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Brumbies Rugby logo.svg
UnionRugby Australia
Founded1996; 24 years ago (1996)
LocationCanberra, ACT, Australia
RegionAustralian Capital Territory, southern New South Wales
Ground(s)GIO Stadium (Capacity: 25,011)
Coach(es)Dan McKellar
Captain(s)Allan Alaalatoa
League(s)Super Rugby
1st (Australian Conference)
3rd (overall)
1st kit
2nd kit
Official website

The Brumbies (for sponsorship reasons known as the Plus500 Brumbies and formerly known as the ACT Brumbies) is an Australian professional rugby union based in Canberra, Australian Capital Territory (ACT), The team competes in Super Rugby and named for the wild horses which inhabit the capital's hinterland. The team represents the ACT and southern New South Wales (NSW) regions.

The Brumbies were formed in 1996 to provide a third Australian franchise for the newly formed Super 12 (now Super Rugby) competition. It was predicted that the Brumbies, made up of so-called 'reject' – players not wanted by the other two teams – would perform poorly. Since then, they have enjoyed more success than all the other Australian teams combined, reaching six finals and winning two.

The Brumbies play in navy blue, white and gold kits. The team plays at GIO Stadium (formerly known as Bruce Stadium and Canberra Stadium) in Canberra and is currently coached by former Wallabies fly-half Stephen Larkham. Larkham shared the coaching duties with Laurie Fisher as Director of Football, after the unexpected departure of Jake White in September 2013, who had two years left on his contract, until Fisher left to become head coach of Gloucester Rugby after the 2014 season.


Rugby union football has a long history in the region around what is now Canberra. The British Isles opened their 1899 tour of Australia with a match in Goulburn. However, it was not until 1938 that the ACT Rugby Union was finally established.

Early years of rugby in ACT

Four clubs made up the first local competition; University, Easts, RMC and Norths. Also in 1938, a representative ACT side faced off against the All Blacks, losing 5 to 56.[citation needed]

The first international victory for an ACT representative side was in 1973, when they defeated Tonga 17 points to six. In 1978 an ACT side defeated Wales, who were Five Nations champions at the time. ACT had trailed at half time, 6 to 16, but came back and won with a penalty kick in the final moments of the match.

The ACT representative side became known as the Kookaburras in 1989.[1] ACT defeated NSW 44 to 28 at Sydney's Concord Oval in 1994, which led the way for the ACT to become a franchise, and be included in the new professional international Super 12 competition, alongside the Reds and Waratahs. ACT became Australia's third provincial team in the new competition, known officially as the ACT Brumbies.[citation needed]

Super 12 era: 1996–2005

In the inaugural Super 12 season, under coach Rod Macqueen, the Brumbies finished fifth on the table after the regular season, narrowly missing out on a finals position. The following season was even more successful as the Brumbies entered the 1997 Super 12 Final, but lost to the Auckland Blues.[citation needed]

Eddie Jones took over as head coach in 1998, but the Brumbies fell to tenth place on the 1998 season ladder. However, the following season saw a big improvement, as they finished fifth for the second time in their Super rugby history, just missing out on the finals. In 2000, the Brumbies made it to the 2000 Super 12 Final for the second time, and were actually hosting it as well. They were however beaten by the Crusaders, losing 19 to 20.[citation needed]

In 2001 they backed up their good performance in 2000 to again enter the final, this time against the Sharks from Durban. The Brumbies won the match, and in doing so, became the first team outside of New Zealand to be crowned Super 12 champions (and the only such team in the Super 12 era; the Bulls of South Africa won the 2007 Super 14). That year the British Lions also came to Australia, and played a match against the Brumbies. The combined strength of four nations was pitted against the Brumbies Second XV with the tourists winning by just two points, 30 to 28.[citation needed]

David Nucifora took over as head coach at the Brumbies for the 2002 season. Under Nucifora the Brumbies entered their third Super 12 final in a row, again against the Crusaders who had defeated them in the 2000 final. The Crusaders won the match, 31 to 13. The following season, going for four straight final appearances, the Brumbies fell just short, being knocked out in the semi-finals by the Blues. They did however go on to beat Fiji and Tonga later that year.[citation needed]

In 2004 the Brumbies finished at the top of the Super 12 table, six points clear of the next best team. The Brumbies hosted the 2004 Super 12 Final as well, and were to face the Crusaders once again. Though this time, the Brumbies won, 47 to 38 in front of a record crowd at Canberra Stadium. During the off-season the ACT Rugby Union was renamed the ACT and Southern NSW Rugby Union, and the name of the team was changed to Brumbies Rugby.[citation needed]

Laurie Fisher took over as coach for the 2005 season. After an undefeated run in the early stages of the season, injuries began to mount up and the Brumbies eventually finished fifth, missing out on the finals. The following year the competition was expanded to the Super 14, introducing one new team from Australia and one new team from South Africa.[citation needed]

Recent times: 2006–present

Brumbies vs Waratahs, April 2006
Brumbies vs Waratahs, April 2006

In 2006 the Brumbies finished sixth, missing out on the finals by 1 point, having never dropped out of the top four all season prior to the last round. Later that year the Brumbies played in the inaugural Australian Provincial Championship (APC). In their opening game they defeated the NSW Waratahs 14–13 at Viking Park. This win snapped a 3-game losing streak against their traditional rivals. They then went on to defeat the Western Force 25–10, again at Viking Park. Despite narrowly losing, 20–19, to the Queensland Reds on the road in Brisbane, the Brumbies won the right to face the Reds in the final back in Viking Park. They won this more comfortably, 42–17, securing the inaugural APC.[citation needed]

The side failed to make the playoffs between 2007 and 2011, during which time they finished between 5th and 13th on the ladder. After a succession of coaches over the same period, including Laurie Fisher, Andy Friend and Tony Rea, former South Africa coach Jake White took over as coach of the side in April 2011, signing a four-year deal with the club.[2] However, he was granted a release from his contract in September 2013, with two years left on his four-year contract.[3]

In 2012, the Brumbies became the first Australian Super Rugby team to host an international fixture against a touring side. On 12 June, the Brumbies played Wales at Canberra Stadium while Wales was on their 2012 Summer tour. Wales won 25–15.

The Brumbies returned to form in the 2012, finishing second in the Australian conference, and seventh in the overall standings, narrowly missing the final-six and a place in the quarter finals.

In 2013, the Brumbies and the other Australian super rugby teams played the British and Irish Lions as part of the 2013 British and Irish Lions tour to Australia. The Brumbies earned a hard-fought 14–12 victory, the first defeat of the Lions on their tour.[4]

The Brumbies continued their strong performances in 2013 by finishing first in the Australian conference and 3rd on the ladder to make their first finals appearance since they won the Super title in 2004. After defeating the Cheetahs in a close home final 15 – 13, the Brumbies travelled to Pretoria to face the Bulls and again achieved victory, 23–26. The team had to travel from South Africa to New Zealand to meet the Waikato Chiefs for the championship final the following week, and the Chiefs proved to be too strong, winning the final 27–22.

Following the end of the Super Rugby season the Brumbies sent a squad captained by Robbie Coleman to the invitational World Club 7s in England. The Brumbies won the series, defeating the Auckland Blues 17–14 in the final. Henry Speight was named the player of the tournament.[5]

During the 2017 Super Rugby season, the Brumbies were one of three Australian franchises threatened with contraction when the Australian Rugby Union prevailed upon competition organiser SANZAAR to reduce the number of Australian sides in the competition from five to four after that season. The ARU later announced that the Brumbies would remain in the competition.[6]

Colours and name

Brumbies and Southern Inland Rugby Union office in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales.
Brumbies and Southern Inland Rugby Union office in Wagga Wagga, New South Wales.
ACT Brumbies logo, used between 1996 and 2004.
ACT Brumbies logo, used between 1996 and 2004.

The Brumbies traditional colours are navy blue, white and gold. Their primary jersey is navy with gold trim, with navy shorts and socks. The alternate jersey is gold and yellow, generally worn for away matches. The Brumbies also have a traditional jersey which is used for games against fellow Australian Super 12 foundation teams NSW and Queensland, which reflects the original home jersey worn between 1996 and 2005. This features a navy 'saddle' across the shoulders and white below chest level, with gold trim.[citation needed] The primary jersey sponsor is the Plus500.[7]

The team is named after the wild horses which inhabit Canberra's hinterland. The Brumbies mascot is Brumby Jack. The Brumbies were originally known as the ACT Brumbies when they were accepted into the Super 12 for its inaugural season in 1996. Shortly after the 2004 season, two regional governing bodies in New South Wales – Far South Coast Rugby Union and Southern Inland Rugby Union, joined the ACT Rugby Union, which then renamed itself the ACT and Southern NSW Rugby Union.[8] The team adopted a new name and logo for the 2005 season, dropping the "ACT" to become known simply as "The Brumbies". The name change identified that the team represented an area much larger than the Australian Capital Territory – with "Brumbies Territory" incorporating a number of regions through southern New South Wales including the Riverina, Shoalhaven, and Southern Highlands as well as the Sunraysia region incorporating parts of Victoria.[9]

Shirt sponsors and manufacturers

Period Kit manufacturer Major Sponsor Other Sponsors Shorts Sponsor
1996 Classic [10] Canberra Milk [10] n/a n/a
1997–1998 CA
1999–2000 Canterbury [11]   CA [11] n/a
2001–2002 AAMI [12]
2003   n/a [13]
2004   CA [14] Liberty Financial [15]
2005 Liberty Financial
2006 ISC [16]
2007–2009 DHL [17] Navy [18]
2010–2011 Kooga [19] SG Fleet
2012 University of Canberra [20] DHL, SG Fleet [19] All Homes [19]
2013 BLK [20] Land Rover,[21] SG Fleet
2014 Classic [22]
2015 Aquis Group [23]
2016 Canberra Milk[24]
2017 Plus500 [25] Aquis Group, Land Rover [22] Aquis Group
2018 Austbrokers [26]
2019 O'Neills Civium [27]
2020 Land Rover, SG Fleet, Poplars Vodafone[28]


Canberra Stadium, the home of the Brumbies
Canberra Stadium, the home of the Brumbies

The Brumbies play all their home fixtures at GIO Stadium, located adjacent to the Australian Institute of Sport in Canberra. They share the ground with the Canberra Raiders rugby league team. Also, the Canberra Vikings, the Brumbies' affiliate in the short-lived Australian Rugby Championship, played one of their four regular-season home matches there. In 2003 matches from the 2003 Rugby World Cup were played at the stadium. Capacity is a nominal all-seated 25,011, however the largest crowd is actually 28,753, which was for the 2004 Super 12 Final. The Brumbies team did not use Canberra Stadium for their post-season APC games, instead taking their home fixtures to Canberra's Viking Park, which has a smaller capacity.


New South Wales Waratahs

The Brumbies have traditionally had a fierce rivalry with the NSW Waratahs. Ascendency in the rivalry is now formally recognised by holding the Dan Vickerman Cup.[29]

In July 1994, before the formation of the Brumbies, the Canberra Kookaburras defeated the Waratahs 44-28 at Concord Oval in Sydney.[30] The 1994 Waratahs side was otherwise unbeaten, but had missed an opportunity to compete for the 1994 Super 10 title due to a refusal to tour Apartheid South Africa.[31] As a result, the Brumbies were the only team to beat the 1994 Waratahs.

The original Brumbies team was primarily made of players from the 1994 Kookaburras game, Waratahs 'rejects', and Queenslanders: all groups with reasons to dislike the Waratahs.[30] Brisbane-born Brumby Troy Coker summed it up with "There was this entitlement thing around NSW rugby that the Canberra boys had a real distaste for."[30] Ironically, despite being a team of 'rejects', the Brumbies have been the most successful Australian team in all competitions in the Super Rugby era.

Traditionally, the ACT-NSW rivalry was dominated by home victories (The only Brumbies away loss in the 2000 Season was against the Waratahs), with only two away victories in the Super 12 era, and none in the Super 14 era. The first away win in the rivalry came in the 2002 Semi Final, which the Brumbies won 51-10 at Sydney Football Stadium. The Waratahs won the first regular season away game in 2005. Dan Vickerman played for the winning team in both victories.

Since 2011, home dominance is no longer as significant: the first clash in the Super 15 era saw the Waratahs win 29-22 at Canberra Stadium, with the Brumbies getting revenge the following year with a 19-15 victory at Allianz Stadium. Between the round 12 clash in 2015 and the round 17 clash in 2019, the homes team lost six of the seven games.

The Waratahs got revenge for the 2002 Semi Final in the 2014 Semi Final, which they won 26-8. In the absence of Dave Dennis, their regular captain, the Waratahs were captained by Michael Hooper, who was named the Brumbies' best forward only two years earlier.[32]

Brumbies fans took a lot of joy from beating the Waratahs 40-31 in the final round of 2018, as this prevented the Waratahs from finishing 2nd on the overall table. Daryl Gibson, head coach of the Waratahs, exclaimed that his side "was not focused on the job at hand, and getting ahead of itself in terms of already being in next week".[33] Brumbies fans got additional joy from Gibson's post-match press conference, where he (incorrectly) claimed that the result did not affect the Waratahs' playoffs picture.[34]


  • Ewen McKenzie, then-Waratahs head coach and former Brumbies captain, infamously invoked "mindgames" by parking the Waratahs' team bus at the Brumbies' headquarters.[35] The distraction paid off, with the "attack bus" getting credit for the Waratahs' 10-6 victory away from home.[36]
  • The narrative around the clash was revived in the late 2000s, with the Brumbies nickname of "the Real Madrid of Rugby" cited as originating in the Waratahs camp.[37]
  • After the Brumbies' horrific 2011 season, the Waratahs recruited Brumbies star players Rocky Elsom and Adam Ashley-Cooper; these players were subjected to constant booing from the crowd in the 2012 clash in Canberra, as many fans saw the players as either 'traitors' or 'stolen'.
  • In 2014, Waratahs Head Coach Michael Cheika broke the door of the visiting Coach's box at Canberra Stadium, with the Brumbies ceremonially sending him the bill.[38][39]
  • Following further "mindgames" around the timing of naming the starting team, the Brumbies did not release their lineup for the fixture until kickoff in the Round 12 clash in 2015.

Canterbury Crusaders

The Brumbies also have a rivalry with the Crusaders.

Between 1997 and 2006, either the Brumbies or the Crusaders were in the Grand Final.[40] The two sides have met in three grand finals:

Former players and pundits likened the intensity of the clashes in the Super 12 and Super 14 era to Test match rugby, saying "It was basically the Wallabies v the All Blacks" and "Every time they met it was just great running rugby".[41]

In common with the Waratahs rivalry, the away side rarely won in encounters during the Super 12 and Super 14 era. The Brumbies are the only team to have scored 50 points against the Crusaders (when they beat them in 2001), and have recorded the highest ever score in a grand final against them (47 points in the 2004 final). However, at the beginning of the 2020 season, the Brumbies had last beaten the Crusaders in 2009, with an aggregate score of 148-313 over the following decade, and only taking only two out of a maximum forty-five competition points from games against the Crusaders. Fans of other Australian provincial teams are loathe to bring up this record: while the Brumbies are on a streak of nine losses against the Crusaders, both the Reds and Waratahs have previously lost eleven straight games against the Crusaders. Fans of the Blues are also loathe to mention the record, as they are currently on a ten game losing streak against the Crusaders, despite (or perhaps because of) the competition structure having them play each other twice per season.

Despite this, the Brumbies remain one of few sides to have a (relatively) competitive win/loss record against the Crusaders. At the end of the Super 14 era, the Brumbies' record against the Crusaders was eight wins in eighteen games (44%). At the start of the 2020 Super Rugby season, that record was eight wins in twenty-six games (31%). At that time, only four other teams have a win record above 30% against the Crusaders: The Hurricanes (12/37, or 32%), the Blues (11/33, or 33%), the Bulls (10/27, or 37%), and the Chiefs (14/35, or 40%).

Queensland Reds

Since 2012 the interstate rivalry with the Queensland Reds has intensified as the two teams have been in close competition for the automatic conference semi-final qualification spot.

Development teams

The Australian Capital Territory's two elite development squads just below full-time professional level are the Brumbies A and ACT Under 19 teams. These teams are closely aligned with the Brumbies and train at the same venue used by the Super Rugby squad. Many Brumbies players not involved in international rugby play for Canberra's team in the National Rugby Championship which also draws from the elite development squads. – See: Canberra Vikings

Brumbies A

The Brumbies A team plays matches against interstate and international representative teams, and has also competed in tournaments such as the Pacific Rugby Cup. Known by various names including ACT A, ACT XV, Brumbies A, and Brumby Runners, the team is selected from the best emerging rugby talent in the ACT and Southern NSW. The squad is composed of Brumbies contracted players, extended training squad members, ACT Under 19s, and selected Premier Division club players.[42]

Under 19

The Brumbies under 19 side plays in the URC competition. ACT teams played in the Southern States Tournament up until 2015 and also played occasional matches against other representative sides such as Pacific Rugby Cup teams. Prior to 2008, state colts teams at under 21 and under 21 age levels were fielded in national competitions. In 2018, an under 19 age limit was reinstated for the colts teams.


Super Rugby

  • Champions (2)

2001, 2004

  • Runners-up (4)

1997, 2000, 2002, 2013

  • Australian Conference Champions (4)

2013, 2016, 2017, 2019

Australian Provincial Championship

  • Champions (1)


World Club Sevens

  • Champions: (1)


World Club Tens

  • Runners-up: (2)

2014, 2016

Season standings

Super 12 Super 14 Super Rugby
Season Pos Pld W D L F A +/- BP Pts Notes
1996 5th 11 7 0 4 306 273 +33 4 32
1997 2nd 11 8 0 3 406 291 +115 9 41 Lost final to Blues
1998 10th 11 3 0 8 248 364 −166 6 18
1999 5th 11 5 0 6 278 195 +83 8 28
2000 2nd 11 9 0 2 393 196 +197 9 45 Lost final to Crusaders
2001 1st 11 8 0 3 348 204 +144 8 40 Defeated Sharks in final
2002 2nd 11 7 0 4 374 230 +144 10 38 Lost final to Crusaders
2003 4th 11 6 0 5 358 313 +45 7 31 Lost semi-final to Blues
2004 1st 11 8 0 3 408 269 +139 8 40 Defeated Crusaders in final
2005 5th 11 5 1 5 260 266 −6 7 29
2006 6th 13 8 1 4 326 269 +57 4 38
2007 5th 13 9 0 4 234 173 +61 4 40
2008 9th 13 6 0 7 277 317 −40 6 30
2009 7th 13 8 0 5 311 305 +6 6 38
2010 6th 13 8 0 5 358 291 +67 5 37
2011 13th 16 4 1 11 314 437 −123 7 33
2012 7th 16 10 0 6 404 331 +73 10 58
2013 2nd 16 10 2 4 430 295 +135 8 60 Lost final to Chiefs
2014 4th 16 10 0 6 412 378 +34 5 45 Lost semi final to Waratahs
2015 6th 16 9 0 7 369 261 +108 11 47 Lost semi final to Hurricanes
2016 4th 15 10 0 5 425 326 +99 3 43 Lost quarterfinal to Highlanders
2017 4th 15 6 0 9 315 279 +36 10 34 Lost quarterfinal to Hurricanes
2018 10th 16 7 0 9 393 422 -29 6 34
2019 3rd 16 10 0 6 430 366 +64 8 48 Lost semifinal to Jaguares

Current squad

The Brumbies squad for the 2020 season:[43][a]

Brumbies Super Rugby squad




Loose forwards






(c) Denotes team captain, Bold denotes internationally capped, DEV denotes a development squad player, ST denotes a short-term signing.
  1. ^ Leslie Leulua’iali’i-Makin was originally named in the Brumbies squad, but subsequently ruled out for the 2020 season in January 2020.[44]

Former Captains

At the start of the 2020 Super Rugby season, there were sixteen former Brumbies captains:[45]

Ben Mowen has captained the side on 51 occasions, more than any other Brumbies captain. He was Captain for every game in his Brumbies career, and only missed two games in that period: against the Lions in 2012, and against the Rebels in 2013.

Nic White became the youngest Captain in Brumbies history when he captained the side against the Rebels on June 7, 2013. He was 22 years and 359 days old at the time.[46]

There are more caps as Captain than there are Brumbies games. This is due to the Brumbies adopting the co-Captaincy model between 2016 and 2018.[47][48]

Captains in non-Super Rugby games

The Brumbies only recognise players who have captained the team in Super Rugby games as proper Captains. Despite players like Jim Williams,[49] Ben Hand,[50] Peter Kimlin,[51] Jordan Smiler,[52] and Josh Mann-Rea[53] captaining the team against prestigious opponents (such as the British and Irish Lions and Wales), the Brumbies never include these players in their official publications as ex-Captains.

Furthermore, the Brumbies do not count non-Super Rugby games as captaincy caps for Super Rugby Captains. David Pocock captained the side against the Highlanders in a 2014 pre-season game[54] and a 2015 pre-season game,[55] though he only became a 'full' captain when he led the side against the Reds in 2015.[56] Likewise, Sam Carter captained the side against the Waratahs in Wagga Wagga,[57] but only became a 'full' captain in 2017.[58] Christian Lealiifano captained the side against Suntory in 2018, though this does not count as a captaincy cap.[59]

Notable players

Several Brumbies players have gone on to achieve greater recognition in the Rugby community, achieving such things as:

100 Club

Note: Players in Bold are still playing for the Brumbies. Players in Bolded Italics are still playing Super Rugby.


Since Super 12 (Games-Win-Loss-Draw-Win%)

Team records

  • Highest point scorer in a career – Stirling Mortlock (1019 points, 1998–2010)
  • Highest point scorer in a season – Christian Lealiifano (231 points, 2013)
  • Highest try scorer in a career – Joe Roff (57 tries, 1996 to 2004)
  • Highest try scorer in a season – Joe Roff (15 tries, 1997)
  • Largest defeat – 7-56  – Hurricanes (2009  – Super 14)[92]
  • Largest Victory – 64–0 – Cats (2001), 73-9 – Bulls (1999)

Women's team

The Brumbies women's team competes in the Super W, after it was announced that a 15-a-side Australian women's rugby competition was to be played from 2018 and beyond.[93]

On 24 January 2020, The squad for the 2020 season was announced.[94]

Brumbies Super W squad


  • Australia Louise Burrows
  • Australia Peta Cox
  • Australia Krystal Fyfe
  • Australia Paige Penning
  • Australia Iris Verebalavu


  • Australia Harriet Elleman
  • Australia Tania Ofamasaga


  • Australia Grace Kemp
  • Australia Michaele Leonard (cc)
  • Australia Emily Sogal
  • Australia Rebecca Smyth
  • Australia Grace Sullivan
  • Australia Zali Waihape-Andrews

Loose Forwards

  • Ireland Ellie Brislane
  • Australia Emma Masi
  • Australia Niki Paterson
  • Australia Pearl Rakete
  • Australia Tayla Stanford


  • Australia Jane Garraway (cc)
  • Australia Phoebe Loughhead


  • Australia Claudia Obst
  • Australia Caitlin Quester
  • Australia Ainsley Scrivener


  • Australia Pesi Palu
  • Australia Ella Ryan


  • Australia Biola Dawa
  • Australia Gabrielle Peterson
  • Australia Darcy Read
  • Australia Talei Wilson


  • Australia Sammie Wood


  • Australia Kathryn Cudaj
  • Australia Ash Fernandez
  • Australia Allyssa Lolesio-Pua
  • Australia Jasmine Veikune
(cc) Denotes team co-captains, Bold denotes internationally capped and ST indicated short-term cover.

Season standings

Super W

Year Pos Pld W D L F A +/- BP Pts   Play-offs
2019 3rd 4 2 0 2 86 50 +36 1 9   Lost to Queensland in playoff
2018 4th 4 1 0 3 57 103 –46 1 5   Did not compete

See also


  1. ^ Scholes, Gary (29 March 1989). "Kookaburras unveil major sponsorship". The Canberra Times. Retrieved 18 October 2015.
  2. ^ Dutton, Chris (28 April 2011). "Former Springboks coach White wants to bring back the 'Brumbies aura'". Sydney Morning Herald. Fairfax. Retrieved 7 January 2013.
  3. ^ "Jake White granted release from final two years of contract as coach of ACT Brumbies". ABC. 25 September 2013. Retrieved 25 September 2013.
  4. ^ Brumbies claim famous win against Lions
  5. ^ Brumbies claim inaugural World Club Sevens title
  6. ^ "Australia to name culled Super Rugby team "within days"". Mail Online. Associated Press. 9 April 2017. Retrieved 10 April 2017.
  7. ^ Principal Sponsor Archived 26 January 2014 at the Wayback Machine; Our Partners. Brumbies. Retrieved April 17, 2017.
  8. ^ ACT & Southern NSW Rugby Union – A Brief History Archived 30 December 2007 at the Wayback Machine;; Retrieved 25 February 2008.
  9. ^ Brumbies Territory;; Retrieved 25 February 2008.
  10. ^ a b "1996 Retro Jersey". Brumbies. Archived from the original on 25 February 2018. Retrieved 25 February 2018.
  11. ^ a b "Damien McInally". Getty Images. 27 March 1999.
  12. ^ "Super12 Hurricanes v Brumbies X". Getty Images. 6 April 2001.
  13. ^ "Joe Roff of the Brumbies smirks after scoring". Getty Images. 6 April 2003.
  14. ^ "Super 12 - Brumbies v Reds". Getty Images. 28 March 2004.
  15. ^ "Super 12 Semi Final - ACT Brumbies v Chiefs". Getty Images. 15 May 2004.
  16. ^ "Super 14 Rd 1 - Western Force v Brumbies". Getty Images. 10 February 2006.
  17. ^ "Investec Super 14 - Brumbies v Highlanders - Canberra Stadium". Getty Images. 23 February 2008.
  18. ^ "Super 14 Rd 12 - Reds v Brumbies". Getty Images. 2 May 2009.
  19. ^ a b c "Super Rugby Rd 3 - Brumbies v Cheetahs". Getty Images. 10 March 2012.
  20. ^ a b "Super Rugby Final - Chiefs v Brumbies". Getty Images. 3 August 2013.
  21. ^ "Annual Report 2013" (PDF 23.4 MB). Brumbies Rugby. 2013. p. 13. Archived (PDF) from the original on 16 April 2017. Retrieved 6 April 2013.
  22. ^ a b "Super Rugby Rd 14 - Jaguares v Brumbies". Getty Images. 27 May 2017.
  23. ^ Aquis joins Brumbies family as major sponsor with six-year deal Archived 30 March 2015 at the Wayback Machine Brumbies Rugby. 2 November 2015.
  24. ^ "Canberra Milk signs on as Brumbies Shorts Partner". Brumbies. 26 May 2016.
  25. ^ "ACT Brumbies land rich sponsorship deal with Plus500 for 2017 Super Rugby season". The Canberra Times. 7 December 2016. Archived from the original on 7 December 2016. Retrieved 7 December 2016.
  26. ^ "Austbrokers Canberra become Brumbies back of shorts sponsor". The Riot ACT. 5 March 2018.
  27. ^ "Civium Sign Brumbies Shorts Deal". Brumbies. 15 February 2019.
  28. ^ "2020 Super Rugby jerseys unveiled". Brumbies Rugby. Retrieved 2 February 2020.
  29. ^ "Dan Vickerman Cup to be contested by Waratahs and Brumbies in memory of late Wallabies player". ABC News. ABC. Retrieved 21 February 2019.
  30. ^ a b c "Brumbies' hatred of NSW Waratahs stems back to 1994 when Canberra side whipped NSW". Courier Mail. Retrieved 28 January 2020.
  31. ^ "We have a new Champion". Retrieved 28 January 2020.
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External links

Preceded by
Super 12 Champions
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Super 12 Champions
Succeeded by
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