between the two clubs also stems from the establishment and development of the A-League, which mirrored the pre-existing cultural and social divide of the city. The two clubs first met in Wanderers inaugural season during the first round of the league on 20 October 2012, with Wanderers losing the match 1–0 after a penalty scored by Alessandro Del Piero.[130] On 15 December 2012, in the following derby, Wanderers defeated Sydney FC 2–0 away from home with goals by Youssouf Hersi and Michael Beauchamp.[131] During their third encounter on 23 March 2012, the two teams went on to draw 1–1 at Wanderers' home ground. The match saw much drama with nine yellows and two red cards shown on the night.[132] In recent years, the derby has been played in front of sold-out crowds, and the support in which both clubs receive has produced an "unrivalled atmosphere and sense of occasion for a club match" in Australia.[133]


Upon establishing Western Sydney Wanderers in April 2012, FFA attempted to find a backer to own and run the club.[14] Despite several attempts by FFA, no individual owner or consortium of owners decided to take on the new Sydney-based club, thus FFA assumed ownership of the club, taking on the role first two years of the club's existence with Lyall Gorman appointed Chairman.[15][23]

In May 2014, it was confirmed that FFA had sold the club to a consortium headed by Australian businessman Paul Lederer, who was also appointed the role of Chairman, while John Tsatsimas took up the role of the club’s first CEO following his role as General Manager since the club’s inception.[134][135] Along with Lederer, Jefferson Cheng, Glenn Duncan and David Slade were part of the consortium of owners. The new ownership became effective as of 30 June 2014.[136]


Australian squads are limited to 26 players in the league competition, five of whom may be without an Australian citizenship and three players must be under 20 years of age. The squad list includes only the principal nationality of each player; some players on the squad have dual citizenship with another country.

First team squad

As of 13 October 2016[137]

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

No. Position Player
1 Australia GK Jerrad Tyson
2 Australia DF Shannon Cole
3 Australia DF Jack Clisby
5 Australia DF Brendan Hamill
6 Australia MF Mitch Nichols (vice-captain)
7 Australia MF Steven Lustica
8 Spain MF Dimas (captain)
9 Australia FW Kerem Bulut
10 Argentina MF Nicolás Martínez (On loan from Olympiacos)
11 Australia FW Brendon Santalab
12 Australia DF Scott Neville
13 Uruguay MF Bruno Piñatares
14 Japan MF Jumpei Kusukami
No. Position Player
15 Australia MF Kearyn Baccus
16 Australia FW Jaushua Sotirio
17 Spain DF Aritz Borda
18 Australia DF Robert Cornthwaite
19 Australia MF Jacob Melling
20 Australia GK Andrew Redmayne
21 Australia MF Mario Shabow
22 Australia DF Jonathan Aspro
23 Australia FW Lachlan Scott
25 Australia FW Liam Youlley
26 Australia MF Jackson Bandiera
27 Australia MF Emilio Martinez

Youth squad

Club officials

Tony Popovic, current head coach of Wanderers
Western Sydney Wanderers staff

Management Staff

  • Head Coach Tony Popovic
  • Assistant Coach – Andrés Carrasco
  • Assistant Coach Hayden Foxe
  • Goalkeeper Coach Zeljko Kalac
  • Goalkeeper Coach – Davide Del Giovine

Coaching Staff

Head coach

Period Name Honours
2012–Present Australia Tony Popovic A-League Premiers: 2012–13
A-League Coach of the Year: 2012–13[138]
AFC Champions League: 2014[139]
Asian Coach of the Year: 2014[140]


Mark Bridge holds the club record for all-time top-scorer

Nikolai Topor-Stanley currently holds the team record for total number of games played with 125 matches. Mark Bridge has the second most appearances for the club with 112 matches. Ante Čović is the third most capped player with 97 matches.[141]

Western Sydney Wanderers all-time highest goalscorer in all competitions is Mark Bridge with 32 goals. The player with the second most goals scored for Wanderers is Brendon Santalab, who has scored 28 goals for the club, followed by Tomi Juric with 17 goals scored in all competitions.[141]

Wanderers highest home A-League attendance at Parramatta Stadium is 19,627 for a Sydney Derby match on 16 January 2016,[142] whilst the club's highest attendance in any competition at Parramatta Stadium is 20,053, set in the 2014 AFC Champions League Final first leg against Al-Hilal FC. The highest home attendance at any stadium for Western Sydney Wanderers is 61,880 for a Sydney Derby match at Stadium Australia on Saturday 9 October 2016.

AFC Club Ranking

As of November 26, 2015 [143]
Current Rank Country Team Points
17ThailandBuriram United 56.957
18IranFoolad Mobarakeh Sepahan 55.631
19Australia Western Sydney Wanderers 54.255
20KuwaitKuwait SC 53.313
21KuwaitQadsia SC 50.980



Premiers (1): 2012–13
Runners-up (2): 2013–14, 2015–16
Runners-up (3): 2013, 2014, 2016


Winners (1): 2014


Sixth-place (1): 2014

See also


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Wikimedia Commons has media related to Western Sydney Wanderers FC.
Preceded by
Guangzhou Evergrande
Champions of Asia
Succeeded by
Guangzhou Evergrande
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