Part of what has made Fulham a Club with such a rich and famous history are the many legendary figures who have served at Craven Cottage over the years.
In this section we pay tribute to those men who have sadly now passed away.
A stylish full-back, Joe Bacuzzi was almost 40 when he retired in 1956 after nearly 300 First Team appearances for Fulham.
One of the greatest footballers of all time, George Best scored some memorable goals for Fulham during his time at Craven Cottage.
A bustling old-fashioned striker with a nose for goal, Maurice Cook’s contribution to the Fulham cause was often underrated.
Known as the ‘Galloping Hairpin’ because of his unusual physique, the pacey Jim Hammond was a born goalscorer with a fierce shot.
Ray Harford was virtually unknown when he joined Fulham’s backroom staff in 1981 but he went on to become a legend at the Club.
Quite simply Fulham’s best-ever player, Johnny Haynes was one of British football’s outstanding inside-forwards.
After making almost 300 appearances for Fulham as a player, Jimmy Hill went on to play an immeasurable role in keeping the Club afloat decades later.
A typically English centre-forward, Bedford Jezzard was a powerful header of the ball who could score with both feet.
A flamboyant left-back with a wide range of tricks, Jim Langley made a total of 356 appearances for Fulham, scoring 33 times.
In 280 games for the Club, Graham Leggat scored no less than 134 times – which included a staggering eight hat-tricks.
Quick off the mark with a dangerous cross, Frank Penn set a new Club appearance record during his time at Fulham.
Two spells as a player at Craven Cottage and one as Manager set Sir Bobby Robson on the road to national and international success.
Arthur Stevens became only the third player to score a century of goals for the Club, a remarkable feat for a winger.
Alec Stock took Fulham to Wembley for the 1975 FA Cup Final, an achievement that guarantees him legendary status at the Cottage.