West Ham United: 1901-1902

West Ham United: 1901-1902

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West Ham lost several of their best players at the end of the 1900-1901 season. James Reid left for Worksop Town whereas Freddie Fenton joined Swindon. The biggest blow of all was the club's longest-serving player, Charlie Dove, leaving for bitter rivals, Millwall.

However, at the beginning of the 1901-02 the Football League introduced a maximum wage of £4 per week. As some players had been earning as much as £10, they decided to join Southern League clubs where there were no restrictions on wages. As John Harding pointed out in For the Good of the Game: The Official History of the Professional Footballers' Association (1991) "In effect, the Football League abolished the free market where players' wages and conditions were concerned... there were 'escape routes' to clubs and countries where a player could ply his trade freely and earn a reasonable (indeed, where some Southern League clubs were concerned, highly lucrative) wage."

William Linward, an outside left, joined West Ham from Doncaster Rovers. Fred Griffiths was another recruit. Griffiths, 6ft 2ins and 15 stone, was one of the largest goalkeepers in football. He was also one of the best and in 1900 had played for Wales against both Scotland and England. West Ham also obtained a second goalkeeper, William Biggar from Sheffield United. It was Biggar who started off the season in goal.

West Ham also signed Peter Kyle, a very talented centre forward from Scotland. However, after only one league and two cup games he was involved in a straight swap for Welsh international defender William Jones from Kettering Town.

Despite the loss of several good players, West Ham won six of their first seven games. A local lad, James Bigden, a wing-half, looked a very promising prospect. Other local recruits, William Yenson and Dick Pudan also did well when they played. Billy Grassam continued the good form of the previous season and scored 7 goals in his first six games.

On 27th September, West Ham lost 5-1 to Wellingborough Town. As a result, Fred Griffiths replaced William Biggar as the club's first-team keeper. He held the position for the next two seasons.

West Ham played Millwall on 26th October, 1901. Over 9,000 people saw West Ham lose their first game of the season 2-0. The next visitors were Tottenham Hotspur who were also on a good run. This time 17,000 attended the game, a club record. West Ham lost 1-0. They also lost their next three games and ceased to become challengers for the league title.

In the FA Cup West Ham were drawn at home to Essex village side Grays. Tommy Moore, who had played for West Ham until being replaced by Hugh Monteith the previous season, played in goal for Grays that day. He saved an avalanche of shots from West Ham's potent forwards and was only beaten once during the game. Grays managed to score two and the Irons suffered their first ever "giant-killing".

West Ham made a late but could only finish 4th with 40 points. Portsmouth won the league with 47 points followed by Tottenham Hotspur and Southampton, who were both on 42. The Hammers had a good defensive record but only scored 45 goals during the season. The top scorers were Billy Grassam (10), George Radcliffe (10), Fred Corbett (6), Fergus Hunt (4), Roderick McEachrane (4) and William Linward (3).

West Ham take another step towards Champions League football

West Ham United were in a relegation dogfight and were amongst the favourites to go down this time last year, but what a difference a year makes.

The Hammers claimed their first double over Wolves since 1923 on Monday night by winning 3-2 at Molineux in a result that moves them up to fourth in the Premier League table.

In December 2019, a second-string Leicester City side turned over West Ham, who had lacked hard work, attacking prowess and identity for vast periods of the season.

The loss to Leicester was the last nail in the coffin for Manuel Pellegrini, whose desire to turn things around seemed to be draining by the day.

David Moyes was appointed for the second time in as many seasons after the board had decided to part ways with the Scottish manager in order to bring in a higher profile manager, as was the case with Pellegrini.

In an interview with the West Ham's official website, Moyes quite brazenly claimed the following: "It's what I do, I win."

With his first spell at the club not being particularly successful but helping the side escape relegation, the appointment of Moyes was met by groans by many of the West Ham faithful, however in his first home match he registered a fantastic 4-0 win against Bournemouth.

Moyes knew what his side needed in the January transfer window: a willing runner in the midfield who could be the team's engine whilst also providing some attacking flair.

Czech international Tomas Soucek joined on loan from Slavia Prague but was an unknown name to many, whilst Jarrod Bowen arrived from Hull City after impressing in the Championship.

The team slowly started changing and so did the positivity within the ranks, but it would take a little longer for the results to start coming.

Just before lockdown a West Ham team with a new lease of life arrived at Anfield to face the eventual title winners and took them down to the wire, until Sadio Mane broke the hearts of Hammers' supporters in the 81st minute to condemn them to a 3-2 loss after having been in front.

Despite the bad result, it was the desire and the hard work that made fans happy and started the foundations of where they are today. Now, in fourth spot but with Chelsea, Liverpool and Tottenham Hotspur behind them in the table, the goal will be to keep this form up for the remainder of the campaign and achieve a memorable top-four finish.

Before the appointment of Moyes, West Ham were frequently at the bottom of the pile when it came to running distance per match, but that is one of the many things that has changed at the east London club.

There are some players that have stood out in particular during the Hammers' rise.

Today in football history: West Ham fans invade pitch in protest at Bond Scheme, 1992.

In the wake of the Hillsborough disaster in April 1989, when 96 Liverpool fans were crushed to death at an FA cup semi-final, the Taylor Report into the disaster paved the way to all-seater stadia at football grounds in the top division.
Apart from the irony of imposing all seating on fans as a result of deaths caused by police incompetence, several leading clubs decided to push the cost of rebuilding their grounds onto their fans.

Arsenal and West Ham announced they would introduce Bond Schemes, to raise the millions needed.
Starting with what is now the Bobby Moore Stand, West Ham launched the Bond Scheme in November 1991.

The club offered supporters the ‘opportunity’ to purchase bonds in three price bands – £500, £750 and £950, ownership of which would confer the right to buy a match day or Season Ticket for a designated seat for 150 years. However, despite ‘purchasing this right’ the plan was they would still have to pay annually for the ticket…! The suggestion was that only those who paid the bond would heave the right to buy season tickets in future.

Outraged fans rejected this idea, seeing it as a total rip-off aimed at milking fans. Many fans would never have been able to find the money critics saw it as the opening wedge in a campaign to exclude the poorer and increase the money that clubs thought they could extract from fans, and to edge out those who couldn’t pay in favour of corporate hospitality and the wealthier sort…

Two pitch invasions took place in protest against the scheme. A post-match demonstration by fans against the scheme and new managing director, Peter Storrie, before a home game against Wimbledon was followed by pitch invasions in home games against Everton and Arsenal.

“I was one of the protest organisers having become thoroughly disillusioned with the club’s leadership. A few months earlier I had been one of the fans selected to be part of the club’s historical invite to let fans into the boardroom to discuss the bond scheme fiasco and to oppose all-seater stadia. We got to meet with Terry Brown and regularly met with Peter Storrie, sometimes late into the evening. They even enlisted Trevor Brooking to be the god guy opposing us. After a month or so the process broke down and the bond scheme protests began, orchestrated from a house in Harold Wood by a Sun Newspaper employee who went under the code name of ‘Chicken Ron’.
We got involved with protest groups from many other clubs and a big meeting was held one evening in Clerkenwell. The strangest thing to come out of this was to be invited by the Spurs group to participate in their protest against all-seater stadia during their League Cup semi-final second leg at home to Nottingham Forest.
Two representatives from each club (West Ham, Chelsea Arsenal, Charlton, Brentford and Man Utd) were encouraged to wear their own club’s colours as well as bringing large banners indicating our unity – a very bizarre scenario now and I think I have some photos somewhere. We were given a prominent block of seats which had been provided opposite the TV cameras by Terry Venables who was their mystery backer.” (Jeff)

The West Ham board of directors were scared by the fans’ protest and announced that the purchase of a bond would no longer be required in order to buy a season ticket. Of 19,301 bonds originally available less than 1000 were sold.

There were also volatile protests by Arsenal fans against their club’s planned Bond Scheme.

The Bond Scheme may have been defeated however, in the long run, the aims of the big clubs to turn football into a huge cash cow have succeeded. The game is unrecognizable compared to the early 1990s.

An entry in the 2016 London Rebel History Calendar – check it out online


In the summer of 2016, the famous West Ham United Football Club moved to Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park, one of our favourite parks in London. Located just a short walk away from The Westbridge Hotel, the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park has played host to a range of exciting sporting events such as the London 2012 Olympics and Paralympics events which had the whole world watching the city. Now it is the home of one of London’s biggest football clubs and we expect more sports fans than ever to visit East London and cheer on the games.

West Ham United: The Beginning

The club has a long history in London and has won millions of fans since it was formed in the year 1900. The club’s move to Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park was the first time they have moved in more than 100 years.

When the club first formed, it was for local workers of the Thames Ironworks, a famous shipbuilding yard and the last big one left in London. Arnold Hills, the head of the company, sponsored them and they played their matches on a patch of land at Hermit Road and their first game was against Royal Ordnance in 1895. The score was 1-1.

It was at the end of the nineteenth century that changed the course of the club when they were elected to the Southern League and decided to sign professional players. This decision caused them to argue with their sponsor who disowned them and made them leave the big arena at the Memorial Ground that he had spent £2,000 to move them to. Their new home was the Boleyn Ground at Upton Park in East Ham.

The Club Crest Explained

The Boleyn Ground was named after a house which stood beside it, one which was often called ‘the Boleyn Castle’ after Henry VIII’s second wife. It is this house with its castle turrets which you can see in the club crest. The two hammers which cross over the castle are due to the workers from the old Thames Ironworks. It is these tools that have given West Ham United the nickname ‘the Hammers’ and not the fact that they are linked with West Ham.
Star Moments

Since the early days, West Ham United have become one of the most popular football teams in London. They have won the FA Cup three times, in 1964, 1975 and 1980 as well as coming as runners-up twice in 1923 and 2006. Three of their players were also part of the team that took England to world cup victory in 1966 Geoff Hurst, Martin Peters and captain Bobby Moore.

Sports and Shopping

Fans of football might also want to visit the Stadium Store, opened in June 2016. Located right next to the stadium, fans are able to buy shirts and other souvenirs you can even see what you look like in the team’s new Away kit with the Magic Mirror’s virtual technology.

Whether you are a sports fan or just want to visit the beautiful park in East London, a stay at The Westbridge Hotel will put you close to all the sights of the city.

Ighalo confirms West Ham wanted him to join Lingard in double transfer

But for the first Nigerian to ever represent Manchester United, it was a dream come true. It was revealed after he had signed that Ighalo was a boyhood fan of the club and had dreamed of stepping out at Old Trafford in red.

He never did, in the Premier League at least. Ighalo failed to start a league game for the club but scored a handful of important goals in cup competitions in his debut season.

Appearances were few and far between after Edinson Cavani’s arrival at the club but the Nigerian has now confirmed that West Ham made an attempt to sign him when they swooped in for Jesse Lingard in January this year.

“I got an offer from two Premier League teams – West Ham and West Brom,” Ighalo told ELEGBETE. “(They) were ready to pay but what am I going to do in the Premier League again after playing for United?

“What other team do I want to play for to fulfill my dream? I have already fulfilled my dream, played in Watford and did well, played in Manchester United.

“But I give God the glory for helping me fulfill this lifelong dream of putting on a Manchester United shirt as a player and represent this great club, it was indeed an honour I will forever cherish and be grateful for.”

West Ham ended up settling for Jesse Lingard instead of a sensational double transfer, with Odion Ighalo moving to new ventures in Saudi Arabia.

West Ham United: 1901-1902 - History

Albion’s only Premier League victory at West Ham was their first ever away win in the competition in September 2002 courtesy of a Jason Roberts goal, but six of the other nine meetings in east London have finished all square.

Since the Hammers moved to the former Olympic Stadium in the summer of 2016, Albion have visited them on three occasions. The first, in February 2017, was memorable for two late goals. With the game seemingly drifting towards a 1-1 draw, Manuel Lanzini gave the hosts what looked like a winner with four minutes of normal time to go only for Gareth McAuley to score a 94th minute equaliser.

The following season, it was the hosts’ turn to score in the 94th minute with Andy Carroll netting the winner, his second, after James McClean had given Albion a first half lead.

On their most recent visit in last season’s FA Cup, Conor Townsend scored what remains his only goal for the Baggies to decide the match (pictured).

There were many memorable games between the sides at Upton Park with the meeting in November 2003 sticking most in my mind. With Albion 3-0 inside twenty minutes thanks to a first minute strike by Jermain Defoe and a brace from Brian Deane, they struck back with a brace from Rob Hulse before Jermain Defoe was sent off on the stroke of half time. After the break, only one team looked likely to win as the visitors dominated, equalising through an own goal from Deane before Lee Hughes sent the home fans heading for the exits as he scored the winner with thirteen minutes remaining.

Another was just after Christmas 2013 when Nicolas Anelka’s Albion career reached its highest and lowest points simultaneously. In a topsy-turvy game, the Frenchman scored a brace just before half-time, his only goals for the Baggies, to put the visitors 2-1 up. West Ham scored twice in quick success just after the hour mark before Berahino equalised for Albion to make the final score 3-3. The real controversy emerged later, however, as a gesture that Anelka had made in celebrating his goals, the “quenelle”, was deemed anti-Semitic by the FA and he was banned for five games. After Anelka announced he was leaving Albion on social media, the club terminated his contract for gross misconduct.

Strangely enough, Mike Dean was the referee for that match and the 4-3 in 2003 but the most striking thing looking back at these fixtures are the men in the West Ham dugout. Alan Pardew was the Hammers’ boss in 2003, Sam Allardyce in 2013 and Slaven Bilić in 2017. I’m just wondering whether we can expect David Moyes or Manuel Pellegrini to turn up at the Hawthorns in a few years?

Aditi Chauhan makes history: Indian women's goalkeeper joins West Ham United

English football club West Ham United's ladies team has signed Indian international goalkeeper Aditi Chauhan.

English football club West Ham United's ladies team has signed Indian international goalkeeper Aditi Chauhan.

Coming on the back of Indian men's team goalkeeper Gurpreet Singh Sandhu playing first division football in Norway, this is turning out to be a golden period for Indian custodians.

Aditi Chauhan giving an interview after West Ham's loss against Coventry. Youtube Screengrab

Aditi, the club said the goalkeeper was a late addition to its squad during pre-season. She becomes the first Indian woman footballer to have been signed by a top English club.

The club said that Aditi, who has represented the under-19 Indian national women's team at AFC Qualifiers in Malaysia, was a late addition to their squad during pre-season.

Chauhan's football journey kicked off when her school coach asked her to participate in Delhi under-19 team trials. She was appreciated for her contribution to India winning the South Asian Football Federation (SAFF) women's cup in 2013.

West Ham Ladies are currently in the Football Association's (FA) Women's Premier League Southern Division, a league in the third level in the women's football structure in England.

WATCH: Aditi Chauhan's post-match interview after West Ham's 5-0 loss to Coventry Ladies.

West Ham's senior men's team is a regular at England's top-flight football, the English Premier League.

India's goalkeeper Aditi Chauhan in action. Courtesy: Aditi's Twitter

"Great news for Indian football! West Ham have signed Indian int'l goalkeeper Aditi Chauhan for their ladies team," West Ham Ladies tweeted on Sunday.

Aditi represented India at the women’s football competition at the 2014 Incheon Asian Games.

"CHAUHAN: Plenty of love on Twitter today for our new Indian international goalkeeper @aditi03chauhan from back home in India! Hi all! #COY," The English club said on Twitter on Monday.

Aditi also expressed her delight at the opportunity. She has attended Loughborough University where she pursued her Masters in Sports Management and represented its football team prior to her association with West Ham.

"Thank you all for the overwhelming response and wishes. I will work hard to make this opportunity count @westhamladies," she tweeted on Monday.

INDIA: Hum dil se west ham ladies me Indian fans ka svagat krte hai Aur apsabko humme yaha follow krne ko aamantrit krte hai #COYI

— West Ham Ladies (@westhamladies) August 17, 2015

"There is no other way but to improve from here. We need to build ourselves back, get together and move forward," she also told the club's YouTube channel.

"It's a step up for me after playing for Loughborough," she added.

Aditi becomes the third Indian passport holder to join a British football club after Mohammed Salim played for Scottish giants Celtic FC in 1936 and Bhaichung Bhaichung Bhutia featured for Bury FC from 1999 till 2002.

With agency inputs

Updated Date: August 19, 2015 09:11:02 IST

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Origines de la rivalité Modifier

L'origine de ce derby de l'est de Londres trouve sa source dans les industries. Le Millwall FC a été créé en 1885 par des ferblantiers d'une usine de l'Île aux Chiens, un des port de la ville. Dix ans plus tard, un contremaître d'une entreprise concurrente crée le Thames Ironworks FC, ancêtre du West Ham United FC. Ainsi la rivalité sportive entre Millwall et Thames Ironworks s'est vite intensifiée sur la base de la rivalité qui existe entre les deux companies dans le monde des dockers londoniens.

Années 1900-1910 : Millwall domine Modifier

Les premières rencontres du East London derby sont l'avantage du Millwall Athletic, nom du club entre 1890 et 1910. Les Lions alignent même une série de 12 rencontres sans défaite contre West Ham entre 1902 et 1904. Les deux clubs se rencontrent principalement dans le cadre de la Southern Football League et de la Western Football League, même si quelques matchs se sont déroulés en London League et dans d'autres compétitions. Cependant, les Hammers parviennent à tenir la concurrence de Milwall à l'approche de la Première Guerre mondiale entre 1910 et 1914, le bilan des confrontations entre les deux équipes est équilibré : 5 victoires pour chacun des clubs et 4 scores de parité.

Entre-deux-guerres : West Ham prend la main Modifier

Entre 1919 et 1939, les Hammers s'approprient la plupart des derbies. West Ham remporte huit rencontres, Millwall quatre tandis que les deux formations se sont neutralisés à six reprises.

Après-guerre : Dix derbies en 45 ans Modifier

Années 1990-2000 : Le renouveau du East London derby Modifier

Matchs mémorables Modifier

Premier match entre les deux équipes devant 1300 spectateurs. Le match amical se termine sur le score de 2-0 pour Millwall.

Plus large défaite de West Ham contre Millwall dans un match officiel.

Premier match de West Ham à Boleyn Ground les trois buts ont été marqués par Billy Bridgeman.

Il s'agit du premier match entre ces deux équipes en première division. Malgré cette victoire des Hammers sur un but de Paul Ince, West Ham sera relégué en fin de saison tandis que Milwall finira en milieu de classement.

Premier et à ce jour seul match entre les deux équipes en Coupe de la Ligue. Juste après la rencontre qui a débouché sur la victoire de West Ham au Boleyn Ground, la pelouse a été envahie par des supporters, des échauffourées ont eu lieu dans le quartier et un supporter de Millwall a été poignardé. La FA a condamné en janvier 2010 West Ham à une amende de 115 000 livres sterling pour cet incident.

Liste des confrontations Modifier

Saison Championnat Rencontre Rés. Date Stade Spectateurs Remarques
1899-1900 FA Cup Thames-Millwall 1-2 9 décembre 1899 Memorial Grounds 15 000 Match du cinquième tour de qualification. Première rencontre officielle entre les deux clubs.
1899-1900 Southern Football League Thames-Millwall 0-2 23 décembre 1899 Memorial Grounds 8 000 Arrêté à cause du brouillard.
1899-1900 Southern Football League Millwall-Thames 0-1 28 avril 1900 The Athletic Ground 9 000 Les joueurs ont joué le match, puis ont terminé le match annulé.
1900-1901 Southern Football League Millwall-Thames 3-1 8 septembre 1900 The Athletic Ground 11 000
1900-1901 Southern Football League West Ham-Millwall 1-0 21 mars 1901 Memorial Grounds 9 000
1901-1902 London League West Ham-Millwall 4-0 9 septembre 1901 Memorial Grounds 5 000
1901-1902 Southern Football League West Ham-Millwall 0-2 26 octobre 1901 Memorial Grounds 10 000
1901-1902 London League Millwall-West Ham 1-5 26 décembre 1901 North Greenwich 6 000
1901-1902 Southern Football League Millwall-West Ham 1-1 8 février 1902 North Greenwich 10 000
1901-1902 Western Football League West Ham-Millwall 0-1 5 avril 1902 North Greenwich 5 000
1901-1902 Southern Professional Charity Cup West Ham-Millwall 2-1 9 avril 1902 Memorial Grounds 2 000 Match du premier tour.
1901-1902 Western Football League Millwall-West Ham 1-0 26 avril 1902 North Greenwich 5 000
1902-1903 Southern Football League West Ham-Millwall 0-3 8 novembre 1902 Memorial Grounds 10 000
1902-1903 London League Millwall-West Ham 2-2 29 novembre 1902 North Greenwich 3 000

Statistiques des confrontations Modifier

À l'issue du dernier derby de la saison 2011-2012, qui eut lieu le 4 février 2012 , les statistiques dans les rencontres officielles sont favorables au Millwall FC, qui totalise 38 victoires en 99 matchs, contre 34 succès pour West Ham, et 27 matchs nul. Sur les 24 rencontres de Football League, West Ham en a gagné 8, alors que le Millwall en a gagné 5. Le tableau suivant dresse le bilan des confrontations officielles entre les deux clubs de l'est londonien.

Confrontations Millwall - West Ham en compétition officielle
Compétition Victoires de
Matchs nuls Victoires de
West Ham
Total Buts de Millwall Buts de West Ham
Football League 5 11 8 24 23 33
Coupe d'Angleterre 1 0 1 2 3 5
Coupe de la Ligue 0 0 1 1 1 3
Full Members Cup 1 0 0 1 2 1
Southern Floodlight Cup 0 0 1 1 1 3
Southern Football League 15 8 9 32 46 32
Western Football League 8 3 3 14 23 13
London League 2 2 2 6 11 12
London Challenge Cup 3 0 3 6 8 12
Southern Professional Charity Cup 1 0 1 2 8 3
London PFA Charity Fund 2 3 5 10 15 23
Totaux 38 27 34 99 141 140

Comparaison des titres Modifier

En termes de titres remportés, il est assez difficile de distinguer le club le plus titrés mais il est sûr que le club qui est le plus titrés est le West Ham United Football Club vu son palmarès européen ainsi que ces épopées lors des coupes nationaux. Mais le Millwall Football Club lui a plusieurs titres de championnat dans son palmarès bien qu'il soit vrai qu'il n'a qu'un titre de championnat de deuxième division contrairement au West Ham United Football Club qui en a deux.

Comparaison des titres
Équipe Premier League Championship League One League Two Coupe Coupe de la Ligue Community Shield C1 C2 C3 C4 SCE
Millwall 0 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
West Ham 0 2 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0
Total 0 3 3 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0

Série d'invincibilité Modifier

Le plus grand nombre de victoires consécutives a été établi par le Millwall avec six succès lors des confrontations 18,19, 20, 21, 22 et 23 pour le Millwall et le plus grand nombre de victoires consécutives établi par le West Ham a lieu lors des confrontations 70, 71, 72 et 73. En termes de série d'invincibilité, le Millwall a réalisé une performance de douze matchs sans défaites entre 1902 et 1904, la meilleure série pour le West Ham étant de dix matchs entre 1933 et 1979.

Série d'invincibilité
Club Du Au Série
Millwall 26 avril 1902
Millwall 1-0 West Ham
1 er septembre 1904
Millwall 4-0 West Ham
12 matchs (9V - 3N)
West Ham 21 octobre 1933
Millwall 2-2 West Ham
14 mai 1979
West Ham 3-0 Millwall
10 matchs (4V - 6N)
Millwall 16 février 1907
West Ham 0-1 Millwall
14 novembre 1908
Millwall 3-1 West Ham
7 matchs (6V - 1N)
Millwall 15 novembre 1992
Millwall 2-1 West Ham
16 avril 2005
West Ham 1-1 Millwall
6 matchs (3V - 3N)

Cet article contient une ou plusieurs listes. Ces listes gagneraient à être rédigées sous la forme de paragraphes synthétiques, plus agréables à la lecture, les listes pouvant être aussi introduites par une partie rédigée et sourcée, de façon à bien resituer les différents items.
En effet, Wikipédia n'a pas pour rôle de constituer une base de données, et privilégie un contenu encyclopédique à la recherche de l'exhaustivité.

Watch the video: 10051980 Arsenal v West Ham United (July 2022).


  1. Disar


  2. Ramey

    Sorry to interrupt you, but could you please describe in a little more detail.

  3. Carvell

    Bravo, that the necessary phrase ..., the brilliant idea

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