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6 Nations 2019

The welcoming atmosphere of BT Murrayfield Stadium is a great place to entertain clients and the popularity of International fixtures offer a much sought after invite for your clients. The home of Scottish Rugby has a variety of modern facilities within which we deliver high quality experiences accompanied by luxury food and drink.

Scotland vs Italy – 2nd February 2019 – Kick Off 14:15

Scotland vs Ireland – 9th February 2019 – Kick Off 14:15

Scotland vs Wales – 9th March 2019 – Kick Off 14:15

The Thistle Suite

The Thistle Suite is BT Murrayfield’s premium hospitality suite located in the West Stand In the very heart of BT Murrayfield. Our match day hospitality is well known for top class entertainment, outstanding atmosphere provided by the ever-changing array of world-renowned rugby guests which offer an insight into the game. Combined with a luxury three course meal and unrivalled seats, this really is the very best way to see the game and even includes a visit from the captain post-match.

Thistle Suite Hospitality Includes:

Gold match ticket within the west stand
• Arrival drink
• Interactive Q&A with past and present rugby stars
• Fully inclusive bar pre and post-match served by dedicated drinks hostess
• Fine wines chosen by our sommelier to complement your meal
• Three course, pre-match, fine dining lunch created by Executive Chef, Ryan Murphy
• Hearty post-match supper
• Official commemorative menu booklet & complimentary match programme

Italy @ £425 + Vat pp

Ireland @ £599 + Vat pp

Wales @ £599 + Vat pp

Murrayfield Private Boxes

Our Executive Boxes are a private facility with spectacular views over the hallowed BT Murrayfield pitch, to accommodate up to fourteen seated, or up to twenty standing. The boxes have one glass wall looking out to the pitch and direct access to your seats. Our team can work with you to create a memorable experience for all your guest

Private Box Hospitality Includes:

• Seats directly outside your box
• Glass of champagne on arrival
• Interactive Q&A with past and present rugby stars
• Executive Box host
• Fully inclusive bar pre and post-match served by dedicated drinks hostess
• Fine wines chosen by our sommelier to complement your meal
• Three course, pre-match, fine dining lunch created by Executive Chef, Ryan Murphy
• Half-time afternoon tea
• Hearty post-match supper with coffee and petit-fours
• Official commemorative menu booklet & complimentary match programme

Tickets & Events

How to buy tickets

Three ways to buy match tickets and passes

Tickets and passes on general sale for Scotland, Glasgow Warriors and Edinburgh Rugby can be bought in three ways: online, by phone and in person. Tickets for some of the more popular Scotland games are released in batches over a number of months. This is because a number of Scottish Rugby stakeholders – e.g. clubs, debentures, visiting unions – have prior access to tickets, and the deadlines by which they have to confirm their requirements vary throughout the season. In such cases, a Waiting List may be opened.

Scottish Rugby does not encourage supporters to purchase tickets from anyone other than official sources. If you are unsure, please check with the Ticket Centre before processing any order and please read our terms and conditions

Help your club earn commission on ticket sales!
Rugby clubs can earn up to 15% commission on Scotland match tickets if supporters and members purchase through either the club’s ticket secretary or individually online. If you want to support your rugby club in this way, simply click on your club’s name from the list at this page, and you’ll be taken to the Scottish Rugby Online Ticket Centre where you make your purchase in the normal way. If you do this, your club will then be credited with commission on your purchase.

Scottish Rugby Online Ticket Centre

This is where you will find tickets to Scotland, Glasgow Warriors and Edinburgh Rugby home games, as well as car park passes for Scotland games.

To purchase tickets for the Royal Bank of Scotland Scottish Varsity Matches, please click below:

Buy through your rugby club ticket centre and earn extra cash for the club!

Don’t forget – if you want to help your club earn valuable commission, please purchase your tickets via your club’s unique ticketing website. Click here and find the link to your club’s ticketing centre. Note: Some clubs have not enrolled in the scheme, so if you can’t see your club name, contact your ticket secretary for more information or contact Scottish Rugby at [email protected] .

2. By Telephone/E-mail

Scotland Match Tickets: 0844 847 2357 (calls charged at 7pm per minute plus your standard access charge).

For Accessible Seating Sales and Enquiries contact 0131 346 5160 (Monday to Friday, 10am to 4pm)

Edinburgh and Glasgow Match Tickets: 0131 346 5160 (Monday to Friday, 10am to 4pm) or e-mail [email protected]

Post sales or Customer Services: 0131 346 5160 (Monday to Friday, 10am to 4pm) or e-mail [email protected]

3. In Person

Tickets can be purchased from the following outlets:

Scottish Rugby Ticket Centre
BT Murrayfield
Edinburgh EH12 5PJ

Open Monday-Friday, 10.00am-5.00pm

Supporter Travel Packages

Supporter travel packages are available directly from Gullivers Sports Travel online or by calling 01684 293175.

Six Nations 2013: Wales battle past Scotland at Murrayfield

BBC Sport at Murrayfield

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Scotland (12) 18

Wales (13) 28

Wales racked up their record fifth consecutive Six Nations away win to set up a potential title showdown with England in Cardiff next Saturday.

In a scrappy, stop-start encounter dominated by kicking, Leigh Halfpenny’s 23-point haul via seven penalties and a conversion of the only try from Richard Hibbard proved decisive.

Greig Laidlaw’s six penalties – in a match where a world record 18 were attempted – kept the hosts in touch until well into the final quarter.

But Halfpenny’s final kick eight minutes from time gave the visitors a 10-point cushion, and despite a late Scottish rally, Wales’ superb defence ensured a sixth consecutive win in the fixture.

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It was the third game in a row in which the defending champions have not conceded a try, and maintaining that record in the face of a frantic late Scottish assault may yet prove crucial.

England, who are likely to extend their points difference (currently +36) advantage over Wales (+29) with victory over Italy on Sunday, remain strong favourites to win the championship.

But the defending champions have at least closed the gap to give themselves an outside shot at retaining their title with victory next Saturday.

Scotland, meanwhile, will travel to France in their final fixture hoping to finish a relatively successful campaign – they have won two matches for the first time since 2006 – on a high.

With a biting wind swirling around Murrayfield, both sides opted to put boot to ball, trying to force the opposition into mistakes.

Wales went in 13-12 ahead at half-time, though it could have been more. Halfpenny, with an 87% success rate after the first three rounds, missed three penalties in quick succession between the 15th and 21st minutes, before rediscovering his radar to nudge the visitors ahead with the last kick of the opening period.

The full-back had opened the scoring in the fourth minute after a series of scrums inside the Scottish 22. Referee Craig Joubert awarded Wales free-kicks at the first two, before Scotland were penalised for collapsing the third, giving Halfpenny an easy three-pointer in front of the posts.

Official match stats

(provided by accenture)

But Laidlaw, who had landed 13 out of 14 in the championship so far, maintained his own superb kicking form.

The scrum-half levelled immediately when Ryan Jones infringed at a ruck from the restart, and put his side ahead after Wales strayed offside in midfield.

The visitors looked the more dangerous in attack, but with Halfpenny missing three kicks in a row, the breakthrough came via a welcome bit of enterprise instead.

George North stepped inside Richie Gray and made 40m up the right touchline in a rare break-out. Stuart Hogg made the initial tackle to bring down the Wales wing, but charges from Ryan Jones, Jamie Roberts and Mike Phillips took Wales up to the Scottish line, and Hibbard was bundled over.

Halfpenny nailed the conversion from wide out, but Laidlaw brought the hosts back to within a point with his third sweet strike after Wales were adjudged to have taken down another scrum.

Penetrative kicks from Matt Scott, Laidlaw and Duncan Weir pinned Wales back on their heels.

But the hosts suffered a major blow when lock Gray was taken off with a hamstring injury after half an hour, Al Kellock coming on to replace him.

Undaunted, the Scots produced the most memorable moment of an otherwise forgettable first half.

Weir, starting his first Test, chipped over the top of the onrushing Welsh defence, beat Halfpenny to the bouncing ball and kicked ahead to the line.

Six Nations table

The fly-half then scragged Dan Biggar, forcing his opposite number to take the ball over his own line. But with the home crowd expectant, Scotland were penalised for an early engagement at the resultant scrum.

Perhaps by way of evening things up, referee Joubert then penalised Wales for collapsing the next scrum, on their own put-in.

Laidlaw’s fourth penalty nudged Scotland ahead, only for lock Jim Hamilton to give away a needless penalty coming around the side of a ruck, allowing Halfpenny to send Wales in front.

The pattern continued on the resumption, with the blast of Joubert’s whistle continuing to dominate proceedings.

Laidlaw fell short – his first miss of the day – from 45m, before Halfpenny nudged Wales out to a 16-12 lead after Scotland number eight Johnnie Beattie was harshly penalised.

Wales were enjoying territorial dominance, but on a rare incursion into the visitors’ half, Scotland‘s powerful maul was brought down illegally and Laidlaw brought his side to within a point again.

Justin Tipuric coming on in his place, but two further Halfpenny penalties gave the defending champions a seven-point cushion.

Laidlaw’s sixth penalty on the hour made it four, but after Wales managed to generate some forward momentum with Toby Faletau to the fore, Halfpenny restored the margin.

Belatedly, Scotland managed to get their dangerous back three into the game, two quick offloads taking Tim Visser to within striking range, only for a thumping tackle from replacement Scott Williams to halt the first decent Scottish move of the half.

But Wales’ defence remained resolute, and despite losing prop Paul James to the sin-bin, they resisted the hosts’ advances.

When Scotland were penalised for holding on with two minutes left, Wales’ third consecutive “clean sheet” was assured, and thoughts could turn to spoiling England’s party.

SCOTLAND: 15-Stuart Hogg, 14-Sean Maitland, 13-Sean Lamont, 12-Matt Scott, 11-Tim Visser, 10-Duncan Weir, 9-Greig Laidlaw; 1-Ryan Grant, 2-Ross Ford, 3-Euan Murray, 4-Richie Gray, 5-Jim Hamilton, 6-Robert Harley, 7-Kelly Brown (captain), 8-Johnnie Beattie.

Replacements: 16-Dougie Hall, 17-Moray Low, 18-Geoff Cross (for Murray, 76), 19-Alastair Kellock (for Gray, 30) 20-Ryan Wilson (for Beattie, 68), 21-Henry Pyrgos, 22-Ruaridh Jackson (for Weir, 78), 23-Max Evans.

WALES: 15-Leigh Halfpenny, 14-Alex Cuthbert, 13-Jonathan Davies, 12-Jamie Roberts, 11-George North, 10-Dan Biggar, 9-Mike Phillips; 1- Paul James, 2-Richard Hibbard, 3-Adam Jones, 4- Alun Wyn Jones, 5-Ian Evans , 6-Ryan Jones (captain), 7- Sam Warburton, 8-Toby Faletau.

Replacements: 16-Ken Owens (for Hibbard, 61), 17-Scott Andrews (for Faletau, 80), 18-Ryan Bevington, 19-Andrew Coombs, 20- Justin Tipuric (for R Jones, 49), 21-Lloyd Williams (for Phillips, 70), 22-James Hook, 23-Scott Williams (for Roberts, 70)

Referee: Craig Joubert (South Africa)

Six Nations 2017: Scotland 29-13 Wales

BBC Scotland at Murrayfield

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A spirited second-half performance at Murrayfield earned Scotland their first Six Nations win over Wales since 2007.

For all their superior physicality in the first half, Wales led by only 13-9 at the interval, Liam Williams rounding off a slick move for their sole try.

Scotland were dominant thereafter, with Tommy Seymour and Tim Visser crossing the line and stand-off Finn Russell earning 19 points with his kicking.

The Scots’ success ended Wales’ run of four consecutive wins in Edinburgh.

The result put Vern Cotter’s team top of the championship table before Ireland’s 19-9 win over France saw the Scots drop back to second. For Wales, though, it was a second loss in three matches in this year’s campaign.

It was compelling from the first whistle, a fire-cracker of a Test match, ferocious, error-strewn at times, but utterly fascinating all the way through.

Russell and Halfpenny had traded penalties in the opening quarter before Wales made the first significant move.

A free-kick at a scrum was tapped by the wonderful Rhys Webb, a whirling dervish at nine for the visitors. Wales’ eye for the chance was quick and their execution was a delight. They came screaming across the field, Halfpenny putting Williams over in the left corner. Halfpenny then converted to put Wales precisely where they wanted to be – in the lead on the front foot.

Scotland’s resilience despite injuries

Scotland then suffered another blow a minute later when John Hardie went off injured. Another injured body piled on top of the other injured bodies – Alasdair Dickinson and WP Nel, Sean Maitland and Duncan Taylor, Greig Laidlaw, their captain, and Josh Strauss, their principal back-row ball-carrier.

Their resilience, though, is astonishing. On came Hamish Watson, who was terrific as Scotland set sail. Russell made it 10-6 with the boot, before Halfpenny re-established the seven-point lead. It was the last time Wales troubled the scoreboard.

Even before the break there were signs of the Scots stirring. Justin Tipuric had to pull off a fine tackle to keep Huw Jones out, but Russell at least gave them the consolation of three more points. A four-point game at the break. Scotland were a bit fortunate, but they kicked-on magnificently from there.

Scotland add attacking flair

Seymour’s try electrified Murrayfield, Hogg’s sweet delayed pass-and-give to Visser drew Halfpenny and created space for the Glasgow Warriors wing to go over. There was concern about obstruction earlier in the move but the try stood and so did the conversion after Russell’s effort slapped off the inside of the post and obligingly fell over on the right side of the crossbar.

Wales came again through Webb, but Ali Price, wonderful on his first start, pulled off a try-saving tackle. The visitors quickly became ragged. They ran into blue walls, each error, each big hit stripping them of their belief.

Russell eased Scotland further clear just short of the hour; 19-13. Wales responded and once again they were repelled. It was Webb again, darting in at the corner only to be put in touch, just, by Visser, arguably playing the game of his life for Scotland.

The Scots had more pressure to soak up, but soak it up they did. There was a desperate lack of invention in the Wales attacks, a predictability that Scotland absorbed before striking out themselves. And here, again, we saw the difference between the sides. Scotland had elan and skill and invention. Wales did not.

Visser’s score was a glorious illustration of it. Patience in the forwards through the phases and the ruthlessness when the chance arrived. Hogg’s hands in delivering the try-scoring pass to the winger brought Murrayfield to its feet. Russell converted, then added another penalty and Scotland were home.

Twenty unanswered points in the second half was a thunderous response from a Scottish team that can no longer be deemed improving or emerging. They’ve arrived. In the here and now, they are reborn.


Scotland: Stuart Hogg; Tommy Seymour, Huw Jones, Alex Dunbar, Tim Visser; Finn Russell, Ali Price (Henry Pyrgos 55); Gordon Reid (Allan Dell, 51), Fraser Brown (Ross Ford 70), Zander Fagerson, Richie Gray, Johnny Gray, John Barclay (capt), John Hardie (Hamish Watson 24), Ryan Wilson.

Unused replacements: Simon Berghan, Tim Swinson, Duncan Weir, Mark Bennett.

Wales: Leigh Halfpenny; George North, Jonathan Davies, Scott Williams (Jamie Roberts 62), Liam Williams; Dan Biggar (Sam Davies 67), Rhys Webb; Rob Evans (Nicky Smith 67), Ken Owens (Scott Baldwin 67), Tomas Francis (Samson Lee 51), Jake Ball (Luke Charteris 56), Alun Wyn Jones (capt), Sam Warburton, Justin Tipuric, Ross Moriarty (Taulupe Faletau 62).

Unused replacement: Gareth Davies.


Referee: John Lacey (Ireland)

Touch judges: JP Doyle (England) and Matthew Carley (England)

TMO: Rowan Kitt (England)

For the latest rugby union news follow @bbcrugbyunion on Twitter.

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Scotland 29-13 Wales

Date: Saturday 25th February 2017

Venue: BT Murrayfield Stadium , Edinburgh

Referee: John Lacey (Ireland)

Attendance: 67,144

Scotland v Wales Match Reports

Scotland won their first match against Wales in a decade with a 29-13 victory at the BT Murrayfield Stadium in Edinburgh. Wales got the better of the first half, and were leading 13-9 at the break thanks to a converted Liam Williams try and two penalties from the boot of Leigh Halfpenny. Scotland’s first half points came via three Finn Russell penalty kicks. Scotland hit back in the second half with converted tries from Tommy Seymour and Tim Visser. Man-of-the-match Finn Russell also landed two further penalty kicks to take his goal-kicking tally to 7 from 7 as Scotland celebrated a well earned victory. A selection of match reports is listed below:

Scotland v Wales – Match Highlights

Scotland v Wales – Match Stats

Scotland: (9) 29
Try: Seymour (44′), Visser (67′)
Conversion: Russell (45′, 68′)
Penalty: Russell (7′, 30′, 41’+1, 55′, 73′)

Wales: (13) 13
Try: L Williams (23′)
Conversion: Halfpenny (25′)
Penalty: Halfpenny (12′, 34′)

Man of The Match: Finn Russell (Scotland)

Scotland v Wales – Team Line-ups

Scotland Team Line-up


  • 1 Gordon Reid
  • 2 Fraser Brown
  • 3 Zander Fagerson
  • 4 Richie Gray
  • 5 Jonny Gray
  • 6 John Barclay (CAPTAIN)
  • 7 John Hardie
  • 8 Ryan Wilson


  • 9 Ali Price
  • 10 Finn Russell
  • 11 Tim Visser
  • 12 Alex Dunbar
  • 13 Huw Jones
  • 14 Tommy Seymour
  • 15 Stuart Hogg


  • 16 Ross Ford
  • 17 Allan Dell
  • 18 Simon Berghan
  • 19 Tim Swinson
  • 20 Hamish Watson
  • 21 Henry Pyrgos
  • 22 Duncan Weir
  • 23 Mark Bennett

Wales Team Line-up


  • 1 Rob Evans
  • 2 Ken Owens
  • 3 Tomas Francis
  • 4 Jake Ball
  • 5 Alun Wyn Jones (CAPTAIN)
  • 6 Sam Warburton
  • 7 Justin Tipuric
  • 8 Ross Moriarty


  • 9 Rhys Webb
  • 10 Dan Biggar
  • 11 Liam Williams
  • 12 Scott Williams
  • 13 Jonathan Davies
  • 14 George North
  • 15 Leigh Halfpenny


  • 16 Scott Baldwin
  • 17 Nicky Smith
  • 18 Samson Lee
  • 19 Luke Charteris
  • 20 Taulupe Faletau
  • 21 Gareth Davies
  • 22 Sam Davies
  • 23 Jamie Roberts

Scotland 29-13 Wales: Hosts end Six Nations losing streak against Welsh

By Tony Tighe

Last Updated: 26/02/17 11:48am

Scotland snapped a nine-game losing streak against Wales as two second-half tries clinched a 29-13 victory at Murrayfield.

Wings Tommy Seymour and Tim Visser both crossed for the hosts as they overturned a 13-9 half-time deficit, with Finn Russell kicking 19 points.

The majority of the first half was a stop-start affair, dogged by scrum resets before the first moment of real quality resulted in a try for Liam Williams.

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Rhys Webb caught Scotland napping on 24 minutes with a quick tap after Wales were awarded a free-kick at the scrum, and with the home defence too narrow, some precise passing across the pitch saw Williams dive over in the corner.

Scotland only found their groove with five first-half minutes remaining and a late Russell penalty saw them trail by four at the break, but they picked up where they left off after the restart. A great dummy line from Huw Jones fixed Williams and allowed Seymour to cross in the corner.

After a Welsh purple patch yielded no points, Scotland punished them on 67 minutes when Russell and Stuart Hogg combined to put Visser over, and Russell’s fifth penalty secured a second successive home win.

Turning point

Half-time came at the wrong time for Scotland as they had finally found their groove late in the half, but they managed to carry it into the second period and outscored their opponents 20-0.

Some great backline play saw Seymour score and Scotland then withstood a sustained spell of Welsh pressure before Visser bagged their second try.

The good

Webb was outstanding during the opening period, constantly sniping around rucks, and his quick thinking created Wales’ try. Justin Tipuric also excelled at the breakdown as the visitors bossed the contact area for the first 40.

However, the second half was all about Scotland. Hogg showed flashes of his brilliance before half-time when his run and grubber almost resulted in a try for Jones, and the full-back had a hand in both tries.

Russell also answered his critics with an accomplished kicking display and Scotland showed great patience in the lead-up to their second try, going through 14 phases before moving the ball wide.

The bad

The scrums were a mess and the game struggled to flow as a result, while Wales failed to trouble the scoreboard during the final 46 minutes.

The visitors declined a shot at goal on 50 minutes and kicked to touch, where they attempted an 11-man driving lineout but were pinged for crossing.


Scotland coach Vern Cotter: “I’m really happy for a number of reasons. We set out to win the game but at half-time we weren’t particularly well placed to do that.

“The players adjusted well after the break and I thought we scored a couple of nice tries and transferred pressure back onto Wales. We decided we could influence the outcome if we did a few things. I’m very proud of that response.

Wales captain Alun Wyn Jones: “We failed to take a couple of clear-cut chances, and they proved far more clinical near our line, although we conceded soft tries by letting them get outside us.

“We got turned over too easily and lost the aerial battle as well, so there is a lot for us to dissect.”

Jones, asked whether he might have gone for the points with hindsight, replied: “I would have liked to. The kickers didn’t want to, so we went for the corner. Then I got done for blocking at the back of the lift, but I would have liked to have gone for the three.”

Man of the match

Top tweet

Welsh accuracy has utterly failed them in second half. I have seen more accurate broken clocks. Scotland magnificent.

— Will Greenwood (@WillGreenwood) February 25, 2017

Stat of the match

100 per cent: The success rate of Scotland’s scrum and lineout.

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