List of Manchester United F.C. records and statistics

Manchester United Football Club is an English professional football club based in Old Trafford, Greater Manchester. The club was founded as Newton Heath LYR F.C. in 1878 and turned professional in 1885, before joining the Football League in 1892. After a brush with bankruptcy in 1901, the club reformed as Manchester United in 1902. Manchester United currently play in the Premier League, the top tier of English football. They have not been out of the top tier since 1975, and they have never been lower than the second tier.[1] They have also been involved in European football ever since they became the first English club to enter the European Cup in 1956.[2]

This list encompasses the major honours won by Manchester United and records set by the club, their managers and their players. The player records section includes details of the club's leading goalscorers and those who have made most appearances in first-team competitions. It also records notable achievements by Manchester United players on the international stage, and the highest transfer fees paid and received by the club. The club's attendance records, both at Old Trafford, their home since 1910, and Maine Road, their temporary home from 1946 to 1949, are also included in the list.

The club currently holds the record for the most Premier League titles with 13, and the highest number of English top-flight titles with 20. The club's record appearance maker is Ryan Giggs, who made 963 appearances between 1991 and 2014, and the club's record goalscorer is Wayne Rooney, who scored 253 goals in 559 appearances between 2004 and 2017.

All stats accurate as of match played 19 May 2018.

Honours

Manchester United's first trophy was the Manchester Cup, which they won as Newton Heath LYR in 1886.[3] Their first national senior honour came in 1908, when they won the 1907–08 Football League First Division title. The club also won the FA Cup for the first time the following year. In terms of the number of trophies won, the 1990s was Manchester United's most successful decade, during which they won five league titles, four FA Cups, one League Cup, five Community Shield (one shared)[A], one UEFA Champions League, one UEFA Cup Winners' Cup, one UEFA Super Cup and one Intercontinental Cup.

The club currently holds the record for most top-division titles, with 20. They were also the first team to win the Premier League, as well as holding the record for the most Premier League titles (13), and became the first English team to win the European Cup when they won it in 1968. Their most recent trophy came in May 2017, when they won the UEFA Europa League.[4]

Domestic

League

English Top flight: 20 - record

Cups

European

Worldwide

Players

All current players are in bold

Appearances

Most appearances

Competitive, professional matches only. Appearances as substitute (in parentheses) included in total.

Name Years League[10] FA Cup[11] League Cup[12] Europe[13] Other[C][14] Total[15]
1 Ryan Giggs1991–2014672 (117)074 (12)041 0(6)157 (23)019 0(3)963 (161)
2 Bobby Charlton1956–1973606 00(2)078 0(0)024 0(0)045 0(0)005 0(0)758 00(2)
3 Paul Scholes1994–2011
2012–2013
499 0(95)049 (17)021 0(7)134 (21)015 0(1)718 (141)
4 Bill Foulkes1952–1970566 00(3)061 0(0)003 0(0)052 0(0)006 0(0)688 00(3)
5 Gary Neville1992–2011400 0(21)047 0(3)025 0(2)117 0(8)013 0(2)602 0(36)
6 Wayne Rooney2004–2017393 (39)040 (7)020 0(7)098 (8)008 0(1)559 (62)
7 Alex Stepney1966–1978433 00(0)044 0(0)035 0(0)023 0(0)004 0(0)539 00(0)
8 Tony Dunne1960–1973414 00(0)055 0(1)021 0(0)040 0(0)005 0(0)535 00(1)
9 Denis Irwin1990–2002368 0(12)043 0(1)031 0(3)075 0(2)012 0(0)529 0(18)
10 Joe Spence1919–1933481 00(0)029 0(0)000 0(0)000 0(0)000 0(0)510 00(0)

Goalscorers

Overall scorers

Competitive, professional matches only, appearances including substitutes appear in brackets.
Name Years League[25] FA Cup[26] League Cup[27] Europe[28] Other[C][29] Total[30] Goals
per game
1 Wayne Rooney2004–2017183 (393)022 0(40)005 0(20)039 0(98)004 00(8)253 (559)0.45
2 Bobby Charlton1956–1973199 (606)019 0(78)007 0(24)022 0(45)002 00(5)249 (758)0.33
3 Denis Law1962–1973171 (309)034 0(46)003 0(11)028 0(33)001 00(5)237 (404)0.59
4 Jack Rowley1937–1955182 (380)026 0(42)000 00(0)000 00(0)003 00(2)211 (424)0.50
5 Dennis Viollet1952–1962159 (259)005 0(18)001 00(2)013 0(12)001 00(2)179 (293)0.61
George Best1963–1974137 (361)021 0(46)009 0(25)011 0(34)001 00(4)179 (470)0.38
7 Joe Spence1919–1933158 (481)010 0(29)000 00(0)000 00(0)000 00(0)168 (510)0.33
Ryan Giggs1991–2014114 (672)012 0(74)012 0(41)029 (157)001 0(19)168 (963)0.17
9 Mark Hughes1983–1986
1988–1995
120 (345)017 0(46)016 0(38)009 0(33)001 00(5)163 (467)0.35
10 Paul Scholes1994–2011
2012–2013
107 (499)013 0(49)009 0(21)026 (134)000 0(15)155 (718)0.22

Award winners

Ballon d'Or

The following players have won the Ballon d'Or while playing for Manchester United:[31]

European Golden Shoe

The following players have won the European Golden Shoe while playing for Manchester United:

FIFA World Cup

The following players have won the FIFA World Cup while playing for Manchester United:

UEFA European Championship

The following players have won the UEFA European Championship award while playing for Manchester United:

FIFA World Player of the Year

The following players have won the FIFA World Player of the Year award while playing for Manchester United:

UEFA Club Footballer of the Year

The following players have won the UEFA Club Footballer of the Year award while playing for Manchester United:[34]

FIFA Puskás Award

The following players have won the FIFA Puskás Award while playing for Manchester United:

Internationals

Transfers

Highest transfer fees paid

Manchester United's record signing is Paul Pogba, who signed for the club from Juventus for a world record fee of £89.3 million in August 2016.[39][40] The signing of Anthony Martial for £36 million in 2015 set a world record for the transfer of a teenager.[41]

PlayerFromFeeDate
1 Paul Pogba Juventus£89.3 million[39][40]August 2016
2 Romelu Lukaku Everton£75 million[42]July 2017
3 Ángel Di María Real Madrid£59.7 million[43]August 2014
4 Fred Shakhtar Donetsk£47 million[44]June 2018
5 Nemanja Matić Chelsea£40 million[45]July 2017
6 Juan Mata Chelsea£37.1 million[46]January 2014
7 Anthony Martial Monaco£36 million[41]September 2015
8 Victor Lindelöf Benfica£31 million[47]June 2017
9 Dimitar Berbatov Tottenham Hotspur£30.75 million[48]September 2008
10 Eric Bailly Villarreal£30 million[49]June 2016

Progression of record fee paid

The first transfer for which Manchester United (then Newton Heath) had to pay a fee was the transfer of Gilbert Godsmark from Ashford in January 1900. Manchester United paid Ashford a fee of £40 for Godsmark.[50] The club's first £1,000 transfer came in 1910, when they signed Leslie Hofton from Glossop.[50] When the club signed Tommy Taylor from Barnsley in 1953, the fee was intended to be £30,000. However, Matt Busby did not want to burden the young player with the "£30,000 man" tag, and Barnsley agreed for the fee to be reduced by £1 to £29,999. Busby then took the extra pound from his wallet and gave it to the lady who had been serving the teas.[51]

Manchester United made their first £100,000 signing in August 1962 with the transfer of Denis Law from Torino for £110,000,[50] a new British record.[52] The club broke the British transfer record again in 1981 with the £1.5 million signing of Bryan Robson from West Bromwich Albion.[53] When Andy Cole signed for United in January 1995, the club paid £7 million, almost double their previous record of £3.75 million, which they paid for Roy Keane 18 months earlier.[50] In the summer of 2001, the club broke their transfer record twice in the space of a month, first paying PSV Eindhoven £19 million for Ruud van Nistelrooy, and then £28.1 million to Lazio for Juan Sebastián Verón.

Transfers in bold are also records for fees paid by British clubs[54][55]

DatePlayerBought fromFee[50][56]
January 1900 Gilbert GodsmarkAshford£40
January 1903 Alex BellAyr Parkhouse£700
July 1910 Leslie HoftonGlossop£1,000
March 1914 George HunterChelsea£1,300
September 1920 Tom MillerLiverpool£2,000
November 1921 Neil McBainAyr United£6,000
February 1938 Jack SmithNewcastle United£6,500
March 1949 John DownieBradford Park Avenue£18,000
March 1953 Tommy TaylorBarnsley£29,999
September 1958 Albert QuixallSheffield Wednesday£45,000
August 1962 Denis LawTorino£110,000
August 1968 Willie MorganBurnley£117,000
February 1972 Martin BuchanAberdeen£125,000
March 1972 Ian Storey-MooreNottingham Forest£200,000
January 1978 Joe JordanLeeds United£350,000
February 1978 Gordon McQueenLeeds United£495,000
August 1979 Ray WilkinsChelsea£825,000
October 1980 Garry BirtlesNottingham Forest£1,250,000
October 1981 Bryan RobsonWest Bromwich Albion£1,500,000
June 1988 Mark HughesBarcelona£1,800,000
August 1989 Gary PallisterMiddlesbrough£2,300,000
July 1993 Roy KeaneNottingham Forest£3,750,000
January 1995 Andy ColeNewcastle United£7,000,000
July 1998 Jaap StamPSV Eindhoven£10,750,000
August 1998 Dwight YorkeAston Villa£12,600,000
June 2001 Ruud van NistelrooyPSV Eindhoven£19,000,000
July 2001 Juan Sebastián VerónLazio£28,100,000
July 2002 Rio FerdinandLeeds United£29,300,000
September 2008 Dimitar BerbatovTottenham Hotspur£30,750,000
January 2014 Juan MataChelsea£37,100,000
August 2014 Ángel Di MaríaReal Madrid£59,700,000
August 2016 Paul PogbaJuventus£89,300,000

Highest transfer fees received

The club's record sale came in July 2009, when they sold Cristiano Ronaldo to Real Madrid for £80 million.[57]

PlayerToFeeDate
1 Cristiano Ronaldo Real Madrid£80 millionJuly 2009[57]
2 Ángel Di María Paris Saint-Germain£44.3 millionAugust 2015[58]
3 David Beckham Real Madrid£24.5 millionJune 2003[59]
4 Morgan Schneiderlin Everton£24 millionJanuary 2017[60]
5 Memphis Depay Lyon£16 millionJanuary 2017[61]
6 Danny Welbeck Arsenal£16 millionSeptember 2014[62]
7 Jaap Stam Lazio£15.25 millionAugust 2001[63]
8 Juan Sebastián Verón Chelsea£15 millionAugust 2003[64]
9 Daley Blind Ajax£14 millionJuly 2018[65]
10 Ruud van Nistelrooy Real Madrid£10.2 millionJuly 2006[66]

Progression of record fee received

The first player for whom Manchester United, then Newton Heath, received a fee was William Bryant, who moved to Blackburn Rovers for just £50 in April 1900. That same month, Manchester City paid five times more for Scottish forward Joe Cassidy. The club's first £1,000 sale came 12 years later with the sale of Harold Halse to Aston Villa.[50]

The club's first British record sale came in March 1949, when Derby County paid £24,500 for Johnny Morris. However, 35 years passed before Manchester United next broke the record for the biggest sale by a British club; the sale of Ray Wilkins to Milan for £1.5 million in June 1984 was also the club's first million-pound sale. Another British record followed two years later with the sale of Mark Hughes to Barcelona for £2.5 million. The club's record sale increased fivefold in the space of two transfers over the next 15 years; first with the £7 million sale of Paul Ince to Internazionale in 1995, and then the 2001 transfer of Jaap Stam to Lazio for £15.25 million.[50] Manchester United broke the world transfer record for the first time in July 2009 with the £80 million sale of Cristiano Ronaldo to Real Madrid.[57]

Transfers in bold are also British record transfers
DatePlayerSold toFee[56]
April 1900 William BryantBlackburn Rovers£50
April 1900 Joe CassidyManchester City£250
October 1909 Alex DownieOldham Athletic£600
June 1911 Ted ConnorSheffield United£750
July 1912 Harold HalseAston Villa£1,200
August 1913 Charlie RobertsOldham Athletic£1,750
December 1920 Tommy MeehanChelsea£3,300
September 1937 George MutchPreston North End£5,000
March 1948 Joe WaltonPreston North End£10,000
March 1949 Johnny MorrisDerby County£24,500
January 1962 Dennis ViolletStoke City£25,000
March 1962 Warren BradleyBury£40,000
June 1972 Francis BurnsSouthampton£50,000
June 1972 Alan GowlingHuddersfield Town£60,000
March 1973 Ted MacDougallWest Ham United£130,000
March 1977 Gerry DalyDerby County£175,000
April 1978 Gordon HillDerby County£250,000
August 1979 Brian GreenhoffLeeds United£350,000
October 1980 Andy RitchieBrighton & Hove Albion£500,000
June 1984 Ray WilkinsMilan£1,500,000
August 1986 Mark HughesBarcelona£2,500,000
July 1995 Paul InceInternazionale£7,000,000
August 2001 Jaap StamLazio£15,250,000[63]
June 2003 David BeckhamReal Madrid£24,500,000[59]
July 2009 Cristiano RonaldoReal Madrid£80,000,000[57]

Managerial records

  • First full-time manager: Jack Robson – Robson was manager of Manchester United for 6 years and 10 months, starting on 28 December 1914, before pneumonia forced his retirement in October 1921.[67]
  • Longest-serving manager: Sir Alex Ferguson – 26 years, 194 days (1,500 matches) (6 November 1986 to 19 May 2013)[68][69][70]

Team records

Matches

Record wins

  • Record win: 10–0 v Anderlecht, European Cup Preliminary Round, second leg, 26 September 1956[79]
  • Record League win:[79]
10–1 v Wolverhampton Wanderers, First Division, 15 October 1892
9–0 v Walsall, Second Division, 3 April 1895
9–0 v Darwen, Second Division, 24 December 1898
9–0 v Ipswich Town, Premier League, 4 March 1995
  • Record FA Cup win: 8–0 v Yeovil Town, 12 February 1949[79]
  • Record European win: 10–0 v Anderlecht, European Cup Preliminary Round, second leg, 26 September 1956[79]
  • Record Champions League win: 7–1 v Roma, Champions League Quarter-final, second leg, 10 April 2007[79]
  • Record home win 10–0 v Anderlecht, European Cup Preliminary Round, second leg, 26 September 1956[79]
  • Record away win:[79]
7–0 v Grimsby Town, Second Division, 26 December 1899
8–1 v Nottingham Forest, Premier League, 6 February 1999

Record defeats

  • Record defeat: 0–7[79]
v Blackburn Rovers, First Division, 10 April 1926
v Aston Villa, First Division, 27 December 1930
v Wolverhampton Wanderers, Second Division, 26 December 1931
  • Record League defeat: 0–7[79]
v Blackburn Rovers, First Division, 10 April 1926
v Aston Villa, First Division, 27 December 1930
v Wolverhampton Wanderers, Second Division, 26 December 1931
0–5 v Newcastle United, 20 October 1996
0–5 v Chelsea, 3 October 1999
1–6 v Manchester City, 23 October 2011
1–7 v Burnley, First Round, 13 February 1901
0–6 v Sheffield Wednesday, Second Round, 20 February 1904
0–6 v Aston Villa, First Division, 14 March 1914
1–7 v Newcastle United, First Division, 10 September 1927
0–6 v Huddersfield Town, First Division, 10 September 1930
  • Record away defeat: 0–7[79]
v Blackburn Rovers, First Division, 10 April 1926
v Aston Villa, First Division, 27 December 1930
v Wolverhampton Wanderers, Second Division, 26 December 1931

Streaks

  • Longest unbeaten run (all major competitions)[D]: 45 matches, 26 December 1998 to 3 October 1999[82]
  • Longest unbeaten run (League): 29 matches
    • 26 December 1998 to 25 September 1999[83]
    • 11 April 2010 to 5 February 2011[84]
  • Longest winning streak (League): 14 matches, 15 October 1904 to 3 January 1905[83]
  • Longest losing streak (League): 14 matches, 26 April 1930 to 25 October 1930[83]
  • Longest drawing streak (League): 6 matches, 30 October 1988 to 27 November 1988[83]
  • Longest streak without a win (League): 16 matches, 19 April 1930 to 25 October 1930[83]
  • Longest scoring run (League): 36 matches, 3 December 2007 to 15 November 2008[83]
  • Longest non-scoring run (League): 5 matches, 22 February 1902 to 17 March 1902[83]
  • Longest streak without conceding a goal (League): 14 matches, 15 November 2008 to 18 February 2009[85]

Wins/draws/losses in a season

  • Most wins in a league season: 28 – 1905–06, 1956–57, 1999–2000, 2006–07, 2008–09, 2011–12, 2012–13[1]
  • Most draws in a league season: 18 – 1980–81[1]
  • Most defeats in a league season: 27 – 1930–31[1]
  • Fewest wins in a league season: 6 – 1892–93, 1893–94[86]
  • Fewest draws in a league season: 2 – 1893–94[86]
  • Fewest defeats in a league season: 3 – 1998–99, 1999–2000[1]

Goals

  • Most League goals scored in a season: 103 – 1956–57, 1958–59[82]
  • Most Premier League goals scored in a season: 97 – 1999–2000[82]
  • Fewest League goals scored in a season: 36 – 1893–94[86]
  • Most League goals conceded in a season: 115 – 1930–31[1]
  • Fewest League goals conceded in a season: 22 – 2007–08[87]

Points

  • Most points in a season:
Two points for a win: 64 in 42 matches, First Division, 1956–57[1]
Three points for a win:
92 in 42 matches, Premier League, 1993–94[1]
91 in 38 matches, Premier League, 1999–2000[1]
  • Fewest points in a season:
Two points for a win:
22 in 42 matches, First Division, 1930–31[1]
14 in 30 matches, First Division, 1893–94[86]
Three points for a win: 48 in 38 matches, First Division, 1989–90[1]

Attendances

Season-by-season performance

League record by opponent

Footnotes

A. ^ Between 1949 and 1993, when the Charity Shield finished in a draw, the Shield would be shared by the two teams. In the 1980s and early 1990s, the Shield itself was held by each club for six months.[90]
B. ^ The Premier League took over from the First Division as the top tier of the English football league system upon its formation in 1992. The First Division then became the second tier of English football, the Second Division became the third tier, and so on. The First Division is now known as the Football League Championship, while the Second Division is now known as Football League One.
C. ^ The "Other" column constitutes goals and appearances (including those as a substitute) in the FA Community Shield, the UEFA Super Cup, the Intercontinental Cup and the FIFA Club World Cup.
D. ^ Major competitions include the Premier League, the FA Cup, the League Cup and the UEFA Champions League.
E. ^ Due to bomb damage to Old Trafford, in the period between the end of the Second World War and 1949, Manchester United played their home games at Maine Road, the home of Manchester City,[76] with the exception of two FA Cup matches in the 1947–48 season, which were played at Goodison Park, Liverpool, and Leeds Road, Huddersfield, respectively.
F. ^ This is also the Premier League's record attendance.

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