Riotous scenes occurred outside the away end of the ground as the CCS and other Hibs fans clashed with police protecting Celtic fans.  Though league winners, the club did not participate in the first European Cup competition—Scotland's place was awarded to Hibernian, who took part by special invitation.
This is a great book for any casual supporter. Both gangs had tickets for the same section and there was a continuation of violence inside the ground.
A pivotal moment in this formative season was when the CCS encountered the leading casual gang at the time in Scotland – the Aberdeen Soccer Casuals – before a Hibs v. Aberdeen game in Edinburgh. This rammy was estimated to have lasted for ten minutes or more before the police finally intervened and they made 72 arrests.  This strip, with only minor variations, was worn until just before the start of the Second World War. One Hibs boy had been slashed three times and needed hospital treatment.
 Ex-manager Alex Ferguson was inducted at a re-launch event in November 2015.  This badge was used on the shirts from around 1978, with no significant alterations until the mid-1980s when the words "Aberdeen Football Club" were added in a circular border, and the date of the club's founding, 1903, was added under the goal element. Please try again later.
Five men were arrested at the scene and charged with offensive behaviour at a football match and possession of an offensive weapon.  Aberdeen attract support from the city and surrounding areas, as they have no geographically close rivals.
At the end of a fairly played match in front of a rumbunctious atmosphere described as "unbridled mayhem", hundreds of supporters from each team including their casual elements got onto the pitch. However, they rarely won trophies, with the exception of the Drybrough Cup in 1971 under Jimmy Bonthrone and the League Cup in 1976, under Ally MacLeod. The fighting continued into Whitehall Street where a Hibs boy was struck on the head by a hammer wielding Dundee hooligan . Towards the end of the match fighting breaks out on the East Terrace between Hibs boys and Rangers fans as they both overcame the segregation fences to get at each other, the game is held up and the players are taken off the pitch until the police gain control of the crowd. Before the match there was a set-to near to the shopping precinct in Paisley town centre between the CCS and Love Street Division hooligans of St Mirren. These colours were worn for all the trophy-winning seasons of the 1950s. In the first round of the 1984–85 European Champion Club's Cup Aberdeen lost to East Berlin side BFC Dynamo in a penalty shoot-out 4–5, following a 3–3 on aggregate in regular times.
, The club did not have an official crest before 1972, but several variations on the letters AFC had from time to time featured on the shirt, usually in some kind of cursive font.  Travers left to become manager of Clyde in 1939. , Jimmy Calderwood took over in 2004 and Aberdeen posted more consistent results than in previous seasons.
The CCS fought with the CSF at the top of Easter Road before the match. I stumbled across a small fish & chip shop, run by a local couple who served the most succulent, beautifully fresh fish I’d ever tasted.
This tie, level after extra time and also level on away goals, was decided by the first penalty shoot-out in UEFA competition history, Honvéd winning the shootout 5–4 in Budapest. The blue shorts lasted until 1911, and then were replaced with white ones.
The origin of this nickname is unclear. There were skirmishes between the Hibs mob and their Hearts counterparts and as a result of fighting after the game one Hibs boy is remanded in prison for a week. As the Rangers boys made their way along the same street after the game the Hibs casuals, who had been following them, let loose with a volley of missiles and then the two mobs fought a pitched battle.  Organised chants and choreography still take place in 'centre block' of the top tier of the Richard Donald Stand and Aberdeen fans still do choreographies at home and away games.  The first red strips were worn with white shorts, with either red or white socks from 1939 until the 1965–66 season. , Aberdeen reached the semi-finals of the 1983–84 European Cup Winners' Cup, before losing to Porto 2–0 on aggregate. The police made four arrests.
Philip was still in charge, and continued to oversee a team capable of isolated good results, but never quite able to sustain a challenge long enough to win a trophy.
However, as Falkirk's stadium did not meet SPL requirements, Aberdeen retained their status in the top flight.  A number of foreign players were signed, including Dutch internationals Theo Snelders and Hans Gillhaus.  Despite this loss, Aberdeen qualified for the European Cup Winner's Cup in the following season thanks to their appearance in this final, the first time the club had competed in European competition.
In 1991, they lost the last game of the season, and the league title, to Rangers.
In a nearby public house containing Bolton thugs a car-load of Hibs boys entered the premises and after a brief skirmish one of them was hospitalised with a serious ankle injury. At this rearranged fixture after the game the CCS fought with the Gorgie Aggro several times. Around 2.30 p.m. the CCS and Utility fought running battles in William Street near to the Melville Bar in a pre-arranged meet.
Caretaker managers are not listed. There were some skirmishes inside the stadium during the game between Hibs boys and their Rangers opponents. , After Ferguson moved south of the border to manage Manchester United in November 1986, Aberdeen struggled to compete with Celtic and a resurgent Rangers.
This proved to be a successful strategy and the SS were caught completely unaware. In Edinburgh Hibs casuals were involved in disturbances with English supporters near to Waverley station. They are more commonly known in the media and amongst the public as the Hibs Casuals though within the hooligan network they may also be referred to as Hibs boys.. Returning from the match the Hibs casuals clashed with a mob of punks who were in Princes Street Gardens around 6 p.m. Running battles disrupted traffic and scattered shoppers, there were six arrests.  Senior football returned on 16 August 1919, and Aberdeen resumed with a fixture against Albion Rovers. Private party at Meadow Bar Buccleuch Place, Edinburgh. At the final whistle the referee would not allow the Hibernian players to approach this section of the ground to applaud their fans. Before the match the CCS were in pubs in Haymarket and ambushed the ASC as they exited the station. Banny’s Restaurant is where it all began back in 2008 and we have come a long way.
Of course our Famous Original Recipe Haddock and Chips is still on the menu, however our ‘new school’ seasonings will tickle your taste buds like nothing else before!
A full-scale riot was narrowly avoided by the diligent intervention of stewards and police.
After the match the CCS and the CSF, who had some Rangers ICF in tow, clashed in Lothian Road with bottles and traffic cones being used as missiles. At the end of its first season, despite having finished seventh out of twelve teams, Aberdeen were elected to the new, expanded First Division. Our Drive Thru in Burnley is the first of its kind celebrating British food in our unique way. I decided there and then that I wanted to put proper fish and chips back on the menu. After the game ended the CCS clashed with the Utility near the council allotments close to the stadium, first on the junction of Arklay Street and Tannadice Street where a huge street battle was broken up by mounted police officers and then on a side street off Clepington Street. One man was severely beaten.  However, it was decided that this particular group was to disband at the beginning of 2010. The Hibs Baby Crew were the first to arrive in the town and they clashed with Oldham hooligans outside a pub near to the stadium. There may be a few more of us now and more to come, but the things we believe in haven’t changed; the best ingredients, service that makes you smile and the most delicious menu money can buy. Ups! We set up a great kitchen and restaurant up in the beautiful Colne Valley, from where we served a menu full of freshness and flavour.  The site's training facilities, Cormack Park, became operational in 2019.
Surrounded by a casual and laid back nautical setting which will take you back to the seaside.
Edinburgh Evening News Monday 19 August 1985. Later design changes included significant amounts of blue, and a one-season reversion to white shorts, although the all-red scheme returned in 1997.  In McInnes' first season as manager, Aberdeen won the 2013–14 Scottish League Cup after defeating Inverness 4–2 on penalties, their first trophy in 19 years.
Two years later, Derek "Cup-tie" McKay recorded the only four goals of his Aberdeen career to help his team to the 1969–70 Scottish Cup, scoring the winning goals in the quarter- and semi final, and two in the final itself. Some Hibs casuals brawled with a small mob of Telford hooligans in the home end during the match.
Pearson's time in charge coincided with a high turnover of players, and yielded no trophies.
On the way to the game the CCS stopped outside the Green Tree pub and engaged in scuffles with rival supporters. , Aberdeen's first and only foreign manager, Ebbe Skovdahl, was appointed in 1999 and his time in charge coincided with some of the heaviest defeats in the club's history.
 They reached two more national cup finals—the Scottish Cup in 1978 under Billy McNeill and the League Cup in the following season under the new manager Alex Ferguson. There was a running battle that carried on into Mitchell Square where the police arrested fifty-five Hibs casuals. A major disturbance occurred following the game between Hibs and Hearts casuals at the Hopetoun Bar on McDonald Road.  As well as being a training centre for the first team, the complex is also home to the Bobby Clark Football Academy and the AFC Community Trust, as well as acting as a community sports hub.  The new stadium is expected to have a similar capacity to Pittodrie Stadium.  This was followed up with the capture of the European Super Cup in December, when Hamburger SV were beaten over two legs.
Our Fish and Chip shop, located at the back of our restaurant in Colne, offers an ‘Old school’ traditional takeaway menu centred on our Famous Original Recipe Haddock and Chips. Bloody Casuals: Diary of a Football Hooligan. , Aberdeen's supporters, known as the Red Army, are listed in the team squad list as wearing the number 12 shirt. as a club needed to wake up to the realities of proper crowd control requirements.  The song was originally sung by away fans poking fun at an Aberdeen fan set on fire on a train while wearing a homemade sheep costume. There were fourteen arrests at the scene.
In March 2003 he failed to attend a home game against Dundee due to being too hungover after a night of drinking prior to the match. The rise of the Aberdeen Casuals coincided with the most successful period in the club's history, and has been chronicled in more than one published account.
The CCS fought English hooligans in Edinburgh on the morning of the match, severely injuring some of them whilst there was one attempted stabbing of a Hibs boy. Before the game a group of Hibs casuals clashed with Dunfermline hooligans in the High Street. The remainder of the CCS were still in Manchester attacking Manchester City boys in a bar and as more local hooligans arrived this stramash spilled out onto the main road. In November 1972, the club unveiled an official crest or logo, designed by Aberdonian graphic designer Donald Addison. The Hibs casuals threw their beer bottles in the direction of the approaching Dundee mob but this did not deter them from initiating a street battle between the two gangs.