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Hull City Gallery

Choose from 617 pictures in our Hull City collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

KCOM Stadium Fine Art - Hull City Football Club Featured Hull City Image

KCOM Stadium Fine Art - Hull City Football Club

The KCOM Stadium (also known as the Hull City Stadium due to UEFA sponsorship regulations) is a multi-purpose facility in the city of Kingston upon Hull, England. The stadium was previously called the KC Stadium, but was renamed as part of a major rebrand by the stadium's sponsors, telecommunications provider KCOM, on 4 April 2016. Conceived in the late 1990s,[3] it was completed in 2002 at a cost of approximately £44 million. The stadium is owned by Hull City Council and operated by the Stadium Management Company (SMC), who are looking to expand the stadium up to 32,000


Hull City - 1949/50 Featured Hull City Image

Hull City - 1949/50

Football - 1949 / 1950 season - Hull City team group
Back (left to right): Viggo Jensen (Denmark International), John Jack Taylor, Gerard Bowler, William Bly, Thomas Berry, John Allan Mellor.
Front: Kenneth Harrison, Raich Carter, Don Revie, Robert Gibson, Alexander Bloxham.

© Colorsport

IFA Ireland XI - 1950 British Home Championship Featured Hull City Image

IFA Ireland XI - 1950 British Home Championship

Football - 1950 British Home Championship - Wales 0 IFA Ireland XI 0
The Ireland Team Group before the game at the Racecourse Ground, Wrexham.
Back (left to right): N. Lockhart (Coventry), Danny Blanchflower (Barnsley), H. Kelly (Fulham), G. Bowler (Hull City), S. Smyth (Wolves), Reg Ryan (West Brom).
Front: J. McKenna (Huddersfield), R. Brennan (Birmingham), Con Martin (Aston Villa; captain), Tom Aherne (Luton Town), Davy Walsh (West Brom).
The game was the last time the Belfast-based IFA fielded an all-Ireland team. The team included four players - Tom Aherne, Reg Ryan, Davy Walsh and the captain, Con Martin - who were born in what is now the Republic of Ireland. Since this game was also a qualifier for the 1950 FIFA World Cup, the situation led to controversy. All four players had previously played for the Dublin-based FAI XI in their qualifiers. As a result the four players actually played for two different associations in the same FIFA World Cup tournament.
FIFA intervened, after complaints from the FAI, and subsequently restricted players eligibility based on the political border

© Colorsport