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Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Football Club (Greek: ΠΑΕ Παναθηναϊκός Α.Ο. [panaθinaiˈkos] ( listen)), known as Panathinaikos, or by its full name, and the name of its parent sports club, Panathinaikos A.O.
Panathinaikos A.O.
or PAO (Παναθηναϊκός Αθλητικός Όμιλος; Panathinaïkós Athlitikós Ómilos, "All-Athenian Athletic Club"), is a Greek professional football club based in the City of Athens. The name "Panathinaikos" was inspired by the ancient work of Isocrates, Panathenaicus, where the orator praises the Athenians for their democratic education and their military superiority, used for the benefit of all Greeks.[2] Today a part of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
A.O., they are the oldest active football club in Greece, initially founded only to practice this sport. [3] Created in 1908 as "Podosfairikos Omilos Athinon" (Football Club of Athens) by Georgios Kalafatis, they play in the Super League Greece, being one of the most successful clubs in Greek football and one of three clubs which have never been relegated from the top division. Amongst their major titles are 20 Greek Championships, 18 Greek Cups, achieving eight times the Double, and 4 Greek Super Cups. They are also the only club that won a championship undefeated, going without a loss in a top-flight campaign (1963-64 season), a feat that no other club in Greece
Greece
has ever been able to achieve. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
is also the most successful Greek club in terms of achievements in the European competitions,It is the only Greek team that has reached the European Cup (later changed to UEFA
UEFA
Champions League) final in 1971 (which they lost to Ajax Amsterdam
Ajax Amsterdam
2-0), and also the semi-finals twice, in 1985 and 1996. It is also the only Greek team that has played for the Intercontinental Cup (1971). Furthermore, they have reached the quarter-finals of the Champions League on another two occasions (in 1992 and 2002), as well as the quarter-finals of the UEFA
UEFA
Cup twice (1988 and 2003). They have also won the Balkans Cup in 1977. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
is a member of the European Club Association. Since the 1950s, the club maintains some of the oldest and most successful academies in Greece, producing and preparing new footballers for the first team and feeding also the Greek national football team. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
became professional and independent in 1979. They have played their home games in the Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium, considered their traditional home ground, and the Athens Olympic Stadium. According to the most recent researches and polls, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
is the second-most popular football team in Greece, with the percentage difference between Olympiacos and themselves varying between 2% to 9%.[4][5][6][7][8][9][10] The club has million of fans inside Greece and millions of others in the Greek communities all over the world.[citation needed] They hold a long-term rivalry with Olympiacos, the clash between the two teams being referred to as the "Derby of the eternal enemies."[11]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Podosferikos Omilos Athinon 1.2 Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Athlitikos Omilos 1.3 The stars of the 1930s 1.4 Crisis and WWII years 1.5 1960s: The Golden Decade, the Bobek's rejuvenation 1.6 Puskás years and the epic road to Wembley

1.6.1 1970–71 European Cup
1970–71 European Cup
finalists 1.6.2 1971 Intercontinental Cup 1.6.3 After 1974

1.7 Giorgos Vardinogiannis era (1979–2000)

1.7.1 1984–85 European Cup
1984–85 European Cup
semi-finalists 1.7.2 1995–96 Greek Champions and Champions League semi-finalists

1.8 Sporadic success and european distinctions (2000–2012)

1.8.1 Reaching the 2001–02 Champions League quarter-finals 1.8.2 2002-03 UEFA
UEFA
Cup quarter-finals 1.8.3 2003-04 Double 1.8.4 2008: A new era begins

1.9 Alafouzos era; PAO Alliance 2012 and new start (2012–)

2 Crest and colours

2.1 Crest evolution 2.2 Kit evolution 2.3 First 2.4 Alternative 2.5 Shirt sponsors and manufacturers

3 Stadiums and facilities 4 Financial information 5 Supporters 6 Relationships with other clubs 7 Statistics and records

7.1 Superleague top scorers 7.2 Most goals in a season 7.3 Top scorers in European competitions 7.4 Domestic team's records

8 International record 9 Honours

9.1 Domestic 9.2 European competitions 9.3 Worldwide competitions 9.4 Doubles 9.5 Regional 9.6 Friendly tournaments

10 Players

10.1 Current squad 10.2 Under contract 10.3 Out on loan 10.4 Retired Numbers

11 Former players 12 Contribution to the Greek national team 13 Personnel

13.1 Management 13.2 Technical staff

14 Gallery 15 See also 16 References 17 External links

History[edit] Podosferikos Omilos Athinon[edit] According to the official history of the club, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
was founded by Giorgos Kalafatis
Giorgos Kalafatis
on 3 February 1908, when he and 40 other athletes decided to break away from Panellinios Gymnastikos Syllogos following the club's decision to discontinue its football team.[12] The name of the new club was "Podosferikos Omilos Athinon" (Football Club of Athens). It was founded with the aim of spreading and making more known this new sport (football) to the Athenian and Greek public in general. Also, the intention of the founders was to create a team for all of Athens
Athens
and to be connected with the rest of the European football movement, which was already active.[13] The first president elected was Alexandros Kalafatis, brother of Giorgos. The ground of the team was in Patission Street.[14] Oxford University
Oxford University
athlete John Cyril Campbell was brought in as coach, the first time that a foreigner was appointed as the coach of a Greek team.[14] Konstantinos Tsiklitiras, the great Greek athlete of the early 20th century, played as goalkeeper for the new team.

The first team of 1908

In 1910, after a dispute among a number of board members, Kalafatis with most of the players—also followed by Campbell—decided to pull out of POA and secured a new ground in Amerikis Square. Subsequently, the name of the club changed to Panellinios Podosferikos Omilos ("Panhellenic Football Club") and its colours to green and white. By 1914, Campbell had returned to England but the club was already at the top of Greek football with players such as Michalis Papazoglou, Michalis Rokkos and Loukas Panourgias. In 1918, the team adopted the trifolium (shamrock) as its emblem, as proposed by Michalis Papazoglou.[15] In 1921 and 1922, the Athens-Piraeus FCA organized the first two post-WWI championships, in both of which PPO was declared champion. By that stage, the club had outgrown both the grounds in Patission Street
Patission Street
and Amerikis Square, due mainly to its expansion in other sports, and began to look at vacant land in the area of Perivola on Alexandras Avenue
Alexandras Avenue
as its potential new ground.[15] After long discussions with the Municipality of Athens, an agreement was finally reached and in 1922 Leoforos ("Avenue" in Greek) was granted to the club.[14] Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Athlitikos Omilos[edit] The move to a permanent home ground also heralded another—final—name change to Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Athlitikos Omilos (PAO), "All-Athenian Athletic Club", on 15 March 1924,[14] from now on a multi-sport club. However, the decision was already taken by 1922. In 1926, the Hellenic Football Federation
Hellenic Football Federation
(HFF) was founded and the first Greek Championship
Greek Championship
under its authority took place in 1927. The stars of the 1930s[edit]

Angelos Messaris, the mythical player of the '30s

The champion team of 1930

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
won undefeated the Championship of 1929–30 under the guidance of József Künsztler
József Künsztler
and Angelos Messaris
Angelos Messaris
as the team's star player.[16] Other notable players of this Belle Époque period of the team were Antonis Migiakis, Diomidis Symeonidis, Mimis Pierrakos
Mimis Pierrakos
and Stefanos Pierrakos, among others. They thrashed rivals Olympiacos 8–2, a result that still remains the biggest win either team has achieved against its rival, with Messaris scoring three goals.[17] The team also defeated Aris 1–4 away in Thessaloniki. Messaris, who scored again three goals, became a hero and chant for the fans.

“ We scored eight against Olympiakos, and four more against Aris, hooray Angelos Messaris! ”

Crisis and WWII years[edit] In 1931, a serious disagreement between leading board member Apostolos Nikolaidis from one side, and some players (most notably Angelos Messaris) and club's officials on the other side,[15] regarding the professionalization in the Greek football, which lasted two years, damaged the club and led to a counterproductive period. In the meantime, the HFF Greek Cup had commenced in 1932. The last bright moment for the Greens before World War II was winning the Cup for the first time in 1940 against Aris, 3–1. In 1940, with the break out of the Greco-Italian War, many players of the club joined the Hellenic Army. Mimis Pierrakos
Mimis Pierrakos
was killed during the war (later, during the 1950s, his bones were transferred from Albania
Albania
back to Athens). During the Axis Occupation of Greece
Greece
from 1941 to 1944, many players of the team became members of United Panhellenic Organization of Youth (PEAN) resistance organization.,[18] while Michalis Papazoglou had a leading role in the resistance group of Jerzy Iwanow-Szajnowicz. After this long crisis period, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
had to wait until 1949 to win again a Greek Championship
Greek Championship
under the guidance of the Austrian coach Johann Strnad. That same year, Vangelis Panakis and Kostas Linoxilakis came to the club and quickly became the side's new star players. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
was again champion for the 1952–53 Panhellenic Championship. Until 1959, the team had also won seven of the last eight Athens Championships, the regional championships organised in Greece. In 1959, Mimis Domazos, the emblematic captain of the team, made his first appearance with Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
and the same year took place the first season under the new system of Alpha Ethniki
Alpha Ethniki
(1959–60 Alpha Ethniki). Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
was the champion team. 1960s: The Golden Decade, the Bobek's rejuvenation[edit] During the next years, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
were again champions in 1961, 1962, 1964, 1965, 1969 and 1970. Moreover, the team won two more Greek Cups, in 1967 and 1969. Also, during these years, a long process of rejuvenation took place in the club. Notable players retired, such as Panakis, Linoxilakis, Takis Loukanidis
Takis Loukanidis
and Andreas Papaemmanouil, and the team had to count on young players like Domazos, Antonis Antoniadis, Anthimos Kapsis, Kostas Eleftherakis
Kostas Eleftherakis
and Takis Ikonomopoulos. Stjepan Bobek
Stjepan Bobek
was the main contributor to this process. In 1963, he became the club's head coach, changing the playing style of the team to a 4–3–3 and created a new team based on young players (the "Bobek's rejuvenation"). Under his guidance, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
won the Championship of 1964 without a loss, making them the only team that has won the Greek Championship
Greek Championship
(with its modern system) undefeated.[12] Notable players of the team included Panakis, Domazos, Takis Ikonomopoulos, Totis Filakouris, Frangiskos Sourpis
Frangiskos Sourpis
and Aristidis Kamaras. With the establishment of the Greek military regime, the president of the club, Loukas Panourgias, was forced out of the presidency. The contract of Bobek was canceled by the State, while Apostolos Nikolaidis, the old player, manager and official of the club, went on trial.[19] In 1967, the great Béla Guttmann
Béla Guttmann
came as coach, but he soon left and ex-player Lakis Petropoulos was appointed. Under his guidance, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
won the championships of 1969 (with a double) and 1970. Puskás years and the epic road to Wembley[edit]

Line-up of the 1971 European Cup Final.

The team in the 1971 European Cup Final
1971 European Cup Final
against Ajax.

1970–71 European Cup
1970–71 European Cup
finalists[edit] In 1971, under the guidance of Ferenc Puskás, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
were 1970–71 European Cup
1970–71 European Cup
finalists, the first and only Greek team until today, losing 2–0 to Ajax at Wembley Stadium.[12] In the road to the final, they eliminated Jeunesse Esch, Slovan Bratislava, Everton and Red Star Belgrade.[12][20] Notable players included the captain Mimis Domazos, Anthimos Kapsis, Aristidis Kamaras, Kostas Eleftherakis, Totis Filakouris and the goalkeepers Takis Ikonomopoulos
Takis Ikonomopoulos
and Vasilis Konstantinou. Antonis Antoniadis
Antonis Antoniadis
was the top scorer in the competition scoring ten goals. 1971 Intercontinental Cup[edit] In the same year, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
played for the 1971 Intercontinental Cup (due to the refusal of Ajax to participate), where they lost to Uruguayan club Nacional (1–1 in Greece, 2–1 in Uruguay).[21] Totis Filakouris was the scorer for the Greek club. During the last amateur years of Greek football, the Trifolium
Trifolium
won one more Championship in 1972. Antonis Antoniadis
Antonis Antoniadis
was again top scorer with 39 goals (also second in Europe). His record remains until today in the Greek league. After 1974[edit] With the collapse of the military regime, Apostolos Nikolaidis became again active for the club and was appointed honorary president of Panathinaikos. In 1975, one of the greatest coaches of his era, the Brazilian Aymoré Moreira, who mainly worked in Brazil
Brazil
(World Cup Champion with the Brazilian national team in 1962), was appointed. After a year-and-a-half of poor results, however, he was replaced by Kazimierz Górski. With Górski, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
won the double in 1977, followed by a Balkans Cup victory in the same year.[22] Notable foreign players who played for the team during the late 1970s include Juan Ramón Verón, Araquem de Melo
Araquem de Melo
and Óscar Álvarez. Giorgos Vardinogiannis era (1979–2000)[edit]

Dimitris Saravakos
Dimitris Saravakos
(2009). Top scorer in the 1987–88 UEFA
UEFA
Cup, one of the best players in the club's history and the Greek football.

In 1979, Greek football turned professional. The Vardinogiannis family purchased PAO's football department and Giorgos Vardinogiannis became president.[15] Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
were one of the first Greek clubs that formed a women's team in 1980, but that department is currently inactive. The transformation period lasted a few years, but in 1982 the club won its first professional era trophy, the Greek Cup, and during the 1980s they would go on winning two championships (1984, 1986), four more Greek Cups (1984, 1986—with a 4–0 against Olympiakos in the final—, 1988, 1989) and the Greek Super Cup in 1988. The great star of the team during these years was Dimitris Saravakos, nicknamed "The Kid." Saravakos, a high-technique explosive miedfielder and iconic captain of Panathinaikos, was the alsolute idol for the fans during the 1980s, while other players included Nikos Sarganis, Spiros Livathinos, Velimir Zajec, Juan Ramón Rocha, Christos Dimopoulos and Giannis Kyrastas. 1984–85 European Cup
1984–85 European Cup
semi-finalists[edit] In the 1984–85 season, Panathinaikos, with coach Jacek Gmoch
Jacek Gmoch
and stars Dimitris Saravakos, Velimir Zajec, Juan Ramón Rocha
Juan Ramón Rocha
and Ioannis Kyrastas, made a run in Europe, eliminating Feyenoord, Linfield and IFK Göteborg
IFK Göteborg
to reach the semi-finals of the European Cup, where they were knocked out by Liverpool.[12] In 1987–88, they made it also to the quarter-finals of the UEFA
UEFA
Cup, eliminating Juventus, Auxerre and Budapest
Budapest
Honvéd. Dimitris Saravakos was top scorer of the competition. The 1990s were an even more successful period for the club, both nationally and internationally. Four Greek championships (1990, 1991, 1995, 1996), four Greek Cups (1991, 1993, 1994, 1995) and two Greek Super Cups (1993, 1994) were awarded to the club. In the 1991–92 season, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
reached also the last eight of the European Cup and took part in the first ever European tournament to have a group stage. 1995–96 Greek Champions and Champions League semi-finalists[edit] In 1995–96, with Juan Ramon Rocha
Juan Ramon Rocha
as coach and key players Krzysztof Warzycha, Józef Wandzik, Stratos Apostolakis, Georgios Georgiadis, Dimitris Markos, Giannis Kalitzakis, Giorgos Donis and Juan Jose Borrelli, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
reached the Champions League semi-finals, finishing first in the group stage against Nantes, Porto, Aalborg BK and eliminating Legia Warsaw
Legia Warsaw
in the quarter-finals. In the semi-finals, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
faced Ajax, recording an impressive 0–1 first leg away victory with Krzysztof Warzycha
Krzysztof Warzycha
scoring the winning goal. Ajax had a record of 22 undefeated international matches until then, with Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
breaking their series. The Greek team, however, suffered a 0–3 defeat on the second leg. Thus, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
was denied entry to a Champions League final once more.

13 March 200322:00CET (21:00 local time)

Ajax 0-1 Panathinaikos

Report Warzycha  87'

Olympisch Stadion Referee: László Vagner (HUN)

13 March 200322:00CET (21:00 local time)

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
0-3 Ajax

Report Litmanen  4, 77' Wooter  86'

OAKA Spiros Louis Referee: José María García-Aranda (ESP)

Sporadic success and european distinctions (2000–2012)[edit]

Giorgos Karagounis, captain of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
and the Greek national team.

In the summer of 2000, President Giorgos Vardinogiannis resigned from his duties with complaints for the refereeing situation in Greece
Greece
and passed his shares to his nephew Giannis Vardinogiannis, who changed the style of the club's management. Angelos Anastasiadis
Angelos Anastasiadis
was initially appointed coach of the team and later the ex-player Giannis Kyrastas. Reaching the 2001–02 Champions League quarter-finals[edit] With the arrival of coach Sergio Markarian, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
reached the quarter-finals of the 2001–02 UEFA
UEFA
Champions League, being eliminated by Barcelona. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
had passed the first group stage as the top club against Arsenal, Mallorca and Schalke 04, and the second group stage as second against Real Madrid, Porto
Porto
and Sparta Prague. In the first leg of the quarter-finals, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
managed to defeat Barcelona
Barcelona
by 1-0 in Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium. The second leg in Camp Nou
Camp Nou
was to be an eventful one. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
scored first thanks to a beautiful goal by Michalis Konstantinou and had immediately after, an amazing chance to double their goals. Although, Barcelona
Barcelona
scored three goals, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
didn't give up, but were unlucky. Three unique and great chances by Konstantinou, Olisadebe and Vlaović were missed. Especially, the last one, by Vlaović, happened during the last seconds of the injury time, with the reactions and disappointment of Panathinaikos' players and the big relief of Barcelona
Barcelona
fans being characteristic. It has to be noted that Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
performance in Camp Nou
Camp Nou
was so great, that forced the Catalan fans to boo their own team during the match.

3 April 200220:45CET

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
1-0 Barcelona

Basinas  43 (P)' Report

Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium Referee: Terje Hauge (NOR)

9 April 200220:45CET

Barcelona
Barcelona
3-1 Panathinaikos

Luis Enrique  43, 49' Saviola  61' Report Konstantinou  8'

Camp Nou Referee: Urs Meier (SUI)

2002-03 UEFA
UEFA
Cup quarter-finals[edit] Ιn Europe, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
made it to the quarter-finals of UEFA
UEFA
Cup quarter-finals. En route, the Greek team had knocked-out Litex Lovech, Fenerbahçe (with an impressive 4–1 win in Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium), Slovan Liberec and Anderlecht. During the quarter-finals, although winning the first match in Estádio das Antas
Estádio das Antas
against eventual winners of the trophy FC Porto
FC Porto
of José Mourinho, with the header of Emmanuel Olisadebe, they were eliminated after extra time. Notable players of this team included Takis Fyssas, Giorgos Karagounis, Antonis Nikopolidis, Angelos Basinas, Nikos Lyberopoulos, Michalis Konstantinou, Giourkas Seitaridis, Sotirios Kyrgiakos, Paulo Sousa, Goran Vlaović, Rene Henriksen, Joonas Kolkka, Jan Michaelsen and Emmanuel Olisadebe, considered by the fans one of the best teams in the club's history.

13 March 200322:00CET (21:00 local time)

Porto
Porto
0-1 Panathinaikos

Report Olisadebe  73'

Estádio das Antas Referee: Domenico Messina (ITA)

20 March 200319:30CET (20:30 local time)

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
0-2 Porto

Report Derlei  16, 103 ET'

Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium Referee: Rene H.J. Temmink (NED)

During 2002–03 Alpha Ethniki
2002–03 Alpha Ethniki
season, they lost the Greek championship in the last two games by arch-rivals Olympiacos. 2003-04 Double[edit]

Krzysztof Warzycha, the club's top goalscorer with 288 goals (domestic and European matches), and all-time foreign goalscorer and apps record man in the Greek league

Under the guidance of Israeli coach Itzhak Shum, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
managed to win the championship in 2004. They won also the Cup, beating Olympiakos 3–1 in the final, making the double. New players like Ezequiel González, Lucian Sanmartean
Lucian Sanmartean
and Markus Münch had signed the summer before. In the Champions League, they came third in the group stage facing Manchester United, VfB Stuttgart
VfB Stuttgart
and Rangers. However, Shum was unexpectedly fired early in the next season (2004–05) and Zdeněk Ščasný
Zdeněk Ščasný
succeeded him on the bench. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
finished second in the championship, while in the Champions League they came again third in the group stage facing Rosenborg, PSV and Arsenal. They continued in the UEFA
UEFA
Cup, where they were eliminated by Sevilla. In 2005, major changes were made in the team's roster. Players like Angelos Basinas and Michalis Konstantinou departed, while others like Flávio Conceição, Igor Bišćan
Igor Bišćan
and Andreas Ivanschitz
Andreas Ivanschitz
arrived. Ščasný gave his seat to Alberto Malesani. At the start of the 2006–07 season, Malesani left the team and was replaced by Hans Backe, who left only three months after his appointment; Víctor Muñoz was his replacement. For the 2007–08 season, Panathinaikos hired José Peseiro. 2008: A new era begins[edit]

Gilberto Silva

Kostas Katsouranis

On 22 April 2008, and under pressure from the fan base, main shareholder Giannis Vardinogiannis gave a press conference in which he announced the decision of his family to reduce their share in the club to 50%—after 30 years of full ownership—through a €80 million increase of the company's capital stock. After the negotiations and the share capital increase, the Vardinogiannis family would hold 56% of the club, the amateur Club 10% and the other shareholders 34% (with main investors Andreas Vgenopoulos, Pavlos Giannakopoulos, Adamantios Polemis and Nikos Pateras). Nikos Pateras was selected to be the new president of the club.

Djibril Cissé, two seasons in row top scorer for the Greek league

Following the major changes in 2008, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
hired Henk ten Cate as coach and bought many expensive players, such as Gilberto Silva from Arsenal and Gabriel from Fluminense. In the 2008–09 season, the Greens proved that they could hold their weight in the Champions League by reaching the last 16. However, they disappointed in the Greek Championship, finishing third in the regular season, though they managed to come second overall after the playoff mini-league. The 2009–10 season was a successful one for Panathinaikos. During the summer transfer period, the club bought Djibril Cissé
Djibril Cissé
from Marseille, Kostas Katsouranis
Kostas Katsouranis
from Benfica, Sebastián Leto from Liverpool
Liverpool
and various other players, spending more than €35 million in total. Henk ten Cate
Henk ten Cate
left in December to be replaced by Nikos Nioplias. The team managed to reach the last 16 of the Europa League, eliminating A.S. Roma
A.S. Roma
after two amazing matches in Olympic Stadium of Athens
Athens
and Stadio Olimpico. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
also won both the Greek Championship and the Greek Cup, beating Aris by 1-0 in the final of the latter, thanks to a goal by Sebastian Leto. In 2011, due to financial problems and management disagreements, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
sold Cissé for €5.8 million to Lazio and first-choice goalkeeper Alexandros Tzorvas
Alexandros Tzorvas
to Palermo in order to reduce the budget.[23][24] New players then entered, such as Quincy Owusu-Abeyie, Toché, Vitolo and Zeca. The club also changed their president and chose Dimitris Gontikas to be the new chairman. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
failed to qualify to the group stage of 2011–12 Champions League after they were knocked out by Odense BK 4–5 on aggregate. Alafouzos era; PAO Alliance 2012 and new start (2012–)[edit] Panathinaikos' downfall continued as a result of the serious riots in the Panathinaikos–Olympiacos derby of 18 March 2012. The entire board quit and Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
remained headless for about two months.[25] However, the owner of Skai TV, Giannis Alafouzos, devised a plan to take Vardinogiannis' shares (54.7%) and make them available to fans around Greece
Greece
so that everyone could contribute a desired amount, so that Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
could overcome the crisis.[26] His plan seemed to be working, as a new 20-member board was elected with Dimitris Gontikas at the president's chair again,[27] though it was yet to be seen how the fans would respond to Panathinaikos' call for help. On 2 July 2012, the PAO Alliance 2012[28] finally opened to the public so that everyone could be a member and contribute a desired amount in return for privileges. After a few weeks of operation, 8,606 members had signed up, some of which were current or former Panathinaikos players, including Jean-Alain Boumsong, Sotiris Ninis, Gilberto Silva and Djibril Cissé, among others. 18 July 2012 marked a historical day in Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
history, as Giannis Vardinogiannis gave his shares—54.7% of Panathinaikos—to the Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Alliance, thereby allowing Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
to have a fresh start with their own fans at the steering wheel, who through elections (amongst the members of the Alliance) they compose the Board of Directors and elect the club's president. The first president elected was Giannis Alafouzos. The first season with the Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Alliance at the helm was nothing short of abysmal for the club. While still enduring financial troubles, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
finished sixth in the championship and failed to qualify for the European competition for the first time in 16 years.

Marcus Berg

For the 2013–14 season, the membership had risen up to 9,305 members. Starting the football year, both fans and journalists were very skeptical of Panathinaikos' chances of a successful season, and many people expected the team to suffer relegation from the Superleague Greece.[citation needed] In May 2013, Yannis Anastasiou was appointed manager, and he planned a team based on players from the Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Youth Academies joined by experienced foreign players looking to revive their careers. Despite the early skepticism, Panathinaikos' fans supported the team through the rough start, and the season turned out to be a massive success in light of the dire financial situation of the club and the young and inexperienced squad. The club finished fourth in the regular season and second after the playoffs (meaning they qualified for the 2014–15 Champions League), with Marcus Berg
Marcus Berg
the top scorer of the team. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
also won the 2013–14 Greek Football Cup after a 4–1 win over PAOK. On 2 November 2015, after bad performances and a home draw with AEK Athens, manager Yannis Anastasiou
Yannis Anastasiou
was sacked and replaced by Andrea Stramaccioni. Further successive poor results under the latter's reign, combined with loss of dressing room control, led to the dismissal of Stramaccioni on 1 December 2016, with former Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
player and Greece
Greece
international Marinos Ouzounidis taking over the management at the club. Crest and colours[edit] Crest evolution[edit]

1908

1995–present

White
White
was the colour that was first used by the team in 1908 (probably like that of the first crest). The first symbol of the club was a association football ball of the era. In 1911, the colours changed to green and white. In 1918, Michalis Papazoglou proposed the trifolium, symbol of harmony, unity, nature and good luck, as emblem of Panathinaikos.[29] The officials of the club were looking for a universal, non-nationalistic or localistic, symbol aiming to represent the whole Athens
Athens
at the country and further at the world.[30] Papazoglou used to have it sewn on his shirt since he was competing for a club in his native Chalcedon, Constantinople (present-day Istanbul, Turkey).[31] He was possibly inspired by Billy Sherring, an Irish Canadian
Irish Canadian
athlete who had won the Athens
Athens
1906 Olympic marathon (1906 Intercalated Games) wearing a white outfit with a big green shamrock on the chest.[32][33][34] Georgios Chatzopoulos, member—and later president—of the club and director of the National Gallery, took over to design the new emblem for the team. Up to the end of the 1970s, a trifolium (green or white) was sewed on heart's side of the jersey and was big in size. With the beginning of professionalism, the crest of the F.C. was created, accompanied by the club initials and the year of founding, 1908.[31] Until today, the team's traditional colours are green and white (green for health, nature, such as physiolatry, and white for virtue), although the white sometimes is omitted, used as trim or as an alternative. During the first years after the establishment of green as Panathinaikos' primary colour, players were wearing green shirts, white shorts and green socks. During the 1930s, an appearance with characteristic horizontal strips was established. This motive was used also in the next decades as primary or second choice. Since then, the uniform style has changed many times, but green has always remained the team's primary colour. Kit evolution[edit] First[edit]

1908

1924–25

1928–29

1929–30

1958–59[35]

1966–67[35]

1967–68[36]

1967–70[35]

1971

1986–87[37][38]

1993–95

1995–96

2000–02

2003–04

2004–05[39]

2013–14

2014–15

2015–16

2016–17

Alternative[edit]

1937–38[35]

1970–71

1993–95

1995–96

2000–01

2006–07

2007–08

2012–13

2013–14

2014–15

2015–16

2016–17

Shirt sponsors and manufacturers[edit] Since 1979, when football became professional in Greece, Panathinaikos had a specific kit manufacturer and since 1983 a specific shirt sponsor as well. The following table shows in detail Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
kit manufacturers and shirt sponsors by year:

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
FC shirt history

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
alternative shirt (2008)

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor

1979–1980 Adidas —

1980 Puma

1980–1981 ASICS
ASICS
Tiger

1981–1982 Admiral

1982–1983 ASICS
ASICS
Tiger

1983–1985 Citroën

1986–1987 Interamerican

1988–1993 ASICS

1993–1995 Kappa

1995–1997 Adidas

1997–1999 —

1999–2000 Motor Oil Hellas

2000–2001 Piraeus Bank

2001–2006 OTE

2006–2011 Cosmote

2011–2014 OPAP

2014–2015 Pame Stoixima

2015–2017 Puma

2017– Nike

Stadiums and facilities[edit] See also: Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium, Olympic Stadium (Athens), Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. New Stadium, Paiania (training ground), and Georgios Kalafatis
Georgios Kalafatis
Sports Center

Olympic Stadium of Athens

Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium

Paiania (training ground)

Panathinaikos' traditional home ground since the early 1920s is the Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium, the oldest active football stadium in Greece, in the Ampelokipoi district of central Athens. The stadium is located on Alexandras Avenue
Alexandras Avenue
and is most commonly referred to as Leoforos (Greek for "Avenue"). It is considered one of the most historic stadiums in Greece, as it was used by the Greek national team as home ground for many years (most recently for the UEFA
UEFA
Euro 2004 qualifying matches) and even by Panathinaikos' biggest rivals, AEK Athens
Athens
and Olympiacos, on various occasions. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
left Leoforos in 1984 to play in the newly-built Athens Olympic Stadium. In 2000, then-club president Angelos Filippidis announced a return to the Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium, following a €7 million renovation. Capacity was reduced from 25,000 to 16,620, new dressing rooms were built and modular stand roofing was added in compliance with UEFA
UEFA
requirements, but in 2004, stricter standards were announced and the Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium
Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium
would need further expansion were it to remain suitable for UEFA-sanctioned matches. This was precluded by local zoning regulations and the team had to return to the Olympic Stadium once more until a new stadium, the proposed Votanikos Arena, was built. The Leoforos ground was due for demolition. On 27 January 2007, the board of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
decided to reuse the Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium
Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium
for the team's 2007–08 domestic league and UEFA
UEFA
Cup home games. Additionally, the club officials decided to install new lawn, new seats and upgrade the press conference room and the restrooms. As of October 2013, and due to the club's and the country's financial troubles, the construction of the Votanikos Arena
Votanikos Arena
has stopped and consequently the plans for the demolition of the Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium have been put on hold. After another five-year spell at the Olympic Stadium, the team has returned to its traditional home ground once again. The current president of the club, Giannis Alafouzos, declared his intention for another renovation of the stadium and the capacity increase, while the Panathinaikos Movement made its propositions for a total reconstruction.

Stadium Capacity Years

Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium 16,003 1923–1984 1988–1989 2000–2005 2007–2008 2013–

Athens
Athens
Olympic Stadium 69,618 1984–1988 1989–2000 2005–2007 2008–2013

Paiania has been the training ground of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
since 1981. That same year, the Academy of the club was reorganized, becoming one of the best in the country and feeding the first team with notable players, such as Giorgos Karagounis, Angelos Basinas, Sotirios Kyrgiakos and Sotiris Ninis
Sotiris Ninis
among others, key members of the Greek national team. In 2013, was decided the move of the club from the previous training center of Paiania to a new one, owned by the team. Located in the area of Koropi, Georgios Kalafatis
Georgios Kalafatis
Sports Center became a new training ground and Academy base of Panathinaikos. Financial information[edit] Until 1979, football in Greece
Greece
was still in amateur level. The team, such as the other departments of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
A.O., depended on the financial support of the club's members, while the president (responsible for all athletic departments) was elected by the Board members. In 1979, the Greek football turned professional and the Vardinogiannis family purchased the football department. Giorgos Vardinogiannis became the new president.[15] Vardinogiannis family were the owners of the club the next decades. On 22 April 2008, and under pressure from the fan base, main shareholder Giannis Vardinogiannis gave a press conference in which he announced the decision of his family to reduce their share in the club to 50%—after 30 years of full ownership—through a €80 million increase of the company's capital stock. After the negotiations and the share capital increase, the Vardinogiannis family would hold 56% of the club, the amateur Club 10% (as before) and the new shareholders 34%. Pavlos Giannakopoulos, Nikos Pateras, Adamantios Polemis and Andreas Vgenopoulos were the main investors, plus other minor shareholders. Nikos Pateras was selected to be the new president. In 2011, due to financial problems and management disagreements, the direction decided to reduce the budget and sell many players. In 2012, the owner of Skai TV, Giannis Alafouzos, devised a plan to take Vardinogiannis' shares (54.7%) and make them available to fans around Greece
Greece
so that everyone could contribute, so that Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
could overcome the crisis.[26] His intention was to create a new, for the Greek athletic standards, supporter-owned football club. On 2 July 2012, the Panathenaic Alliance finally opened to the public so that everyone could be a member and contribute a desired amount in return for privileges. A few days later, Giannis Vardinogiannis gave his shares—54.7% of Panathinaikos—to the Alliance, while the other shareholders maintained their percentage. The members of the Alliance through elections compose the Board of Directors and elect the club's president. The first president elected was Giannis Alafouzos. In 2013, was decided the move of the team from the previous training center of Paiania to a new one, owned by the club. Located in the area of Koropi, Georgios Kalafatis
Georgios Kalafatis
Sports Center became the new training ground and academy base of Panathinaikos. For the 2014–15 season, the membership had risen up to 8,495 members contributing a total of €2,680,041.

Season Members % Difference Contribution

2012–13 8.606 - €2.325.608

2013–14 9.305 +8,1% €2.580.836

2014–15 8.495 -8,7% €2.680.041

2015–16 8.802 +3,6% €905.265

2016–17 8.060 -8,4% €1.027.748

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
currently is partially supporter-owned football club. According to the latest accounts in 2016 Panathenaic Alliance shares have been reduced to (15%), Giannis Alafouzos through Sortivo International Ltd and his own shares is the largest shareholder at (74%).[40] Giannis Alafouzos suddenly decided to quit the team in September 2017, announcing his departure in a written statement and inviting potential investors to express their interest in buying the team. Current sponsorships:

Shirt sponsor: Pame Stoixima Sport clothing manufacturer: Nike Official sponsors: Cosmote, Vivartia, Piraeus Bank, Avance Supporters: Powerade, Marks & Spencer

Supporters[edit]

Fans of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
in the Olympic Stadium of Athens

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
was founded by middle class athletes (with Giorgos Kalafatis as a key figure) aiming of spreading and making more known football to the Athenian and Greek public in general. Also, their intension was to create a team for all of Athens
Athens
and to be connected with the rest of the European football movement, which was already active.[13] Today, according to UEFA
UEFA
and numerous polls and researches by the biggest newspapers and poll companies in a span of 20 years, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
is the second most popular football team in Greece, with the difference behind Olympiacos to be varied between 2% to 9% and the difference in front of the third to be fluctuated between 17% to 21% among the fans.[5][6][7][8][9][10] They have the highest popularity in Athens
Athens
metropolitan area[41] according to many of the corresponding polls, having also a large fanbase in all Greek prefectures, in Cyprus and in the Greek diaspora. They have a large fanbase among high-educated people and the Greek upper class (traditionally representing the old Athenian society), while they are popular among the middle and lower classes also. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
supporters hold both records of the most season tickets sales (31,091 in 2010) and highest average attendance for a unique season (44,942 in 1985–86) in the history of Greek football. The main organized supporters of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
are known as Gate 13 (established 1966),[42] the oldest fan association in Greece, which consists of around 80 clubs alongside Greece
Greece
and Cyprus.[43] Gate 13 style of supporting includes the use of green fireworks, large and small green flags, displaying of banners and especially the creation of colorful and large choreographies, noisy and constant cheering and other supporters stuff. Gate 13
Gate 13
has over the years become a part of the club by affecting club decisions and by following the club on all occasions. They share close relations with Ultras Rapid Wien,[44] as well as A.S. Roma
A.S. Roma
fans.[45][46] They are also allies with Dinamo Zagreb's Bad Blue Boys[citation needed] and Orgullo Vikingo of Real Madrid.[47] PALEFIP (Panhellenic club of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
friends) is another supporters organization.[48] Panathenaic Alliance, a collective organisation of the fan base, is the major shareholder of the football club, making it currently the only supporter-owned football club in Greece. The members of the Alliance, through elections, compose the Board of Directors and elect the club's president. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Movement, founded in 2012, is also a Greek political party founded by people with an initial common their love for the sports club of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
and the wish for a new stadium for the football team, despite the bureaucracy of the Greek state. Relationships with other clubs[edit] Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
has links with many football clubs in Greece
Greece
and in other countries where Greek immigrants live, or teams named also "Panathinaikos" by friends of the club, such as Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
AO Futsal in Belgium, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Atlético Clube and Panathinaikos Futsal Betim (formed by common fans of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
and Palmeiras) in Brazil. Statistics and records[edit]

Mimis Domazos, nicknamed the General. A tireless central midfielder and the emblematic captain of Panathinaikos

Antonis Antoniadis, top scorer in the 1970–71 European Cup
1970–71 European Cup
and a record five times top scorer for the Greek league

Takis Ikonomopoulos

Mimis Domazos
Mimis Domazos
holds the record for Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
appearances, having played 502 first-team matches between 1959 and 1980.[49] Striker Krzysztof Warzycha
Krzysztof Warzycha
comes second, having played 390 times.[50] The record for a goalkeeper is held by Takis Ikonomopoulos, with 303 appearances.[51] Krzysztof Warzycha
Krzysztof Warzycha
is the club's top goalscorer with 288 goals in all competitions between 1989 and 2004,[52] having surpassed Antonis Antoniadis' total of 180 in January 1998.[53] Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
record home attendance is 74,493, for a Greek League match against AEK Athens
Athens
in 1986 at the Olympic Stadium.[54] The record attendance for a Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
match at the Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium is from 1967, when 29,665 spectators watched the Cup Winners' Cup game between Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
and Bayern Munich.[55] Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
is the only club in the history of Greek football to finish a top-flight (after 1959) campaign unbeaten. This happened in the 1963–64 season.[56]

League top scorers

Player Nationality Goals

Krzysztof Warzycha

244

Antonis Antoniadis

180

Mimis Domazos

134

Dimitris Saravakos

128

Marcus Berg

95

Kostas Eleftherakis

85

Most league appearances

Player Nationality Matches

Mimis Domazos

504

Krzysztof Warzycha

390

Kostas Antoniou

320

Anthimos Kapsis

319

Frangiskos Sourpis

311

Kostas Eleftherakis

308

One-Club players

Player Nationality Position Debut Last Match

Vangelis Panakis

FW 1950 1965

Anthimos Kapsis

DF 1969 1984

Giannis Goumas

DF 1994 2009

Giannis Papantoniou

MF 1945 1958

Frangiskos Sourpis

DF 1962 1973

Superleague top scorers[edit]

Rank. Nationality Player Times Seasons

1

Antonis Antoniadis 5 (Greek record) 1970, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975

2

Krzysztof Warzycha 3 1994, 1995, 1998

3

Djibril Cissé 2 2010, 2011

4

Dimitris Saravakos 1 1991

5

Nikos Liberopoulos 1 2003

6

Angelos Messaris 1 1930

7

Filippos Asimakopoulos 1 1955

8

Tasos Kritikos 1 1936

9

Marcus Berg 1 2017

Most goals in a season[edit]

Rank. Nationality Player Goals Season

1

Antonis Antoniadis 39 goals (Greek record) 1971–72 (also second -less one goal- in Europe, "Silver Boot")

Top scorers in European competitions[edit] Uefa Champions League

Rank. Nationality Player Times Seasons

1

Antonis Antoniadis 1 1970–71

UEFA
UEFA
Cup

Rank. Nationality Player Times Seasons

1

Dimitris Saravakos 1 1987–88

Domestic team's records[edit]

Outline Record

Champions without a loss 2 (1929-30, 1952–53)

Champions without a loss in a top-flight campaign (after 1959) once (1963–64)

Undefeated in a season (League/Cup) once (1963–64)

Biggest win in a Greek Super Cup match 3-0 (vs AEK, 1994)

International record[edit] Main article: Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. in European football Best seasons

Season Achievement Notes

UEFA
UEFA
Champions League

1960–61 Top 16 eliminated by Hradec Králové
Hradec Králové
1–0 in Hradec Králové, 0–0 in Athens

1964–65 Top 16 eliminated by Köln 1–1 in Athens, 2–1 in Cologne

1965–66 Top 16 eliminated by Ferencváros 0–0 in Budapest, 1–3 in Athens

1970–71 Final lost to Ajax 0–2 in Wembley Stadium, London

1977–78 Top 16 eliminated by Brugge
Brugge
2–0 in Brugge, 1–0 in Athens

1984–85 Semi Finals eliminated by Liverpool
Liverpool
4–0 in Liverpool, 0–1 in Athens

1991–92 Quarter Finals eliminated by Sampdoria, Red Star Belgrade, Anderlecht

1995–96 Semi Finals eliminated by Ajax, 0–1 in Amsterdam, 0–3 in Athens

2000–01 Second Group Stage eliminated by Valencia, Manchester United, Sturm Graz

2001–02 Quarter Finals eliminated by Barcelona, 1–0 in Athens, 3–1 in Barcelona

2008–09 Top 16 eliminated by Villarreal, 1–1 in Villarreal, 1–2 in Athens

UEFA
UEFA
Cup Winners' Cup

1988–89 Top 16 eliminated by CSKA Sofia
Sofia
2–0 in Sofia, 0–1 in Athens

1989–90 Top 16 eliminated by Dinamo București 0–2 in Athens, 6–1 in Bucharest

1993–94 Top 16 eliminated by Bayer Leverkusen
Leverkusen
1–4 in Athens, 2–1 in Leverkusen

1994–95 Top 16 eliminated by Club Brugge
Brugge
1–0 in Brugge, 0–0 in Athens

UEFA
UEFA
Europa League

1987–88 Quarter Finals eliminated by Club Brugge
Brugge
2–2 in Athens, 1–0 in Brugge

2002–03 Quarter Finals eliminated by Porto
Porto
0–1 in Porto, 0–2 (a.e.t.) in Athens

2009–10 Top 16 eliminated by Standard Liège
Standard Liège
1–3 in Athens, 1–0 in Liège

Notable wins

Season

Match

Score

European Cup / Champions League

1970–71

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Slovan Bratislava

3–0

1970–71

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Red Star Belgrade

3–0

1984–85

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Feyenoord

2–1

1984–85

IFK Göteborg
IFK Göteborg
– Panathinaikos

0–1

1986–87

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Red Star Belgrade

2–1

1991–92

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– IFK Göteborg

2–0

1995–96

Porto
Porto
– Panathinaikos

0–1

1995–96

Ajax – Panathinaikos

 [a]0–1 [a]

1998–99

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Dynamo Kyiv

2–1

2000–01

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Juventus

3–1

2000–01

Hamburg – Panathinaikos

0–1

2001–02

Schalke 04 – Panathinaikos

0–2

2001–02

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Schalke

2–0

2001–02

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Mallorca

2–0

2001–02

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Arsenal

1–0

2001–02

Sparta Prague – Panathinaikos

0–2

2001–02

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Barcelona

1–0

2003–04

Rangers – Panathinaikos

1–3

2004–05

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– PSV

4–1

2005–06

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Werder Bremen

2–1

2008–09

Internazionale – Panathinaikos

0–1

2008–09

Werder Bremen – Panathinaikos

 [b]0–3 [b]

UEFA
UEFA
Cup / UEFA
UEFA
Europa League

1980–81

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Juventus

4–2

1987–88

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Auxerre

2–0

1987–88

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Juventus

1–0

1987–88

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Budapest
Budapest
Honvéd

5–1

2002–03

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Fenerbahçe

4–1

2002–03

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Anderlecht

3–0

2002–03

Porto
Porto
– Panathinaikos

 [c]0–1 [c]

2004–05

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Sevilla

 [d]1–0 [d]

2009–10

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Roma

3–2

2009–10

Roma – Panathinaikos

2–3

UEFA
UEFA
Cup Winners' Cup

1993–94

Bayer Leverkusen
Leverkusen
– Panathinaikos

1–2

Biggest wins

Season

Match

Score

European Cup / UEFA
UEFA
Champions League

1965–66

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Sliema Wanderers

4–1

1970–71

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Jeunesse Esch

5–0

1970–71

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Slovan Bratislava

3–0

1970–71

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Red Star Belgrade

3–0

1977–78

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Floriana

4–0

1995–96

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Legia Warsaw

3–0

1998–99

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Steaua București

6–3

2004–05

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– PSV

4–1

2005–06

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Wisła Kraków

4–1

2008–09

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Dinamo Tbilisi

3–0

2008–09

Werder Bremen – Panathinaikos

0–3

2009–10

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Sparta Prague

3–0

2012–13

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Motherwell

3–0

UEFA
UEFA
Cup / Europa League

1987–88

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Budapest
Budapest
Honvéd

5–1

1992–93

Electroputere Craiova (ro) – Panathinaikos

0–6

1992–93

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Electroputere Craiova (ro)

4–0

2002–03

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Fenerbahçe

4–1

2002–03

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Anderlecht

3–0

2007–08

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Artmedia Bratislava

3–0

2007–08

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Aberdeen

3–0

2009–10

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Dinamo București

3–0

2014–15

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Midtjylland

4–1

2016–17

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Brøndby

3–0

UEFA
UEFA
Cup Winners' Cup

1993–94

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Shelbourne

3–0

1994–95

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
– Pirin Blagoevgrad

6–1

Notes

a. ^ Ajax were the defending winners and eventual runners-up. b. ^ Werder Bremen were the runners-up of 2008–09 UEFA
UEFA
Cup. c. ^ Porto
Porto
were the eventual winners. d. ^ Sevilla were the eventual winners.

Honours[edit] Domestic[edit]

Superleague Greece[57][58][59][60]

Winners (20): 1929–30, 1948–49, 1952–53, 1959–60, 1960–61, 1961–62, 1963–64, 1964–65, 1968–69, 1969–70, 1971–72, 1976–77, 1983–84, 1985–86, 1989–90, 1990–91, 1994–95, 1995–96, 2003–04, 2009–10

Greek Cup[59][60][61]

Winners (18): 1939–40, 1947–48, 1954–55, 1966–67, 1968–69, 1976–77, 1981–82, 1983–84, 1985–86, 1987–88, 1988–89, 1990–91, 1992–93, 1993–94, 1994–95, 2003–04, 2009–10, 2013–14

Greek Super Cup[62]

Winners (3) (record): 1988, 1993, 1994

Greater Greece
Greece
Cup:

Winners (1): 1970

European competitions[edit]

UEFA
UEFA
Champions League:

Runners-up (1): 1970–71[63] Semi-finals (2): 1984–85, 1995–96 Quarter-finals (2): 1991–92, 2001–02

UEFA
UEFA
Cup:

Quarter-finals (2): 1987–88, 2002–03

Balkans Cup:[64]

Winners (1): 1977

Worldwide competitions[edit]

Intercontinental Cup:[65]

Runners-up (1): 1971

Doubles[edit]

Winners (8): 1968-69, 1976–77, 1983–84, 1985–86, 1990–91, 1994–95, 2003–04, 2009-10

Regional[edit]

SEGAS
SEGAS
and FCA Championship:[66]

Winners (5): 1909, 1910-11, 1912, 1921, 1921-22,

Athens
Athens
FCA Championship:[67]

Winners (18) (record): 1925, 1926, 1927, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1934, 1937, 1939, 1949, 1952, 1953, 1954, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1959

Friendly tournaments[edit]

Trofeo Cidade de Vigo:

Winners (1): 1971

Players[edit] Current squad[edit]

As of 31 January 2018[68]

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

No.

Position Player

1

GK Sokratis Dioudis

2

DF Mattias Johansson

3

DF Emanuel Insúa

5

MF Ergys Kaçe
Ergys Kaçe
(on loan from PAOK)

6

MF Christos Donis

7

MF Omri Altman

8

FW Guillermo Molins (vice captain)

9

FW Giannis Mystakidis (on loan from PAOK)

10

FW Anthony Mounier

15

DF Tasos Avlonitis

17

MF Robin Lod

18

FW Luciano

20

DF Evangelos Ikonomou

No.

Position Player

21

DF Dimitris Kourbelis
Dimitris Kourbelis
(captain)

22

MF Fanis Tzandaris

26

DF Dimitrios Kolovetsios

27

GK Konstantinos Kotsaris

34

MF Paschalis Staikos

39

MF Anastasios Chatzigiovannis

40

FW Dimitrios Emmanouilidis

41

DF Stefanos Evangelou

46

MF Giannis Bouzoukis

47

FW Christos Kountouriotis

49

FW Sotiris-Pantelis Pispas

78

DF Ousmane Coulibaly

99

GK Odisseas Vlachodimos

Under contract[edit]

As of 1 September 2017[69]

The list below includes the players of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Under-20 squad that have signed professional contract with Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
and could be additional solutions for first teams's squad.

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

No.

Position Player

43

DF Theofanis-Marios Mavromatis

44

DF Christos Zervopoulos

45

MF Vangelis Theocharis

48

DF Alexandros Triantafyllopoulos

50

MF Konstantinos Apostolakis

51

FW Athanasios Dimitroulas

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

No.

Position Player

MF Theodoros Mingos (on loan to Kallithea)

DF Konstantinos Valmas (on loan to Kallithea)

No.

Position Player

MF Georgios Angelopoulos (on loan to Ergotelis)

Retired Numbers[edit] 13 - Ιn honour of Gate 13 Former players[edit] See also: List of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. players Contribution to the Greek national team[edit]

Kalafatis with the national colours (1919)

Overall, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
has a significant contribution to the Greek national football team. Giorgos Kalafatis, the founder of Panathinaikos, was the elector and member of the Greek national team that participated in the Inter-Allied Games
Inter-Allied Games
in Paris, while later he was also a player/manager for Greece
Greece
in the 1920 Olympic Games in Antwerp. During the next decades, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
highlighted some of the best Greek players in the history of Greek football, who contributed also to the national team (Migiakis, Linoxilakis, Loukanidis, Domazos, Antoniadis, Kapsis, Ikonomopoulos, Saravakos etc.). Six Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
players were members of the first appearance of the national team in a World Cup in 1994 (Saravakos, Kolitsidakis, Apostolakis, Kalitzakis, Nioplias, Marangos). Six players of the club were part of the golden team of 2004 that won the UEFA
UEFA
Euro 2004.

UEFA Euro 2004
UEFA Euro 2004
(6): Giourkas Seitaridis, Antonis Nikopolidis, Kostas Chalkias, Angelos Basinas, Giannis Goumas, Dimitris Papadopoulos

Personnel[edit] Management[edit] See also: List of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. presidents

Position Staff

Ownership Sortivo International Ltd

President Vasilis Konstantinou

Honorary President Achileas Makropoulos

Legal Department Athena Balomenou

Media Department Stamatis Garris

Board Member Stratos Sopilis

Board Member Giannis Alafouzos

Board Member Giannis Panagiotidis

Board Member Agisilaos Toumazatos

Technical Director

Football Department Coordinator Dimitris Saravakos

Technical staff[edit] See also: List of Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. managers

Position Name Nationality

Head Coach Marinos Ouzounidis

Assistant Coach Bledar Kola

Assistant Coach Spiros Marangos

Analyst Vasilis Armatas

Fitness Coach Nikos Giagou

Goalkeepers Coach Kostas Paganias

Team Manager Grigoris Papavasileiou

Medical staff

Head of Medical Services Giannis Levakos

Team Doctor Manos Sarras

Head physiotherapist

Physiotherapist Apostolos Dritsas

Physiotherapist Odysseas Pagias

Physiotherapist Arsenis Kontos

Μasseur Michael Papamichael

Sports Nutritionist

Sports Biochemist

Scouting staff

Head Scouter Mikael Nilsson

Scouter Andreas Lagonikakis

Scouter Ezequiel González

Scouter René Henriksen

Gallery[edit]

József Künsztler, head coach (1929–39)

Stjepan Bobek, head coach (1963–67)

Ferenc Puskás, head coach (1970–74)

See also[edit]

Association football
Association football
portal Greece
Greece
portal

Sports

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
A.O. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. Academy Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
B.C. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Women's Basketball Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
V.C. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Women's Volleyball

Other

European Club Association List of unrelegated association football clubs

References[edit]

^ "Team info". superleaguegreece.net.  ^ "ΠΑΝΑΘΗΝΑΪΚΟΣ Α.Ο." (in Greek). panathinaikos1908.gr. Retrieved 26 June 2015.  ^ "Η ίδρυση και οι μεταμορφώσεις του Παναθηναϊκού" (in Greek). sansimera.gr. Retrieved 26 June 2015.  ^ "Concentration of people supporting the most popular club (page 41), Greece: Olympiacos 26%" (pdf). UEFA
UEFA
sixth club licensing benchmarking report on European club football. UEFA. 2014-04-17. Retrieved 2014-04-20.  ^ a b [1], Έλαβον: ΟΣΦΠ 39%, ΠΑΟ 30%, ΑΕΚ 15%, ΠΑΟΚ 11%, Άρης 5%. Ύστερα από 15ετή έρευνα δύο πανεπιστημιακοί στο βιβλίο τους καταγράφουν την ιστορία και γεωγραφία του ελληνικού ποδοσφαίρου, 30/06/2009, ΤΑ ΝΕΑ – tanea.gr (in Greek) ^ a b [2], Περισσότερους οπαδούς ο Ολυμπιακός. Ακολουθούν ΠΑΟ, ΑΕΚ, ΠΑΟΚ, 30/06/2009 Sport24 (in Greek) ^ a b [3], Αυτοί είναι οι οπαδοί στην Ελλάδα – Ο Ολυμπιακός έχει τους περισσότερους φιλάθλους στην Ελλάδα, μετά από εκείνους που δεν υποστηρίζουν καμία ομάδα. Δεύτερος ο Παναθηναϊκός, τρίτη η ΑΕΚ και ακολουθεί ο ΠΑΟΚ., 26/06/2012 Gazzetta (in Greek) ^ a b "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 29 November 2014. Retrieved 29 November 2014. , H πιο πρόσφατη... «απογραφή»: 36% Oλυμπιακοί (1,677 εκατομμύρια), 30,2% Παναθηναϊκοί, Sentragoal, Βαγγέλης Μπραουδάκης (in Greek) ^ a b "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 17 March 2015. Retrieved 17 March 2015.  ^ a b "Ο οπαδικός χάρτης της Ελλάδας!". sdna.gr. Retrieved 26 June 2015.  ^ " Greece
Greece
Eternal Thespians". Fifa.com. Retrieved 26 November 2009.  ^ a b c d e "History". pao.gr. Archived from the original on 29 December 2015. Retrieved 23 June 2011.  ^ a b To 1908... publisher=paoabroad.com ^ a b c d "103 χρόνια από την ίδρυση του Παναθηναϊκού (At this day, Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
was founded 103 years ago)". To Vima
To Vima
(in Greek). 3 February 2011.  ^ a b c d e Kyriazis, Christos (4 February 2008). "The Golden Age of PAO". Ethnosport (in Greek). Pegasus Publishing S.A. Retrieved 28 March 2008. [permanent dead link] ^ Alexopoulos, Ilias (3 January 2008). "Our best moments..." Athlitikι (in Greek). Archived from the original on 5 October 2009.  ^ Παναθηναϊκός - Ολυμπιακός 8-2 (in Greek). e-soccer.gr.  ^ Football during the War (in Greek). xyzcontagion.wordpress.com.  ^ History of PAO (in Greek). palaimaxoipao1908.blogspot.gr.  ^ Το έπος του Γουέμπλεϊ (in Greek). e-soccer.gr.  ^ "Intercontinental Cup 1971". FIFA. 10 December 2008. Archived from the original on 25 June 2012.  ^ "Balkan Cup 1970-79". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 24 April 2012.  ^ "Cissé signing adds to Lazio's attacking options". uefa.com. 12 July 2011.  ^ Skokas, Giannis (26 August 2011). ""Σικελός" ο διεθνής γκολκίπερ Αλέξης Τζόρβας (Alexis Tzorvas a "Sicilian")" (in Greek). To Vima.  ^ ""Εξαντλήσαμε τα περιθώρια", είπε ο Γόντικας για την ομαδική παραίτηση ("No tolerance anymore" said Gontikas after mass resignation)" (in Greek). Athens: In.gr. 23 March 2012.  ^ a b "Ετοιμο το πλάνο Αλαφούζου που "δεν έχει πολυτέλεια για διχόνοιες" (Alafouzos' plan is ready)" (in Greek). Athens: In.gr. 30 April 2012.  ^ ""Έχουμε πολλά θέματα και λίγο χρόνο" δήλωσε ο Γόντικας (Gontikas: "We have many issues and little time")" (in Greek). Athens: In.gr. 9 May 2012.  ^ Καταστατικό Σωματείου, ΚΕΦΑΛΑΙΟ Α΄, Άρθρο 1., 1.1 paomprosta.gr (in Greek) ^ "1908–1920" (in Greek). leoforos.gr. Archived from the original on 20 November 2014. Retrieved 23 June 2011.  ^ "Η δεκαετία του 1920 και η εμφάνιση νέων αθλητικών σωματείων". Paoabroad.com. Retrieved 18 November 2017.  ^ a b "Trifylli". pao.gr. Archived from the original on 26 July 2015.  ^ "Five claims to fame: Panathinaikos". uefa.com. ^ "Παναθηναϊκός 106 ετών (vids)!" (in Greek). gazzetta.gr. ^ "Αποθέωση του Τριφυλλιού στο «Στάδιο», δύο χρόνια πριν την ίδρυση του Παναθηναϊκού" (in Greek). palaimaxoipanathinaikou.gr. ^ a b c d palaimaxoipanathinaikou.gr (in Greek) ^ "Οι νέες εμφανίσεις του Παναθηναϊκού". Sport24.gr. Retrieved 18 November 2017.  ^ palaimaxoipanathinaikou.gr (in Greek) ^ LEOFOROS.GR (22 June 2015). "Όταν ο "Μητσάρας" ντύθηκε στα πράσινα (vid)". Leoforos.gr. Retrieved 18 November 2017.  ^ panathinaikoskosmos.com Archived 4 March 2016 at the Wayback Machine. Έκι Γκονζάλες 2004/05 CL. ^ "Αύξησε τις προσωπικές μετοχές ο Αλαφούζος" (in Greek). sport24.gr. Retrieved 14 December 2016.  ^ http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-TbsEtgs5bfQ/VQtG4428RhI/AAAAAAAABuM/ROxmyzbFjmI/s1600/2015-3-17%2BMetron%2BAnalysis%2BSDNA%2B%CF%80%CE%B5%CF%81%CE%B9%CE%BF%CF%87%CE%AD%CF%82.png ^ ""Gate 13" is born". pao.gr. Retrieved 26 October 2016.  ^ "Επαρχία - Gate 13
Gate 13
– 1966". Retrieved 26 June 2015.  ^ Βrothers (in Greek). gate13.gr.  ^ Enrico Gregori (11 November 2012). "Allarme derby, infiltrati tra i tifosi ci sono anche gli ultrà greci". Il Messaggero. Retrieved 16 February 2013.  ^ Σιούτας, Θοδωρής (27 September 2015). "Συμπαράσταση στους Ultras της Ρομα! (pic)". Leoforos.gr. Retrieved 18 November 2017.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 1 April 2016. Retrieved 2016-02-04.  ^ "ΠΑ.ΛΕ.ΦΙ.Π." ΠΑ.ΛΕ.ΦΙ.Π. Retrieved 18 November 2017.  ^ Ο "στρατηγός" του Παναθηναϊκού και της Εθνικής (in Greek). sport-fm.gr.  ^ Οι κορυφαίοι σε συμμετοχές (in Greek). express.gr. Archived from the original on 22 March 2012.  ^ Συμμετοχές (in Greek). sentragoal.gr. Archived from the original on 28 July 2011.  ^ Βαζέχα: η πράσινη σημαία (in Greek). contra.gr.  ^ Τα ρεκόρ του Βαζέχα (in Greek). sday.gr. Archived from the original on 22 May 2011.  ^ Όπου και αν παίζεις μαζί σου ΠΑΟ (in Greek). leoforos.gr.  ^ Γήπεδο Λεωφόρου Αλεξάνδρας (in Greek). leoforos.gr. Archived from the original on 27 December 2013.  ^ Τα χρόνια της "πράσινης" υπεροχής 1960–1970 (in Greek). pao.gr. Archived from the original on 22 December 2015.  ^ Οι Πρωταθλητές Ελλάδας από το 1928 μέχρι σήμερα (in Greek). Hellenic Football Federation epo.gr.  ^ Kárpáti, Tamás; Schöggl, Hans. "List of Greece
Greece
championships". RSSSF. Retrieved 12 April 2012.  ^ a b "Trophy Room". pao.gr. Archived from the original on 19 January 2016. Retrieved 12 April 2012.  ^ a b " Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
FC profile". uefa.com. Retrieved 12 April 2012.  ^ "Greece – List of Cup Winners". rsssf.com.  ^ " Greece
Greece
- List of Super Cup and League Cup Finals". RSSSF.  ^ "Cruyff pulls the strings". Union of European Football Associations (UEFA). Archived from the original on 13 December 2011.  ^ Ionescu, Romeo; Stokkermans Karel. "Balkan Cup". RSSSF.  ^ Magnani, Loris; Stokkermans Karel. "Intercontinental Club Cup". RSSSF.  ^ " Greece
Greece
- Final Tables 1906-1959". www.RSSSF.com. Retrieved 18 November 2017.  ^ Mastrogiannopoulos, Alexander. "Greek final tables 1906–1960". RSSSF. Retrieved 12 April 2012.  ^ "Squad". pao.gr. Retrieved 29 August 2017.  ^ "Team Squad". superleaguegreece.net. Retrieved 29 August 2017. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
FC.

Official website (in English) (in Greek) Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. at UEFA Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. at Superleague Greece
Superleague Greece
(in English) (in Greek)

Media

Official YouTube channel

v t e

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
A.O.

Founded in February 3, 1908 - Based in Athens

Professional departments

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
B.C. Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
V.C.

Team sports departments

Women's volleyball Women's basketball Rugby Women's rugby Water Polo Field Hockey eSports

Individual sports departments

Athletics Swimming Table Tennis Wrestling Weightlifting Boxing Fencing Cycling Shooting Archery Modern Pentathlon Kickboxing

Inactive departments

Baseball Women's football Handball Women's water polo Tennis Water Skiing Gymnastics Rowing Sailing Synchronized swimming Judo Futsal Footvolley Billiards Chess

Facilities

Olympic Stadium of Athens Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
FC New Stadium (proposed) Paiania (training ground) Georgios Kalafatis
Georgios Kalafatis
Sports Center Nikos Galis Olympic Indoor Hall Pavlos and Thanasis Giannakopoulos Indoor Hall Athens
Athens
Olympic Aquatic Centre Hellinikon Olympic Hockey Centre Panellinios Indoor Hall

Athletes

Football Basketball Volleyball Rugby Water Polo Baseball Athletics Boxing Swimming Fencing Cycling

Coaches

Football Basketball Volleyball Rugby Water Polo Baseball

Presidents

Football Basketball Volleyball Athletic Club

Supporters

Panathenaic Alliance Gate 13 PALEFIP

Related

Hymn of Panathinaikos Gold Trifolium
Trifolium
of Panathinaikos

Rivalries

Derby of the eternal enemies Derby of the eternal enemies
Derby of the eternal enemies
(basketball) A.E.K. rivalry

Website: Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
A.C.

v t e

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C.

Academy Players Managers Presidents Records & statistics Honours Current season

History

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. in Europe 1971 European Cup Final 1971 Intercontinental Cup

Home stadium

Apostolos Nikolaidis Stadium Olympic Stadium Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
FC New Stadium (proposed)

Training Ground

Paiania Kalafatis Sports Center

Other teams

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. Academy

Supporters

Panathenaic Alliance Gate 13 PALEFIP

Rivalries

Derby of the eternal enemies A.E.K.– Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
rivalry

Ownership

Vardinogiannis family (1979-2012) Panathenaic Alliance (2012-present)

Related

Hymn of Panathinaikos Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
Movement

'Parent club Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
A.C. Website pao.gr

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. templates

v t e

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. – current squad

1 Dioudis 2 Johansson 3 Insúa 5 Kaçe 6 Donis 7 Altman 8 Molins 9 Mystakidis 10 Mounier 15 Avlonitis 17 Lod 18 Luciano 20 Ikonomou 21 Kourbelis (c) 22 Tzandaris 26 Kolovetsios 27 Kotsaris 34 Staikos 39 Chatzigiovannis 40 Emmanouilidis 41 Evangelou 46 Bouzoukis 49 Pispas 78 Coulibaly 99 Vlachodimos Coach: Ouzounidis

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Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. – managers

Campbell (1908–14) Kalafatis (1914–16) Barnes (1916–17) Kalafatis (1917–23) Nikolaidis (1923–28) Forner (1928–29) Künsztler (1929–34) Bem (1934–35) Künsztler (1935–39) Migiakis (1945–48) Strnad (1948–50) Migiakis (1950–51) Game (1951–53) Glišović (1953–58) Zsolnai (1958–59) Migiakis (1959–60) Game (1960–63) Bobek (1963–67) Guttmann (1967) Hohberg (1968) Petropoulos (1968–70) Puskás (1970–74) Bobek (1974–75) Moreira (1975–76) Górski (1976–78) Petropoulos (1979) Pesaola (1979–80) Allen (1980) Papaemmanouil (1980) Senekowitsch (1980–81) Petropoulos (1981–82) Kovács (1982–83) Papaemmanouil (1983) Tsakos (1983) Gmoch (1983–85) Packert (1985–86) Ivić (1986) Daniil (1986–88) Bengtsson (1988–89) Bonev (1989–90) Daniil (1990–92) Osim (1992–94) Rocha (1994–96) Zajec (1996–97) Daniil (1997–99) Rocha (1999) Kyrastas (1999–2000) Anastasiadis (2000–01) Kyrastas (2001) Markarián (2001–02) Santos (2002) Markarián (2002–03) Shum (2003–04) Ščasný (2004–05) Filakouris (2005) Malesani (2005–06) Backe (2006) Velić (2006) Muñoz (2006–07) Peseiro (2007–08) Ten Cate (2008–09) Nioplias (2009–10) Gmoch (2010) Ferreira (2010–12) Rocha (2012–13) Fabri (2013) Vonortas (2013) Anastasiou (2013–15) Stramaccioni (2015–16) Ouzounidis (2016–)

v t e

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. – Seasons

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

v t e

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. matches

Greek Football Cup Finals

1940 1948 1949 1955 1960 1965 1967 1968 1969 1972 1975 1977 1982 1984 1986 1988 1989 1991 1993 1994 1995 1997 1998 1999 2004 2007 2010 2014

Greek Super Cups

1970 1988 1989 1993 1994 1996

European Cup Final

1971

Intercontinental Cup

1971

v t e

Panathinaikos
Panathinaikos
F.C. 1970-71 European Cup Final

1 Takis Ikonomopoulos 2 Yiannis Tomaras 3 Anthimos Kapsis 4 Frangiskos Sourpis 5 Giorgos Vlachos 6 Aristidis Kamaras 7 Kostas Eleftherakis 8 Haris Grammos 9 Antonis Antoniadis 10 Mimis Domazos 11 Totis Filakouris 12 Vasilis Konstantinou 13 Mitsos Dimitriou 14 Kostas Athanasopoulos 15 Victor Mitropoulos 16 Dimitris Kalligeris 17 Giorgos Deligiannis 18 Giorgos Gonios C Ferenc Puskás

v t e

Superleague Greece
Superleague Greece
teams

Current (2017–18)

AEK AEL Apollon Smyrni Asteras Tripoli Atromitos Kerkyra Lamia Levadiakos Olympiacos Panathinaikos Panetolikos Panionios PAOK PAS Giannina Platanias Xanthi

Former

AO Kavala AEL Kalloni Akratitos Apollon Kalamaria Aris Aspida Xanthi Athinaikos Atromitos Piraeus Chalkida Chalkidona Diagoras Doxa Drama Edessaikos Egaleo Ergotelis Ethnikos Asteras Ethnikos Athens* Ethnikos Piraeus Fostiras Filippoi Kavala Goudi Athens Ionikos Iraklis Iraklis Serron Kalamata Kallithea Kastoria Kavala Korinthos Makedonikos Megas Alexandros Megas Alexandros Katerini Naoussa Niki Volos OFI Olympiacos Chalkida Olympiacos Volos Panachaiki Panargiakos Panegialios Panelefsiniakos Paniliakos Panserraikos Panthrakikos Peiraikos Syndesmos* Pierikos Proodeftiki Rodos Thermaikos Thessaloniki Thrasyvoulos Trikala Veria Vyzas Megara

*only in pre-HFF championships

Former (from Cyprus)

AEL Limassol APOEL EPA Larnaca Olympiakos Nicosia Omonia Nicosia

v t e

Football in Greece

Overview

Hellenic Football Federation List of Unions Awards By number of titles List of clubs List of venues

National teams

Greece
Greece
men U-23 U-21 U-20 U-19 U-17 U-16 Greece
Greece
women Greece
Greece
Beach Soccer men Military football team

League competitions

Superleague Football League Gamma Ethniki FCA Winners' Championship Local Championships Football League System Panhellenic Championship
Panhellenic Championship
(defunct) Champions Youth Leagues Top goalscorers

Superleague Football League

Women's top division

Cup competitions

Greek Cup Super Cup League Cup (defunct) Gamma Ethniki Cup Amateurs' Super Cup Amateurs Cup Women's Cup

Miscellaneous

P.O.K. Koriopolis scandal 2015 Greek football scandal Greek football clubs in European competitions

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 147991773 LCCN: n20100587

.