Ferencvárosi TC

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Ferencváros
Ferencvarosi TC logo.png
Full name Ferencvárosi Torna Club
Nickname(s) Zöld Sasok (The Green Eagles)
Fradi
Founded 3 May 1899; 114 years ago (1899-05-03)
Ground Ferenc Puskás Stadium, Budapest
Ground Capacity 56,000
Chairman Hungary Gábor Kubatov
Manager Germany Thomas Doll
League OTP Bank Liga
2012–13 NB I, 5th
Website Club home page
Home colours
Away colours
Third colours
Current season

Ferencvárosi Torna Club is Hungarian professional sports club, based in Ferencváros, Budapest, that plays in the Hungarian League. Ferencváros was founded in 1899 by Ferenc Springer and a group of local residents of Budapest's ninth district, Ferencváros. Ferencváros is best known for winning the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1964-65 (now Europa League) in 1965 by beating Juventus F.C. in the final.

The best-known part of the club is the well-supported men's football team – the most popular team in the country.1 Other divisions include the women's football, women's handball, men's futsal, men's ice hockey, men's handball, men's water polo, cycling, gymnastics, athletics, wrestling, curling and swimming teams, some of which are highly successful.

The club colours are green and white, and the club mascot is a green eagle; hence another of the club's nicknames, 'The Green Eagles'.

History

Ferencváros is the most successful Hungarian team on both home and international turf. They won the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1964-65, and have won the Hungarian National Championship I 28 times and the Hungarian Cup 20 times. Ferencváros participated in all the first division championships since the start of Hungarian Football Championships in 1901 until the 2006/07 season in which they were relegated to the NB II for not meeting financial criteria. The team returned to the first Hungarian League after three years in the second division. Since 2011 the club operates under the directions of Gábor Kubatov and Pál Orosz Jr. who brought financial and operational stability to the club again. Now, in 2014 the club is seeking to get back to the European football elite, first by qualifying into one of the European Cup series. According to the plans, the first qualifiers will be held in the club's freshly finished ultra-modern stadium.

Early years (1899–1920)

A billboard from 1913 including the advertisement of international matches against Sunderland A.F.C. and Blackburn Rovers F.C.
Joe Lane played for Ferencváros from 1908 to 1910

On 3 May 1899, Ferencvárosi TC was founded by citizens of the ninth district of Budapest. Ferenc Springer, a lawyer from the same district, was nominated as the first chairman of the club. The club's budget was raised by a ball held in order to celebrate the establishment of the club. The club's first pitch was built on Soroksári avenue in the ninth district. On 3 December 1900, the football department was officially founded. Two months later, in February, the first match of the Hungarian National Championship I was played between Ferencváros and Budapesti Torna Club. Since the match was not announced to the Hungarian Football Federation, it is not considered as the club's first official match. Two months later, on 21 April 1900, the team played their first official match against Műegyetem. Ferencváros lost their first match 5–3. The first goal for the club was scored by Gáspár Borbás. The first point in the championship was gained against Műegyetem with a draw. The first victory came on 16 June 1901, when Ferencváros beat Budapesti Sport Club 5–1. Ferencváros played their first official match outside Hungary against Vienna Cricket and Football Club and lost 9–0. The first victory outside Hungary was a 5-0 victory against Vienna Cricket and Football Club. This was the first time the team wore the green-white striped badge which is now the emblem of the club. In 1902, Ferencváros lost 16-0 to Oxford United F.C., the biggest ever defeat in the club's history. In 1903, the club won their first Hungarian National Championship I title, and their second in 1905. All in all, the club won five championship titles in the 1900s. On 12 February 1911, the club's current stadium was inaugurated. The first goal in the new stadium was scored by Imre Schlosser. In 1912, Ferencváros won for the first time in England against Woking F.C.. In the same year, Ferencváros beat III. Kerületi TVE 11–3 (Imre Schlosser scored 8 goals which is still a club record for a single match) and were crowned champions for the seventh time. 1914 (the beginning of the First World War) is considered as the saddest year in the club history, as many of the club's players were enlisted and many of them never returned.

1920s

The 1920s was not a successful period for the club, since MTK Hungária FC won the Hungarian National Championship I for ten times. In the 1924–25 season Ferencváros lost 14–2 to MTK Hungária FC which is still the biggest defeat in the championship. In 1926 Ferencváros beat their rivals and became champion again after 13 years. In 1926 the professional championship was formed and the team's first professional football player was Horváth II. The first professional championship was won by Ferencváros in 1927. Ferencváros became the first team whose training was featured in a movie in Budapest. In 1928 Ferencváros again won the national championship and also the Hungarian Cup. In the same year Ferencváros won the Mitropa Cup 1928 by beating SK Rapid Wien 10–6 on aggregate in the final. This was the first trophy won outside of Hungary. Ferencváros participated in a South American tour, where the team surprisingly beat the two-time Olympic Games champions Uruguay 3–2.

1930–1950

After a Dorog-Ferencváros match in the Hungarian League from the 1950s. From 1951 to 1956 Ferencváros were called Kinzsi due to political reasons

In the 1930s, Ferencváros won the Hungarian National Championship I four times (1931–32, 1933–34, 1931937-38, and 1939–40). In the 1931–32 season, the team won all 22 matches, which is still a record in the Hungarian National Championship I.2 During this season the team scored their 400th goal in the championship. According to the French magazine, L'Auto, Ferencváros was the seventh best team in Europe in 1933. In 1937 Ferencváros won the Mitropa Cup by beating SS Lazio 4–2 in the final in Budapest. Furthermore, The team won the Hungarian Cup twice in 1933 and in 1935. In the 1940s, Ferencváros celebrated two Hungarian National Championship I titles in 1940–41 and in 1948–49. In the 1940–41 season the team scored more than one hundred goals. In the 1940s, Ferencváros were the first team to fly to the United States. On 31 October 1948, Ferencváros played their 1000th match in the Hungarian National Championship I. In the 1948–49 season, the team celebrated their 50th anniversary with a gold medal. During this season the team scored 140 goals in 30 matches (Ferenc Deák scored 59 goals). The team won the Hungarian Cup three times in 1942, 1943, and 1944. In the 1950s Ferencváros, failed to win a championship title, only securing a Hungarian Cup title in 1958. In 1951, the team changed their name to Kinizsi.

The Golden era (1960s)

Zoltán Varga played for Ferencváros between 1961 and 1968
Máté Fenyvesi in 2011 who was the only goalscorer of the 1965 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Final against Juventus F.C.

During this period Ferencváros won the Hungarian National Championship I four times (1963, 1964, 1967, and 1968). Ferencváros played in three European finals, the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1964-65 against Juventus F.C., the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1967-68 against Leeds United A.F.C. and the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1974-75 against Dinamo Kiev. Although Ferencváros only won the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1964-65, they are the only Hungarian team to win a European trophy.

Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Trophy

Ferencváros won the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1964-65 (now Europa League). Ferencváros beat Spartak Brno 2–1 on aggregate, Wiener Sport-Club 2–2 on aggregate, AS Roma 3–1 on aggregate, Athletic Bilbao 2–2 on aggregate, Manchester United F.C. 3–3 on aggregate and Juventus F.C. 1–0 in the final. The 1965 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Final was played on 23 June 1965 in Turin at the Stadio Comunale di Torino in front of the home crowd of Juventus F.C. (40,000 spectators). The only goal of the match was scored in the 74th minute by Máté Fenyvesi.3

Ferencváros only reached the quarter-finals of the 1965–66 European Cup. Ferencváros beat Keflavík Football Club 13–2 on aggregate, Panathinaikos F.C. 3–1 on aggregate, and lost to Internazionale Milano F.C. 1–5 on aggregate.

Flórián Albert was named European Footballer of the Year in 1967. He is the most successful Ferencváros since the formation of the club, scoring 255 goals in 351 matches from 1958–74.

In the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1967-68, Ferencváros beat FC Argeş Piteşti 5–3 on aggregate, Real Zaragoza 4–2 on aggregate, Liverpool F.C. 2–0 on aggregate, Athletic Bilbao 4–2 on aggregate and Bologna F.C. 1909 5–4. In the first leg of the final, Ferencváros lost 1–0 to Leeds United A.F.C. at Elland Road, and drew 0-0 in the second match at the Népstadion (now Puskás Ferenc Stadium) in front of 76,000 spectators, maening Ferencváros failed to claim their second Inter-Cities Fairs Cup title.

1970s

Ferencváros legend Albert with Vasas legend Mészöly in the 1970s

In the 1970s, Ferencváros won the Hungarian National Championship I only once, in 1976, but were more successful in the Hungarian Cup, which they won four times (1972, 1974, 1976, and 1978). Ferencváros reached the semi-finals of the 1971–72 UEFA Cup. Ferencváros beat Fenerbahçe S.K. 4–2 on aggregate, Panionios NFC, Eintracht Braunschweig 6–3, FK Željezničar Sarajevo 3–3, and lost 3-4 to Wolverhampton Wanderers F.C. in the semi-finals. On 17 March 1974, the legendary and iconic Flórián Albert played his last match and said adieu with a goal. In the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1974-75, Ferencváros beat Cardiff City F.C. 6–1 on aggregate, Liverpool F.C. 1–1 on aggregate, Malmö FF 4–2 on aggregate, FK Crvena Zvezda 4–3 on aggregate, but lost 3-0 to Dinamo Kiev 3–0 in the final.

1980s and 1990s

József Dzurják played for Ferencváros between 1986-90
Lipcsei, the 1990s icon of Ferencváros

In the 1980s, Ferencváros only won the championship once in the 1980–81 season. Tibor Nyilasi was awarded the Silver Shoes by scoring 30 goals in one season. Under the management of Tibor Nyilasi, Ferencváros won the Hungarian National Championship I in 1992. Ferencváros also won the Hungarian Cup three times. Under the management of two-time Olympic Games gold medalist, and Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1964-65 trophy winner Dezső Novák, Ferencváros won the Hungarian National Championship I twice in 1995 and in 1996.
Novák's team were also successful internationally. Ferencváros were the first Hungarian team to qualify for the UEFA Champions League group phase in 1995 by beating Anderlecht in the qualifying matches. In the first leg of the qualifying round Ferencváros beat Anderlect 1-0 away. At the Albert Stadion Ferencváros drew with the Belgian champion (1-1), to qualify for the group stagesof the Champions League.4 On 13 September 1995, Ferencváros beat Grasshoppers 3-0 away. Krisztián Lisztes and Ottó Vincze (2) scored the goals for the Hungarians. In the second match of the group stages Ferencváros debuted at the Albert Stadion against the Dutch champion Ajax Amsterdam. The final result was 5-1 to the Dutch club. On 18 October, Ferencváros played at the Estadio Santiago Bernabéu against La Liga champions Real Madrid. The final result was 6-1 to Spanish giant. On 1 November Real Madrid visited the Albert Stadion, and the result was 1-1. The penultimate match in the group stages was against the Swiss champions Grasshoppers. The result was 3-3. The last match of the group stages was played at the Olympisch Stadion against Ajax Amsterdam. Ajax won 4-0. Ferencváros finished third in the group and were eliminated from the group stage.5 They also conceded 19 goals during the 6 group phase games which is still a tied negative record in Champions League as of 2010. Ferencváros were runner up in the Hungarian National Championship I during the second period of management by Tibor Nyilasi.

Ups and downs (2000s)

Bobby Davison managing Ferencvaros in the Hungarian League 2
Craig Short managing Ferencvaros

In 2003, Ferencváros were listed on the Budapest Stock Exchange, the first Hungarian club to become a public limited company.6 Ferencváros were eliminated from the 2004–05 UEFA Champions League by Sparta Prague7 and therefore entered the UEFA Cup. Ferencváros reached the group stages of the 2004–05 UEFA Cup.8 Ferencváros beat Millwall F.C. 4–2 on aggregate. In the group stage they defeated Hearts of Midlothian 1–0,91011 drew against Feyenoord Rotterdam,12 and lost to FC Basel and Schalke 04.13 In 2004, Ferencváros launched a wide-ranging anti-racism campaign in order to eliminate intolerance and discrimination in football.14 In the 2004–05 season, Ferencváros finished second and therefore qualified for the UEFA Cup.15
Ferencváros entered the 2005–06 UEFA Cup and lost to Belarussian side FC Partizan Minsk.1617 In the first leg Ferencváros lost 2–0, while they won away 2–1, but lost 3–2 aggregate and were eliminated from the UEFA Cup.

In July 2006, the club was relegated from the national first division as punishment for continued financial difficulties. The club challenged the legality of this move in court. Ferencváros won the case as the verdict declared that the FA's move was against the law. An out-of-court agreement between the club and the Hungarian Football Federation was reached. In the season 2006/07, Nyíregyháza beat Ferencváros to promotion in a tight contest, ensuring that Ferencváros stayed in the second division. Despite investments in players, including former Ferencváros stars, the season 2007/08 brought further trouble. This time Kecskemét and Szolnok both outran Fradi in the NB II (Eastern Group) title race. In the 2008/09 season, however, FTC finally secured its return to the NB I.

In February 2008, Kevin McCabe, chairman of English football club Sheffield United, finalised an agreement with the club to buy its football team and with the Hungarian government to purchase and develop the ground around Stadion Albert Flórián.18 In April 2008, Ferencváros Torna Club officially agreed to sell the football club, Ferencváros Labdarúgó ZRt. to Esplanade Kft., McCabe's company in Hungary.

Ferencváros are playing against Paks on 30th July 2010 in a Hungarian League match

The development of a new all-seater football stadium with a capacity of 25,000 has been started. 'The Blades' own a Chinese club – the Chengdu Blades – and have an interest in clubs in Belgium, Côte d'Ivoire, and Australia, and an exchange of ideas relationship with São Paulo.19 In 2009 Craig Short was nominated as the new manager of the club.2021

The club returned to the Soproni Liga on 22 May 2009 after a three year absence.22

2010s

Marek Heinz played for Ferencváros in the 2010-11 season

In 2010, László Prukner became the coach of Ferencváros. In the 2010–11 Hungarian League, Ferencváros finished third. In the last round Ferencváros were competing with Zalaegerszegi TE and Debreceni VSC for third place in the Hungarian Championship. Ferencváros beat Lombard-Pápa TFC 3–0 in the Albert Stadion, meaning Ferencváros finished third. Ferencváros beat Armenian Ulisses in the first round of the 2011–12 UEFA Europa League season.23 In the second round of the Europa League, Ferencvaros beat the Norwegian Aalesunds FK 2-1 at the Albert Stadion but lost 2-1 in Ålesund, Norway. Aalesunds scored a goal in the 119th minute and Ferencváros was eliminated from the Europa League.24

Ricardo Moniz became the manager of the club in 2012

In September 2011, Lajos Détári was appointed as manager of the club due to the resignation of László Prukner after several defeats in the Hungarian League and the early exit from the Europa League. Ferencváros won the first match under Détári 2-0 against Zalaegerszeg, which was coached by Ferencváros's former coach László Prukner.

On 31 October 2011, club legend Flórián Albert died at the age of 70.25 He was the only Hungarian football player who won the Ballon d'Or.

On 21 August 2012, the Dutch Ricardo Moniz was appointed as the new manager of the club after the 2-1 defeat against arch-rival Újpest. On 1 December 2013 Moniz was removed from his position due to consecutive defeats and draws in the Hungarian League. Máté Csaba was appointed to replace him until a new manager will be appointed in the winter break. Moniz was so popular among the Ferencváros fans that even a Facebook page was created in order to convince the directory board to withdraw their decision.26

On 27 September 2013, the 22-year-old Trinidad and Tobagonian Adams suffered a heart attack at his home in Budapest after the 3-1 victory of the 2013-14 season Ferencvárosi TC–Újpest FC derby.27

On 18 December 2013, former East Germany and Germany international and former Hamburger and Borussia Dortmund coach Thomas Doll was appointed as the new coach of the club.28

On 30 December 2013, Adams died after spending three months in hospital in Budapest, Hungary.2930

On 25 February 2014, Ferencváros Chief Executive Officer Pál Orosz signed an agreement with Chief Executive David McNally of the Premier League club, Norwich City F.C.. The link-up is expected to start immediately and will provide footballing and commercial opportunities for both Ferencváros and Norwich in the near future.31

Naming history

  • 1899-1951: Ferencvárosi Torna Club
  • 1951-1956: Kinizsi
  • 1956–present: Ferencvárosi Torna Club

Stadium

The first stadium of the club was opened in 1911

The home stadium of Ferencváros is Stadion Albert Flórián which is located in Ferencváros, Budapest. The stadium has a capacity of 18,100, set to be expanded to 25,000. Formerly known as Üllői úti stadion for its location, it has been renamed for Ballon d'Or winner club legend Flórián Albert Sr. in 2007.

The first stadium was started to be built in the autumn of 1910. On 12 February 1911, Ferencváros played their first match against Budapest rival MTK Budapest which was won by the club. The starting line-up consisted of Fritz, Rumbold, Magnlitz, Weinber, Bródy, Payer, Szeitler, Weisz, Koródy, Schlosser, Borbás. The first stadium could host 40,000 spectators.

The old-Albert Stadion was demolished in 2013

In 1971 the stands were demolished and a new stadium was started to be built. The new stadium was inaugurated on the 75th anniversary of the club. On 19 May 1974, the first match was played against the Vasas old boys. The new stadium could host 29,505 spectators (including 10 771 seats and 18 734 standing). In the 1990s the stadium was redesigned to meet the UEFA requirements therefore its capacity was reduced to 18 100.

On 21 December 2007, the stadium was changed from Üllői úti Stadion to Stadion Albert Flórián. Flórián Albert, the former Ferencváros icon, was present at the inauguration ceremony.

Sheffield United F.C. chairman Kevin McCabe's Hungarian firm Esplanade Kft have agreed to buy Ferencváros's real estate, including their stadium, for £8.45m. They planned to redevelop the area and upgrade the stadium to meet FIFA and UEFA requirements. [1]

In 2012 Gábor Kubatov, the chairman of the club, announced that a new stadium is going to be built on the same location. On 28 March 2013 the demolition of the old Albert Stadium has started. The construction of the new Ferencváros Arena is executed by Market Építőipari Zrt and expected to be finished at around August 2014.

The stadium will be the most modern stadium in Central-Europe with 24.000 seats and a free-to-use wifi-system that the supporters can use to place their orders at the bars of the stadium. Through the stadium's own mobile application it will be available to follow the match real-time on the mobile devices and to replay the most interesting moments of the events.

Beside hosting the football club's home matches, the Hungarian national side will play some of its encounters in this stadium and also concerts will be held here. The arena has the function of an event center too.

Club Sponsors

Main Diamond Sponsor:

Diamond ranked sponsors:

Exclusive Partners:

Equipment Supplier:

Fradi Business Club members:

  • Dover
  • BTel
  • Auguszt Confectionery
  • Endo Service
  • Raditech
  • HungestHotel
  • San Benedetto
  • GDF Suez
  • ‘Nem adom fel’ Foundation

Rivalry

Ferencváros-Újpest derby in the Hungarian league at the Albert Stadion on 10 March 2013
Ferencváros-Újpest derby on 1 April 2011

Ferencváros are in rivalry with several teams from Budapest including MTK Budapest, Újpest, Budapest Honvéd and several provincial clubs such as Debrecen and Diósgyőr. Since Ferencváros have been the most successful club of the Hungarian football history by winning 28 Hungarian League titles and 20 Hungarian Cup titles and the most successful Hungarian club in the European football competitions by winning the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1964-65 season every club in the Hungarian League wants to defeat them. The rivalry with MTK Budapest dates back to as early as 1903 when Ferencváros first won the Hungarian League. In the following three decades either Ferencváros or MTK Budapest won the domestic league.

The rivalry with Újpest dates back to 1930s when Újpest won their first Hungarian League title. Since then the fixture between the two teams attracts the most spectators in the dometistic league.32 The matches between the two team often ends in violence which causes big trouble for the Hungarian football. The proposal of personal registration was refused by both clubs.

Famous Supporters


Players

First team squad

Updated 7 January 2014. Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Hungary GK Péter Kurucz
3 Netherlands DF Mark Otten
4 Hungary DF Sándor Hidvégi
5 Germany DF Philipp Bönig
7 Bosnia and Herzegovina MF Aleksandar Jovanović
8 Hungary MF György Józsi (captain)
10 Romania MF Andrei Ionescu
13 Hungary FW Dániel Böde
16 Hungary MF Tamás Csilus
17 Mali FW Ulysse Diallo
19 Hungary MF Gábor Gyömbér
21 Bosnia and Herzegovina DF Muhamed Bešić
22 Hungary MF Attila Busai
25 Hungary MF Ákos Buzsáky
No. Position Player
27 Netherlands MF Julian Jenner
30 Serbia MF Vladan Čukić
33 Hungary MF Dávid Holman
37 Hungary FW Péter Antal
39 Croatia DF Mateo Pavlović
41 Hungary GK Roland Kunsági
44 Spain DF David Mateos
55 Hungary GK Levente Jova
70 Hungary FW Roland Ugrai
86 Hungary DF Zsolt Laczkó
88 Brazil FW Somália
90 Hungary GK Dénes Dibusz
99 Brazil FW Leonardo

Retired numbers

Player deceased while at Ferencváros

  • 52Trinidad and Tobago Akeem Adams, suffered heart attack after Ferencváros-Újpest derby on 27 September 2013 and died 30 December 2013

Non-playing staff

Board of directors

Position Name
President Hungary Gábor Kubatov
Vice-president Hungary Máté Dr. Kocsis
Member of the Presidium Hungary András Sike
Member of the Presidium Hungary József Farkas
Member of the Presidium Hungary Miklós Kovács
Member of the Presidium Hungary Beatrix Kökény
Member of the Presidium Hungary György Rieb
Member of the Presidium Hungary Miklós Dr. Springer
Member of the Presidium Hungary Al Dahduh Muhanned
Financial Manager Hungary Miklós Szalai

Board of Supervision

Position Name
President Hungary György Kassai
Member of the Board of Supervision Hungary Péter Császár
Member of the Board of Supervision Hungary Péter Burg
Member of the Board of Supervision Hungary Gábor Dr. Balczó
Member of the Board of Supervision Hungary Botond Kerényi

Coaches

Thomas Doll became the coach of the club on 18 December 2013
Position Name
Manager Germany Thomas Doll
Assistant Coach Hungary Csaba Máté
Assistant Coach Germany Ralf Zumdick
Goalkeeper Coach Hungary Tamás Balogh
Fitness Coach Hungary Péter Bali
Masseur 1 Hungary László Eisenmann
Masseur 2 Hungary Gábor Lipcsei
Technical director Hungary Ferenc Haáz
Club doctor 1 Hungary Gergely Dr. Pánics
Club doctor 2 Hungary Gábor Dr. Reha
Physiotherapist Netherlands Timo Sijbertsma
Sport psychologist Hungary Sándor Nagy
Video analyst Hungary Ákos Balogh
Kit manager Hungary Péter Czakó


Honours

  • Hungarian Cup
    • Winners (20): 1913, 1922, 1927, 1928, 1933, 1935, 1942, 1943, 1944, 1958, 1972, 1974, 1976, 1978, 1991, 1993, 1994, 1995, 2003, 2004
  • Mitropa Cup
    • Winners (2): 1928, 1937
    • Runners-up (4): 1935, 1938, 1939, 1940

* More than any other Hungarian club

Season results

Domestic International Manager
League Cup League
Cup
Super
Cup
No. Season MP W D L GF–GA Dif. Pts. Pos. Competition Result
1. 1901 8 3 1 4 20-28 -8 7 3rd Did not enter
2. 1902 8 4 1 3 14-13 +1 9 2nd Challenge Cup Runner-up
3. 1903 14 10 1 3 51-11 +40 21 1st Challenge Cup Semi-final
4. 1904 16 11 2 3 48-16 +32 24 2nd Hungarian teams withdrawn
5. 1905 16 11 4 1 54-12 +42 26 1st Did not enter
6. 1906-07 14 11 2 1 70-20 +50 24 1st No competitions held
7. 1907-08 16 11 3 2 62-27 +35 25 2nd
8. 1908-09 16 14 0 2 69-21 +48 28 1st Challenge Cup Winner
9. 1909-10 16 13 1 2 57-17 +35 27 1st No competitions held
10. 1910-11 18 16 0 2 77-19 +58 32 1st Challenge Cup Runner-up
11. 1911-12 18 14 2 2 74-17 +57 30 1st No competitions held
12. 1912-13 18 16 1 1 77-13 +64 33 1st
13. 1913-14 18 13 1 4 61-28 +33 27 2nd W
14. 1916-17 22 11 4 7 29-23 +6 26 4th N.C.H.
15. 1917-18 22 14 3 5 42-22 +20 31 2nd
16. 1918-19 21 15 5 1 43-8 +35 35 2nd
17. 1919-20 28 15 10 3 37-15 +22 40 3rd
18. 1920-21 24 14 2 8 48-23 +25 30 3rd
19. 1921-22 22 16 4 2 41-13 +28 36 2nd W
20. 1922-23 22 12 8 2 34-17 +17 32 3rd
21. 1923-24 22 11 8 3 36-15 +21 30 2nd
22. 1924-25 22 14 5 3 58-24 +34 33 2nd
23. 1925-26 22 14 5 3 58-24 +34 33 1st
24. 1926-27 18 13 4 1 51-18 +33 30 1st W Hungary Tóth Potya
25. 1927-28 22 19 1 2 77-23 +54 39 1st D.N.Q.
26. 1928-29 22 16 4 2 79-20 +59 36 2nd W Mitropa Cup Winner
27. 1929-30 22 15 6 1 80-27 +53 36 2nd D.N.Q.
28. 1930-31 22 12 5 5 60-28 +32 29 3rd Mitropa Cup Semi-final Hungary Blum
29. 1931-32 22 22 0 0 105-18 +87 44 1st
30. 1932-33 22 16 3 3 80-22 +58 35 3rd W Mitropa Cup Quarter-final
31. 1933-34 22 19 1 2 89-31 +58 39 1st D.N.Q.
32. 1934-35 22 14 5 3 72-32 +40 33 2nd Mitropa Cup Semi-final
33. 1935-36 26 19 1 6 103-46 +57 39 3rd W
34. 1936-37 26 20 2 4 102-32 +70 42 2nd Mitropa Cup Winner Hungary Blum, Bródy
35. 1937-38 26 23 1 2 95-38 +57 47 1st Hungary Sándor, Hungary Rauchmaul
36. 1938-39 26 19 5 2 121-44 +77 43 2nd Hungary Dimény
37. 1939-40 26 19 1 6 77-31 +46 39 1st No competitions held
38. 1940-41 26 21 3 2 113-47 +66 45 1st
39. 1941-42 30 15 5 10 124-69 +55 35 6th W
40. 1942-43 30 15 6 9 84-51 +33 36 3rd W Hungary Dimény, Hungary Tóth Potya
41. 1943-44 30 16 4 10 71-46 +25 36 2nd W Hungary Schaffer
42. 1945 22 16 2 4 87-18 +79 34 2nd Hungary Szabó, Hungary Urbancsik
43. 1945-46 18 6 4 8 39-41 -2 16 5th1 Hungary Urbancsik
44. 1946-47 30 16 6 8 70-39 +31 38 4th Hungary Dimény, Hungary Opata
45. 1947-48 32 23 4 5 77-39 +38 50 3rd Hungary Lyka
46. 1948-49 30 26 1 3 140-36 +104 53 1st
47. 1949-50 30 21 4 5 86-38 +48 46 2nd
48. 1950 15 5 2 8 25-30 -5 12 10th Hungary Vadas
49. 1951 26 13 3 10 43-42 +1 29 6th Hungary Urbancsik
50. 1952 26 8 5 13 27-54 -27 21 9th Hungary Deák
51. 1953 26 11 8 7 37-32 +5 30 5th Hungary Sós
52. 1954 26 16 1 9 54-31 +23 33 3rd
53. 1955 26 15 7 4 64-27 +37 37 3rd
54. 1956 22 8 8 6 38-29 +9 24 4th
55. 1957 11 5 3 3 16-11 +5 13 4th Hungary Csanádi
56. 1957-58 26 14 5 7 53-37 +16 33 3rd W Hungary Tátrai
57. 1958-59 26 10 8 8 37-37 0 28 7th
58. 1959-60 26 14 4 5 56-31 +25 35 2nd
59. 1960-61 26 13 5 8 56-34 +22 31 4th UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Preliminary round
60. 1961-62 26 13 7 6 45-26 +19 33 3rd Hungary Mészáros
61. 1962-63 26 15 7 4 49-28 +21 37 1st Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Semi-final
62. 1963 13 7 3 3 15-9 +36 17 3rd European Cup Preliminary round
63. 1964 26 19 3 4 58-27 +31 41 1st Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Winner
64. 1965 26 14 8 4 66-31 +32 36 2nd European Cup Quarter-final Hungary Vilezsál
65. 1966 26 16 5 5 71-33 +38 37 2nd Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Third round Hungary Tátrai
66. 1967 30 24 4 2 85-24 +61 52 1st Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Runner-up Hungary Lakat
67. 1968 30 21 7 2 65-26 +39 49 1st European Cup First round
68. 1969 30 15 9 6 56-33 +23 39 3rd European Cup Second round
69. 1970 14 8 4 2 17-8 +9 20 2nd2 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup First round Hungary Kalocsay, Hungary Dalnoki
70. 1970–71 30 16 9 5 52-26 +26 49 2nd Hungary Csanádi
71. 1971–72 30 14 8 8 59-36 +23 36 5th3 W UEFA Cup Semi-final
72. 1972–73 30 17 7 6 60-31 +29 41 2nd UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Second round
73. 1973–74 30 15 9 6 54-29 +25 39 2nd W UEFA Cup First round Hungary Novák, Hungary Dalnoki
74. 1974–75 28 10 13 5 45-29 +16 33 3rd UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Runner-up Hungary Dalnoki
75. 1975–76 30 20 6 4 65-38 +27 46 1st W Did not qualify
76. 1976–77 34 18 11 5 78-42 +36 47 3rd European Cup Second round
77. 1977–78 34 11 12 11 54-51 +3 34 9th W UEFA Cup Second round
78. 1978–79 34 18 11 5 75-44 +31 47 2nd UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Second round Hungary Friedmanszky
79. 1979–80 34 14 11 9 70-51 +19 39 6th UEFA Cup First round
80. 1980–81 34 21 9 4 75-33 +42 51 1st Did not qualify Hungary Novák
81. 1981–82 34 20 4 10 76-46 +30 49 2nd European Cup First round
82. 1982–83 30 19 5 6 73-46 +27 43 2nd UEFA Cup Second round
83. 1983–84 30 9 9 12 43-44 -1 27 12th UEFA Cup First round
84. 1984–85 30 11 6 13 34-38 -4 28 13th Intertoto Cup Group 9 Hungary Vincze
85. 1985–86 30 12 10 8 35-29 +6 34 5th Did not qualify Hungary Dalnoki
86. 1986–87 30 10 13 7 33-27 +6 35 5th Intertoto Cup Group 11
87. 1987–88 30 12 9 9 47-32 +15 33 5th Did not qualify Hungary Rákosi
88. 1988–89 30 16 7 7 49-29 +20 59 2nd
89. 1989–90 30 13 9 8 48-34 +14 48 3rd UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Second round
90. 1990–91 30 15 10 5 47-22 +25 40 2nd W UEFA Cup Second round Hungary Nyilasi
91. 1991–92 30 18 10 2 61-19 +42 46 1st N.H. UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Second round
92. 1992–93 30 19 3 8 49-28 +21 41 3rd W W UEFA Champions League First round
93. 1993–94 30 16 5 9 50-32 +18 37 4th W W UEFA Cup Winners' Cup First round
94. 1994–95 30 17 8 5 62-41 +21 59 1st W W Cup Winners' Cup Second round Hungary Novák
95. 1995–96 30 21 3 6 56-25 +31 66 1st N.C.H. Champions League Group stage
96. 1996–97 34 22 8 4 69-37 +32 74 3rd N.H. Champions League Qualifying round Hungary Varga
97. 1997–98 34 20 7 7 63-43 +20 67 2nd N.H. UEFA Cup First round Hungary Nyilasi
98. 1998–99 34 19 7 8 61-40 +21 64 2nd N.H. UEFA Cup Second round
99. 1999–00 32 14 8 10 61-39 +22 50 5th N.H. UEFA Cup First round Croatia Vlak, Croatia Poklepovic
100. 2000–01 36 18 11 7 59-35 +24 69 1st Did not qualify Hungary Csank
101. 2001–02 38 21 6 11 66-39 +27 69 2nd Champions League Second round Hungary Garami
102. 2002–03 32 19 7 6 50-24 +26 64 2nd W UEFA Cup Second round
103. 2003–04 32 16 9 7 44-30 +14 57 1st W W UEFA Cup First round Hungary Pintér
104. 2004–05 30 17 5 8 56-31 +25 56 2nd Champions League, UEFA Cup 3R, Group Stage Hungary László
105. 2005–06 30 10 11 9 48-38 +5 41 6th 4 UEFA Cup Hungary Gellei
106. 2009–10 30 10 11 9 34-35 -1 41 7th R16 G.S. Did not qualify England Davison, England Short
107. 2010–11 30 15 5 10 50-43 +7 50 3rd R16 G.S. Europa League 2R Hungary Prukner
108. 2011–12 30 9 7 14 31-36 -5 34 11th R16 G.S. Did not qualify Hungary Prukner, Hungary Détári
109. 2012–13 30 13 10 7 51-36 +15 49 5th 2R W Hungary Détári, Netherlands Moniz
110. 2013–14 17 8 3 6 27-26 +1 27 5th R16 G.S. Netherlands Moniz, 5 Germany Doll
111.
Σ ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
Notes
  • Note 1: Ferencváros won the Western group of the 1945-46 season by having played 26 matches (22 won, 1 draw, 3 lost) gaining 45 points and was promoted to the best 10 teams where it finished 5th.
  • Note 2: Ferencváros won the Group B of the 1970 spring season and lost to 4-3 on aggregate against Újpest
  • Note 3: 2 points deducted
  • Note 4: Ferencváros did not receive license from the Hungarian Football Federation governed by István Kisteleki, therefore the club was relegated to the Hungarian League 2.
  • Note 5: Csaba Máté as interim coach for two Hungarian League matches (Ferencváros 1-2 Pécs & Videoton 2-3 Ferencváros) and one Hungarian Cup match (Újpest 1-0 Ferencváros)

Other Notes

  • Italics = competition in progress
  • N.C.H. = no competition held
  • G.S. = group stage
  • R16 = Round of 16 (Eighth-finals)
  • R32 = Round of 32 (16th-finals)

Ferencvárosi TC in European competition

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Aggregate
1960–61 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Preliminary Round Scotland Rangers 2–1 2–4 4–5
1962–63 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round West Germany Viktoria Köln 4–1 3–4 7–5
2. Round Italy Sampdoria 6–0 0–1 6–1
Quarter-finals Romania Petrolul Ploiesti 2–0 0–1 2–1
Semi-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dinamo Zagreb 0–1 1–2 1–3
1963–64 European Cup Preliminary Round Turkey Galatasaray 2–0 0–4 2–4
1964–65 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round Czechoslovakia Spartak Brno 2–0 0–1 2–1
2. Round Austria Wiener Sportclub 2–1 0–1 2–2 1
3. Round Italy AS Roma 1–0 2–1 3–1
Quarter-finals Spain Athletic Bilbao 1–0 1–2 2–2 2
Semi-finals England Manchester United 1–0 2–3 3–3 3
Final Italy Juventus –– 1–0 Winner
1965–66 European Cup Preliminary Round Iceland Keflavík 9–1 4–1 13–2
1. Round Greece Panathinaikos 0–0 3–1 3–1
Quarter-finals Italy Internazionale 1–1 0–4 1–5
1966–67 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Olimpija Ljubljana 3–0 3–3 6–3
2. Round Sweden Örgryte IS 7–1 0–0 7–1
3. Round West Germany Eintracht Frankfurt 2–1 1–4 3–5
1967–68 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round Romania Argeş Piteşti 4–0 1–3 5–3
2. Round Spain Real Zaragoza 3–0 1–2 4–2
3. Round England Liverpool 1–0 1–0 2–0
Quarter-finals Spain Athletic Bilbao 2–1 2–1 4–2
Semi-finals Italy Bologna 3–2 2–2 5–4
Final England Leeds United 0–0 0–1 0–1
1968–69 European Cup 1. Round Bulgaria Levski Sofia x–x x–x w/d
1969–70 European Cup 1. Round Bulgaria CSKA Septemvriysko Zname 4–1 1–2 5–3
2. Round England Leeds United 0–3 0–3 0–6
1970–71 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round England Liverpool 1–1 0–1 1–2
1971–72 UEFA Cup 1. Round Turkey Fenerbahçe 3–1 1–1 4–2
2. Round Greece Panionios x–x x–x w/o
3. Round West Germany Eintracht Braunschweig 5–2 1–1 6–3
Quarter-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željezničar Sarajevo 1–2 2–1 3–3(p)
Semi-finals England Wolverhampton Wanderers 2–2 1–2 3–4
1972–73 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Malta Floriana 6–0 0–1 6–1
2. Round Czechoslovakia Sparta Prague 2–0 1–4 3–4
1973–74 UEFA Cup 1. Round Poland Gwardia Warszawa 0–1 1–2 1–3
1974–75 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Wales Cardiff City 2–0 4–1 6–1
2. Round England Liverpool 0–0 1–1 1–1(a)
Quarter-finals Sweden Malmö FF 1–1 3–1 4–2
Semi-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade 2–1 2–2 4–3
Final Soviet Union Dynamo Kyiv –– 0–3 Loss
1976–77 European Cup 1. Round Luxembourg Jeunesse Esch 5–1 6–2 11–3
2. Round East Germany Dynamo Dresden 1–0 0–4 1–4
1977–78 UEFA Cup 1. Round Bulgaria Marek Dupnitsa 2–0 0–3 2–3
1978–79 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Sweden Kalmar FF 2–0 2–2 4–2
2. Round East Germany 1. FC Magdeburg 2–1 0–1 2–2(a)
1979–80 UEFA Cup 1. Round Bulgaria Lokomotiv Sofia 2–0 0–3 2–3
1981–82 European Cup 1. Round Czechoslovakia Baník Ostrava 3–2 0–3 3–5
1982–83 UEFA Cup 1. Round Spain Athletic Bilbao 2–1 1–1 3–2
2. Round Switzerland FC Zürich 1–1 0–1 1–2
1983–84 UEFA Cup 1. Round Netherlands PSV Eindhoven 0–2 2–4 2–6
1984 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 9 Switzerland FC Zürich 3–0 0–1
Group 9 Czechoslovakia Spartak Trnava 3–1 1–1
Group 9 Austria Austria Klagenfurt 0–0 2–3
1986 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 11 Czechoslovakia Slavia Praha 0–1 0–2
Group 11 Austria Sturm Graz 0–1 5–1
Group 11 Switzerland FC Luzern 2–4 2–3
1989–90 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Finland FC Haka 5–1 1–1 6–2
2. Round Austria Admira Wacker 0–1 0–1 0–2
1990–91 UEFA Cup 1. Round Belgium Royal Antwerpen 3–1 0–0 3–1(aet)
2. Round Denmark Brøndby IF 0–1 0–3 0–4
1991–92 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Bulgaria Levski Sofia 4–1 3–2 7–3
2. Round Germany Werder Bremen 0–1 2–3 2–4
1992–93 UEFA Champions League 1. Round Czechoslovakia Slovan Bratislava 0–0 1–4 1–4
1993–94 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Austria Wacker Innsbruck 1–2 0–3 1–5
1994–95 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Qualyfing Round Luxembourg F91 Dudelange 6–1 6–1 12–2
1. Round Russia CSKA Moscow 2–1 1–2 3–3(aet)
2. Round Portugal FC Porto 2–0 0–6 2–6
1995–96 UEFA Champions League Qualifying Round Belgium Anderlecht 1–1 1–0 2–1
Group D Switzerland Grasshoppers 3–3 3–0 ––
Group D Netherlands Ajax Amsterdam 1–5 0–4 ––
Group D Spain Real Madrid 1–1 1–6 ––
1996–97 UEFA Champions League Qualifying Round Sweden IFK Göteborg 1–1 0–3 1–4
1996–97 UEFA Cup 1. Round Greece Olympiacos Piraeus 3–1 2–2 5–3
2. Round England Newcastle United 3–2 0–4 3–6
1997–98 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round Republic of Ireland Bohemian Dublin 5–0 1–0 6–0
2. Qualifying Round Sweden Helsingborgs IF 0–1 1–0 1–1(aet)
1. Round Greece OFI Crete 2–1 0–3 2–4
1998–99 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round Andorra CE Principat 6–0 8–1 14–1
2. Qualifying Round Greece AEK Athens 4–2 0–4 4–6
1999–2000 UEFA Cup Qualifying Round Moldova Constructorul Chisinau 3–1 1–1 4–2
1. Round Czech Republic FK Teplice 1–1 1–3 2–4
2001–02 UEFA Champions League 2. Qualifying Round Croatia Hajduk Split 0–0 0–0 0–0(p)
2002–03 UEFA Cup Qualifying Round Cyprus AEL Limassol 4–0 1–2 5–2
1. Round Turkey Kocaelispor 4–0 1–0 5–0
2. Round Germany VfB Stuttgart 0–0 0–2 0–2
2003–04 UEFA Cup Qualifying Round Malta Birkirkara 1–0 5–0 6–0
1. Round Denmark FC København 1–1 1–1 2–2(p)
2004–05 UEFA Champions League 2. Qualifying Round Albania KF Tirana 0–1 3–2 3–3(a)
3. Qualifying Round Czech Republic Sparta Prague 1–0 0–2 1–2(aet)
2004–05 UEFA Cup 1. Round England Millwall 3–1 1–1 4–2
Group A, 1st game Netherlands Feyenoord Rotterdam 1–1 ––
Group A, 2nd game Germany FC Schalke 04 –– 0–2
Group A, 3rd game Switzerland FC Basel 1–2 ––
Group A, 4th game Scotland Heart of Midlothian –– 1–0
2005–06 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round Belarus MTZ-RIPO Minsk 0–2 2–1 2–3
2011–12 UEFA Europa League 1. Round Armenia Ulisses 3–0 2–0 5–0
2 Round Norway Aalesunds FK 2–1 1-3(aet) 3-4
Notes
  • Note 1:(playoff 2–0)
  • Note 2:(playoff 3–0)
  • Note 3:(playoff 2–1)

Record by country of opposition

  • Correct as of 14 June 2011
Country Pld W D L GF GA GD Win%
Andorra Andorra 2 2 0 0 14 1 +13 100.000
Albania Albania 2 1 0 1 3 3 +0 50.00
Armenia Armenia 2 2 0 0 5 0 +5 100.000
Austria Austria 10 2 1 7 10 14 −4 20.00
Belarus Belarus 2 1 0 1 2 3 −1 50.00
Belgium Belgium 2 1 1 0 3 1 +2 50.00
Bulgaria Bulgaria 8 5 0 3 16 12 +4 62.50
Croatia Croatia 2 0 2 0 0 0 +0 00.00
Czechoslovakia Czechoslovakia 10 3 1 6 9 17 −8 30.00
Czech Republic Czeh Republic 4 1 1 2 3 6 −3 25.00
Cyprus Cyprus 2 1 0 1 5 2 +3 50.00
Denmark Denmark 4 0 2 2 2 6 −4 00.00
East Germany East Germany 4 2 0 2 3 6 −3 50.00
England England 16 4 6 6 14 22 −8 25.00
Finland Finland 2 1 1 0 6 2 +4 50.00
Germany Germany 5 0 1 4 2 8 −6 00.00
Greece Greece 8 4 2 2 14 14 +0 50.00
Iceland Iceland 2 2 0 0 13 2 +11 100.000
Republic of Ireland Ireland 2 2 0 0 6 0 +6 100.000
Italy Italy 9 5 2 2 16 11 +5 55.56
Luxembourg Luxemburg 4 4 0 0 23 5 +18 100.000
Malta Malta 4 3 0 1 12 1 +11 75.00
Moldova Moldova 2 1 1 0 4 2 +2 50.00
Netherlands the Netherlands 5 0 1 4 16 24 −8 00.00
Norway Norway 0 0 0 0 0 0 +0 !
Portugal Portugal 2 1 0 1 2 6 −4 50.00
Romania Romania 4 2 0 2 7 4 +3 50.00
Scotland Scotland 2 1 0 1 4 5 −1 50.00
Soviet Union Soviet Union 1 0 0 1 0 3 −3 00.00
Poland Poland 2 0 0 2 1 3 −2 00.00
Spain Spain 10 5 2 3 14 14 +0 50.00
Sweden Sweden 6 2 3 1 12 7 +5 33.33
Switzerland Switzerland 9 2 2 5 15 15 +0 22.22
Turkey Turkey 6 4 1 1 11 12 −1 66.67
Wales Wales 2 2 0 0 6 1 +5 100.000
West Germany West Germany 6 3 1 2 16 13 +3 50.00
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia 8 3 1 4 14 12 +2 37.50
Totals 169 70 32 87 286 249 +37 36.84

P – Played; W – Won; D – Drawn; L – Lost

European Records

Managers

References

  1. ^ "Median's survey". Median. 2006. 
  2. ^ Stokkermans, Karel. "Unbeaten during a League Season". http://www.rsssf.com. Retrieved 13 June 2013. 
  3. ^ "Glorious Hungarian history needs updating". UEFA. 21 February 2010. 
  4. ^ "Anderlecht 0-1 Ferencváros and Ferencváros 1-1 Anderlecht". UEFA.com. 5 August 1995. Retrieved 22 May 2011. 
  5. ^ "Ferencváros matches in the UEFA Champions League 1995/96". UEFA.com. 6 December 1995. Retrieved 22 May 2011. 
  6. ^ "Ferencváros to float on stock exchange". UEFA. 21 February 2003. 
  7. ^ "Sparta Praha win after extra time". UEFA. 25 August 2004. 
  8. ^ "Ferencváros unafraid". UEFA. 4 November 2004. 
  9. ^ "No time for faint Hearts". UEFA. 15 December 2004. 
  10. ^ "Hearts go out and coaches go crazy". Guardian. 17 December 2004. 
  11. ^ "Hearts 0–1 Ferencvaros". BBC. 16 December 2004. 
  12. ^ "Leaders maintain solid form". UEFA. 8 November 2004. 
  13. ^ "Contenders draw no comfort". UEFA. 13 December 2004. 
  14. ^ "Spreading the message in Hungary". UEFA. 16 November 2004. 
  15. ^ "Ferencváros settle for second best". UEFA. 6 June 2005. 
  16. ^ "Hungarians hope for European lift". UEFA. 14 July 2005. 
  17. ^ "Tough ties lies in wait". UEFA. 24 June 2005. 
  18. ^ "Blades' Kevin McCabe buys into Ferencvaros". The Telegraph. 14 February 2008. 
  19. ^ "Blades chief wins Ferencvaros bid". BBC. 2 December 2009. 
  20. ^ "Short learning fast at Ferencváros helm". UEFA. 10 November 2009. 
  21. ^ "Craig Short is named boss of Hungarian side Ferencvaros". BBC. 2 December 2009. 
  22. ^ Ferencváros: Titel, Chaos und ein Zwangsabstieg
  23. ^ "Fulham learn Europa League qualifying fate". UEFA. 20 June 2011. 
  24. ^ "Vaduz and Dinamo rise to the occasion". UEFA. 21 July 2011. 
  25. ^ "Hungarian Ballon d'Or winner Albert dies". UEFA. 31 October 2011. 
  26. ^ "Ricardo Monizt vissza a Fradi kispadjára". Facebook. 3 December 2013. 
  27. ^ "Akeem Adams: Ferencvaros player has heart attack". www.bbc.co.uk. 27 September 2013. 
  28. ^ "Doll is Ferencvaros new coach". Transfermarkt. 18 December 2013. 
  29. ^ "Ferencvaros star Akeem Adams dies at 22". www.thesun.co.uk. 30 December 2013. 
  30. ^ "Akeem has died". www.trinidadexpress.com. 30 December 2013. 
  31. ^ "Canaries and Green Eagles in new partnership". www.canaries.co.uk. 25 February 2014. 
  32. ^ "The Budapest Derby". Football Derbies. 20 July 2011. 
  33. ^ "Sopron coach dies after attack". UEFA. 24 April 2002. 

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