It seems an unlikely thing to happen amid the genteel environs of SW19, but then it’s already been a summer of unlikely outcomes.Which may explain why the All England Lawn Tennis Club has taken steps to prevent any displays of Corbynmania, or any other political expression, during the Wimbledon championships.The tournament’s organisers have issued a strict ban on political slogans during the fortnight, which opens on Monday.After all, the last thing they want is for cries of “Oh Jeremy Corbyn” to ring out across Centre Court. Should that fail to halt the noise stewards would get involved, with any persistent protesters likely to be ejected from the grounds. Last year David Cameron was met by boos from some in Centre Court after Andy Murray highlighted his presence during his victory speech for his second Wimbledon title.The ‘No Political Slogans’ rule stands alongside a ban on so called ‘ambush marketing’ techniques used to promote products during matches.Wimbledon officials last year confiscated Peperamis from fans entering the grounds over fears that the snack, which had been distributed to the queues from a truck.The AELTC said: “There has been a sharp increase in the amount of free unauthorised commercial advertising material, which is distributed to the queue and ticket holders in order to obtain free advertising in our grounds or on television.”Club officials added that their ban on political slogans was consistent with that of other major sporting events. Although rare, there have been political protests at Wimbledon in the past. On 2011 a group of Spanish activists from the anti-austerity 15-M movement had to be prevented from entering the grounds, where they were planning to stage a protest during one of Rafael Nadal’s matches. Among the rules issued for spectators by the AELTC in the run up to the championships is one prohibiting “any objects or clothing bearing political statements”.A warning sign stating “No political slogans!” is on display at the entrance gates to the grounds.An AELTC spokeswoman told the Daily Telegraph: “We wouldn’t want people to use this kind of event as a platform for their specific views or causes.”The rule is aimed principally at barring spectators wearing political slogans on T-shirts, or brandishing flags and banners with slogans.But officials have said that match umpires would intervene if any political chanting takes place, initially by calling for “quiet please” in their characteristically firm manner. Notice at Wimbledon highlighting banned objects and behaviour But there are already suggestions that some of those attending Wimbledon, particularly the younger spectators queuing overnight, may be planning to show their admiration of him.And social media users have voiced their relish at the prospect of the Centre Court ringing with the chant.Ryan Murray, a Twitter user from Swansea, wrote: “It would make my life if the ‘Ohhhhhhh Jeremy Corbyn’ chant became the soundtrack of this year’s Wimbledon.”Medical student Mouad Elhmaidi, said: “Why I am looking forward to Wimbledon? Hearing Jeremy Corbyn chants in the stands.”Another Twitter user, Vic, wrote: “Last night I dreamt Corbyn was in the Royal Box at Wimbledon and I started this chant there.” Mr Corbyn has been invited to watch play from the Royal Box, alongside other political figures and celebrities, although it is not yet known on which day.The club is keen to avoid any hint of the scenes witnessed at last month’s Glastonbury festival, when the chant was taken up by thousands of revellers as the Labour leader addressed crowds from the main Pyramid Stage. Corbyn at GlastonburyCredit:Paul Grover Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings.