From Jordan to Colchester, BBC Sport looks at five of the things you may have missed from Saturday's Football League action.

View from the home section of the Wedlock Stand

UEFA Women’s Euro 2017 Group 7 qualifier 3.30pm, Sunday 29 November Ashton Gate, Bristol City FC Tickets priced £5 adults, £2.50 children

Watola agreed. 'Sometimes Bristol, for all its size, sees itself as a bit of a village,' he said. 'I think that attitude is changing.'

He has played with Chelsea striker Tammy Abraham, who is currently on loan at City, with England's Under-19 side.

As of March 2014, 32 men have been appointed as a manager of Bristol Rovers Football Club, excluding caretaker managers.[67][68] Bobby Gould, Gerry Francis and John Ward are the only men to have been given the job on a permanent basis twice, although Garry Thompson had a separate spell as caretaker manager before later being appointed permanently, and Phil Bater was caretaker manager on two separate occasions.

Certainly, spending 10 years  from 1986 at Twerton Park in Bath did not. Identity and finances suffered. 'Around here, around this  stadium, there's no doubt that rugby has a much stronger culture than  football,' added Watola. 'Purely because this has been the rugby club's home longer than it's been ours.'

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They have twice reached the final of the Football League Trophy, in 1989–90 and 2006–07, but finished runners-up on both occasions. On the second occasion they did not allow a single goal against them in the competition en route to the final, but conceded the lead less than a minute after the final kicked off.[21]

Bristol City have played at Ashton Gate in the south-west of Bristol, just south of the River Avon, since moving from St John's Lane in 1904. The ground currently has an all-seated capacity of 27,000. It was the home of Bedminster until the 1900 merger, and the merged team played some games there the following season, but it did not become the permanent home of Bristol City until 1904.

Goal! Bristol City 2, Wigan Athletic 1. Bobby Reid (Bristol City) right footed shot from the centre of the box to the top left corner. Assisted by Gary O'Neil.

'Why has Bristol not done as much as smaller cities? I don't know. It feels like a football city. There are people here waiting for us to do something. And I'm not here to mess about.'

City's second stint in the top flight was less successful than the club's first, with thirteenth position in 1979 being their highest finish during this era. Stars of this era included Geoff Merrick, Tom Ritchie, Clive Whitehead, Gerry Gow, Trevor Tainton and Jimmy Mann.

Rovers share the Memorial  Stadium with Bristol Rugby  Club. They have 'pre-sold' it to Sainsbury's pending official  permission for a new stadium.

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Attempt missed. Gary O'Neil (Bristol City) left footed shot from outside the box misses to the right.

Wigan manager Gary Caldwell: "The first half was very positive and we can take a lot from it. If we had continued in the same way I couldn't see us losing.

BRISTOL CITY: Clay; Annan, Cottle, Hanlin, Wedlock, Spear, Staniforth, Hardy, Gilligan, Burton, Hilton.

Lee Tomlin (Bristol City) wins a free kick on the right wing.

'We were six points adrift at the bottom of the table. It was a club going one way,' he said. 'But I've played here against Bristol City and it was a club everyone always recognised as having the potential to go somewhere, a club you could do something with. We've seen clubs of similar size get to the  Premier League - Burnley,  Blackpool, Norwich, Swansea.

It is easily overlooked. He was near to matching the 1976 Alan Dicks team that made it to the old First Division and stayed for four years, but it says something of the Championship play-off losers, and perhaps Bristol, that when Dean Windass scored the euphoric 2008 Wembley volley to take Hull City to the top flight for the first time, the forgotten team they beat were  Bristol City.

Reid's strike helped Bristol City to their first win on the opening day in the Championship since their 1-0 victory against Blackpool in 2008.

The term "Gasheads" is now universally accepted within the English media and football fraternity as referring to Bristol Rovers supporters.[51] After the club's relegation to Football League Two in 2001, the club designated the squad number 12 to the Gasheads to signify them as the club's 12th Man in recognition of their loyal support.[50]

Meet Eastend Shedman - the Bristol City supporter who is able to watch his team for free this season from the roof of his garden shed.

In February 2016 it was announced that a 92% stake in the club had been bought by the Jordanian al-Qadi family and that Wael al-Qadi, a member of the Jordan Football Association, would become the president.[46]

When Bristol Rovers were known as Black Arabs F.C. in 1883, they played their home games at Purdown, Stapleton. The following year they moved to Three Acres, the precise location of which is not known, but is believed to have been in the Ashley Down area of Bristol, where they remained for seven years. This was followed by brief stays at the Schoolmasters Cricket Ground, Durdham Down and Ridgeway.

Attempt blocked. Jonathan Kodjia (Bristol City) right footed shot from the left side of the box is blocked. Assisted by Luke Freeman.

As of March 2014, 32 men have been appointed as a manager of Bristol Rovers Football Club, excluding caretaker managers.[67][68] Bobby Gould, Gerry Francis and John Ward are the only men to have been given the job on a permanent basis twice, although Garry Thompson had a separate spell as caretaker manager before later being appointed permanently, and Phil Bater was caretaker manager on two separate occasions.

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Joe Bryan (Bristol City) wins a free kick on the left wing.

Bristol

Wael Al-Qadi, a Jordanian Football Association member, has been named president of the southwest England club.

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It was announced on 12 August 2010 that Coppell had resigned as manager with immediate effect saying that he would retire from football management altogether citing a lack of passion for the job.[11] This followed his only two competitive games at the club, a 0–3 home defeat by Millwall in the opening game of the 2010–11 Football League Championship and a 2–3 loss at League Two Southend United in the Football League Cup.[12]

An example of the flags used by the "Ultras" in the Wedlock Stand (The Eastend)

Where a player has not declared an international allegiance, nation is determined by place of birth.

Bristol was among the first cities to adopt town twinning after World War II.[306][307] Twin towns include:

The club's nickname is "The Robins", and a robin featured on the club's badge from 1976 to 1994. Official club merchandise, including replica kits, still has a label showing a robin. An attempt by the club to alter the badge was abandoned after it was criticised fiercely by fans.[2] The team's main rivals are Bristol Rovers in the Bristol derby and Cardiff City in the Severnside derby, along with other regional teams in the West Country derby.

McInnes, the latest Scottish manager to move south with a  billowing reputation, stood in the gym at Ashton Gate on Tuesday night and considered smaller and bigger pictures. Less than three months in town, Bristol City had won one game when the Scot arrived.

Further delays meant that by 2011, the club had begun exploring different options with regards to the future of the club's stadium. In June 2011, the club announced its intention to relocate the club to a new 21,700 all seater stadium, to be built on land at the University of the West of England's Frenchay campus.[43] To fund the project, the current site of the Memorial Stadium will be sold to supermarket Sainsbury's.