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The Austrian Football Bundesliga
Bundesliga
(German: Österreichische Fußball- Bundesliga
Bundesliga
[ˈøːstɐʁaɪ̯çɪʃə ˈfuːsbal ˈbʊndəsliːɡa], Austrian Football Federal League) is the highest-ranking national league club competition in Austrian football. It is the competition which decides the Austrian national football champions, as well the country's entrants for the various European cups run by UEFA. Since Austria
Austria
stayed in sixteenth place in the UEFA association coefficient rankings at the end of the 2015–16 season,[1] the league gained its first spot for the UEFA
UEFA
Champions League. The Austrian Bundesliga, which began in the 1974–75 season, has been a separate registered association since 1 December 1991. It has been most won by the two Viennese giants Austria
Austria
Wien, who were national champions 21 times, and Rapid Wien, who won the national title 17 times. The current champions are Red Bull Salzburg. Hans Rinner is president of the Austrian Bundesliga. The Austrian Football Bundesliga
Bundesliga
is currently known as tipico Bundesliga
Bundesliga
for sponsorship reasons.

Contents

1 History

1.1 1900–1938 1.2 1938–1945 1.3 1945–1974 1.4 1974 to current 1.5 Tasks and legal form 1.6 Scopes of responsibility of the senates 1.7 Objectives

2 Tipico
Tipico
Bundesliga

2.1 Member clubs for the 2016–17 season

3 List of champions 4 Performance

4.1 Performance by club 4.2 Performance by city

5 Top Scorers in Bundesliga

5.1 All-time top scorers

6 See also 7 References 8 External links

History[edit] 1900–1938[edit] Football has been played in Austria
Austria
since around 1890. Around the turn of the twentieth century two attempts were made to start a national championship. From 1900 onwards, a cup competition was played in Vienna, the Neues Wiener Tagblatt Pokal. This cup was actually played in league format.[2] The efforts to create a football league succeeded in 1911, with the introduction of the first Austrian football championship. The competition for this championship, the 1. Klasse (First Class), was created and organized by the Niederösterreichischer Fußball-Verband (the Lower Austrian Football Federation), and the participants played for the title of Niederösterreichische Landesmeister (Lower Austrian National Champion). From 1924, the league was considered professional and changed its name to I. Liga (First League).[3] In 1929, an all-Austrian amateur championship was first played, won by Grazer AK. Clubs from the professional league in Vienna
Vienna
were not part of this competition.[4] Teams from the other states of Austria
Austria
were first allowed to join the highest division with the introduction of the Nationalliga (National League) in the season of 1937–38.[5]

In 1941 Rapid Wien won the German championship final against Schalke 04 with 4–3

1938–1945[edit] Main article: Gauliga
Gauliga
Ostmark Austria's annexation by Germany
Germany
in 1938 brought the Austrian Nationalliga to an early end. Numerous teams were disbanded and some players fled out of the country. The Austrian Nationalliga was integrated into the system of the NSRL, the Sports office of the Third Reich as the Gau XVII section under Gaufachwart Hans Janisch. Despised by Nazis
Nazis
as unworthy of a true German, professionalism in sports was outlawed in May 1938. "Innovations" like the Hitler salute
Hitler salute
were introduced as compulsory before and after every game. Teams, like Hakoah Wien
Hakoah Wien
were banned and others, like Austria
Austria
Wien were first closed and then renamed. Finally, the operation of the junior teams was handed over to the local Hitlerjugend units.[6] The new highest league in what had been Austria, the Gauliga
Gauliga
Ostmark, was an amateur league and covered the whole of the former country except Tyrol and Vorarlberg, which were added to the Bavarian league system.[7] The league champions now qualified for the German football championship, which Rapid Wien won in 1941. From 1941, the league was renamed Gauliga
Gauliga
Donau-Alpenland to further eradicate the memory of Austria
Austria
as an independent country. Following Nazi Germany's defeat in World War II and the disbandment of the NSRL, Austria's teams were excluded again from the German league. 1945–1974[edit] The league returned to a Vienna-only format in 1945, briefly named 1. Klasse once more before changing to just Liga in 1946. Only upon the introduction of the all-Austrian Staatsliga A in 1949 did teams from the whole federal territory finally play for the Austrian Championship. However, the road to organising the Staatsliga proved difficult. A conflict between the representatives of the amateur and the professional aspects of the sport led to the separation of the Viennese league from the football federation, and to the establishment of its own competition on 30 June 1949. At the statutory Presidential Election Council of the Austrian Football Association
Austrian Football Association
only a few days later a surprising turn took place – upon the request of Lower Austria, the introduction of the Staatsliga was finally and unanimously confirmed. The organization was in the hands of the Fußballstaatsliga Österreich, created for this purpose.[8] A Staatsliga B, the second division of national league football, was formed in 1950. This league, however, was disbanded again in 1959, whereby the Staatsliga A dropped the A from its name, the need for differentiating having been gone.[9] In 1965, however, the Austrian Football Association again took over the organization of the top division, with the (second) introduction of the Nationalliga.[10] On 21 April 1974, against the vote of the Vorarlberg
Vorarlberg
association, the introduction of the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
was decided. The Nationalliga remained as the second division, for now.[11]

Gerhard-Hanappi-Stadion, Rapid Wien

UPC-Arena, Sturm Graz

Generali Arena, Austria
Austria
Wien

Red Bull Arena, FC Salzburg

1974 to current[edit] In the 1974–75 season the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
was introduced which, still led by the Austrian Football Association, aligned both of the highest divisions in Austria. In 1976, the Nationalliga was renamed to Bundesliga
Bundesliga
– Second Division while the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
was now called Bundesliga
Bundesliga
– First Division.[12] From 1974 to 1982 the league operated with ten clubs with each club playing the other four times during the season. From 1982 to 1985 it played with sixteen clubs with each club playing the others twice. The league's modus was changed in 1985 to a twelve team league which played a home -and away round in autumn. The top eight clubs then advanced to the championship round (Officially: Oberes Play-off) who again played each other twice. The bottom four of the autumn round played the top four of the First League to determine the four teams to play in the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
in the following season. This modus was used for the next eight seasons until 1993 when the league returned to the ten team format it originally operated in.[13] 26 years after dissolution of the independent Staatsliga on 17 November 1991, the Austrian Football Bundesliga
Bundesliga
was reconstituted as a federation and admitted on 1 December 1991 to the Austrian Football Association
Austrian Football Association
as its 10th member. From the 2018-19 Season the League will expand from its current 10 teams to 12 teams.[14] Tasks and legal form[edit] Since 1991 the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
has carried its own responsibility as a separate association, and organises the championships of the two highest divisions in Austria. Both are named after their sponsors; since 2014 the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
is named after sports-betting company, Tipico.[15] The second division, called the "Erste Liga" or "First League," is sponsored by Sky Go. In addition the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
is responsible for the Toto Jugendliga, leagues for under 15/17/19 Teams of professional Clubs and academies. The Bundesliga
Bundesliga
also represents professional football in Austria, in co-operation with the football clubs themselves. The Bundesliga
Bundesliga
is legally a non-profit organisation. The twenty teams of the Tipico
Tipico
Bundesliga
Bundesliga
and the Sky Go
Sky Go
Erste Liga constitute the members of the Bundesliga. The Bundesliga
Bundesliga
is represented by an acting executive committee, which supports a supervisory board. Each association of the two professional leagues is represented in presidential conferences; these have advisory function in all affairs concerning the Bundesliga. Scopes of responsibility of the senates[edit] The 'senates' are organising committees which consist of honorary and committee-members independent of the clubs. The first senate is responsible for suspensions and for the running of championship games. The second senate functions as an arbitration board for financial disagreements, the third senate is responsible for all financial concerns and the fourth senate is the panel of referees for the Bundesliga. The evaluation of a club's economic competency which is required in order to obtain a playing license for the two professional leagues takes place at the fifth senate, the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
license committee. Objectives[edit] The Austrian Bundesliga
Bundesliga
carries the obligation for a positive development of football as a sport at the élite level, as well as for the advancement of the next generation of players in co-operation with the teams at the junior levels of the sport. To accomplish this, the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
requires economic audits of the teams, the introduction of laws particular to professional football, TV marketing, centralised sponsorship and collective marketing for all teams. Tipico
Tipico
Bundesliga[edit] In the Tipico
Tipico
Bundesliga, 10 teams play a "double championship" with each team playing every other twice at home and twice away during a championship year which is divided into an autumn and a spring season. The season typically lasts from July to June of the following year. At the end of the season, the team finishing in last place in the table is relegated to the Sky Go
Sky Go
Erste Liga, the champion of which is promoted to the Tipico
Tipico
Bundesliga. Member clubs for the 2016–17 season[edit] The Bundesliga
Bundesliga
champion qualifies for the UEFA
UEFA
Champions League, and the clubs at positions 2 and 3, as well as the Austrian Cup
Austrian Cup
winner, enter the qualification rounds for the UEFA
UEFA
Europa League. In the event that the Bundesliga
Bundesliga
champion is also the Austrian Cup
Austrian Cup
winner, the fourth placed team enters the UEFA
UEFA
Europa League.

Admira

Austria

Graz

St. Pölten

Rapid

Ried

Salzburg

Mattersburg

Wolfsberg

Altach

Location of teams in the 2016–17 Austrian Football Bundesliga

Team

Location

Venue

Capacity

Admira Wacker Mödling Maria Enzersdorf BSFZ-Arena 10,800

Austria
Austria
Wien Vienna Ernst-Happel-Stadion 50,000

Rapid Wien Vienna Allianz Stadion 28,000

Red Bull Salzburg Wals-Siezenheim Red Bull Arena 30,188

Rheindorf Altach Altach Cashpoint Arena 8,500

Ried !SV Ried Ried im Innkreis Keine Sorgen Arena 7,334

St. Pölten Sankt Pölten NV Arena 8,000

Sturm Graz Graz UPC-Arena 15,323

SV Mattersburg Mattersburg Pappelstadion 17,100

Wolfsberger AC Wolfsberg Lavanttal-Arena 7,300

List of champions[edit] Main article: List of Austrian football champions Performance[edit] Performance by club[edit]

Club Winners Runners-up Winning Seasons

Rapid Wien

32

26

1950–51, 1951–52, 1953–54, 1955–56, 1956–57, 1959–60, 1963–64, 1966–67, 1967–68, 1981–82, 1982–83, 1986–87, 1987–88, 1995–96, 2004–05, 2007–08

Austria
Austria
Wien

21

19

1948–49, 1949–50, 1952–53, 1960–61, 1961–62, 1962–63, 1968–69, 1969–70, 1975–76, 1977–78, 1978–79, 1979–80, 1980–81, 1983–84, 1984–85, 1985–86, 1990–91, 1991–92, 1992–93, 2002–03, 2005–06, 2012–13

Red Bull Salzburg
Salzburg

11

7

1993–94, 1994–95, 1996–97, 2006–07, 2008–09, 2009–10, 2011–12, 2013–14, 2014–15, 2015–16, 2016–17

Wacker Innsbruck
Innsbruck
(5) (4) Swarovski Tirol (2) (1) Tirol Innsbruck
Innsbruck
(3) (–)

10

5

1970–71, 1971–72, 1972–73, 1974–75, 1976–77, 1988–89, 1989–90, 1999–00, 2000–01, 2001–02

SK Admira Wien (8) (5) SC Wacker Wien (1) (7) Admira Wacker Wien (–) (1) *

9

13

1926–27, 1927–28, 1931–32, 1933–34, 1935–36, 1936–37, 1938–39, 1946–47, 1965–66

First Vienna

6

6

1930–31, 1932–33, 1941–42, 1942–43, 1943–44, 1954–55

Wiener SK

3

7

1921–22, 1957–58, 1958–59

Sturm Graz

3

5

1997–98, 1998–99, 2010–11

Floridsdorfer AC

1

3

1917–18

Wiener AF

1

2

1913–14

VÖEST Linz

1

2

1973–74

Grazer AK

1

2

2003–04

Wiener AC

1

1

1914–15

Hakoah Vienna

1

1

1924–25

LASK Linz

1

1

1964–65

SpC Rudolfshügel

1

Brigittenauer AC

1

FC Wien

1

SV Ried

1

Notes:

All teams are defunct clubs from Innsbruck, Tirol. Wacker Innsbruck (1915–99), Swarovski Tirol (1986–92) and Tirol Innsbruck (1993–02). They are considered to be the continuation of the each other. The Red Bull company bought the club on 6 April 2005 and rebranded it. Prior 2005 the team was known as SV Austria Salzburg
SV Austria Salzburg
or Casino Salzburg. They also changed the colours from white-violet in red-white. The Violet-Whites ultimately formed a new club, Austria Salzburg. * Admira Wacker Mödling
Mödling
was formed after the merger of SK Admira Wien and SC Wacker Wien in 1971, under the name of Admira Wacker Wien, the merge with VfB Mödling
Mödling
in 1997 and the merge with SK Schwadorf
SK Schwadorf
in 2008. The new team play in Mödling.

Performance by city[edit]

City Clubs Winners Runners-up

Vienna

Rapid Wien (32) (26), Austria
Austria
Wien (24) (18), First Vienna
Vienna
(6) (6), Wiener SK (3) (7), Floridsdorfer AC
Floridsdorfer AC
(1) (3), Wiener AF (1) (2), Wiener AC (1) (1), Hakoah Vienna
Vienna
(1) (1), SpC Rudolfshügel (–) (1), Brigittenauer AC (–) (1), FC Wien (–) (1)

69

67

Salzburg

Red Bull Salzburg
Salzburg
(10) (7)

11

7

Innsbruck

Wacker Innsbruck
Innsbruck
(5) (4), Swarovski Tirol (2) (1), Tirol Innsbruck
Innsbruck
(3) (–)

10

5

Mödling

SK Admira Wien (8) (5), SC Wacker Wien (1) (7), Admira Wacker Wien (–) (1) *

9

13

Graz

Sturm Graz
Graz
(3) (5), Grazer AK
Grazer AK
(1) (2)

4

7

Linz

VÖEST Linz
Linz
(1) (2), LASK Linz
LASK Linz
(1) (1)

2

3

Ried im Innkreis

SV Ried
SV Ried
(–) (1)

1

Top Scorers in Bundesliga[edit]

Season Player Goals Club

1974–75 Helmut Köglberger

22

LASK Linz

1975–76 Johann Pirkner

21

Austria
Austria
Wien

1976–77 Hans Krankl

32

Rapid Wien

1977–78 Hans Krankl

41

Rapid Wien

1978–79 Walter Schachner

24

Austria
Austria
Wien

1979–80 Walter Schachner

34

Austria
Austria
Wien

1980–81 Gernot Jurtin

20

Sturm Graz

1981–82 Božo Bakota

24

Sturm Graz

1982–83 Hans Krankl

23

Rapid Wien

1983–84 Tibor Nyilasi

26

Austria
Austria
Wien

1984–85 Toni Polster

24

Austria
Austria
Wien

1985–86 Toni Polster

33

Austria
Austria
Wien

1986–87 Toni Polster

39

Austria
Austria
Wien

1987–88 Zoran Stojadinović

27

Rapid Wien

1988–89 Peter Pacult

26

Swarovski Tirol

1989–90 Gerhard Rodax

35

Admira Wacker

1990–91 Václav Daněk

29

Swarovski Tirol

1991–92 Christoph Westerthaler

17

Swarovski Tirol

1992–93 Václav Daněk

24

Tirol Innsbruck

1993–94 Nikola Jurčević Heimo Pfeifenberger

14

SV Salzburg SV Salzburg

1994–95 Souleyman Sané

20

Tirol Innsbruck

1995–96 Ivica Vastić

22

Sturm Graz

Season Player Goals Club

1996–97 René Wagner

21

Rapid Wien

1997–98 Geir Frigård

23

LASK Linz

1998–99 Eduard Glieder

22

SV Salzburg

1999–00 Ivica Vastić

32

Sturm Graz

2000–01 Radosław Gilewicz

22

Tirol Innsbruck

2001–02 Ronald Brunmayr

27

Grazer AK

2002–03 Axel Lawarée

21

Schwarz-Weiß Bregenz

2003–04 Roland Kollmann

27

Grazer AK

2004–05 Christian Mayrleb

21

SV Pasching

2005–06 Sanel Kuljić Roland Linz

15

SV Ried Austria
Austria
Wien

2006–07 Alexander Zickler

22

Red Bull Salzburg

2007–08 Alexander Zickler

16

Red Bull Salzburg

2008–09 Marc Janko

39

Red Bull Salzburg

2009–10 Steffen Hofmann

20

Rapid Wien

2010–11 Roland Linz Roman Kienast

21

Austria
Austria
Wien Sturm Graz

2011–12 Jakob Jantscher Stefan Maierhofer

14

Red Bull Salzburg

2012–13 Philipp Hosiner

32

Austria
Austria
Wien

2013–14 Jonathan Soriano

31

Red Bull Salzburg

2014–15 Jonathan Soriano

31

Red Bull Salzburg

2015–16 Jonathan Soriano

21

Red Bull Salzburg

All-time top scorers[edit]

As of matches played 14 April 2017.[16]

Rank Name Club Years Goals Apps Ratio

1 Hans Krankl Rapid Wien, Wiener SK & First Vienna 1970–89 270 361 0.75

2 Ivica Vastić Sturm Graz, Austria
Austria
Wien, FC Admira Wacker, LASK Linz, VSE St. Pölten & First Vienna 1991–09 187 441 0.42

3 Peter Pacult Rapid Wien, FC Wacker Innsbruck, Austria
Austria
Wien, Wiener SK & Blau-Weiß Linz 1980–96 186 396 0.47

4 Christian Mayrleb FC Wacker Innsbruck, Austria
Austria
Wien, FC Admira Wacker, LASK Linz, Austria
Austria
Salzburg
Salzburg
& SV Pasching 1992–06 186 494 0.38

5 Alfred Drabitz Austria
Austria
Wien, Wiener SK & First Vienna 1978–91 155 365 0.42

6 Mario Haas Sturm Graz 1992–12 145 451 0.32

7 Christoph Westerthaler FC Wacker Innsbruck, LASK Linz
LASK Linz
& SK Vorwärts Steyr 1983–97 131 378 0.35

8 Christian Keglevits Rapid Wien, LASK Linz, Austria
Austria
Salzburg
Salzburg
& Wiener SK 1979–93 129 405 0.32

9 Walter Knaller FC Admira Wacker & Blau-Weiß Linz 1980–92 127 333 0.38

10 Toni Polster Austria
Austria
Wien & FC Salzburg 1982–00 122 158 0.77

11 Jonathan Soriano FC Salzburg 2012–17 120 144 0.83

Bold denotes players still playing in Bundesliga.

See also[edit]

Association football
Association football
portal Austria
Austria
portal

Football in Austria Austrian Cup Gauliga Ostmark
Gauliga Ostmark
– the highest division in Austria
Austria
from 1938 to 1945

References[edit]

^ " UEFA
UEFA
Country Ranking 2016". Bert Kassies. Retrieved 4 June 2016.  ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 2, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 21, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 25, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 33, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Kastler 1972, S. 56f ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 34, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 45, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 55, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 62, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 70, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Liga-Fussball in Österreich 1900–1995 (in German) publisher: DSFS, published: 1996, page: 73, accessed: 16 April 2009 ^ Austrian Football Bundesliga
Bundesliga
tables & results (in German) Weltfussball.de, accessed: 9 October 2015 ^ "SportsBusiness Daily". M.sportsbusinessdaily.com. Retrieved 2018-02-20.  ^ Announcement of renewal of Tipico
Tipico
Sponsorship, "With Tipico
Tipico
to the new Austrian Bundesliga
Bundesliga
era," tipico-group.com, March 29, 2018 (accessed: April 8, 2018). ^ "All time record goalscorer in Austria
Austria
Bundesliga". Worldfootball.net. Retrieved 2018-02-20. 

16. Austria
Austria
Youth League - List of Austria
Austria
Hockey teams External links[edit]

Bundesliga
Bundesliga
site (in German) OEFB (in English) League321.com - Austrian football league tables, records & statistics database. (in English) Austria
Austria
- List of Champions, RSSSF.com

v t e

Austrian Football Bundesliga
Bundesliga
· 2017–18

Admira Wacker Mödling Austria
Austria
Wien LASK Linz Mattersburg Rapid Wien Red Bull Salzburg Rheindorf Altach St. Pölten Sturm Graz Wolfsberger AC

v t e

Top division football seasons in Austria

1911 to 1938

1911–12 1912–13 1913–14 1914–15 1915–16 1916–17 1917–18 1918–19 1919–20 1920–21 1921–22 1922–23 1923–24 1924–25 1925–26 1926–27 1927–28 1928–29 1929–30 1930–31 1931–32 1932–33 1933–34 1934–35 1935–36 1936–37 1937–38

Gauliga (1938 to 1945)

1938–39 1939–40 1940–41 1941–42 1942–43 1943–44 1944–45

1945 to 1974

1945–46 1946–47 1947–48 1948–49 1949–50 1950–51 1951–52 1952–53 1953–54 1954–55 1955–56 1956–57 1957–58 1958–59 1959–60 1960–61 1961–62 1962–63 1963–64 1964–65 1965–66 1966–67 1967–68 1968–69 1969–70 1970–71 1971–72 1972–73 1973–74

Bundesliga (1974 to current)

1974–75 1975–76 1976–77 1977–78 1978–79 1979–80 1980–81 1981–82 1982–83 1983–84 1984–85 1985–86 1986–87 1987–88 1988–89 1989–90 1990–91 1991–92 1992–93 1993–94 1994–95 1995–96 1996–97 1997–98 1998–99 1999–00 2000–01 2001–02 2002–03 2003–04 2004–05 2005–06 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10 2010–11 2011–12 2012–13 2013–14 2014–15 2015–16 2016–17

v t e

Football in Austria

Austrian Football Association

League competitions

men:

Bundesliga First League Regionalliga

East Central West

Landesliga 2. Landesliga

women:

ÖFB-Frauenliga

Cup competitions

Austrian Cup Austrian Supercup Ladies Cup Lower Austrian Football Cup

National teams

Men Women U-21 U-19 U-17

Regional associations

Burgenland Football Association Lower Austrian Football Association Upper Austrian Football Association Salzburg
Salzburg
Football Association Styria Football Association Tirol Football Association Vorarlberg
Vorarlberg
Football Association Vienna
Vienna
Football Association

Lists and categories

Clubs Players Stadiums Champions

Austrian Football Association

v t e

Top-level football leagues in Europe (UEFA)

Current

Albania Andorra Armenia Austria Azerbaijan Belarus Belgium Bosnia and Herzegovina Bulgaria Croatia Cyprus Czech Republic Denmark England Estonia Faroe Islands Finland France Georgia Germany Gibraltar Greece Hungary Iceland Israel Italy Kazakhstan Kosovo Latvia Lithuania Luxembourg Macedonia Malta Moldova Montenegro Netherlands Northern Ireland Norway Poland Portugal Republic of Ireland Romania Russia San Marino Scotland Serbia Slovakia Slovenia Spain Sweden Switzerland Turkey Ukraine Wales

Defunct

Austria

Tagblatt Pokal Gauliga
Gauliga
Ostmark

Bosnia and Herzegovina Bulgaria

Republic State

Czechoslovakia Denmark East Germany England Finland Germany

Bezirksliga Bayern Gauliga Kreisliga Bayern Hessen Nordmain Odenwald Pfalz Saar Südmain Südwest Württemberg Nordkreis-Liga Oberliga Berlin Oberliga Nord Oberliga Süd Oberliga Südwest Oberliga West Südkreis-Liga Westkreis-Liga

Herzeg-Bosnia Mandatory Palestine Scotland

Premier Division Premier League

Turkey

Championship National Division

Serbia and Montenegro Soviet Union Yugoslavia

Non-recognized

Artsakh Crimea Isle of Man Monaco Northern Cyprus Vatican City

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 157963

.