Formed in 1889 as Wimbledon Old Centrals the rise and fall of a football club has few parallels.
Dropping the Old Central's title in 1905 the club is said to have worn a prominent W crest upon their Royal Blue shirts (although we couldn't find a visual reference for this) before adopting a monochrome crest featuring W.F.C. intertwined within an outlined shield.
In 1923 the club pushed for a more traditional approach by adopting the borough of Wimbledon coat of arms which features a double headed eagle – a fearsome identity that would soon match the clubs identity on the field. According to the history books, this creature was a graphic reference to Julius Caesar once making camp on Wimbledon common.
Upon being elected to the Football League in 1977 the team wore an all white iteration of their crest which developed into the clubs secondary colour of yellow in 1981. The club used this widely recognisable identity until their fateful relocation was confirmed to Milton Keynes in 2002.