Manly Warringah Sea Eagles - WikipediaManly Warringah Sea EaglesClub informationFull nameManly Warringah Sea Eagles Rugby League Football ClubNickname(s)Sea Eagles, Silvertails, WarriorsColoursMaroon, white Founded4 November 1946Exited1999 (merged with the North Sydney Bears to form the Northern Eagles)Readmitted2003Websiteseaeagles. com.
 2021 season Manly didn’t start the 2021 NRL season well, losing their first four rounds. The match against Penrith, which they lost 46-6 at Brookvale Oval, was the club's biggest ever home defeat at the ground.  However their season turned around, and by round 16, Manly recorded their biggest ever victory in club history, defeating the Bulldogs 66-0 at Western Sydney Stadium.
 Stadium 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 Brookvale Oval) to host matches, which was supported by then Warringah Council, who owned the ground. The ground was mostly renovated between 1965 and 1980, including the construction of two grandstands along both the southern end (Southern Stand) and western side (Jane Try Stand) of the ground.
 Local catchment area Historically, Manly has had a rich history of local juniors representing the first grade side, including former Australian, State and Club captains Max Krilich and Geoff Toovey.  Other notable former local juniors include 4-time Premiership winners Ian Martin and Terry Randall and 2-time Premiership winners Steven Menzies and Anthony Watmough. Notable former local juniors: Local rugby league clubs play within the joint Manly-Warringah/North Sydney District Rugby League district competition.
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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.
This logo has been in use since then. Jerseys Manly-Warringah Sea Eagles – Jerseys 1947-1950 1951-1956 1957-1964 1965-1967 1968-1975 1976-1984 1985-1992 1993-1997 1998-1999 2003-2004 2005-2008 Manly Warringah Sea Eagles Leagues Club Manly Warringah Rugby League Club is one of the leading clubs on Sydney's northern beaches and boasts in excess of 16, 000 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.
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 2000 saw them take on the Northern Eagles moniker instead. Upon their return in 2003, Manly opted to revert to the previous logo but tweaked it slightly to focus on the sea eagle 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 stemming back from 1947.
Menzies is regarded as being the highest try scoring forward in the history of the game, however there is some contention as to the exact number of tries scored, as he started some games playing in the centres. There is contention too over Manly's career try scoring record with respect to Menzies and the Northern Eagles venture. History By the mid 1940s, the movement to expand rugby league in Sydney had gained serious momentum and Manly, as with all the other Sydney district rugby clubs, endured internal agonies as the new "League" was considered. The NSWRL accepted Manly's application and, along with Parramatta, they were granted admission to the 1947 competition. The North Sydney endured an exodus of players to the newly formed team.
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