Football Programes - sports memorabilia

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Soccerbid was delighted to have supplied memorabillia to help raise 26 Million pounds for the 2011 appeal
As seen on ITV 1 "May the Best House Win" November 2011
As seen on the Quest channel (on Sky, Virgin & Freeview) December 2011
England Rugby 2003 multi autographed image signed by 20 including Wilkinson and Johnson

England Rugby 2003 multi autographed image signed by 20 including Wilkinson and Johnson
An amazing England Rugby 2003 multi autographed by 20 of the Squad signed by
Stuart Abbott
The Wasps centre could surely not have dreamed of this honour, a little more than four months after his England debut.
The 25-year-old has already made an impact with two tries for the national team, and looks set to be a fixture for some time to come however injury shortened his promising career.
Iain Balshaw
The pacy Bath back saw his World Cup chances limited, although he did make it on to the field in injury-time in the final.
Kyran Bracken
Ultimately lost out to Matt Dawson in the race for the scrum-half position, but Bracken still made some telling contributions. Perhaps most crucially, he forced a turnover just before half-time in the crucial pool game with South Africa, preventing a Springbok score which would have given them a half-time lead.
Ben Cohen
The Northampton player did not produce his very best form in Australia - but was regarded as one of the best wings in the international game. Cohen's strength makes him a formidable opponent, and with his World Cup winners' medal he emulated his uncle George, who was part of the England football side which won the World Cup in 1966.
Matt Dawson
Cemented his position as England's first-choice scrum-half during the World Cup, at the expense of Kyran Bracken. His break at the end of extra time in the final, which helped set up Jonny Wilkinson for his drop goal winner, is already part of the most famous bit of footage in English rugby history.
Andy Gomarsall
The scrum-half was behind Kyran Bracken and Matt Dawson in the running for a first-team spot, but he did play in the demolition of Uruguay.
Will Greenwood
The Harlequins centre was one of the most potent finishers in the game, with many international tries to his name. Returned home during the World Cup due to problems with his wife's pregnancy but returned for England's hour of glory.
Martin Johnson
Regarded by many as the finest leader in the game, Johnson's importance in England's victory is beyond question. His towering, brooding presence always casts a huge shadow over England's opposition. He went on to manage the England team.
Ben Kay
The quiet Liverpudlian is not always the man who catches the eye - but with his tireless driving, he makes a big contribution to the team. His knock-on in the World Cup final with the try-line beckoning was a low point, but Kay did not let the pressure get to him.

Josh Lewsey
The former Army officer produces plenty of dynamic runs and is a good finisher who has already notched up 13 international tries - five in the Uruguay match in the World Cup. At home on the wing or at full-back.
Dan Luger
Luger was, infamously, England's '16th man' against Samoa, inadvertently running on to the pitch at the end of the match before being ushered off. He would not want to be remembered for that and his try-scoring prowess - he already had at the time of the world cup 24 Test tries to his name - that ensured that the Perpignan winger was known for other reasons.
Lewis Moody
The tall, athletic Leicester Tiger at the time of the world cup quite ready to replace Neil Back in the back row, but at the time just 25 was be hopeful of many opportunities to come. The openside flanker will always remember the climax of the World Cup final, replacing Richard Hill in the dying moments.
Simon Shaw
By Clive Woodward's own admission, the giant Wasps lock was unlucky not to make England's original 30-man World Cup squad - but he still made the trip after Danny Grewcock broke his hand. The 30-year-old ultimately did not feature Down Under but since then has had a good career and recently toured with the British Lions
Steve Thompson
Hooker Thompson is not a man who easily gives way to anyone - and his muscle was vital as England tried to counter the physical threat of Australia. His line-out throwing at the World Cup was erratic, but his all-round game was as solid as anyone in the team.
Mike Tindall
The burly Yorkshireman got the nod over Mike Catt in the final and did his job well. The Bath centre was widely respected,
Phil Vickery The Gloucester prop, with his 50-inch chest, 19-stone bulk and oriental tattoo - which translates as 'I'll fight you to the death' - is an intimidating opponent for anyone. Vickery captained England and took over when Martin Johnson stepped down.
Dorian West
Leicester hooker West has the unwanted distinction of being the only person to captain England in defeat during 2003, skippering the second-string XV in their defeat in France in August. He did make amends for that, however, playing as a replacement in the 24-7 semi-final win over France.
Julian White
The Leicester tighthead played in England's fraught pool match against Samoa, but subsequently suffered from knee trouble.
Jonny Wilkinson
Pretty much every superlative in the dictionary has been applied to England's match-winning fly-half superstar in 2003. Already an MBE, Wilkinson's OBE adds to the World Cup winners' medal and BBC Sports Personality of the Year trophy which he already has in his rapidly-filling trophy cabinet. A rare autograph to obtain.
Joe Worsley
The Wasps number eight blotted his World Cup copybook somewhat with his arrogant applause gesture after being sin-binned in the pool game against Uruguay. But was an explosive runner who had the class to flourish on the international scene and the sort of player who stepped in for Richard Hill or Lawrence Dallaglio to emphasise England's strength in depth.
there are lots of images from the world cup with 2 engraved plates one detailing the signatues the other the information on the World cup final