Manly Sea Eagles Screenshots
Die Manly-Warringah Sea Eagles sind ein australischer Rugby-League-Verein in Sydney. Der gegründete Club zählt mit acht Meistertiteln und insgesamt 19 Teilnahmen am Grand Final zu den erfolgreichsten Teams der National Rugby League. Manly Sea Eagles Live Ticker (und kostenlos Übertragung Video Live-Stream sehen im Internet), Spielplan und Ergebnisse von allen Rugby Turnieren die. Manly Sea Eagles gegen Brisbane Broncos Live-Ticker (und kostenlos Übertragung Video Live-Stream sehen im Internet) startet am Juni um Die Manly-Warringah Sea Eagles sind ein australischer Rugby-League-Verein in Sydney. Der gegründete Club zählt mit acht Meistertiteln und insgesamt. Seiten in der Kategorie „Rugby-League-Spieler (Manly-Warringah Sea Eagles)“. Diese Kategorie enthält nur die folgende Seite.
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The Storm will be looking to bounce back from just their third defeat of and keep themselves in the hunt for a top-two finish against a punch-drunk Sea Eagles side.
The absence of key playmakers finally told for Melbourne who failed to score a point in going down Parramatta in the round 15 opener, a loss that allowed the Eels to draw level with them on 24 points and grab second place on for-and-against.
Melbourne have three home games in their final five games of the regular season and play only one more top-eight opponent so as long as their big guns return on schedule they will fancy their chances of a top-two finish.
Manly have won their past two visits to AAMI Park but it's hard to see them recovering from that flogging at the hands of South Sydney to make it three away victories in a row over the Storm at Melbourne's Sunshine Coast home away from home.
Round 16 - Round 16 - Sunday 30 Aug. In the other late change Chris Lewis has been added to the bench and Ryley Jacks drops out. Jesse Bromwich is also back after a one-game suspension.
On Saturday Tom Eisenhuth was ruled out with a calf strain and Sandor Earl also dropped out of the squad with Tino Fa'asuamaleaui starting in the second row and Albert Vete joining the interchange.
Kenny Bromwich calf and Marion Seve comes in on the wing. The Storm have won six of their past eight games against the Sea Eagles. Corey Waddell dropped off the bench an hour before kick-off and Abbas Miski was the other player to drop out.
Tevita Funa is named at fullback with Reuben Garrick on the wing and Gosiewski was originally named at centre with Moses Suli out for the season with a foot injury.
Martin Taupau starts at prop with Taniela Paseka benched and Joel Thompson returns from a tongue injury in the back row. Hopoate, who was recalled from a short-lived loan stint with the Warriors, is the son of premiership winning Sea Eagle John Hopoate.
Nelson Asofa-Solomona v Taniela Paseka: The showdown between these two huge units should shake the grandstand. The Storm prop is a towering cm tall and weighs in at kg while his less-experienced Sea Eagles counterpart concedes 3cm in height but outweighs Asofa-Solomona by 5kg.
The Melbourne man has been damaging with the ball in hand, punching out 47 tackle busts to Paseka's 17 and 17 offloads to 11 in just three extra games.
Melbourne rank third for points scored and second for points conceded while the Sea Eagles rank above only the three Queensland sides in coughing up points and have scored more points than just four other teams.
Match Highlights. Log In. Author NRL. Home Team Storm. Scored 30 points. Away Team Sea Eagles. Scored 6 points.
Fullback for Sea Eagles is number 1 Tevita Funa. Winger for Storm is number 2 Marion Seve. The Manly teams of to produced some of the most entertaining football in Sea Eagles' history, but also featured rugby league's strongest defence.
After the club lost form on the field, recording only 10th place in the season, and missing the finals in Manly Warringah would usher in the new millennium by merging with the North Sydney Bears to become the Northern Eagles.
This venture would run between and The club was formed during the rationalisation process of the NRL.
Little success was had during these three seasons, finishing 12th, 10th, and 9th, winning 30 of 76 games. In spite of this, the club provided more players for the State of Origin series' New South Wales team than any other club.
The partnership foundered in , with Manly emerging as the stand-alone entity. The season was played under the Northern Eagles name, although effectively the club was the Manly-Warringah Sea Eagles by another name.
Halfway through the season, the Eagles even abandoned playing games at Gosford, due to a sharp decline in attendances.
The people of Gosford preferred to wait until a home grown team was based there. The joint venture would collapse by the end of the season and Manly would officially make a welcome return to the NRL in The joint venture collapsed and Manly retained the Northern Eagles licence for the season until returning to the competition as Manly Warringah Sea Eagles for the season.
The and seasons produced very few moments of joy for Sea Eagles supporters. The club improved its playing stocks for , and reached the semi-finals for the first time since Manly would not miss the finals until , whilst every other club have missed the finals at least once since A meeting of the Football Club on 3 June saw the club members vote for the privatisation of the Football Club.
During this period, Manly would introduce a number of players would be stars of the game over the next decade including local juniors Jason King and Anthony Watmough , as well as the Stewart brothers from Wollongong , back row forward Glenn and speedy try scoring fullback Brett.
Manly would finish the regular season in 2nd out of 16 place. Manly only lost six matches in the season. Their mauling of Newcastle ensured they would finish in the top two.
Throughout the season they were the only club chasing Melbourne whom they beat in round 11 for the minor premiership. Manly were beaten 34—8 by Melbourne on 30 September at Telstra Stadium.
With the departure of hooker Michael Monaghan , many questioned whether the Manly could be as competitive as in and losses in the first 2 rounds seemed to confirm this.
Manly finished the regular season tied first with Melbourne and Cronulla but 2nd on points differential and Manly missed out on claiming their first minor premiership since In the qualifying final Manly faced 7th placed St.
George at Brookvale. This game was club legend Steve Menzies' last game at Brookvale and he opened the scoring with an unusual charge down try in which after kicking ahead to himself and falling over, the ball bounced up and hit him in the head before he finally grounded it.
After getting the week off, Manly faced the history-making New Zealand Warriors. Manly crushed the Warriors 32—6 and showcased their trademark wall of defence and attacking flair.
With the win, Manly qualified for their 17th grand final, where in a rematch of the decider, they would play the Melbourne Storm.
The story was very different for Manly-Warringah this time around as they decimated Melbourne 40—0 to win their seventh premiership in front of 80, at ANZ Stadium.
It was Michael Monaghan's replacement, the previously unknown Matt Ballin who scored the first try of the match. The game was also notable for winger Michael Robertson's hat-trick the first time a Manly player had scored 3 tries in a finals game since Gordon Willoughby scored 3 against Western Suburbs in the Semi-final at the SCG and retiring legend Steve Menzies' try 10 minutes from full-time, which he scored after coming back onto the field to replace the injured Steve Matai.
Manly prop forward Brent Kite was awarded the Clive Churchill Medal after a powerhouse display which included a classy try in the 58th minute.
This is the largest winning margin in a grand final in rugby league history. After having lost their previous World Club Challenge game to Wigan in with Hasler the halfback in that Manly side , the Sea Eagles took this game much more seriously and included a warm-up game against the Harlequins in London a week before the game won by the Sea Eagles.
The season boded poorly as a result of two incidents on the day of Manly-Warringah's season launch. Second-rower Anthony Watmough was assaulted by a sponsor after allegedly making inappropriate comments to his daughter.
Stewart was cleared of the charge in late September by a jury which took 45 minutes to reach their decision. Stewart faced a brief trial at the time, and a further, more comprehensive trial began in March As a result of Stewart's absence, Manly lost their first four games of the season, crashing to last place after round four thus becoming the first defending premier since Melbourne in to lose their first four matches of a season , before finally achieving a 23—10 win against the Tigers in which Stewart scored three tries in his first match for A double against Souths followed, before injury struck.
Stewart only played five games overall in following a serious knee injury suffered in round six, before returning in round The Sea Eagles snared fifth place at the end of the season and lost the first qualifying final to eventual grand final winners Melbourne 40—12 in a one-sided contest played at Melbourne's Etihad Stadium.
Due to other unfavourable results occurring on the weekend, Manly were eliminated from the premiership race. This premiership was also stripped from the Storm.
In , Manly-Warringah started the season with a team of many new faces, including young playmaker Kieran Foran. After narrowly losing their first two games of the season, Manly won their third, following three matches against Newcastle, the Warriors and the Sharks before a late season slump saw them settle for eighth position on the ladder.
Manly-Warringah players were not involved in any further violations in , and embarked on an active program of community engagement, which included activities such as reading at schools and raising money for charities.
Manly's season got off to the worst possible start. While warming up for the opening round game against the Wests Tigers at the Sydney Football Stadium , international winger David Williams injured his shoulder forcing him to withdraw from the game.
Unfortunately the injury would require surgery which saw Williams ruled out for the remainder of the season. The situation then got worse when fullback Brett Stewart suffered a knee injury when he ruptured his Anterior cruciate ligament during the first half of the game.
Stewart's injury would also rule him out for the remainder of the season. This would cause Des Hasler to re-shuffle his backline over the course of the season after losing two of his teams most lethal attacking weapons.
Manly-Warringah spent much of the middle of the season near the top of the ladder and were earmarked as a possible premiership contender with impressive wins over the St.
George Illawarra Dragons and the Wests Tigers. Inconsistent form, injuries and suspensions caused a dramatic slide down the ladder and Manly were lucky to settle on 8th and just make the finals.
Had it not been for the Melbourne Storm salary cap breach earlier in the season, Manly-Warringah would have missed the finals altogether for the first time since In round 25, ballplaying second-rower Glenn Stewart was suspended for 4 matches for a high shot on Sydney Roosters captain Braith Anasta , and in round 26 centre Steve Matai was suspended for 7 matches for a high tackle that knocked out Canterbury-Bankstown Bulldogs hooker Michael Ennis.
Their season ended with a dismal 28—0 hammering from the eventual premiers St. George Illawarra , although Manly-Warringah were still in the game with 15 minutes remaining.
Manly went into this game with 11 of their first choice players out with either injury or suspension and many of those who did play were still carrying injuries.
Manly-Warringah had not made any big-name signings for the season. This showed up in its lowly 8th placing, its poorest performance in a season since Manly-Warringah's season started with an 18—6 loss to the Melbourne Storm in Melbourne.
Brett Stewart had minimal impact on the match but escaped injury-free. Brett Stewart was appointed acting captain for the Roosters match. This is regarded as one of the most commendable wins in Manly's history  and featured outstanding performances by its younger players including Kieran Foran , Jamie Buhrer , William Hopoate and Vic Mauro.
This was followed up with a 26—12 win over the Newcastle Knights at Brookvale, before a 32—20 loss to the South Sydney Rabbitohs which ended Manly's unbeaten run at Bluetongue Stadium , having won all of its previous matches at the venue.
Anthony Watmough and Terence Seu Seu were both stood down by the club for off-field offences prior to its round five match against Cronulla at Toyota Stadium.
The Sea Eagles were in trouble midway through the second half, down 13—0, before scoring 19 unanswered points, including a try after the siren by Michael Oldfield, to give the Silvertails a 19—13 victory.
Despite losing many players from the season, the Sea Eagles found themselves sitting in second place on the NRL Ladder at the end of the regular season, behind the Melbourne Storm.
They lost only five matches in the season, all being night matches. Manly won this game 18—4 but the win was overshadowed by a brawl between Glenn Stewart and Adam Blair , giving the game the nickname 'The Battle of Brookvale'.
After a disappointing first half, Manly scored 42 unanswered points in the 2nd half, and progressed to the preliminary final.
In this match, they defeated the Brisbane Broncos 26—14 to be the first team through to the NRL Grand Final , where they met the New Zealand Warriors who were vying for their first ever premiership.
A season of success culminated in Manly-Warringah winning its eighth premiership, defeating the New Zealand Warriors 24—10 in the Grand Final.
Glenn Stewart was awarded the Clive Churchill Medal for his 34 tackles and a crucial try in the second half. He and brother Brett Stewart became the first brothers to score tries in the same Grand Final.
Manly-Warringah's second premiership in four years make them the only team thus far to win more than one premiership in the 21st century.
Six Weeks after Manly Warringah's premiership win, the club dismissed head coach Des Hasler after he was revealed to have breached his contract by trying to lure coaching staff and players to the Bulldogs where he was to have started coaching in This meant that Geoff Toovey , who was to take over as part of a succession plan, was immediately elevated to the role of head coach from the start of the season.
Manly Warringah's pre-season started dismally with a 38—6 loss to perennial strugglers Cronulla in the first match played under new coach Geoff Toovey.
They backed up that close win with another close win against the Wests Tigers , winning 22— Manly-Warringah lost its first match for the season when it went down 17—13 to the Cronulla-Sutherland Sharks in a major upset, then another loss followed when it fell to premiers St.
George Illawarra at Kogarah by 17—4. Manly-Warringah ended the Regular season in 4th position on the ladder. After being defeated by the Bulldogs in the first week of the finals, Manly defeated the Nth Queensland Cowboys, effectively ending their season.
However, the Sea Eagles' season ended the next week after being defeated by eventual premiers Melbourne Storm. Ambushed early in the year by the sudden rise of two new title contenders in South Sydney and the Sydney Roosters, Manly spent much of the season flying under the radar with a top four spot safely in their keeping, but minor premiership never truly within their reach.
In fact, as the season wore on a mounting injury toll had many predicting this squad of ageing warriors were bound to hit the wall.
Certainly a series of gruelling encounters at the business end of the season provided plenty of excuses had they wanted to use them, but instead it seemed the greater the challenge the more the Sea Eagles lifted to tackle it.
Having not beaten a fellow top four side all season, they finally did so in style with a thrashing of Melbourne in Round 25 to warm up for the finals.
For a side that so many tipped to begin a downward slide in , Manly proved to all and sundry just what a champion side they are.
Despite facing a number of hurdles through the course of the season — from a lengthy list of injury woes to the ASADA investigation which threatened to become a significant distraction at times — they managed to grow in stature as the season progressed and when the big games were there to be won at the back end of the year their experience shone through.
Like any quality side, their failure to top it all off with a win in the grand final will rankle over the off-season but premierships were never meant to come easily.
Any would still be able to look back with plenty of pride and satisfaction at another brilliant season in which they proved they are one of the NRL's real power clubs.
Most of the headlines for Manly throughout the year came more due to off-field reasons following news popular back-rower Glenn Stewart would be joining Souths in with the club's salary cap constraints preventing them from making him an offer.
It's a measure of the Northern Beaches club's decade of excellence that to bow out in the second week of the finals will be deemed a comparative failure by both players and fans.
This is what happened after a late-season stutter saw them relinquish their grip on the minor premiership, lose several key players at just the wrong time, and get bundled out of the Finals Series in straight sets despite their top-two finish.
Even though they achieved a top-two finish, bowing out second week of the finals resulted in an unsatisfactory result for the Sea Eagles for a side that was running first from rounds They had their fair share of luck throughout the season but it deserted them at the wrong time and ended Manly's season and encapsulated their late downturn in fortunes.
There were huge questions over which senior players would stick around until the end of, or beyond, their current contracts.
It was questioned if this could be very much a new-look Manly side in the next year or two but as long as the club can lock down its two star halves past their current deals the future should remain bright.
Manly struggled to maintain the previous consistency they produced over the past decade. They had made the finals every year for a decade, anything short of a top eight finish would have been seen a failure.
With success comes high expectations and Manly certainly didn't hit their own lofty standards in The club endured one of its toughest seasons of the modern era with highly publicised contract sagas involving their biggest players, the sacking of their coach and club legend Geoff Toovey and a shocking run of injuries.
The team had a late, but ultimately helpless last throw from a champion side to make the finals. It was a changing of the guard for Manly, a year where an era of dominance finally came to an end.
However, Manly had a strong back half of the season and ended up finishing 9th, only just missing the finals after being dead last going into Round 17 and in danger of earning the club's first ever wooden spoon.
In a move seen to help turn the club's fortunes around, Bob Fulton was brought back to the club as a 'consultant' where he had a hand in the recruiting of a number of players for season such as Test and Qld Origin forward Nate Myles and South Sydney premiership centre Dylan Walker , as well as New Zealand internationals Lewis Brown and Martin Taupau.
Fulton was also instrumental in convincing premiership halfback Daly Cherry-Evans to remain at the club after initially signing with the Gold Coast Titans.
Also joining the club in would be boom Queensland hooker Matt Parcell from the Ipswich Jets , as well as Souths premiership hooker Apisai Koroisau.
The team would be without the services of Kiwi five-eighth Kieran Foran who had joined rivals Parramatta, as well as long serving dual-premiership hooker Matt Ballin who was released after suffering his second anterior cruciate ligament ACL knee injury in two years.
Local junior Clint Gutherson , who although he signed a contract extension with the club in , was released following the season and he too joined Parramatta.
In the first 9 rounds of the NRL season leading into the representative round, Manly's injury woes continued with Brett Stewart hamstring , Jorge Taufua broken collar bone , Daly Cherry-Evans ankle sprain and Tom Trbojevic ankle going down with long term injuries often forcing Trent Barrett into naming a makeshift lineup.
On 27 April, long serving premiership captain Jamie Lyon announced that he would retire from playing at the end of the season. Lyon, the club's premiership captain and a member of the premiership team, is one of only 4 players along with Graham Eadie , Bob Batty and Matthew Ridge to have scored over 1, competition points for Manly.
At the end of season awards Daly Cherry-Evans won the Roy and Bull for best and fairest player which most considered a desevant award for how good he was in After the first two rounds, Manly were found guilty of minor breaches of the salary cap over the previous five years, due to a subtle change in one particular rule interpretation instigated by the NRL's CEO.
Manly had not paid any player over what they declared to the NRL but the definition of the phrase 'best efforts' to find third party payments was curiously changed to now mean an 'iron clad guarantee'by the NRL's CEO.
Investigation of close to one million pieces of information and searches of all relevant electrical devices showed all payments to players were correctly and accurately reported to the NRL.
The NRL's own salary auditors signed off as true and compliant all payments made to Manly players. At the end of the season, Manly finished in 15th place on the table after a horror year on and off the field, one spot better than wooden spooners, Parramatta.
Throughout the season, there were rumours that surfaced highlighting major divisions and unrest with Barrett as coach. In October it was announced that Des Hasler had re-signed with the Sea eagles as head coach in the hope that he could help rebuild the club.
Before the start of the NRL season , many predicted that Manly would finish outside the top 8 and struggle towards the bottom of the table. Throughout the season though, Manly surprised many critics by spending nearly the entire regular season in the top 8 which included the club defeating Melbourne at AAMI Park in golden point extra-time and also defeating other premiership contenders Canberra twice throughout the year.
Manly-Warringah eventually qualified for the finals with a 6th place finish. Manly would go on to reach the second week of the finals series but were defeated by South Sydney , in the elimination final at ANZ Stadium.
These were adopted from the colours of the President's Cup side who wore the colours of the local Freshwater Surf Lifesaving Club, which was previously established in the area in Manly-Warringah chose the sea eagle — the native bird of prey on the Sydney coastline — as its emblem.
The club's first jersey was maroon with a large white 'V' on the front. Manly-Warringah teams were one of the first to feature an emblem, with an 'MW' appearing in the early s.
Far from the flashy logos worn today, the Manly 'Sea Eagle' has appeared on all jerseys since the mids. Various changes to the jersey were introduced at irregular intervals.
The classic 'V' design was radically changed in the late s when the jersey was changed to a maroon with several narrow twin horizontal bands. In the mids this was reversed for a while to a white jersey with maroon bands.
Through the s, and s other changes occurred which featured variations of the maroon and white with occasional blue.
The team has always been officially known as the "Sea Eagles" since However, in , Manly first utilized the Sea Eagle on their apparel although there was some confusion over this, when a journalist named Jim Mather Sydney's The Telegraph began referring to the team as the "Seagulls" in his reports.
This was picked up by other journalists and some fans, and at a time when club logos and nicknames were not used as prominently as they are today, the team was often misquoted as the "Seagulls" in this era.
However, officially Manly Warringah have always been the "Sea Eagles". Manly-Warringah would then change their logo a decade later in , which depicted more accurately a sea eagle so as to not create such confusion again.
From the s, Manly-Warringah would go on to use perhaps their most famous of logos used in what is regarded as their most successful years up until the creation of the new competition.
In conjunction with the new competition the National Rugby League , Manly Warringah would change their logo in A new stylised sea eagle appeared under the 'Sea Eagles' banner, much more fierce and aggressive than its predecessor.
It featured predominantly maroon, white, yellow and blue to symbolise the connection the club had with its major sponsor at the time Pepsi. This logo would not last however when the ill-fated merger with North Sydney Bears in saw them take on the Northern Eagles moniker instead.
Upon their return in , Manly opted to revert to the previous logo but tweaked it slightly to focus on the sea eagle itself and include Warringah in the club's name again.
They also returned to their original colours however a darker shade of maroon and white, a symbol of their roots steming back from This logo has been in use since then.
The Sea Eagles have donned commemorative logos every decade since their 50th in and continued to do so for their 60th in ; and 70th in to mark their respective anniversaries of inclusion in the competition.
Manly Warringah Rugby League Club is one of the leading clubs on Sydney's northern beaches and boasts in excess of 16, members.
Manly Leagues has always enjoyed a close association with the Manly Warringah Sea Eagles and is very proud of the team. The Club's charter includes the support of rugby league in the local area and the outstanding history of the Sea Eagles highlights the success of this support.
Historically, Manly has had a rich history of local juniors representing the first grade side, including former Australian, State and Club captains, most notably Max Krilich and Geoff Toovey.
When Manly were accepted into the competition, the then Manly Council denied the club permission to use Manly Oval as a home ground. The council at the time was very pro- rugby union and attempted to stop the rival code spread to the area.
Because of this, the club decided instead to acquire Brookvale Showground now known as Lottoland to host matches, which was supported by then Warringah Council , who owned the ground.
The ground was mostly renovated between and , including the construction of two grandstands along both the southern end Southern Stand and western side Jane Try Stand of the ground.
In the early s, these two grandstands were connected by the Ken Arthurson Stand. The ground has also retained grassy hill areas along the eastern and northern edges.
In recent years, Manly Warringah have received criticism over the state of facilities at Brookvale Oval. In , Manly Warringah stepped up their campaign for government funding to improve the stadium, culminating in a "Save Brookvale Oval" Rally on 21 November.