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Raeburn Place
Raeburn Place
Raeburn Place
is the main street of Stockbridge, Edinburgh, and the name of the playing fields there.Contents1 Rugby 2 Cricket 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksRugby[edit] The first international rugby football[1] game was played on the playing fields at Raeburn Place
Raeburn Place
on 27 March 1871 between England and Scotland.[2] It was won by Scotland, though England got revenge at the Kennington Oval, London in the following year
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Edinburgh Wanderers
Edinburgh
Edinburgh
Wanderers was a nineteenth-century and twentieth-century Edinburgh-based rugby union club.Contents1 Formation 2 Early history 3 Merger 4 Honours 5 Notable former players5.1 British and Irish Lions 5.2 Scotland
Scotland
internationalists 5.3 Notable non-Scottish players 5.4 Edinburgh
Edinburgh
District players 5.5 Professional players 5.6 Notable also outside of rugby6 ReferencesFormation[edit] The rugby club was formed in 1868.[1] The club was initially known as St. Andrew's Wanderers, as it was formed by St. Andrew's University graduates based in Edinburgh.[2] Early history[edit] The club quickly became known as Edinburgh
Edinburgh
Wanderers - and the side established itself as one of the best in Scotland
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United States Women's National Rugby Union Team
The United States
United States
women's national rugby union team was officially formed in 1987. The women's national team (known as the Eagles) was an international powerhouse during the 1990s — winning the inaugural 1991 Women's Rugby World Cup, and finishing second in the two following World Cups in 1994 and 1998. The team finished sixth in the 2002 Women's Rugby World Cup.Contents1 History1.1 1980s–1991 1.2 1992–present2 Current squad2.1 2014 World Cup squad 2.2 1991 World Cup squad3 Results summary 4 Other U.S
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Merchistonian FC
FC may refer to:Contents1 Businesses, organisations, and schools 2 Science and technology2.1 Computing 2.2 Vehicles 2.3 Other sciences3 Sport 4 Other usesBusinesses, organisations, and schools[edit]Fergusson College, a science and arts college in Pune, India Finncomm Airlines (IATA code) FranklinCovey company, NYSE stock symbol FC Frontier Corps, a paramilitary force in PakistanScience and technology[edit] Computing[edit]fc (Unix), computer program that relists commands FC connector, a type of optical-fiber connector Family Computer, Japanese version of the Nintendo Entertainment System game console Fibre Channel, a serial computer bus Microsoft File Compare programVehicles[edit]Fairchild FC, 1920s and 1930s aircraft Holden FC, a motor vehicle A second generation Mazda RX-7 car Fully cellular, a type of container shipOther sciences[edit]Female condom (FC1, FC2), a contraceptive Foot-candle (symbol fc or
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University Rugby Union Leagues In Scotland
University rugby union in Scotland is predominantly organised through BUCS, the British Universities Sports Association. Unlike in England and Wales, where a pyramid system of 4 regions and a Premier above exists, the Scottish system is separate. However, Scottish universities do receive places in the end of season knock-out tournaments which decide overall British champions (see individual division entries below). However, due to the small size of the divisions (with clubs playing either 6 or 8 fixtures per season), some Scottish universities organise teams to play in regional or national leagues as part of the general Scottish league system for clubs, the Scottish League Championship. In addition, some universities organise University Saturday Leagues for their 2nd XV (see below), or they organise informal friendly matches
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Scottish Regional League (rugby Union)
The Scottish Regional Leagues (named the BT Regional Leagues for sponsorship reasons) are the lowest levels of the Scottish rugby union system. They consist of three regions:West Regional Leagues East Regional Leagues Caledonia Regional LeaguesUnlike the Premiership, National League and parts of the League Championship, which were formed in 1973 and have remained roughly the same since, the Regional Leagues have grown over time, in a process which saw the old District Leagues amalgamated into the national structure. Up to and including season 2006–07, some divisions operated pools (where the division was split in two, with pre-Christmas and post-Christmas mini-groups) but from season 2007–08 all the divisions will be standard all-play-all formats of between 10 and 12 clubs. From season 2012–13 the whole League was revamped into a pyramid structure. The 6 National Divisions were scrapped because of travel costs and lack of movement between leagues
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Scottish Premiership (rugby)
The Scottish Premiership (referred to as the BT Premiership for sponsorship reasons) is an amateur league competition for Scottish rugby union clubs. First held in 1973, it is the top division of the Scottish League Championship. The current champions are Ayr, while the most successful club is Hawick, who have won the competition twelve times. Ten clubs contest the league, with the bottom club relegated to the Scottish National League Division One
Scottish National League Division One
and second-bottom club involved in a play-off
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European Rugby Champions Cup
The European Rugby Champions Cup
European Rugby Champions Cup
is an annual rugby union tournament organised by European Professional Club Rugby
European Professional Club Rugby
(EPCR). It is the top-tier competition for clubs whose countries' national teams compete in the Six Nations Championship
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Pro14
The PRO14 (known as the Guinness
Guinness
PRO14 for sponsorship reasons)[1] is an annual rugby union competition involving professional sides from Ireland, Italy, Scotland, South Africa
South Africa
and Wales. The league is one of the three major professional leagues in Europe (along with the English Premiership and the French Top 14), the most successful European teams from which go forward to compete in the European Rugby Champions Cup, the pan-European championship which replaced the Heineken Cup
Heineken Cup
after the 2013–14 season
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Scottish Rugby Union
The Scottish Rugby Union
Scottish Rugby Union
(SRU; Scottish Gaelic: Aonadh Rugbaidh na h-Alba) is the governing body of rugby union in Scotland. It is the second oldest Rugby Union, having been founded in 1873, as the Scottish Football Union.[1] The SRU oversees the national league system, known as the Scottish League Championship. The SRU is headed by the President (Rob Flockhart) and Chairman (Colin Grassie), with Mark Dodson acting as the Chief Executive Officer.Contents1 History1.1 1873 — 1920s 1.2 1990s — present 1.3 Centenary celebrations2 Domestic Rugby2.1 Women's & Girls Rugby3 National teams 4 Personnel 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit] See also: History of rugby union in Scotland 1873 — 1920s[edit] The Scottish Football Union was founded on Monday 3 March 1873 at a meeting held at Glasgow
Glasgow
Academy, Elmbank Street, Glasgow
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Rugby League
7 September 1895, Yorkshire
Yorkshire
Northern England. (Post schism)Registered players 600,000 (Total)Clubs 5,000CharacteristicsContact Full contactTeam members ThirteenMixed gender SingleType Team sport, OutdoorEquipment Rugby League ballVenue Rugby league
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Cricket In Scotland
Cricket
Cricket
has a considerably lower profile in Scotland
Scotland
than it has in neighbouring England. Scotland
Scotland
is not one of the twelve leading cricketing nations which play Test matches, but the Scottish national team is now allowed to play full One Day Internationals even outside the Cricket
Cricket
World Cup, in which Scotland
Scotland
competed in 2007. Scotland has a well established recreational cricket structure. In 2016 it was estimated that around 17,000 people play cricket in Scotland[1]Contents1 History 2 Administration 3 Men's national team 4 Domestic amateur leagues 5 Notable Scottish cricketers 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksHistory[edit]This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it
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1999 Cricket World Cup
The 1999 Cricket World Cup
Cricket World Cup
(officially known as ICC Cricket World Cup 99) was the seventh edition of the Cricket World Cup, organised by the International Cricket Council
International Cricket Council
(ICC). It was hosted primarily by England, with some games being played in Scotland, Ireland, Wales
Wales
and the Netherlands. The tournament was won by Australia, who beat Pakistan by 8 wickets in the final at Lord's
Lord's
Cricket Ground in London. New Zealand and South Africa were the other semi-finalists. The tournament featured 12 teams, playing a total of 42 matches. In the group stage, the teams were divided into two groups of six; each team played all the others in their group once
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Edinburgh District (rugby Union)
Edinburgh
Edinburgh
District was a select provincial amateur rugby union team that drew its players mainly from the Edinburgh
Edinburgh
area, as well as others from the rest of east central Scotland; roughly corresponding to the old Lothian
Lothian
regional council area. Historically the Edinburgh District team played matches against touring teams visiting Scotland from abroad, and also competed in the Scottish Inter-District Championship. The Edinburgh
Edinburgh
District rugby union team was founded in 1872
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England Women's National Rugby Union Team
The England
England
women's national rugby union team first played in 1982.[citation needed] England
England
were the 2014 Rugby World Cup
Rugby World Cup
champions after beating Canada in the final. Their coach is Simon Middleton after their coach Gary Street, who had been head coach since 2006, contract wasn't renewed. Street now coaches Harlequins Ladies.Contents1 History 2 Squad2.1 Previous squads3 International Results 4 Results4.1 Full internationals4.1.1 1980s 4.1.2 1990s 4.1.3 2000s 4.1.4 2010s4.2 Other matches5 Honours 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] England
England
at the 2014 Women's Rugby World Cup.Until May 1994 Women’s’ Rugby was run by the Women’s Rugby Football Union (WRFU), formed in 1983
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Edinburgh Academical
The Edinburgh Academy is an independent school which was opened in 1824. The original building, in Henderson Row on the northern fringe of the New Town of Edinburgh, Scotland, is now part of the Senior School. The Junior School is located on Arboretum Road to the north of the city's Royal Botanic Garden. The Edinburgh Academy was originally a day and boarding school for boys. It ceased boarding and transitioned to co-education in 2008 and is now a fully coeducational day school.[2] The nursery, housed in a 2008 purpose built block on the Junior campus, caters for children from 2 to 5
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