All that ensured that when hostilities finished the club was immediately into its stride again as success continued. The early 1950s saw something of a dip in fortune, but it was not to last too long as the club continued to produce many international players, not only for England but also Scotland and Wales. In 1958 the Midlands won their first-ever match against a touring side, some two-thirds of the team which defeated Australia coming from the Coventry club. This was also the time when again Coventry players totally dominated the County side, which saw Warwickshire win the title seven times in eight seasons. The early 1960s saw the club's players continue to win international honours, indeed by the early 1970s at one time thirteen players from the club were representing England.
A whole new squad was formed, alongside new coaching staff for the 2010–2011 with the aim of avoiding consecutive relegation's. Although it was announced that the 2011–12 budget would be lower than that of the previous season, the starting squad for 2011–12 appeared to contain more players vying for first XV team football. Mid- Season, Peter Rossborough stepped aside for Jon Sharpe to become Club Chairman The 2012–13 season ended with Coventry in 9th place in National League 1. Following this, for the start of the 2013–14 season, ex Welsh International 2nd row Scott Morgan become Head Coach, while retaining a playing role. The following season, on 29 March 2014, Cliffie Hodgson broke the club's all time point scoring record, beating Steve Gough's record which had stood since the 1998–99 season.
W L Oldham became the first of the club's great forwards of the 20th century to represent England. Early in the century the Butts was lost when the professional Northern Union game took brief hold in the city. By the end of the First World War, the Butts had been taken over by a local firm and a temporary home was found at the Coventry & North Warwickshire Cricket Ground at Binley Road before Coundon Road was purchased in 1921 and developed as the club's headquarters which was to last for over 80 years. What was considered to be the first golden era of Coventry rugby came in the mid-1920s when losses were infrequent.
 Coventry finished 3rd. Following the improvement of the previous campaign and an ambitious recruitment policy over the summer, there was optimism for a serious promotion push in 2015–2016. A crushing 50-point pre-season victory against famous old foes Cardiff and bonus point wins in the opening two league fixtures reinforced ambitions. However, a series of disappointing and unexpected results, poor form and injuries saw Cov drop into the bottom half of the table where they remained.
In early 2016 it was announced Rowland Winter would become the club's full- time Director of Rugby for the 2016–17 season.  In February 2016 Cliffie Hodgson became the first Coventry player to exceed 1, 000 points in league rugby.  2016–: The Rowland Winter Era New Director of Rugby Rowland Winter made wholesale changes to the club's culture, playing and backroom staff prior to the 2016–2017 season. A starting XV of entirely new players turned out in the opening league fixture, a 54 – 14 win versus Loughborough.
Summary of league positions Prior to League Rugby, clubs were ranked in Merit Tables, the most prominent for English clubs being the Sunday Telegraph Merit Tables. Coventry were crowned 'winners' 3 times between 1964 and 1987 (70, 73 and 83), making them the joint 2nd most successful English team of the period, alongside Bristol and Leicester Tigers and behind London Welsh. In 1987 the RFU implemented a National League system. Below is a list summarising Coventry's final league positions: 1987–88: Courage National Division 1 (level 1) – 11th (relegated) 1988–89: Courage National Division 2 (level 2) – 5th 1989–90: Courage National Division 2 – 4th 1990–91 Courage National Division 2 – 4th 1991–92: Courage National Division 2 – 6th 1992–93: Courage National Division 2 – 11th (relegated) 1993–94: Courage National Division 3 (level 3) – 1st (promoted / champions) 1994–95: Courage National Division 2 – 10th (relegated) 1995–96: Courage National Division 3 – 1st (promoted / champions) 1996–97: Courage National Division 2 – 3rd (lost promotion play-off) 1997–98: Allied Dunbar Premiership 2 (level 2) – 7th 1998–99: Allied Dunbar Premiership 2 – 7th 1999-00: Allied Dunbar Premiership 2 – 6th 2000–01: Jewson National Division 1 (level 2) – 5th 2001–02: Jewson National Division 1 – 4th 2002–03: Jewson National Division 1 – 6th 2003–04: National Division 1 – 12th 2004–05: National Division 1 – 6th 2005–06: National Division 1 – 10th 2006–07: National Division 1 – 10th 2007–08: National Division 1 – 9th 2008–09: National Division 1 – 9th 2009–10: RFU Championship (level 2) – 11th (relegated) 2010–11: National League 1 (level 3) – 8th 2011–12: National League 1 – 13th 2012–13: National League 1 – 9th 2013–14: SSE National League 1 – 4th 2014–15: SSE National League 1 – 3rd 2015–16: SSE National League 1 – 9th 2016–17: SSE National League 1 – 4th 2017–18: SSE National League 1 – champions (promoted) 2018–19: RFU Championship 8th Current standings Club Played Won Drawn Lost Points for Points against Points diff Try bonus Losing bonus Points 1 Ealing Trailfinders 12 11 0 499 213 286 56 2 Jersey Reds 10 383 227 156 9 51 3 Coventry 8 371 301 70 43 4 Bedford Blues 7 5 366 364 6 37 Hartpury 280 296 −16 33 Doncaster Knights 308 293 15 30 Cornish Pirates 237 223 14 28 Nottingham 292 321 −29 24 Caldy 257 347 −90 17 Richmond 251 390 −139 20 Ampthill 250 289 −39 16 London Scottish 200 430 −230 If teams are level at any stage, tiebreakers are applied in the following order: Number of matches won Difference between points for and against Total number of points for Aggregate number of points scored in matches between tied teams Number of matches won excluding the first match, then the second and so on until the tie is settled Green background Championship winners will be promoted to the Premiership, subject to minimum standards criteria.
A 4th-placed finish was Coventry's most competitive season since being relegated into National League One. Inconsistent away form prevented them from truly challenging for promotion. During the 2014–2015 season, on 24 January 2015, Coventry beat their previous wartime record for consecutive victories with a 32 – 22 home win over Cinderford.  The winning run of sixteen games ended with a 28 – 28 draw away at Richmond on 31 January 2015. The unbeaten run continued for another fortnight eventually reaching 18 games. It put the team in a position to challenge the league's only full-time professional side Ealing, who they'd beaten on the run, for the top spot before results tailed off.
Coventry R. F. C. - WikipediaFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Coventry RFCFull nameCoventry Rugby Football ClubUnionWarwickshire RFUFounded1874; 149 years agoLocationCoventry, West Midlands, EnglandGround(s)Butts Park Arena (Capacity: 4, 000 (3, 000 seated))ChairmanJon SharpPresidentPeter RossboroughCaptain(s)Adam PetersLeague(s)RFU Championship2021–228th 1st kit 2nd kit Official websitewww.
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