The Info List - Hamburg SV

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Hamburger Sport-Verein e.V. [hamˈbʊʁɡɐ ˌʃpɔʁt fɛɐ̯ˈʔaɪ̯n], commonly known as Hamburger SV, Hamburg
or HSV [haː ʔɛs ˈfaʊ̯], is a German sport club based in Hamburg, its largest branch being its football department. Although the current HSV was founded in June 1919 from a merger of three earlier clubs, it officially traces its origin to 29 September 1887 when the first of the predecessors, SC Germania, was founded. HSV's football team has the unique distinction of having played continuously in the top tier of the German football league system
German football league system
since the founding of the club at the end of World War I. It is the only team that has played in every season of the Bundesliga
since its foundation in 1963, at which time the team was led by German national captain Uwe Seeler.[1] HSV has won the German national championship six times, the DFB-Pokal three times and the League Cup twice. The team's most successful period was from the mid-1970s until the mid-1980s when, in addition to several domestic honours, they won the 1976–77 European Cup
1976–77 European Cup
Winners' Cup and the 1982–83 European Cup. The outstanding players of this period were Horst Hrubesch, Manfred Kaltz, and Felix Magath, all of which were regulars in the German National Team. To date, HSV's last major trophy was the 1986–87 DFB-Pokal. HSV play their home games at the Volksparkstadion
in Bahrenfeld, a western district of Hamburg. The club colours are officially blue, white and black but the home kit of the team is white jerseys and red shorts. The team's most common nickname is "die Rothosen" (the Red Shorts). As it is one of Germany's oldest clubs, it is also known as der Dinosaurier (the Dinosaur). HSV have rivalries with Werder Bremen, with whom they contest the Nordderby, and Hamburg-based FC St. Pauli, whom they contest the Hamburg
derby. HSV is notable in football as a grassroots organisation with youth development a strong theme. The club had a team in the Women's Bundesliga
from 2003 to 2012 but it was demoted to Regionalliga level because of financial problems. Other club departments include badminton, baseball, basketball, bowling, boxing, cricket, darts, hockey, golf, gymnastics, handball and cardiopulmonary rehabilitation exercises. These departments represent about 10% of the club membership. HSV is one of the biggest sports clubs in Germany
with over 70,000 members in all its departments[2] and stated by Forbes
to be among the 20-largest football clubs in the world.[3]


1 History

1.1 Early years 1.2 Post-war era 1.3 Entry into the Bundesliga 1.4 Golden era 1.5 Modern era

2 Stadium 3 Rivals and affinities 4 Club kit and colours 5 Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
in Europe 6 Honours

6.1 Domestic 6.2 European 6.3 Worldwide 6.4 Regional 6.5 Double

7 Players

7.1 Current squad 7.2 Out on loan

8 Personnel

8.1 Head coaches since 1963

9 Notable players 10 Other departments

10.1 Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
II 10.2 Women's football 10.3 Other sports

11 References 12 External links

History[edit] Early years[edit] Hamburger Sport-Verein (HSV) traces its origin to the merger of Der Hohenfelder Sportclub and Wandsbek-Marienthaler Sportclub on 29 September 1887 to form Sport-Club Germania Hamburg, usually referred to as SC Germania. This was the first of three clubs that merged on 2 June 1919 to create HSV in its present form. HSV in its club statute recognises the founding of SC Germania as its own date of origin.[4] The other two clubs in the June 1919 merger were Hamburger FC founded in 1888 and FC Falke Eppendorf dating back to 1906. The merger came about because the three clubs had been severely weakened by the impact of the First World War on manpower and finance and they could not continue as separate entities.[1] SC Germania was formed originally as an athletics club and did not begin to play football until 1891, when some Englishmen joined the club and introduced it. SC Germania had its first success in 1896, winning the Hamburg-Altona championship for the first of five times. Germania player Hans Nobiling emigrated to Brazil
at the end of the 19th century, where he became an important pioneer of the game, instrumental in the foundation of SC Internacional, the third oldest club of the country which became part of São Paulo FC, one of the major sports clubs of Brazil, in 1938 and SC Germânia of São Paulo, which later became EC Pinheiros. Hamburger SC 1888 was founded by students on 1 June 1888. It later had links with a youth team called FC Viktoria 95 and, during World War I, was temporarily known as Viktoria Hamburg
88. SC Germania and Hamburger SC 1888 were among 86 clubs who founded the Deutscher Fußball-Bund (DFB; German Football Association) in Leipzig on 28 January 1900. FC Falke was founded by students in Eppendorf on 5 March 1906 but it was never a successful team and played in lower leagues. The newly formed Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
quickly became competitive and contested the 1922 national final against 1. FC Nürnberg, who were playing for their third consecutive title. The game was called off on account of darkness after three hours and ten minutes of play, drawn at 2–2.[5] The re-match also went into extra time, and in an era that did not allow for substitutions, that game was called off at 2–2 when Nuremberg were reduced to just seven players (two were injured, two had been sent off) and the referee ruled they could not continue. Considerable wrangling ensued over the decision. The DFB awarded the win to HSV but urged them to refuse the title in the name of good sportsmanship (which they grudgingly did). Ultimately, the Viktoria trophy was not officially presented that year.[5] HSV's first unqualified success was achieved in the 1923 German football championship when they won the national title against Union Oberschöneweide. They failed to defend the title in 1924, losing the final to Nuremberg, but lifted the Viktoria again in 1928 when they defeated Hertha BSC
Hertha BSC
5–2 at the Altonaer Stadion
Altonaer Stadion
in the final. During the Third Reich, HSV enjoyed local success in the Gauliga Nordmark, also known as the Gauliga
Hamburg, winning the league championship in 1937, 1938, 1939, 1941 and 1945. At national level the club was unsuccessful with semi-final losses in 1938 and 1939 their best performances in this period. Its main rival in the Gauliga
in those years was Eimsbütteler TV. Post-war era[edit]

Historical chart of Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
league performance after WWII

HSV's first post-war season was in the newly formed Stadtliga Hamburg and they won its championship in 1946. The club also won the championship of the British occupation zone in 1947 and 1948, the only two seasons this competition was staged.[6] HSV became the first German team to tour the United States
United States
after World War II in May 1950 and came away with a 6–0 record.[7] Playing in the Oberliga Nord after the resumption of league play in post-war West Germany
in 1947, HSV became a frighteningly dominant regional club. In 16 seasons from 1947–48 to 1962–63, they laid claim to the Oberliga title 15 times, only posting an uncharacteristic 11th-place finish in 1953–54. During this period, they scored over 100 goals in each of the 1951, 1955, 1961 and 1962 seasons. In 1953, the club's all-time leading goalscorer Uwe Seeler
Uwe Seeler
debuted. In nine seasons, he scored 267 goals in 237 Oberliga matches.[8] National titles, however, were harder to come by. In 1956, HSV reached the DFB-Pokal
final but were beaten by Karlsruher SC.[7] This was followed by losses in the finals of the national championship to Borussia Dortmund
Borussia Dortmund
in 1957 and Schalke 04 in 1958.[7] In 1960, HSV became German champions for the first time since 1928, defeating 1. FC Köln
1. FC Köln
3–2 in the championship final. Seeler, who scored twice in the final, was named West German Footballer of the Year.[7] As national champions, HSV represented West Germany
in the 1960–61 European Cup. The club's first ever match in European competition was a 5–0 defeat of Swiss club Young Boys in Bern,[7] with HSV winning the tie 8–3 on aggregate. In the quarter-finals, they beat English champions Burnley before being defeated by Barcelona at the semi-final stage in a playoff game after the scores were level over two legs. The crowd of 77,600 at the Volksparkstadion
for the first leg against Barcelona remains the record attendance for a HSV home match.[7] Entry into the Bundesliga[edit] Further information: Introduction of the Bundesliga Soon after, Germany's first professional football league, the Bundesliga, was formed, with HSV one of 16 clubs invited to join that first season. Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
currently holds the distinction of being the only original Bundesliga
side to have played continuously in the top flight – without ever having been relegated – since the formation of the league in 1963. They had shared that special status with Eintracht Frankfurt
Eintracht Frankfurt
and 1. FC Kaiserslautern
1. FC Kaiserslautern
until 1996, and with 1. FC Köln
1. FC Köln
until 1998. Altogether, 49 other sides have come and gone since the league's inception. The Bundesliga
celebrated its 40th anniversary on 24 August 2004 with a match between "The Dinosaur", as the club has been affectionately nicknamed due to its old age, and Bayern Munich, the league's most successful side. In August 1963, HSV defeated Borussia Dortmund
Borussia Dortmund
3–0 at Hanover's Niedersachsenstadion
to win the club's first DFB-Pokal.[7] In the same month, the club played its first ever Bundesliga
match, drawing 1–1 with Preußen Münster.[7] HSV finished the Bundesliga's first season in sixth place, with Uwe Seeler
Uwe Seeler
scoring 30 goals to secure the Torjägerkanone.[8] He was also named Footballer of the Year for the second time.[7] The DFB-Pokal
victory enabled HSV to play in the 1963–64 European Cup
1963–64 European Cup
Winners' Cup, where they reached the quarter-final, falling to Lyon. In 1967, HSV again reached the final of the DFB-Pokal
where they were defeated 4–0 by Bayern Munich.[7] HSV, however, were admitted to the following season's European Cup Winners' Cup, where they lost to Milan in the final.[7] In 1970, Seeler was named Footballer of the Year for the third time.[9] He retired at the end of the 1971–72 season in front of 72,000 fans at the Volksparkstadion.[9] He ended his career with 137 goals from 239 Bundesliga
matches[8] and 507 goals from 587 appearances in all competitions.[10] In the same season, HSV played in the UEFA
Cup for the first time but were knocked out in the first round by Scottish side St Johnstone. Golden era[edit] In 1973, HSV won the first edition of the DFB-Ligapokal, beating Borussia Mönchengladbach
Borussia Mönchengladbach
4–0 in the final.[9] A year later, they reached the DFB-Pokal
final, where they were beaten by Eintracht Frankfurt.[9] In 1976, HSV reached another DFB-Pokal
final, beating 1. FC Kaiserslautern 2–0 to win the trophy for the second time in the club's history.[9] The following year, HSV achieved its first international success with a 2–0 win over Anderlecht in the final of the 1976–77 European Cup
1976–77 European Cup
Winners' Cup.[9] The club then signed English superstar Kevin Keegan
Kevin Keegan
from European champions Liverpool.[9] After spending much of the previous decade in mid-table, HSV had achieved their best Bundesliga
position in 1974–75 by finishing fourth. This was then bettered in 1975–76 with a second-place finish. Keegan's first season at the club saw the team slip to a disappointing tenth place, however, the player himself was named European Footballer of the Year. In 1978, Branko Zebec
Branko Zebec
was appointed trainer of HSV.[9] The Yugoslav led the club to its first ever Bundesliga
title in his first season in charge.[9] Keegan top scored for die Rothosen and was awarded the Ballon d'Or for a second successive year.

Ernst Happel, the most successful manager of the club, won the European Cup in 1983, the Bundesliga
in 1982 and 1983, and the DFB-Pokal
in 1987.

In the 1979–80 season, HSV returned to the European Cup for the first time since 1960–61. As had happened 19 years ago, HSV faced Spanish opposition in the semi-finals. After losing the first leg at the Santiago Bernabéu Stadium
Santiago Bernabéu Stadium
2–0, HSV thrashed six-time winners Real Madrid
5–1 at the Volksparkstadion
to qualify for the final.[11] HSV returned to Madrid
to play Nottingham Forest in the final, where they were beaten 1–0.[12] In the Bundesliga, HSV missed out on defending their title by two points, finishing in second place behind champions Bayern Munich. In December 1980, HSV dismissed Zebec, who had been struggling with a drinking problem.[13] His assistant Aleksandar Ristić was appointed caretaker for the remainder of the season and secured a creditable second-place finish in the Bundesliga. In 1981, Austrian coach Ernst Happel
Ernst Happel
was appointed as Zebec's permanent replacement.[12] In his first season, his HSV side regained the Bundesliga
title and reached the UEFA
Cup final, where they lost 4–0 on aggregate to Sweden's IFK Göteborg.[12] Between 16 January 1982 and 29 January 1983, HSV went undefeated in the Bundesliga. The run stretched across 36 games and remained a Bundesliga
record until November 2013, when it was broken by Bayern Munich.[12][14] A third Meisterschale followed at the end of the 1982–83 season, with HSV defending their title against local rivals Werder Bremen on goal difference.[12] The same year, HSV recorded its greatest ever success, defeating Juventus 1–0 in Athens
to win the club's first European Cup.[12] In December 1983, HSV traveled to Tokyo
where they faced South American champions Grêmio in the Intercontinental Cup. The Brazilian club took home the trophy with a 93rd minute winning goal.[12] Back home, they lost the league championship to VfB Stuttgart
VfB Stuttgart
on goal difference. Both 1984–85 and 1985–86 were disappointing seasons for HSV with the club finishing fifth and seventh respectively. In 1986, midfielder Felix Magath, who had played for the club for ten years and scored the winning goal in the 1983 European Cup Final, retired from professional football.[10] In 1986–87, HSV finished second in the Bundesliga
and won a fourth DFB-Pokal, beating Stuttgarter Kickers
Stuttgarter Kickers
3–1 in the final at West Berlin's Olympiastadion.[12] After this success, Ernst Happel
Ernst Happel
left the club to return to Austria. He remains HSV's most successful trainer with two Bundesliga
titles, one DFB-Pokal
and one European Cup.[15] Modern era[edit] ‹ The template below (Incomplete) is being considered for deletion. See templates for discussion to help reach a consensus. ›

This section is incomplete. This is because it absence the history after the 2013–14 season. (February 2017)

In the early 1990s, HSV found itself in financial trouble. The sale of Thomas Doll
Thomas Doll
to Lazio for a then record 16 million Deutsche Marks[16] in June 1991 is credited with ensuring the club's survival.[17] On the pitch, meanwhile, the team was in decline. After a fifth-place finish in 1990–91, HSV finished in the bottom half of the Bundesliga
in four consecutive seasons. In October 1995, Felix Magath
Felix Magath
returned to HSV to become the club's trainer. The following month, Uwe Seeler
Uwe Seeler
also returned as the club president.[16] Under the new regime, HSV finished fifth in the Bundesliga, securing European qualification for the first time in six years. The following season, HSV reached the semi-finals of the DFB-Pokal. In May 1997, however, Magath was fired after a 4–0 defeat to 1. FC Köln
1. FC Köln
with the team one place above the relegation zone.[18] HSV eventually finished in 13th place under reserve team coach Ralf Schehr. In 1997, HSV appointed Frank Pagelsdorf, who would coach the team for over four years, making him the longest serving trainer since Ernst Happel. A ninth-place finish in 1997–98 was followed by seventh in 1998–99 and third in 1999–2000,[16] the team's best performance since 1986–87. On 2 September 2000, the new Volksparkstadion
was officially opened as the national team played its first 2002 FIFA World Cup
2002 FIFA World Cup
qualifier, against Greece.[19] In 2000–01, HSV competed in the UEFA Champions League
UEFA Champions League
for the first time since the competition's expansion from the old European Cup.[16] Their first match was an extraordinary 4–4 draw against Juventus, with Anthony Yeboah scoring the club's first Champions League goal.[20] Though HSV failed to qualify for the second round, they did manage a historic 3–1 win over Juve in the return fixture at the Stadio delle Alpi.[21] In July 2003, HSV won its first trophy in 16 years with a 4–2 defeat of Borussia Dortmund
Borussia Dortmund
in the DFB-Ligapokal
final.[22] In August 2004, HSV was upset in the early rounds of the DFB-Pokal
by regional league side SC Paderborn. The match became one of the most infamous in recent football history when it was discovered that referee, Robert Hoyzer, had accepted money from a Croatian gambling syndicate to fix the match, which he did, awarding two penalties to Paderborn and sending off HSV player Émile Mpenza. The resulting scandal became the biggest in German football in over 30 years, and was an embarrassment to the country as it prepared to host the 2006 World Cup. Another third-place finish in 2005–06 saw HSV qualify for the Champions League for the second time.[22] They finished bottom of Group G with a solitary win against Russian club CSKA Moscow. In the league, the team was in 17th place going into the winter break,[23] having won once in the league all season, leading to the dismissal of trainer Thomas Doll.[22] Under new coach Huub Stevens, HSV pulled away from the relegation zone and qualified for the UEFA
Cup via a seventh-place finish and victory in the Intertoto Cup.[24] The following season, Stevens led the team to fourth place in the Bundesliga
before leaving to take over at Dutch champions PSV of Eindhoven.[25] He was replaced by Martin Jol, who took HSV to the semi-finals of both the 2008–09 UEFA Cup
2008–09 UEFA Cup
and the 2008–09 DFB-Pokal, both of which die Rothosen lost to rivals Werder Bremen.[22] In the league they missed out on Champions League qualification on the final day of the season.[22] In the summer of 2009, after only one season, Jol departed to become coach of Ajax.[26] Under new coach Bruno Labbadia, HSV reached the semi-finals of the UEFA
Cup (now renamed the UEFA
Europa League) for the second season in a row. However, a defeat in the away leg to Fulham days after the firing of Labbadia[27] denied the club the opportunity to play in the final, which was held at its home stadium. On 13 October 2011, Thorsten Fink
Thorsten Fink
was appointed as coach[28] with the team in the relegation zone after losing six of their opening eight matches. In HSV's first nine games under Fink they were unbeaten, going into the winter break in 13th place.[29] The team eventually finished 15th, avoiding a first ever relegation by five points. In 2012–13, HSV recorded a much improved seventh-place finish, in large part due to Heung-min Son's ability to score crucial goals. During the season, however, the team equaled the club's record Bundesliga
defeat, losing 9–2 at the Allianz Arena
Allianz Arena
to Bayern Munich.[30] Fink was replaced on 25 September 2013 by Bert van Marwijk,[31] who in the same season was replaced by Mirko Slomka
Mirko Slomka
on 17 February 2014. Under Slomka, the club narrowly avoided its first ever relegation from the Bundesliga
in May 2014 by defeating Greuther Fürth on the away goals rule in a play-off.[32] Eventually in the next season Hamburg
once again changed managers due to a poor start of the season firing Slomka on 15 September. His successor Josef Zinnbauer held the job up until 22 March and was replaced by interim coach Peter Knäbel. who was eventually replaced by returning Bruno Labbadia
Bruno Labbadia
who saved the club at the end of the season in the relegation play off for the second year running against Karlsruher SC. Labbadia achieved only two points in the first ten games of the 2016–17 season and was replaced by Markus Gisdol who had a shaky start but managed to get 20 points in 9 games from the 19th match day to the 28th match day. On the last match day, Hamburg avoided the relegation play-offs and stayed in the Bundesliga. Stadium[edit]

The Volksparkstadion

Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
plays its home games in the Volksparkstadion, which was previously known as the Imtech Arena between 2010 and 2015.[33] Built on the site of the original Volksparkstadion, opened in 1953, the current stadium was opened in 2000, and has a capacity of 57,000 – approximately 47,000 seats with another 10,000 spectators standing. The first Volksparkstadion
had been a venue for the 1974 World Cup and UEFA
Euro 1988. The Volksparkstadion
is a UEFA category one stadium, which certifies it to host UEFA
Europa League and UEFA Champions League
UEFA Champions League
finals. The stadium was the site of four group matches and a quarter-final in the past 2006 World Cup, hosted by Germany, and was known as FIFA World Cup Stadium Hamburg
during the event. It was also the venue for the 2010 UEFA Europa League
UEFA Europa League
Final. HSV fans can be buried at a dedicated graveyard near the home stadium, covered in turf from the original Hamburg
pitch.[34] Rivals and affinities[edit]

against rivals Werder Bremen in the Nordderby

HSV shares a cross-town rivalry with FC St. Pauli
FC St. Pauli
and contests the Nordderby
with fellow Northern Germany
side Werder Bremen. In Spring 2009, HSV faced Werder four times in only three weeks, and Werder defeated HSV in the UEFA-Cup semi-final, as well as in the DFB-Pokal semi-final. HSV have an affinity with Scottish club Rangers. HSV fans unfurl their club logo at Rangers' away European matches. The link between Rangers and Hamburg
dates back to 1977 when the Hamburg
Rangers Supporters' Club was set up by HSV fans who had visited Rangers matches before and were thrilled by the atmosphere at Ibrox. The links were further strengthened when Rangers signed Jörg Albertz
Jörg Albertz
from Hamburg. The friendship between Celtic and Hamburg's rivals FC St. Pauli
FC St. Pauli
has no influence on this friendship, however. HSV have a friendship bond with Hannover 96
Hannover 96
due to both being known by the abbreviation "HSV". Their meetings involve the visitors' club song to be played, and fans chanting HSV from each end of the stadium. Furthermore, Hamburger SV has a friendship bond with Arminia Bielefeld
Arminia Bielefeld
– both teams share the same colors, resulting in the popular fan chant "Schwarz, weiß, blau – Arminia und der HSV" ("Black, white, blue – Arminia and the HSV"). Especially in the 1990s, multiple players transferred between the two clubs. As Hannover and Bielefeld fans have affinities as well, all three clubs are sometimes called the Nordallianz (Northern Alliance) despite the fact that the city of Bielefeld is not technically located in Northern Germany. Club kit and colours[edit] The club colours are officially blue, white and black according to its statute but the fans use the combination "schwarz-weiss-blau" (black-white-blue) in their songs and chants; they also chant "haa-ess-fow" (HSV). The club crest is a black and white diamond on a blue background. These were the colours of SC Germania. The use of the blue background suggests a link with Hamburg's maritime tradition as the Blue Peter flag signal (meaning "All Aboard" or "Outward Bound") is a white rectangle on a similar blue background.[35] In contrast, the team's home kit is white jerseys and red shorts, which are the colours of the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg. As a result, the team's most common nickname is "die Rothosen" (the Red Shorts). Because of its age and having been ever-present in the top flight of German football, HSV is also known as der Dinosaurier (the Dinosaur) and currently uses a dinosaur mascot called "Hermann" (named after long-time club physiotherapist Hermann Rieger) for marketing purposes. HSV's kit was made by Adidas
from 1978 to 1995[36][37] and the club re-engaged Adidas
in 2007 having worked with a number of its competitors in the meantime. The first shirt sponsorship was introduced in 1974. The shirt now carries the Fly Emirates logo. The following is a list of shirt sponsors by date:

Season Sponsor

1974–1976 Campari

1976–1979 Hitachi

1979–1987 BP

1987–1994 Sharp

1994–1999 Hyundai

1999–2003 TV Spielfilm

2003–2006 ADIG

since 2006 Emirates

Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
in Europe[edit] HSV's first participation in European competition came after they won the German championship in 1960 and were invited to take part in the 1960–61 European Cup. They had a bye in the preliminary round and their first round opponents were Young Boys. HSV won the two-legged tie 8–3 on aggregate, beating the Swiss side 0–5 in the away leg on 2 November 1960 and then drawing 3–3 at home on 27 November.[38] HSV reached the semi-final of the European Cup in 1961. Subsequently, they have twice played in the final, losing 1–0 to Nottingham Forest in 1980 and defeating Juventus 1–0 in 1983. With Borussia Dortmund and Bayern Munich, HSV is one of three German teams who have won the European Cup. HSV won the UEFA
Cup Winners' Cup in 1976–77 and have been runners-ups in both that competition and the UEFA
Cup. Their most recent European campaign was the 2009–10 UEFA Europa League
UEFA Europa League
in which they reached the semi-final.[39] HSV's biggest win in a European match occurred on 23 October 1974 when they defeated Romanian team Brașov 8–0 in a UEFA
Cup second round tie. Their biggest defeat was in the second leg of the 1977 Super Cup when they lost 6–0 to Liverpool at Anfield
on 6 December. Manfred Kaltz with 81 has made the most appearances for HSV in Europe and Horst Hrubesch
Horst Hrubesch
with 20 is their leading goalscorer.[39] Based on data published by UEFA, a summary of HSV's European record to the end of the 2012–13 season is as follows: [39]

Competition Pld W D L GF GA GD Win%

UEFA Champions League
UEFA Champions League
/ European Cup 7001430000000000000♠43 7001190000000000000♠19 7000900000000000000♠9 7001150000000000000♠15 7001720000000000000♠72 7001560000000000000♠56 +16 07001441900000000000♠44.19

UEFA Europa League
UEFA Europa League
Cup 7002124000000000000♠124 7001670000000000000♠67 7001200000000000000♠20 7001370000000000000♠37 7002209000000000000♠209 7002132000000000000♠132 +77 07001540300000000000♠54.03

Cup Winners' Cup / European Cup Winners' Cup 7001340000000000000♠34 7001200000000000000♠20 7000700000000000000♠7 7000700000000000000♠7 7001810000000000000♠81 7001390000000000000♠39 +42 07001588200000000000♠58.82

Super Cup / European Super Cup 7000400000000000000♠4 5000000000000000000♠0 7000200000000000000♠2 7000200000000000000♠2 7000100000000000000♠1 7000900000000000000♠9 −8 005000000000000000000♠0.00

Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 7001100000000000000♠10 7000700000000000000♠7 5000000000000000000♠0 7000300000000000000♠3 7001230000000000000♠23 7001140000000000000♠14 +9 07001700000000000000♠70.00

Total 7002215000000000000♠215 7002113000000000000♠113 7001380000000000000♠38 7001640000000000000♠64 7002386000000000000♠386 7002250000000000000♠250 +136 07001525600000000000♠52.56

According to UEFA, HSV is currently (2013–14 season) ranked 62= among European clubs.[39] Honours[edit]

One trophy from all of the competitions Hamburg
has won in the HSV-Museum

HSV have the record in German football of having won the most regional titles, having won 31 regional titles. The regional titles do however not count as a trophy or even as a title itself. Winning a regional title only guaranteed a club to battle, with other regional winning clubs, for the German Championship. Hamburg's three Bundesliga
championships entitle the club to display one gold star of the "Verdiente Meistervereine". Under the current award system, their pre- Bundesliga
championships are not recognized and so they are not entitled to the second star of a five-time champion. After the replay of the championship final in 1922 had to be abandoned due to the opponents no longer having enough players on the ground, the German Football Association
German Football Association
(DFB) requested HSV to renounce the title, which the club did. During his first season with Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
(2000–01), Sergej Barbarez became the top scorer for his club with 22 goals and joint top scorer of the Bundesliga
with Ebbe Sand. HSV takes pride in its status as the only club to have played continuously in the Bundesliga
since its foundation. A large clock in the northwest corner of the Volksparkstadion
marks the time, down to the second, since the league was founded on 24 August 1963.[40] Domestic[edit]

German Champions:

Winners (6): 1922–23, 1927–28, 1959–60, 1978–79, 1981–82, 1982–83 Runners-up (8): 1923–24, 1956–57, 1957–58, 1975–76, 1979–80, 1980–81, 1983–84, 1986–87


Winners: 1962–63, 1975–76, 1986–87 Runners-up: 1955–56, 1966–67, 1973–74


Winners: 1972–73, 2003


Runners-up: 1977, 1983, 1987


European Cup:

Winners: 1982–83 Runners-up: 1979–80

European Cup Winners' Cup:

Winners: 1976–77 Runners-up: 1967–68


Runners-up: 1981–82

Intertoto Cup:

Winners: 2005, 2007 (Outright Winners) Group Winners: 1970, 1994 Runners-up: 1999

Super Cup:

Runners-up: 1977, 1983


Intercontinental Cup

Runners-up: 1983


Northern German football championship

Winners (10): 1921, 1922, 1923, 1924, 1925, 1928, 1929, 1931, 1932, 1933 (record)

Oberliga Nord

Winners (15): 1948, 1949, 1950, 1951, 1952, 1953, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963 (record)


Winners: 1937, 1938, 1939, 1941


Winners: 1945

Stadtliga Hamburg

Winners: 1946

British occupation zone championship

Winners: 1947, 1948 (record)


1982–83: League and European Cup

Players[edit] Current squad[edit]

As of 10 March 2018 [41]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.


Position Player


GK Christian Mathenia


DF Dennis Diekmeier


DF Rick van Drongelen


DF Mërgim Mavraj
Mërgim Mavraj


DF Douglas Santos


FW Bobby Wood


MF Lewis Holtby


DF Kyriakos Papadopoulos
Kyriakos Papadopoulos


FW André Hahn


MF Walace


GK Julian Pollersbeck


MF Aaron Hunt


FW Luca Waldschmidt


MF Vasilije Janjičić


MF Filip Kostić


MF Bakery Jatta


Position Player


FW Sven Schipplock


MF Albin Ekdal


DF Bjarne Thoelke


MF Sejad Salihović


DF Gōtoku Sakai
Gōtoku Sakai


MF Mats Köhlert


FW Törles Knöll


MF Nicolai Müller


DF Gideon Jung


GK Andreas Hirzel


GK Tom Mickel


DF Jonas Behounek


FW Jann-Fiete Arp


FW Tatsuya Ito


DF Stephan Ambrosius


DF Josha Vagnoman

Out on loan[edit] Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.


Position Player

FW Batuhan Altıntaş
Batuhan Altıntaş
(at Giresunspor
until 30 June 2018)

MF Finn Porath (at SpVgg Unterhaching
SpVgg Unterhaching
until 30 June 2018)

FW Pierre-Michel Lasogga
Pierre-Michel Lasogga
(at Leeds United
Leeds United
until 30 June 2018)


Position Staff

Head coach Christian Titz

Assistant coach Soner Uysal

Assistant coach Matthias Kreutzer

Goalkeeping coach Nico Stremlau

Head of youth development Bernhard Peters

Fitness coach Daniel Müssig

Rehab coach Sebastian Capel

Team doctor Götz Welsch

Physiotherapist Uwe Schellhammer

Physiotherapist Kristof Meyer

Physiotherapist Benjamin Eisele

Physiotherapist Andreas Thum

Kit man Miroslav Zadach

Kit man Zoran Suka

Last updated: 12 March 2018 Source: Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
official website

Head coaches since 1963[edit]

Name From To Days Played Win Drawn Lost Win % Honours

Wilke, MartinMartin Wilke 1 July 1963 7 May 1964 311 7001290000000000000♠29 7001110000000000000♠11 7000900000000000000♠9 7000900000000000000♠9 07001379300000000000♠37.93 1962–63 DFB-Pokal – winner

Gawliczek, GeorgGeorg Gawliczek 8 May 1964 17 April 1966 709 7001590000000000000♠59 7001220000000000000♠22 7001120000000000000♠12 7001250000000000000♠25 07001372900000000000♠37.29

Schneider, JosefJosef Schneider 18 April 1966 30 June 1967 438 7001390000000000000♠39 7001120000000000000♠12 7001110000000000000♠11 7001160000000000000♠16 07001307700000000000♠30.77 1966–67 DFB-Pokal – runners-up

Koch, KurtKurt Koch 1 July 1967 30 June 1968 365 7001340000000000000♠34 7001110000000000000♠11 7001110000000000000♠11 7001120000000000000♠12 07001323500000000000♠32.35 1967–68 European Cup
1967–68 European Cup
Winners' Cup – runners-up

Knopfle, GeorgGeorg Knöpfle 1 July 1968 30 June 1970 729 7001680000000000000♠68 7001250000000000000♠25 7001210000000000000♠21 7001220000000000000♠22 07001367600000000000♠36.76

Ochs, Klaus-DieterKlaus-Dieter Ochs 1 July 1970 30 June 1973 1095 7002102000000000000♠102 7001360000000000000♠36 7001260000000000000♠26 7001400000000000000♠40 07001352900000000000♠35.29 1972–73 DFB-Ligapokal – winner

Klotzer, KunoKuno Klötzer 1 July 1973 30 June 1977 1460 7002136000000000000♠136 7001620000000000000♠62 7001290000000000000♠29 7001450000000000000♠45 07001455900000000000♠45.59 1973–74 DFB-Pokal – runners-up 1975–76 Bundesliga – runners-up 1975–76 DFB-Pokal – winner 1976–77 European Cup
1976–77 European Cup
Winners' Cup – winner

Gutendorf, RudiRudi Gutendorf 1 July 1977 27 October 1977 118 7001120000000000000♠12 7000600000000000000♠6 7000100000000000000♠1 7000500000000000000♠5 07001500000000000000♠50.00 1977 DFB-Supercup – runners-up

Ozcan, ArkocArkoç Özcan 28 October 1977 30 June 1978 245 7001220000000000000♠22 7000800000000000000♠8 7000500000000000000♠5 7000900000000000000♠9 07001363600000000000♠36.36 1977 European Super Cup – runners-up

Zebec, BrankoBranko Zebec 1 July 1978 18 December 1980 901 7001850000000000000♠85 7001540000000000000♠54 7001170000000000000♠17 7001140000000000000♠14 07001635300000000000♠63.53 1978–79 Bundesliga – winner 1979–80 Bundesliga – runners-up 1979–80 European Cup – runners-up

Ristic, AleksandarAleksandar Ristić 19 December 1980 30 June 1981 193 7001170000000000000♠17 7000800000000000000♠8 7000500000000000000♠5 7000400000000000000♠4 07001470600000000000♠47.06 1980–81 Bundesliga – runners-up

Happel, ErnstErnst Happel 1 July 1981 30 June 1987 2190 7002204000000000000♠204 7002109000000000000♠109 7001530000000000000♠53 7001420000000000000♠42 07001534300000000000♠53.43 1981–82 Bundesliga – winner 1981–82 UEFA
Cup – runners-up 1982–83 Bundesliga – winner 1982–83 European Cup – winner 1983 Intercontinental Cup – runners-up 1983 European Super Cup – runners-up 1983 DFB-Supercup – runners-up 1983–84 Bundesliga – runners-up 1986–87 Bundesliga – runners-up 1986–87 DFB-Pokal – winner

Skoblar, JosipJosip Skoblar 1 July 1987 9 November 1987 131 7001150000000000000♠15 7000500000000000000♠5 7000400000000000000♠4 7000600000000000000♠6 07001333300000000000♠33.33 1987 DFB-Supercup – runners-up

Reimann, WilliWilli Reimann 11 November 1987 4 January 1990 785 7001750000000000000♠75 7001320000000000000♠32 7001190000000000000♠19 7001240000000000000♠24 07001426700000000000♠42.67

Schock, Gerd-VolkerGerd-Volker Schock 5 January 1990 10 March 1992 795 7001730000000000000♠73 7001280000000000000♠28 7001220000000000000♠22 7001230000000000000♠23 07001383600000000000♠38.36

Coordes, EgonEgon Coordes 12 March 1992 21 September 1992 193 7001190000000000000♠19 7000300000000000000♠3 7000800000000000000♠8 7000800000000000000♠8 07001157900000000000♠15.79

Mohlmann, BennoBenno Möhlmann 23 September 1992 5 October 1995 1107 7002105000000000000♠105 7001310000000000000♠31 7001360000000000000♠36 7001380000000000000♠38 07001295200000000000♠29.52

Magath, FelixFelix Magath 6 October 1995 18 May 1997 590 7001580000000000000♠58 7001210000000000000♠21 7001180000000000000♠18 7001190000000000000♠19 07001362100000000000♠36.21

Schehr, RalfRalf Schehr* 19 May 1997 30 June 1997 42 7000200000000000000♠2 7000100000000000000♠1 7000100000000000000♠1 5000000000000000000♠0 07001500000000000000♠50.00

Pagelsdorf, FrankFrank Pagelsdorf 1 July 1997 17 September 2001 1593 7002142000000000000♠142 7001510000000000000♠51 7001460000000000000♠46 7001450000000000000♠45 07001359200000000000♠35.92

Hieronymus, HolgerHolger Hieronymus* 18 September 2001 3 October 2001 15 7000200000000000000♠2 5000000000000000000♠0 7000100000000000000♠1 7000100000000000000♠1 005000000000000000000♠0.00

Jara, KurtKurt Jara 4 October 2001 22 October 2003 748 7001690000000000000♠69 7001260000000000000♠26 7001200000000000000♠20 7001230000000000000♠23 07001376800000000000♠37.68 2003 DFB-Ligapokal – winner

Toppmoller, KlausKlaus Toppmöller 23 October 2003 17 October 2004 360 7001330000000000000♠33 7001140000000000000♠14 7000500000000000000♠5 7001140000000000000♠14 07001424200000000000♠42.42

Doll, ThomasThomas Doll 18 October 2004 1 February 2007 836 7001790000000000000♠79 7001360000000000000♠36 7001200000000000000♠20 7001230000000000000♠23 07001455700000000000♠45.57 2005 UEFA
Intertoto Cup – winner

Stevens, HuubHuub Stevens 2 February 2007 30 June 2008 514 7001490000000000000♠49 7001230000000000000♠23 7001150000000000000♠15 7001110000000000000♠11 07001469400000000000♠46.94 2007 UEFA
Intertoto Cup – winner

Jol, MartinMartin Jol 1 July 2008 26 May 2009 329 7001340000000000000♠34 7001190000000000000♠19 7000400000000000000♠4 7001110000000000000♠11 07001558800000000000♠55.88

Labbadia, BrunoBruno Labbadia 1 July 2009 25 April 2010 298 7001320000000000000♠32 7001120000000000000♠12 7001120000000000000♠12 7000800000000000000♠8 07001375000000000000♠37.50

Moniz, RicardoRicardo Moniz* 26 April 2010 30 June 2010 65 7000200000000000000♠2 7000100000000000000♠1 7000100000000000000♠1 5000000000000000000♠0 07001500000000000000♠50.00

Veh, ArminArmin Veh 1 July 2010 13 March 2011 255 7001260000000000000♠26 7001110000000000000♠11 7000400000000000000♠4 7001110000000000000♠11 07001423100000000000♠42.31

Oenning, MichaelMichael Oenning 14 March 2011 19 September 2011 189 7001150000000000000♠15 7000200000000000000♠2 7000600000000000000♠6 7000700000000000000♠7 07001133300000000000♠13.33

Cardoso, RodolfoRodolfo Cardoso* 19 September 2011 17 October 2011 28 7000300000000000000♠3 7000200000000000000♠2 5000000000000000000♠0 7000100000000000000♠1 07001666700000000000♠66.67

Arnesen, FrankFrank Arnesen* 10 October 2011 16 October 2011 6 7000100000000000000♠1 7000100000000000000♠1 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 7002100000000000000♠100.00

Fink, ThorstenThorsten Fink 17 October 2011 16 September 2013 700 7001640000000000000♠64 7001210000000000000♠21 7001180000000000000♠18 7001250000000000000♠25 07001328100000000000♠32.81 2012 Peace Cup – winner

Cardoso, RodolfoRodolfo Cardoso* 17 September 2013 24 September 2013 7 7000100000000000000♠1 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 7000100000000000000♠1 005000000000000000000♠0.00

van Marwijk, BertBert van Marwijk 25 September 2013 16 February 2014 144 7001150000000000000♠15 7000300000000000000♠3 7000300000000000000♠3 7000900000000000000♠9 07001200000000000000♠20.00

Slomka, MirkoMirko Slomka 16 February 2014 15 September 2014 211 7001160000000000000♠16 7000300000000000000♠3 7000300000000000000♠3 7001100000000000000♠10 07001187500000000000♠18.75

Zinnbauer, JosefJosef Zinnbauer 16 September 2014 22 March 2015 187 7001230000000000000♠23 7000600000000000000♠6 7000600000000000000♠6 7001110000000000000♠11 07001260900000000000♠26.09

Knabel, PeterPeter Knäbel* 22 March 2015 15 April 2015 24 7000200000000000000♠2 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 7000200000000000000♠2 005000000000000000000♠0.00

Labbadia, BrunoBruno Labbadia 15 April 2015 25 September 2016 529 7001500000000000000♠50 7001160000000000000♠16 7001120000000000000♠12 7001220000000000000♠22 07001320000000000000♠32.00

Gisdol, MarkusMarkus Gisdol 25 September 2016 21 January 2018

7001520000000000000♠52 7001160000000000000♠16 7001100000000000000♠10 7001260000000000000♠26 07001307700000000000♠30.77

Hollerbach, BerndBernd Hollerbach 22 January 2018 12 March 2018

5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 !—

Titz, ChristianChristian Titz 13 March 2018

5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 5000000000000000000♠0 !—

* Served as caretaker coach.

Notable players[edit] Further information: List of Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
players Other departments[edit] Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
II[edit] Main article: Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
II The reserve team serves mainly as the final stepping stone for promising young players before being promoted to the main team. Women's football[edit] Main article: Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
(women) The women's section was created in 1970. The team plays in the Bundesliga
continuously since the 2003–04 season. Other sports[edit] The club's rugby department was established in 1925 but ceased operation in the 1990s. It was reestablished however in March 2006.[42] The club's men's baseball section, HSV Hamburg, known as the Stealers, was established in 1985 and plays in the first division of the Baseball
Bundesliga.[43] Other important departments are volleyball and cricket. Okka Rau
Okka Rau
was qualified for the 2008 Beijing Olympics of volleyball.[44] HSV Cricket
is playing in the league of the North German Cricket
Federation (Norddeutscher Cricket
Verband) and won several first places.[45] References[edit]

^ a b "#16 Hamburg
SV". Forbes
Magazine. 29 March 2007. Retrieved 8 December 2010.  ^ HSV Supporters Club – graph shows "gesamt" (entire membership) as 70,000-plus Archived 29 October 2013 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved 25 October 2013. ^ Forbes
Magazine – World's Most Valuable Football Clubs. Retrieved 25 October 2013. ^ Statute of Hamburger SV, pdf, p.3[permanent dead link]. Retrieved 26 October 2013. ^ a b "Das ewige Finale von 1922: Kein Süßholztennis". 11freunde (in German). 10 September 2010. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ kicker Almanach 1990 (in German) publisher: kicker, published: 1989, page: 248 & 249. Retrieved 17 May 2009 ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Ära Uwe". Hamburger Sport-Verein. Retrieved 3 June 2013.  ^ a b c ""Uns Uwe" Seeler – Das große Idol". Hamburger Sport-Verein (in German). Retrieved 3 June 2013.  ^ a b c d e f g h i "Die 70er Jahre". Hamburger Sport-Verein. Retrieved 3 June 2013.  ^ a b "Foto-Show: Die Legenden des Hamburger SV". T-Mobile. Retrieved 3 June 2013.  ^ "33 years ago today – The HSV "Miracle"". Hamburger Sport-Verein. 23 April 2013. Archived from the original on 15 June 2013. Retrieved 3 June 2013.  ^ a b c d e f g h "Die 80er Jahre". Hamburger Sport-Verein (in German). Retrieved 3 June 2013.  ^ "Benutzt und dann gefeuert". Die Zeit (in German). 26 December 1980. Retrieved 3 June 2013.  ^ "Bundesliga: Bayern Munich set new record of 37 games unbeaten, while Borussia Dortmund
Borussia Dortmund
lose again". The Independent. 9 November 2013.  ^ "GESTORBEN: Ernst Happel". Der Spiegel (in German). 23 November 1992. Retrieved 3 June 2013.  ^ a b c d "Die 90er Jahre". Hamburger Sport-Verein. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ "Interview mit Thomas Doll: "Nur Bayern ist besser als wir"". Der Spiegel (in German). 18 February 2005. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ "Football: Chelsea sign Channel 5 deal". The Independent. 20 May 1997. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ "Volkspark". Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
Supporters Club (in German). Archived from the original on 3 June 2013. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ " Hamburg
4–4 Juventus". UEFA. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ "Champions League Round-up: Zidane and Davids sent off as Juventus crash". The Telegraph. 25 October 2000. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ a b c d e "2000 bis zur Gegenwart". Hamburger Sport-Verein (in German). Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ "HSV vergibt den Sieg" (in German). Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ "Huub Stevens: Hart, aber herzlich". Focus (in German). 9 November 2007.  ^ "Returning Stevens plans PSV haul". UEFA. 22 August 2008. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ "Ajax name Martin Jol
Martin Jol
as new coach". The Telegraph. 26 May 2009. Retrieved 4 June 2013.  ^ " Hamburg
axe coach Bruno Labbadia". BBC. 26 April 2010. Retrieved 5 June 2013.  ^ "Fink nach Hamburg". Bundesliga. 13 October 2011. Retrieved 5 June 2013.  ^ "Amsif rettet FCA einen Punkt". kicker. Retrieved 5 June 2013.  ^ " Hamburg
chief: Bayern defeat 'disgraceful'". ESPN. 1 April 2013. Retrieved 5 June 2013.  ^ "van Marwijk wird Trainer des Hamburger SV".  ^ " Hamburg
stay up". Sky Sports News. 18 May 2014. Retrieved 30 May 2014.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 9 June 2015.  ^ "Dead football fans get home ground advantage". meeja.com.au. 3 September 2008. Archived from the original on 7 December 2008. Retrieved 3 September 2008.  ^ Arne Schultchen, Zeichen der Zeit (Signs of the Times) in 11 Freunde, issue 93, August 2009, p.79. ^ "When Kevin Keegan
Kevin Keegan
went to Hamburg". The Guardian. Hamburg
show off their new signing (Keegan signed in 1977 and is wearing Umbro). Retrieved 14 March 2017.  ^ "football, Bundesliga, 1978/1979, Stadium am Boekelberg, Boruss..." gettyimages.co.uk. Photos show 78/79 team wearing Adidas. Retrieved 14 March 2017.  ^ UEFA – Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
matches in 1960–61. Retrieved 24 October 2013. ^ a b c d UEFA – Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
record in UEFA
competitions. Retrieved 24 October 2013. ^ Keh, Andrew. "Time and a Relentless Clock Weigh on Hamburg
Soccer Team". The New York Times. Retrieved 8 February 2017.  ^ "HSV: Spieler" (in German). hsv.de. Archived from the original on 16 October 2009. Retrieved 2 March 2015.  ^ "Geschichte der HSV-Rugby Abteilung" (in German). Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
Rugby website. Archived from the original on 10 May 2007. Retrieved 23 April 2010.  ^ "Lokstedt Stealers-Die Erfolgsstory". Hamburger SV. Retrieved 8 December 2010.  ^ "Team Hamburg – Athleten" (in German). Team Hamburg
of the Hamburg
Sport Federation and the Olympic point Hamburg/Schleswig-Holstein. 4 July 2008. Archived from the original on 16 August 2008. Retrieved 17 August 2008.  ^ "Trophies". HSV Cricket. Archived from the original on 7 December 2008. Retrieved 17 August 2008. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Hamburger SV.

portal Football in Germany

Official website Team statistics Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
formations at football-lineups Statistics, formations and historical data at worldfootball.net

v t e

Hamburger SV


Club Players Managers Matches Seasons Stadium Nordderby Hamburg


2001–02 2002–03 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2010–11 2011–12 2012–13 2013–14 2014–15 2015–16 2016–17 2017–18

Other teams

Reserve team Ladies Handball Rugby

v t e


2017–18 clubs

FC Augsburg Bayer Leverkusen Bayern Munich Borussia Dortmund Borussia Mönchengladbach Eintracht Frankfurt SC Freiburg Hamburger SV Hertha BSC 1899 Hoffenheim Hannover 96 1. FC Köln RB Leipzig Mainz 05 Schalke 04 VfB Stuttgart Werder Bremen VfL Wolfsburg

Former clubs

TSV 1860 Munich Alemannia Aachen Arminia Bielefeld Bayer 05 Uerdingen/KFC Uerdingen 05 Blau-Weiß 90 Berlin VfL Bochum Borussia Neunkirchen Dynamo Dresden Eintracht Braunschweig Energie Cottbus Darmstadt 98 Fortuna Düsseldorf Fortuna Köln SpVgg Greuther Fürth Hansa Rostock FC 08 Homburg FC Ingolstadt 1. FC Kaiserslautern Karlsruher SC Kickers Offenbach VfB Leipzig Meidericher SV/MSV Duisburg 1. FC Nürnberg Preußen Münster Rot-Weiss Essen Rot-Weiß Oberhausen 1. FC Saarbrücken SC Paderborn 07 FC St. Pauli Stuttgarter Kickers Tasmania Berlin Tennis Borussia Berlin SSV Ulm 1846 SpVgg Unterhaching Waldhof Mannheim Wattenscheid 09 Wuppertaler SV


Reichsliga Introduction in 1963 1965 scandal 1971 scandal 2005 scandal Promotion

Lists and statistics

All-time table List of clubs Records

Borussia Mönchengladbach
Borussia Mönchengladbach
12–0 Borussia Dortmund

Foreign players Top scorers Attendance


1963–64 1964–65 1965–66 1966–67 1967–68 1968–69 1969–70 1970–71 1971–72 1972–73 1973–74 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 1999–2000 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 2017–18 2018–19

Managers Players

v t e

Landesliga Hamburg-Hammonia
Landesliga Hamburg-Hammonia
(VI) 2017–18 clubs

SC Alstertal-Langenhorn SV Eidelstedt FC Elmshorn SV Halstenbek-Rellingen Hamburg-Eimsbütteler BC Harburger TB TuRa Harksheide Inter Hamburg Juventude Hamburg Niendorfer TSV II FK Nikola Tesla Hamburg TBS Pinneberg VfL Pinneberg II Blau-Weiß 96 Schenefeld SC Sternschanze Union Tornesch

v t e

Under 19 Bundesliga
North/Northeast 2017–18 clubs

Hertha BSC 1. FC Union Berlin Eintracht Braunschweig SV Werder Bremen Chemnitzer FC Dynamo Dresden Hamburger SV Hannover 96 Holstein Kiel RB Leipzig Niendorfer TSV VfL Osnabrück FC St. Pauli VfL Wolfsburg

v t e

Under 17 Bundesliga
North/Northeast 2017–18 clubs

Hertha BSC
Hertha BSC
Berlin 1. FC Union Berlin Eintracht Braunschweig Werder Bremen Energie Cottbus Dynamo Dresden Eimsbütteler TV Hamburger SV Hannover 96 Holstein Kiel RB Leipzig 1. FC Magdeburg FC St. Pauli VfL Wolfsburg

Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV

v t e

European Cup and UEFA Champions League
UEFA Champions League

European Cup


1955–56: Real Madrid 1956–57: Real Madrid 1957–58: Real Madrid 1958–59: Real Madrid 1959–60: Real Madrid


1960–61: Benfica 1961–62: Benfica 1962–63: Milan 1963–64: Internazionale 1964–65: Internazionale 1965–66: Real Madrid 1966–67: Celtic 1967–68: Manchester United 1968–69: Milan 1969–70: Feyenoord


1970–71: Ajax 1971–72: Ajax 1972–73: Ajax 1973–74: Bayern Munich 1974–75: Bayern Munich 1975–76: Bayern Munich 1976–77: Liverpool 1977–78: Liverpool 1978–79: Nottingham Forest 1979–80: Nottingham Forest


1980–81: Liverpool 1981–82: Aston Villa 1982–83: Hamburg 1983–84: Liverpool 1984–85: Juventus 1985–86: Steaua București 1986–87: Porto 1987–88: PSV 1988–89: Milan 1989–90: Milan


1990–91: Red Star Belgrade 1991–92: Barcelona

Champions League


1992–93: Marseille 1993–94: Milan 1994–95: Ajax 1995–96: Juventus 1996–97: Borussia Dortmund 1997–98: Real Madrid 1998–99: Manchester United 1999–2000: Real Madrid


2000–01: Bayern Munich 2001–02: Real Madrid 2002–03: Milan 2003–04: Porto 2004–05: Liverpool 2005–06: Barcelona 2006–07: Milan 2007–08: Manchester United 2008–09: Barcelona 2009–10: Internazionale


2010–11: Barcelona 2011–12: Chelsea 2012–13: Bayern Munich 2013–14: Real Madrid 2014–15: Barcelona 2015–16: Real Madrid 2016–17: Real Madrid

Finals Winning managers Winning players

v t e

Cup Winners' Cup winners


1960–61: Fiorentina 1961–62: Atlético Madrid 1962–63: Tottenham Hotspur 1963–64: Sporting CP 1964–65: West Ham United 1965–66: Borussia Dortmund 1966–67: Bayern Munich 1967–68: Milan 1968–69: Slovan Bratislava 1969–70: Manchester City 1970–71: Chelsea 1971–72: Rangers 1972–73: Milan 1973–74: Magdeburg 1974–75: Dynamo Kyiv 1975–76: Anderlecht 1976–77: Hamburg 1977–78: Anderlecht 1978–79: Barcelona 1979–80: Valencia 1980–81: Dinamo Tbilisi 1981–82: Barcelona 1982–83: Aberdeen 1983–84: Juventus 1984–85: Everton 1985–86: Dynamo Kyiv 1986–87: Ajax 1987–88: Mechelen 1988–89: Barcelona 1989–90: Sampdoria 1990–91: Manchester United 1991–92: Werder Bremen 1992–93: Parma 1993–94: Arsenal 1994–95: Real Zaragoza 1995–96: Paris Saint-Germain 1996–97: Barcelona 1997–98: Chelsea 1998–99: Lazio

v t e

Intertoto Cup winners


1995: Bordeaux Strasbourg 1996: Karlsruhe Silkeborg Guingamp 1997: Auxerre Bastia Lyon 1998: Bologna Valencia Werder 1999: Juventus West Ham United Montpellier 2000: Celta Stuttgart Udinese 2001: Paris Saint-Germain Troyes Aston Villa 2002: Málaga Stuttgart Fulham 2003: Villarreal Perugia Schalke 04 2004: Villarreal Lille Schalke 04 2005: Hamburg Marseille Lens


2006: Newcastle United 2007: Ha