Scottish Football Attendance Records - Scotland National Team

Scotland National Team

This section lists the top ten attendances for the Scotland national team in home matches. The attendance of 149,415 for the Scotland vs. England match of 1937 at Hampden Park is a European record.

Rank Attendance Date Stadium Opponent Competition Score
1 149,415 17 April 1937 Hampden Park England BHC 3–1
2 149,269 15 April 1939 Hampden Park England BHC 1–2
3 137,438 25 April 1970 Hampden Park England BHC 0–0
4 135,376 10 April 1948 Hampden Park England BHC 0–2
5 134,544 3 April 1954 Hampden Park England BHC / WCQG3 2–4
6 134,504 5 April 1952 Hampden Park England BHC 1–2
7 134,170 1 April 1933 Hampden Park England BHC 2–1
8 134,000 24 February 1968 Hampden Park England BHC / ECQG8 1–1
9 133,300 15 April 1950 Hampden Park England BHC 0–1
10 133,245 11 April 1964 Hampden Park England BHC 1–0

Read more about this topic:  Scottish Football Attendance Records

Other articles related to "team, scotland national team":

Scottish League XI - History
... The first Football League team contained Scottish players (Donald Gow, Willie Groves and Tom McInnes) ... The Scottish League team was always at a disadvantage compared to the Scotland national team because many of the better Scottish players were ... Despite this handicap, the Scottish League team performed quite well before the fixtures were stopped due to the First World War ...

Famous quotes containing the words team, scotland and/or national:

    giving a nod, up the chimney he rose.
    He sprang to his sleigh, to his team gave a whistle,
    And away they all flew like the down of a thistle,
    But I heard him exclaim, ere he drove out of sight,
    “Happy Christmas to all, and to all a good-night.”
    Clement Clarke Moore (1779–1863)

    Four and twenty at her back
    And they were a’ clad out in green;
    Tho the King of Scotland had been there
    The warst o’ them might hae been his Queen.

    On we lap and awa we rade
    Till we cam to yon bonny ha’
    Whare the roof was o’ the beaten gold
    And the floor was o’ the cristal a’.
    —Unknown. The Wee Wee Man (l. 21–28)

    The American, if he has a spark of national feeling, will be humiliated by the very prospect of a foreigner’s visit to Congress—these, for the most part, illiterate hacks whose fancy vests are spotted with gravy, and whose speeches, hypocritical, unctuous, and slovenly, are spotted also with the gravy of political patronage, these persons are a reflection on the democratic process rather than of it; they expose it in its process rather than of it; they expose it in its underwear.
    Mary McCarthy (1912–1989)