£1.50 – £2.50
Leeds United are in the Premier League, and so is The Square Ball, but thankfully we’re still free of Martin Keown’s opinions unless we’re laughing at him.
This is TSB’s 31st season and there’s nowhere we’d rather be than the Premier League, with Marcelo Bielsa and Kalvin Phillips.
Actually, we’d rather be at Elland Road, but Covid-19 means that still doesn’t look possible for the foreseeable.
So we’re asking for your support to continue, buying the magazine online and pretending you handed some coins over to someone on the Lowfields.
The best way to buy The Square Ball this season is to subscribe and get every issue delivered to your home.
That way we know how many to print, and we have the money up front to pay the printer. We’ll post anywhere in the world and you won’t miss an issue.
Starting this season, you can get £10 off a subscription to the paper magazine if you buy an annual subscription to TSB+, our digital bundle. TSB+ gets you all our podcasts advert free, early access to The Match Ball podcast, digital access to the magazine, a daily email, discounts and more — and that tenner off getting the paper version delivered.
Our first issue of 2020/21 would have come out for the return of Premier League football to Elland Road, against Fulham on 19th September.
We’re still bringing it out for that game, but you’ll have to buy it here, and we’ll post it out on Monday morning after the match.
As always our seven times-nominated and twice FSF Award winning fanzine includes lots of pages of articles and artwork about what used to be the pain but now is the glory of being a Leeds United supporter, for 100 long, long years.
You can pre-order paper copies of issue one from this page.
You can buy the digital pdf version here too.
As Howard Wilkinson used to say, thank you for your magnificent support.
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A 160 page special publication by The Square Ball, Paul Trevillion and Leeds United Supporters’ Trust, to celebrate Leeds United winning the Centenary FA Cup in 1972.
When Don Revie picked up the phone to call Paul Trevillion, he thought he was getting a public relations expert. What he got instead was a true born artist, a whirlwind of ideas and action, a charismatic tempest. Revie soon nicknamed him, ‘The Beaver’.