Head Coach: José Mourinho
Manchester United Football Club is one of the most popular football clubs in the world, with over 330 million supporters worldwide. The club was a founding member of the Premier League in 1992, and has played in the top division of English football since 1938, with the exception of the 1974–75 season.
Manchester United is the most successful club in English football, having won a record 19 league titles, a record 11 FA Cups and four League Cups. The club has also won three European Cups and have twice been club world champions: in 1999 and 2008. As of May 2011, they are – according to five-yearly club coefficients compiled by UEFA – the number one ranked club in Europe.
Manchester United is one of the wealthiest and most widely supported football teams in the world.
Head Coach: Pep Guardiola
Manchester City Football Club is an English professional football club based in the city of Manchester. They are currently members of the English Premier League. The club is believed to be the wealthiest football club in the world, after it was bought by the Abu Dhabi United Group in September 2008.
The first known competitive fixture was played in November 1880, when the side was known as St. Mark's (West Gorton), they then became Ardwick A.F.C. in 1887 before changing their name to Manchester City F.C. in 1894. The club has won the League Championship twice, the FA Cup four times, the League Cup twice and the European Cup Winners' Cup once. The club's most successful period was during the late 1960s and early 1970s, when they won several major trophies under the management team of Joe Mercer and his assistant Malcolm Allison, and with great players such as Colin Bell and Francis Lee.
Since winning the League Cup in 1976, the club has failed to win any major honours, its decline led to relegation twice in three years in the 1990s, spending the 1998–99 season in the third tier of English football. The club has since regained top flight status, the level at which they have spent the majority of their history.
Capacity: 76,212Old Trafford is an all-seater football stadium in the Trafford borough of Greater Manchester, England. With space for 76,212 spectators, Old Trafford has the second-largest capacity of any English football stadium after Wembley Stadium, with which it is one of two stadia in the country to have been given a five-star rating by UEFA.
The ground, given the nickname the Theatre of Dreams by Bobby Charlton, is the home of Manchester United and has been the club's permanent residence since 1910, with the exception of an eight-year absence from 1941 to 1949, following the bombing of the stadium in the Second World War. During this period, the club shared Maine Road with local rivals, Manchester City. The ground underwent several expansions in the 1990s and 2000s, most notably the addition of extra tiers to the North, West and East stands which served to return the ground almost to its original capacity of 80,000.
The ground has frequently hosted FA Cup semi-final matches as a neutral venue and several England international fixtures while the new Wembley Stadium was under construction. It also hosted matches at the 1966 FIFA World Cup and Euro 96 and the 2003 UEFA Champions League Final.
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