Huddersfield avoided relegation on the last day, after a draw with Barnsley.  German Borussia Dortmund II coach David Wagner became the first person born outside the British Isles to manage the club in November 2015.  He implemented the "Gegenpressing" style of play.  In 2016–17, Town finished fifth with a negative goal difference, and qualified for the play-offs.  After defeating Sheffield Wednesday on penalties in the semi-final, they faced Reading in the Final.
 Huddersfield also won the 1922 Charity Shield, defeating Liverpool 1–0.  Town finished in third place in 1922–23, before winning their first ever First Division championship in 1923–24.  The team fought off Cardiff City, although it was by the narrowest of margins. They both finished on 57 points,  but Huddersfield won it by a difference of 0.
"Huddersfield Town greats: William 'Billy' Smith". Yorkshire Live. Retrieved 25 June 2020. ^ Page (2006), p. 139 ^ Threlfall-Sykes, David (12 April 2020). "Happy Huddersfield Town day! ". Retrieved 26 June 2020. ^ Felton, Paul; Spencer, Barry (31 January 2013). "England 1926–27". Retrieved 26 June 2020. ^ "Huddersfield Town match record: 1927". Retrieved 26 June 2020. ^ Thomson, Doug (14 August 2013).
 They moved into the new Kirklees Stadium (then named as the Alfred McAlpine Stadium) for the 1994–95 season.  During the first season at the new stadium, Huddersfield were promoted to the second tier via the play-offs after a 2–1 win against Bristol Rovers at Wembley.  Warnock left the club that summer, and was replaced by Brian Horton, who guided the Town to an eighth place finish the following season.
 Town were defeated in 1930 by Chapman's Arsenal,  and in 1938 by Preston North End after extra time, which was the first FA Cup Final to be broadcast on television.  A record home attendance of 67, 037 was achieved in 1932 during an FA Cup sixth round tie against Arsenal.  Decline and recovery (1945–1992) Town were relegated for the first time in the 1951–52 season.  Stockport County manager Andy Beattie was appointed in April 1952, and managed Stockport and Huddersfield in three divisions in the same month. He also had two horseshoes nailed to his office wall for luck.
^ Page, Simon (2006). Herbert Chapman: The First Great Manager. Heroes Publishing. p. 111. ISBN 9780954388454. ^ a b "Huddersfield Manager History". Soccerbase. Retrieved 26 June 2020. ^ Felton, Paul; Spencer, Barry (31 October 2013). "England 1920–21". RSSSF. Retrieved 27 June 2020. ^ Page (2006), p. 135 ^ "Herbert Chapman".
 Corberán left in July 2022, shortly before the start of 2022–23 Championship season. Within one month he joined Olympiacos in Greece. After the disappointment of the playoff final, many Huddersfield fans felt aggrieved because Olympiacos and Nottingham Forest are both owned by Greek businessman Evangelos Marinakis. Former Town player Danny Schofield was appointed as the new head coach, but he was sacked 10 weeks later after a poor start to the new season, to be replaced by Hertha BSC assistant coach Mark Fotheringham.
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 A recovery started under manager Mick Buxton, who was appointed in 1978.  Huddersfield won the Fourth Division in 1979–80, scoring 101 goals in the process.  Town finished just outside the promotion places the following season.  The team won promotion to the Second Division in 1982–83 by a third-place finish.  Due to Huddersfield languishing at the bottom of the division, declining home attendances, and the resulting financial pressure, Buxton was sacked in December 1986.  Steve Smith succeeded him, and became the first (and as of 2022, only) permanent manager in the club's history to hail from Huddersfield.  The team stayed up by three points that season,  but were relegated back to the third tier in 1987–88. Town only won six matches, conceded 100 goals, and lost 10–1 against Manchester City.
National Football Museum. Retrieved 27 June 2020. ^ Ward, Jamie (2 January 2009). "The Forgotten Pioneers of Football: Herbert Chapman". Bleacher Report. Retrieved 26 June 2020. ^ Partington, Mikey (10 May 2020). "On this day in 1922: Town wins the FA Charity Shield! ". "England 1923–24". Retrieved 26 June 2020. ^ "Looking back to 1924: Cardiff City and Huddersfield Town were Britain's best". WalesOnline. 8 February 2013. Retrieved 26 June 2020. ^ a b Felton, Paul; Spencer, Barry (31 October 2013). "England 1924–25". Retrieved 26 June 2020.
It was used solely on the strip and did not replace the heraldic crest, which continued to appear on all official media and documents.  In 2019, Town agreed to have Paddy Power shirt sponsorship in a striking beauty queen style diagonal sash design. Within days, the club were contacted by The Football Association for their "observations" about the kit.  Shortly after, it was revealed that the shirt was a prank envisioned by Paddy Power, and that the club would play in shirts without a sponsor. as part of their "Save Our Shirt" campaign.  Huddersfield returned to a updated version of their heraldic-style crest in 2019. The three stars (representing their hat-trick of league titles in the 1920s) were moved inside the shield. Furthermore, a single Yorkshire Rose was placed at the top of the blue and white stripes, above the three stars.
 During their first season in the top flight, former Leeds City manager Herbert Chapman was brought in (after Huddersfield helped him overturn his ban) as the new assistant to Ambrose Langley.  Chapman replaced Langley in March 1921,  and led the team to a 17th-place finish.  In the summer of 1921, playmaker Clem Stephenson and the club's all-time top goal scorer George Brown were acquired.
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 In an effort to gain entry into the Football League, the club invited Scottish architect Archibald Leitch to reconstruct Leeds Road. A 4, 000-seat stand was to be constructed, and terracing was also planned, to provide an overall capacity of 34, 000. After the plans went through, Huddersfield directors successfully applied to become members of the Football League in 1910, and development of Leeds Road began immediately.  However, the development costs were too high, and attendances sunk below 7, 000. Huddersfield went into liquidation in 1912, after which a new limited company was formed to take over the club’s assets.  Huddersfield Town were reportedly £25, 000 in debt in 1919, and attendances fell to around 3, 000.
No. Pos. Nation Player 2 DF ENG Ollie Turton 3 Luke Mbete (on loan from Manchester City) 4 Matty Pearson 5 MF JAM Jon Russell 6 Jonathan Hogg (captain) 7 WAL Sorba Thomas 8 Tino Anjorin (on loan from Chelsea) 9 FW SCO Jordan Rhodes 11 Connor Mahoney 12 Will Boyle 14 Josh Ruffels 16 Kaine Kesler-Hayden (on loan from Aston Villa) 18 NGA David Kasumu 19 USA Duane Holmes 20 Aaron Rowe 21 GK Lee Nicholls 22 Jack Rudoni 24 FRA Etienne Camara 25 Danny Ward 27 Tyreece Simpson 29 Rolando Aarons 32 Tom Lees 33 JPN Yuta Nakayama 39 POL Michał Helik Huddersfield Town B As of 14 November 2022 26 Pat Jones 30 Ben Jackson 34 NIR Brodie Spencer 35 Brahima Diarra 41 AUS Nicholas Bilokapic 45 ESP Charles Ondo 47 COD Loick Ayina –– Michael Acquah Michael Roxburgh David Adewoju Luke Daley Neo Eccleston Shane Maroodza Mustapha Olagunju Myles Bright ALB Ernaldo Krasniqi Ben Midgley Donay O'Brien-Brady Connor Shanks Michael Stone Conor Falls Kian Harratt Out on loan 10 Josh Koroma (on loan at Portsmouth until 30 June 2023) 13 Jacob Chapman (on loan at Salford City until 1 January 2023) 15 Scott High (on loan at Rotherham United until 30 June 2023) 17 Kieran Phillips (on loan at Morecambe until 30 June 2023) 23 Rarmani Edmonds-Green (on loan at Wigan Athletic until 30 June 2023) 28 IRL Danny Grant (on loan at Harrogate Town until 30 June 2023) 31 Ryan Schofield (on loan at Hibernian until 30 June 2023) Josh Austerfield (on loan at Harrogate Town until 30 June 2023) UGA Giosue Bellagambi (on loan at Spennymoor Town until 2 January 2023) Romoney Crichlow (on loan at Bradford City until 30 June 2023) Matty Daly (on loan at Harrogate Town until 30 June 2023) Jaheim Headley (on loan at Harrogate Town until 30 June 2023) Kyle Hudlin (on loan at AFC Wimbledon until 30 June 2023) Sonny Whittingham (on loan at Hyde United until 14 December 2022) Notable former players Full internationals Only players who have gained caps while at the club are included.
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^ "Huddersfield Town match record: 1925". 11v11. Retrieved 26 June 2020. ^ Say, Tony (1996). "Herbert Chapman: Football Revolutionary? " (PDF). The Sports Historian. 16: 81–98. doi:10. 1080/17460269609446395. Archived from the original (PDF) on 3 December 2013. ^ Marshall-Bailey, Tom (18 July 2014).
 Town won the "wrong double" in the 1927–28 season; they finished runners-up in both the league and lost the FA Cup Final.  In March 1928, an international match between England and Scotland featured five Town players. Tom Wilson, Bob Kelly, Billy Smith, and Roy Goodall started for England; Alex Jackson played for Scotland. Jackson scored a hat-trick as Scotland, later nicknamed "The Wembley Wizards", defeated England 5–1.  Huddersfield's ageing squad was not adequately replaced.  A deterioration of their league position followed, although they finished runners-up in 1933–34, and two more FA Cup Finals were reached under new manager Clem Stephenson.
Huddersfield decision prompts furious response to surprise