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Club News


9 August 2016

An exciting new restaurant will open at the Amex.

Brighton & Hove Albion will open the brand new HB's Restaurant in the 1901 Club - which will be available to members and non-members - from the opening Sky Bet Championship fixture against Nottingham Forest.
The restaurant is named in honour of Harry Bloom, the late grandfather of Albion chairman Tony Bloom - and will be situated in the location of the old 1901 Club Harry Bloom Lounge.
1901 Club members can book a table in the restaurant for any upcoming first-team fixture and take advantage of either formal dining package in the stunning refurbished restaurant, located in the area previously known as the Harry Bloom lounge.
There are also limited spaces available for non-members, who wish to indulge themselves and their guests for a particular match or mark that special occasion in style.

Diners select their choice of starter, main course and dessert from an a la carte menu on the day.
Non-members' prices include West Stand 1901 Club, middle-tier seating, and 1901 Club Platinum Lounge access.
VIP Package
  • Reserved table
  • Three-course meal, with tea and coffee
  • Inclusive bar including house wine, beer and soft drinks*
  • Post-match refreshments and snacks
  • Complimentary matchday programme
  • Car parking space (one per four places)

Members price: £85.50 + VAT
Non-members price: £137 +VAT

Formal Package

  • Reserved table
  • Three-course meal, with tea and coffee
  • Post-match refreshments and snacks
  • Complimentary matchday programme
  • Car parking space (one per four places)

Members' price: £54.50 + VAT
Non-members' price: £117 +VAT

The restaurant will also be opening for Sunday lunch each week, starting in late September, with prices from £20 per person for two courses.


Harry Bloom
HB's is named in tribute to Harry Bloom, a former vice chairman of the club, the late grandfather of Brighton & Hove Albion chairman Tony Bloom and father of director Ray Bloom.
A Hove-based motor trader, he joined the Albion board in December 1970, and he became vice chairman in October 1973.
An astute fundraiser on behalf of the club, he was also the architect of the club's weekly lottery scheme, which in the late 1970s was earning the club revenue of £1m per annum.
He sadly died on the team coach, travelling to an old First Division match at Stoke City on 18th October 1980.
The club's next home programme an obituary read: "At the Albion, Harry Bloom will always be remembered with affection and high regard and his loss is deeply mourned by all at the Goldstone."
Evening Argus reporter John Vinicombe wrote of Harry, "At 72, he was the oldest director and everyone harkened to his counsel.
"With a lifetime of experience as a successful businessman who came from nothing, Harry was ideally suited to the position of elder statesman. His mellowed influence and Bamber’s dynamism were an ideal combination."
While Albion's manager of the day, Alan Mullery later said of him, "Harry was a marvellous man, who came up the hard way and learned to fight for himself.
"He started his career by buying second-hand cars in Scotland for £50, driving them back to his home and selling them on his driveway for £65 the following day.
"By the time I became manager at Brighton he was a very influential man around the town. He and I got on tremendously well and he acted as a buffer between the chairman and me.
"He was like a father to me and Mike also treated him with great respect, every morning without fail the three of us sat in my office to sip coffee and discuss the football club and its future. Harry was a great character and a good friend."

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