HOME
The Info List - Urawa Red Diamonds


--- Advertisement ---



Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
(浦和レッドダイヤモンズ, Urawa Reddo Daiyamonzu), colloquially Urawa Reds, are a professional association football club playing in Japan's football league, J1 League. The club has been able to boast the highest average gates for fourteen of the J-League's twenty season history. This includes 2016's highest average of almost 37,000. After the club began hosting games at the new Saitama Stadium
Saitama Stadium
in 2001, they could accommodate a sharp increase in crowd numbers, a boom which peaked in 2008 with an average of over 47,000. In 2014, the club was forced to play the March 23rd match in front of an empty stadium due to a controversial banner that was hung during the previous home fixture. The name Red Diamonds alludes to the club's pre-professional era parent company Mitsubishi. The corporation's logo consists of three red diamonds, one of which remains within the current club badge. Its hometown is the city of Saitama in Saitama Prefecture, but its name comes from the former city of Urawa, which is now a part of Saitama City.

Contents

1 History 2 International affiliation 3 Stadium 4 Facilities 5 Rivalries 6 Women's and Amateur Teams 7 Record 8 Honours

8.1 Domestic Competitions 8.2 Continental 8.3 International 8.4 Individual Awards

9 Players

9.1 Current squad 9.2 Out on loan 9.3 World Cup Players

10 Former players

10.1 International capped players

11 Managers 12 League history 13 References 14 External links

History[edit] Shin- Mitsubishi Heavy Industries
Mitsubishi Heavy Industries
established a football club in 1950[1] in Kobe and moved the club to Tokyo
Tokyo
in 1958. In 1965 it formed the Japan
Japan
Soccer League along with today's Sanfrecce Hiroshima, JEF United Ichihara Chiba, Kashiwa Reysol, Cerezo Osaka
Cerezo Osaka
and three other clubs who have since been relegated to regional leagues. Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
first won the JSL championship in 1969, as a break in Mazda/Sanfrecce's dominance (and also with the fact that Toyo were in Bangkok, Thailand, competing in the Asian Club Cup); their runs up the first division were sporadic but steady until the 1980s when they fell into the Second Division. In 1990 they were promoted as JSL 2 champions, and thus were ready when the J-League implementation began in earnest. Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
were the first Japanese club to complete a domestic treble, when in 1978 they won the title, the Emperor's Cup
Emperor's Cup
and the Japan Soccer League Cup. The club has enjoyed mixed fortunes since the J-League advent. The club finished bottom of the league for the first two seasons of the J-League with an average crowd of under 15,000. In 1999 they suffered relegation to the second tier of Japanese football yet again. The team has since improved in form in recent years, starting with a 2003 victory in the Nabisco Cup. In 2006 Urawa clinched their first professional league title by defeating runners-up Gamba Osaka
Gamba Osaka
3–2 on December 2 before 63,000 supporters. This came after two close calls in the previous two years. In 2005, they finished 2nd, one point behind champions Gamba Osaka. In 2004, they finished 3rd in the First Stage and won the Second Stage. Having qualified for the two-match J. League Championship decider, they lost on penalty kicks to Yokohama F. Marinos. Urawa were back to back Emperor's Cup
Emperor's Cup
winners in 2005 and 2006. Winning the title for the first time since establishment as a professional team, they defeated Shimizu S-Pulse
Shimizu S-Pulse
2–1 on January 1, 2006, and retained the title in 2007 with a 1–0 win over Gamba Osaka. This win also completed a league-cup double. In the 2007 tournament they were defeated at the first hurdle by J2 outfit Ehime F.C.. In 2007, despite a seemingly unassailable lead of seven points with four games remaining, Urawa picked up only two points from their final four games. This run included losing at home to Kashima Antlers; the team who would leapfrog Urawa on the final day of the season to claim their fifth J. League title. Following their capitulation in the fourth round of the Emperor's Cup
Emperor's Cup
to J2 outfit Ehime F.C., Urawa had to be content with their 2007 Asian Champions League
Asian Champions League
title. Urawa recorded their first international title after overcoming Iranian team Sepahan F.C.
Sepahan F.C.
3–1 on aggregate. The victory made them the first Japanese side to win the title since the competition was reorganised from the Asian Champions Cup in 2003. In the Club World Cup of the same year, Urawa became the first AFC team to finish in third place, beating Tunisian Étoile Sportive du Sahel
Étoile Sportive du Sahel
side on penalty kicks in the third / fourth place play off. In 2008, Urawa attempted to win their second consecutive Asian Champions League title and progressed to the semi finals where they were defeated by fellow J-League rivals, and eventual Champions League winners, Gamba Osaka
Gamba Osaka
3–1 on aggregate. On March 8, 2014, a banner which read "JAPANESE ONLY" was hung at one of the entrances to the stands.[2] As punishment for this racist behavior, the March 23rd match was played in an empty stadium.[3] International affiliation[edit] The club is also notable in that former Feyenoord
Feyenoord
midfielder Shinji Ono began his professional career playing for Urawa. Ono returned for the 2006 season for a second stint with the club. Urawa is affiliated with German club FC Bayern Munich, whose nickname is also "The Reds".[4] Karl-Heinz Rummenigge, the chairman of the FC Bayern Munich, announced that "We have been looking for clubs which have potential ability, management stability and cordial confidence. We could fulfill the desire to affiliate with this great club, Urawa Reds."[5] Some other foreign clubs, such as Arsenal FC, Club Atlético Independiente, Clube de Regatas do Flamengo, VfB Stuttgart, Manchester United F.C., Feyenoord, Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
and Perth Glory FC, visited Japan
Japan
and played friendly games at the Saitama Stadium. In August 2004, Urawa appeared in a pre-season four-team friendly tournament, the Vodafone Cup, at Old Trafford, the home of Manchester United. The Japanese club, missing key players, lost their first game 5–2 against the Argentinian side Boca Juniors. The second fixture against the hosts, Manchester United, was called off due to a massive electric storm. Some 800 Urawa fans had travelled to the game and were later compensated. Stadium[edit]

International friendly match against Manchester United, July 30, 2005, Saitama Stadium

Since the establishment of J. League in 1992, the team had used tracked Urawa Komaba Stadium
Urawa Komaba Stadium
as its home stadium. Due to the increasing popularity of the matches, Saitama City, owner of the stadium, expanded the seat capacity some times. The team used Ōmiya Park Soccer Stadium until the works were complete. In spite of the poor performance of the team, the stadium was filled with faithful supporters, drawing an average audience of twenty thousand people. In October 2001, Saitama Prefecture
Saitama Prefecture
built new football-specific Saitama Stadium
Saitama Stadium
in Saitama city. This stadium was used as a venue for the 2002 FIFA World Cup. After the World Cup the club gradually increased home games in Saitama Stadium
Saitama Stadium
and in 2003 the stadium was formally designated as the home stadium. In 2008, only two games were held at Komaba Stadium. Facilities[edit] Urawa Reds uses Ohara City Field for training. In addition to this facility, the club opened Redsland in 2005, which has three grass fields, one artificial turf field, one baseball field, futsal courts and tennis courts.[6] Redsland is opened to the public and club members can use the facilities at relatively cheap fees. Rivalries[edit] Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
has a local derby with Omiya Ardija, from Omiya-ku, Saitama city. They first met in the 1987 Emperor's Cup, with Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
defeating NTT Kanto by 5 to 0 at Nishigaoka National Stadium. The derby first took place in the JSL Second Division in the 1989–90 season, and it wouldn't take place until the 2000 season when Urawa was relegated to the second tier again. In 2003 the formerly separate Omiya and Urawa cities merged to become Saitama city, and since 2005 the derby became a top flight fixture after Omiya was promoted. During the JSL years and into the 1990s, Urawa's main top flight rivals were JEF United Ichihara Chiba and Kashiwa Reysol, both now based in Chiba Prefecture. Because of their former parent companies' headquarters being all based in Marunouchi, Tokyo, the three clubs were known as 丸の内御三家 Marunouchi
Marunouchi
Gosanke (" Marunouchi
Marunouchi
Big Three") and fixtures between them were known as Marunouchi
Marunouchi
derbies, although the term is falling out of use as they are now based in different prefectures and rarely play home games in Tokyo
Tokyo
stadiums. Rivals further afield include Kashima Antlers, F.C. Tokyo, Yokohama Marinos, Kawasaki Frontale, and, even farther away, Gamba Osaka. Old JSL championship rivalries with Sanfrecce Hiroshima, Cerezo Osaka
Cerezo Osaka
and Shonan Bellmare
Shonan Bellmare
have ebbed down as those clubs had nadirs in the second tier. Women's and Amateur Teams[edit] The club also has women's and amateur teams.

Women's: Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
Ladies[7] in L. League
L. League
Division 1 Amateur: Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
Amateur in Saitama Prefecture
Saitama Prefecture
League Div. 1

Record[edit]

Season Div. Tms. Pos. Attendance/G J. League Cup Emperor's Cup AFC FIFA CWC

1992 – – – – Group Stage Semi-final – – –

1993 J1 10 10 11,459 Group Stage 2nd Round – – –

1994 J1 12 12 18,475 Quarter-final 3rd Round – – –

1995 J1 14 4 19,560 – Quarter-final – – –

1996 J1 16 6 24,329 Group Stage Semi-final – – –

1997 J1 17 10 20,504 Quarter-final 4th Round – – –

1998 J1 18 6 22,706 Group Stage Quarter-final – – –

1999 J1 16 15 21,206 Quarter-final 4h Round – – –

2000 J2 11 2 16,923 1st Round 4h Round – – –

2001 J1 16 10 26,720 Quarter-final Semi-final – – –

2002 J1 16 11 26,296 Runners-up 3rd Round – – –

2003 J1 16 6 28,855 Winner 3rd Round – – –

2004 J1 16 2 36,660 Runners-up Semi-final – – –

2005 J1 18 2 39,357 Semi-final Winner – – –

2006 J1 18 1 45,573 Quarter-final Winner – – –

2007 J1 18 2 46,667 Quarter-final 4th Round CL Winner 3rd Place

2008 J1 18 7 47,609 Group Stage 5th Round CL Semi-final –

2009 J1 18 6 44,210 Quarter-final 2nd Round – – –

2010 J1 18 10 39,941 Group Stage Quarter-final – – –

2011 J1 18 15 33,910 Runners-up Quarter-final – – –

2012 J1 18 3 36,634 Group Stage 4th Round – – –

2013 J1 18 6 37,100 Runners-up 3rd Round CL Group Stage –

2014 J1 18 2 35,516 Quarter-final 3rd Round – – –

2015 J1 18 3 38,745 Quarter-final Runners-up CL Group Stage –

2016 J1 18 2 36,935 Winner Round of 16 CL Round of 16 –

2017 J1 18 7 33,542 Quarter-final 4th Round CL Winner 5th Place

Key

Tms. = Number of teams Pos. = Position in league Attendance/G = Average league attendance

Honours[edit] Domestic Competitions[edit] Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
(Amateur era)

Japan
Japan
Soccer League Division 1

Champions: (4) 1969, 1973, 1978, 1982

Japan
Japan
Soccer League Division 2

Champions: (1) 1989/90

Emperor's Cup

Winners: (4) 1971, 1973, 1978, 1980

JSL Cup

Winners: (2) 1978, 1981

Super Cup

Winners: (3) 1979, 1980, 1983

Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
(Professional era)

J1 League

Champions: (1) 2006 First Stage Champions: (1) 2015 Second Stage Champions: (2) 2004, 2016 Runners-up: (5) 2004, 2005, 2007, 2014, 2016

J.League
J.League
Division 2

Runners-up: (1) 2000

Emperor's Cup

Winners: (2) 2005, 2006 Runners-up: (1) 2015

J.League
J.League
Cup

Winners: (2) 2003, 2016 Runners-up: (4) 2002, 2004, 2011, 2013

Super Cup

Winners: (1) 2006 Runners-up: (3) 2007, 2015, 2017

Continental[edit]

AFC Champions League

Winners: (2) 2007, 2017

International[edit]

FIFA Club World Cup

Third Place: (1) 2007

Suruga Bank Championship

Winners (1) : 2017

Individual Awards[edit] See Individual Award Winners (Urawa Red Diamonds) Players[edit] Current squad[edit] As of 17 January 2018.[8] Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No.

Position Player

1

GK Shusaku Nishikawa

2

DF Maurício Antônio

3

MF Tomoya Ugajin

5

DF Tomoaki Makino

6

DF Wataru Endo

7

MF Kosuke Taketomi

9

FW Yuki Muto

10

MF Yōsuke Kashiwagi (captain)

11

MF Quenten Martinus

14

MF Tadaaki Hirakawa

15

MF Kazuki Nagasawa

16

MF Takuya Aoki

18

MF Naoki Yamada

19

FW Andrew Nabbout

No.

Position Player

20

FW Tadanari Lee

21

FW Zlatan Ljubijankić

22

MF Yuki Abe

23

GK Nao Iwadate

25

GK Tetsuya Enomoto

26

DF Takuya Ogiwara

27

DF Daiki Hashioka

28

GK Haruki Fukushima

29

MF Kai Shibato

30

FW Shinzo Koroki

31

DF Takuya Iwanami

38

MF Daisuke Kikuchi

46

DF Ryota Moriwaki

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

No.

Position Player

DF Rikiya Motegi (at Montedio Yamagata)

DF Takuya Okamoto (at Shonan Bellmare)

MF Ryotaro Ito (at Mito Hollyhock)

No.

Position Player

MF Haruki Izawa (at Tokushima Vortis)

MF Yoshiaki Komai (at Consadole Sapporo)

FW Ado Onaiwu (at Renofa Yamaguchi)

World Cup Players[edit] The following players have represented their country at the World Cup whilst playing for Urawa Red Diamonds: World Cup 1998

Masayuki Okano Shinji Ono

World Cup 2006

Alex Shinji Ono Keisuke Tsuboi

World Cup 2010

Yuki Abe

World Cup 2014

Shusaku Nishikawa

Former players[edit] See also: Category: Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
players and Category:J.League players International capped players[edit]

JFA.

Masayuki Okano Shinji Ono Keisuke Tsuboi Alex Masahiro Fukuda Yuichiro Nagai Nobuhisa Yamada Marcus Tulio Tanaka Tatsuya Tanaka Hajime Hosogai Shinji Jojo Yuichiro Nagai Genki Haraguchi

AFC/ CAF/ OFC.

Matthew Spiranovic Ned Zelić Emerson Cho Kwi-jea Gwak Kyung-keun Wilfried Sanou Faisal Mohammed

UEFA.

Michael Baur Tomislav Marić Brian Steen Nielsen Basile Boli Uwe Bein Guido Buchwald Uwe Rahn Michael Rummenigge Giuseppe Zappella Željko Petrović Alfred Nijhuis Andrzej Kubica Yuriy Nikiforov Ranko Despotović Ľubomír Luhový Miroslav Mentel Txiki Begiristain Alpay Özalan

CONMEBOL.

Osvaldo Escudero Victor Ferreyra Marcelo Morales Marcelo Trivisonno Adiel Adriano Donizete Oliveira Edmilson Edmundo Harison Márcio Richardes Mazola Nenê Robson Ponte Popo Santos Toninho Tuto Washington Fernando Picun

Managers[edit]

Manager Nat. Tenure

Hiroshi Ninomiya  Japan 1967–75

Takaji Mori  Japan 1993

Kenzo Yokoyama  Japan 1994

Holger Osieck  Germany Jan 1, 1995 – Dec 31, 1996

Horst Köppel  Germany Feb 1, 1997 – Dec 31, 1997

Hiromi Hara  Japan 1998–99

Aad de Mos  Netherlands July 1, 1999 – Dec 3, 1999

Yasushi Yoshida  Japan 1999

Kazuo Saito  Japan 2000

Kenzo Yokoyama  Japan 2000

Tita  Brazil Jan 1, 2001 – June 30, 2001

Pita  Brazil July 1, 2001 – Dec 31, 2001

Hans Ooft  Netherlands 2002 – Dec 31, 2003

Guido Buchwald  Germany Jan 1, 2004 – Dec 31, 2006

Holger Osieck  Germany Jan 1, 2007 – March 16, 2008

Gert Engels  Germany March 16, 2008 – Nov 27, 2008

Volker Finke  Germany Jan 1, 2009 – Dec 31, 2010

Željko Petrović  Montenegro Jan 1, 2011 – Oct 20, 2011

Takafumi Hori (caretaker)  Japan Oct 20, 2011 – Dec 31, 2011

Mihailo Petrović  Serbia Jan 1, 2012– July 30, 2017

Takafumi Hori  Japan July 31, 2017 – April 1, 2018

Tsuyoshi Otsuki  Japan April 1, 2018 –

League history[edit] Excepting two seasons in which they were in the second tier, Mitsubishi/Urawa has always competed in the top flight, thereby being the club with the most top flight seasons total.

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
(Amateur era)

Division 1 (JSL and JSL Div.1) : 1965–66, 1988–89 Division 2 (JSL Div.2) : 1989–90 Division 1 (JSL Div.1) : 1990–91, 1991–92

Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
(Professional era)

Division 1 (J. League) : 1993–99 Division 2 (J. League Div.2) : 2000 Division 1 (J. League Div.1) : 2001–

Top Scorer: Masahiro Fukuda with 152 goals

References[edit]

^ 浦和レッズ年表 Archived 2008-10-25 at the Wayback Machine., Urawa Red Diamonds ^ ARUDOU, DEBITO. "J. League and media must show red card to racism". Japan
Japan
Times. Retrieved 12 March 2016.  ^ "Urawa Reds play to empty stadium after fans banned for racist banner". BBC. British Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 12 March 2016.  ^ J-League partner Urawa seal domestic double, FC Bayern ^ 06.01.18 FCバイエルン・ミュンヘン(ドイツ)とのパートナーシップ締結について, Urawa Red Diamonds ^ レッズランド 浦和レッズ, Urawa Red Diamonds ^ URAWA REDS LADIES, Urawa Red Diamonds ^ http://www.urawa-reds.co.jp/topteamtopics/2018%E3%82%B7%E3%83%BC%E3%82%BA%E3%83%B3-%E3%83%88%E3%83%83%E3%83%97%E3%83%81%E3%83%BC%E3%83%A0%E9%81%B8%E6%89%8B%E8%83%8C%E7%95%AA%E5%8F%B7%E3%81%AB%E3%81%A4%E3%81%84%E3%81%A6/

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Urawa Red Diamonds.

Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
official website (in Japanese) (in English) Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
Supporters Media website (unofficial) (in Japanese)

Awards and achievements

Preceded by Japan
Japan
national baseball team Japan
Japan
Professional Sports Grand Prize Winner 2007 Succeeded by Ryo Ishikawa

Sporting positions

Preceded by Jeonbuk Hyundai Motors

Champions of Asia 2007 Succeeded by Gamba Osaka

Preceded by Jeonbuk Hyundai Motors

Champions of Asia 2017 Succeeded by Incumbent

v t e

Urawa Red Diamonds

General

Urawa Reds Ladies Statistics Individual Awards Saitama City Cup

Home stadium

Urawa Komaba Stadium Saitama Stadium
Saitama Stadium
2002

Seasons

1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Links to related articles

v t e

Japanese football champions

8 titles

Kashima Antlers

1996 1998 2000 2001 2007 2008 2009 2016

Sanfrecce Hiroshima

1965 1966 1967 1968 1970 2012 2013 2015

7 titles

Tokyo
Tokyo
Verdy 1969

1983 1984 1986/87 1990/91 1991/92 1993 1994

5 titles

Urawa Reds

1969 1973 1978 1982 2006

Yokohama F. Marinos

1988/89 1989/90 1995 2003 2004

4 titles

Cerezo Osaka

1971 1974 1975 1980

Júbilo Iwata

1987/88 1997 1999 2002

3 titles

Shonan Bellmare

1977 1979 1981

2 titles

Gamba Osaka

2005 2014

JEF United Chiba

1976 1985/86

Kashiwa Reysol

1972 2011

1 title

Nagoya Grampus

2010

Kawasaki Frontale

2017

v t e

Japanese club football

First-tier club football seasons, 1965–present

Japan
Japan
Soccer League 1965–1992 Japan
Japan
Soccer League Division 1 since 1972

1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985–86 1986–87 1987–88 1988–89 1989–90 1990–91 1991–92

J.League 1993–present J1 League since 1999

1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

List of champions J.League
J.League
Championship Promotion / Relegation series Super Cup

Second-tier club football seasons, 1972–present

Japan
Japan
Soccer League Division 2 1972–1992

1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985–86 1986–87 1987–88 1988–89 1989–90 1990–91 1991–92

(former) Japan
Japan
Football League 1992–98 (former) Japan
Japan
Football League Division 1 1992–93

1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998

J2 League 1999–present

1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

List of champions Promotion / Relegation series

Third-tier club football seasons, 1992–93, 1999–present

(former) Japan
Japan
Football League Division 2 1992–93

1992 1993

No national third tier, 1994–98

Japan
Japan
Football League 1999–2013

1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

J3 League 2014–present

2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

List of champions

Fourth-tier club football seasons, 2014–present

Japan
Japan
Football League 2014–present

2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Regional level club football seasons, 1966–present

Japanese Regional Leagues 1966–present

1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Regional Promotion Series Shakaijin Cup

Emperor's Cup
Emperor's Cup
seasons, 1921–present

Emperor's Cup 1921–present

1921 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 WW II 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Super Cup

League Cup seasons, 1976–present

JSL Cup 1976–1991

1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991

J.League
J.League
Cup 1992–present

1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018

Suruga Bank Championship

Football clubs in Japan, 2018

J1 League

Kashima Antlers
Kashima Antlers
!Kashima Antlers Shonan Bellmare
Shonan Bellmare
!Shonan Bellmare Cerezo Osaka
Cerezo Osaka
!Cerezo Osaka Consadole Sapporo
Consadole Sapporo
!Consadole Sapporo Yokohama F. Marinos !Yokohama F. Marinos Kawasaki Frontale
Kawasaki Frontale
!Kawasaki Frontale Gamba Osaka
Gamba Osaka
!Gamba Osaka Nagoya Grampus
Nagoya Grampus
!Nagoya Grampus Júbilo Iwata
Júbilo Iwata
!Júbilo Iwata Urawa Red Diamonds
Urawa Red Diamonds
!Urawa Red Diamonds Kashiwa Reysol
Kashiwa Reysol
!Kashiwa Reysol Sagan Tosu
Sagan Tosu
!Sagan Tosu Sanfrecce Hiroshima
Sanfrecce Hiroshima
!Sanfrecce Hiroshima Shimizu S-Pulse
Shimizu S-Pulse
!Shimizu S-Pulse FC Tokyo
Tokyo
!FC Tokyo V-Varen Nagasaki
V-Varen Nagasaki
!V-Varen Nagasaki Vegalta Sendai
Vegalta Sendai
!Vegalta Sendai Vissel Kobe
Vissel Kobe
!Vissel Kobe

J2 League

Albirex Niigata
Albirex Niigata
!Albirex Niigata Omiya Ardija
Omiya Ardija
!Omiya Ardija Avispa Fukuoka
Avispa Fukuoka
!Avispa Fukuoka Ehime FC
Ehime FC
!Ehime FC Fagiano Okayama !Fagiano Okayama FC Gifu
FC Gifu
!FC Gifu Mito HollyHock
Mito HollyHock
!Mito HollyHock JEF United Chiba
JEF United Chiba
!JEF United Chiba Kamatamare Sanuki
Kamatamare Sanuki
!Kamatamare Sanuki Montedio Yamagata
Montedio Yamagata
!Montedio Yamagata Renofa Yamaguchi !Renofa Yamaguchi Roasso Kumamoto
Roasso Kumamoto
!Roasso Kumamoto Kyoto Sanga !Kyoto Sanga Tochigi SC
Tochigi SC
!Tochigi SC Oita Trinita
Oita Trinita
!Oita Trinita Ventforet Kofu
Ventforet Kofu
!Ventforet Kofu Tokyo
Tokyo
Verdy ! Tokyo
Tokyo
Verdy Tokushima Vortis
Tokushima Vortis
!Tokushima Vortis Matsumoto Yamaga !Matsumoto Yamaga Yokohama FC
Yokohama FC
!Yokohama FC Machida Zelvia !Machida Zelvia Zweigen Kanazawa
Zweigen Kanazawa
!Zweigen Kanazawa

J3 League

Azul Claro Numazu
Azul Claro Numazu
!Azul Claro Numazu Blaublitz Akita
Blaublitz Akita
!Blaublitz Akita Fukushima United !Fukushima United Gainare Tottori
Gainare Tottori
!Gainare Tottori Giravanz Kitakyushu
Giravanz Kitakyushu
!Giravanz Kitakyushu Grulla Morioka
Grulla Morioka
!Grulla Morioka Kagoshima United !Kagoshima United Kataller Toyama
Kataller Toyama
!Kataller Toyama Fujieda MYFC
Fujieda MYFC
!Fujieda MYFC Nagano Parceiro !Nagano Parceiro FC Ryukyu !FC Ryukyu SC Sagamihara
SC Sagamihara
!SC Sagamihara Thespakusatsu Gunma
Thespakusatsu Gunma
!Thespakusatsu Gunma YSCC Yokohama
YSCC Yokohama
!YSCC Yokohama Cerezo Osaka
Cerezo Osaka
U-23 ! Cerezo Osaka
Cerezo Osaka
U-23

Gamba Osaka
Gamba Osaka
U-23 ! Gamba Osaka
Gamba Osaka
U-23

FC Tokyo
Tokyo
U-23 !FC Tokyo
Tokyo
U-23

100 Year Plan clubs

FC Imabari
FC Imabari
!FC Imabari Nara Club
Nara Club
!Nara Club Tonan Maebashi
Tonan Maebashi
!Tonan Maebashi Vanraure Hachinohe
Vanraure Hachinohe
!Vanraure Hachinohe Tochigi Uva !Tochigi Uva Tokyo
Tokyo
Musashino City ! Tokyo
Tokyo
Musashino City

Japan
Japan
Football League

Cobaltore Onagawa
Cobaltore Onagawa
!Cobaltore Onagawa Honda FC
Honda FC
!Honda FC FC Imabari
FC Imabari
!FC Imabari Honda Lock !Honda Lock Maruyasu Okazaki !Maruyasu Okazaki MIO Biwako Shiga
MIO Biwako Shiga
!MIO Biwako Shiga Nara Club
Nara Club
!Nara Club FC Osaka
FC Osaka
!FC Osaka ReinMeer Aomori
ReinMeer Aomori
!ReinMeer Aomori Ryutsu Keizai Dragons !Ryutsu Keizai Dragons Sony Sendai !Sony Sendai Tegevajaro Miyazaki Vanraure Hachinohe
Vanraure Hachinohe
!Vanraure Hachinohe Veertien Mie Verspah Oita
Verspah Oita
!Verspah Oita Tokyo
Tokyo
Musashino City ! Tokyo
Tokyo
Musashino City

Defunct clubs (clubs belong to nationwide leagues only)

SP Kyoto !SP Kyoto Fukushima FC !Fukushima FC Arte Takasaki
Arte Takasaki
!Arte Takasaki JEF Reserves
JEF Reserves
!JEF Reserves Sagawa Express Tokyo
Tokyo
!Sagawa Express Tokyo NKK SC
NKK SC
!NKK SC Yokohama Flügels
Yokohama Flügels
!Yokohama Flügels ALO's Hokuriku
ALO's Hokuriku
!ALO's Hokuriku Jatco SC !Jatco SC Hagoromo Club Toyota Higashi-Fuji !Toyota Higashi-Fuji Seino Transportation !Seino Transportation Cosmo Oil Yokkaichi !Cosmo Oil Yokkaichi Sagawa Shiga !Sagawa Shiga Sagawa Express Osaka !Sagawa Express Osaka Eidai SC !Eidai SC Teijin SC !Teijin SC Nippon Steel Yawata !Nippon Steel Yawata Tosu Futures
Tosu Futures
!Tosu Futures Profesor Miyazaki !Profesor Miyazaki J.League
J.League
U-22 Selection

v t e

Original Japan
Japan
Soccer League clubs, 1965

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Heavy Industries Furukawa Electric Hitachi Toyoda Automatic Loom Works Nagoya Mutual Bank Yanmar Diesel Toyo Industries Yawata Steel

v t e

Original 1993 J.League
J.League
clubs

Kashima Antlers Urawa Red Diamonds JEF United Chiba Verdy Kawasaki Yokohama Marinos

Yokohama Flügels Shimizu S-Pulse Nagoya Grampus
Nagoya Grampus
Eight Gamba Osaka Sanfrecce Hiroshima

v t e

Asian Club Championship and AFC Champions League
AFC Champions League
winners

Asian Club Championship

1967: Hapoel Tel Aviv 1969: Maccabi Tel Aviv 1970: Taj 1971: Maccabi Tel Aviv 1985: Daewoo Royals 1986: Furukawa Electric 1987: Yomiuri 1988–89: Al-Sadd 1989–90: Liaoning 1990–91: Esteghlal 1991: Al-Hilal 1992–93: PAS Tehran 1993–94: Thai Farmers Bank 1994–95: Thai Farmers Bank 1995: Ilhwa Chunma 1996–97: Pohang Steelers 1997–98: Pohang Steelers 1998–99: Júbilo Iwata 1999–2000: Al-Hilal 2000–01: Suwon Samsung Bluewings 2001–02: Suwon Samsung Bluewings

AFC Champions League

2002–03: Al-Ain 2004: Al-Ittihad 2005: Al-Ittihad 2006: Jeonbuk Hyundai Motors 2007: Urawa Red Diamonds 2008: Gamba Osaka 2009: Pohang Steelers 2010: Seongnam Ilhwa Chunma 2011: Al-Sadd 2012: Ulsan Hyundai 2013: Guangzhou Evergrande 2014: Western Sydney Wanderers 2015: Guangzhou Evergrande Taobao 2016: Jeonbuk Hyundai Motors 2017: Urawa Red Diamonds

v t e

AFC Club of the Year

2000: Al-Hilal 2001: Suwon Samsung Bluewings 2002: Pakhtakor Tashkent 2003: Al-Ain 2004: Al-Ittihad 2005: Al-Ittihad 2006: Jeonbuk Hyundai Motors 2007: Urawa Red Diamonds 2008: Gamba Osaka 2009: Pohang Steelers 2010: Seongnam Ilhwa Chunma 2011: Al-Sadd 2012: Ulsan Hyundai 2013: Guangzhou Evergrande 2014: Western Sydney Wanderers 2015: Guangzhou Evergrande Taobao

v t e

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors

v t e

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors vehicles

Current vehicles

Cars

eK eK Space Grand Lancer i-MiEV Mirage Mirage G4 / Attrage Space Star Town Box

Pickup trucks

L200 / Hunter / Sportero / Strada / Triton Minicab

SUVs/Crossovers

Adventure ASX / RVR / Outlander Sport Eclipse Cross Montero / Pajero / Shogun Montero Sport / Nativa / Pajero Sport Outlander Outlander PHEV Type 73

Vans

Delica D:2 Delica D:3 Delica D:5 Lancer Cargo Minicab Minicab MiEV Xpander Zinger

Historic and discontinued vehicles

360 380 3000GT Airtrek Aspire (Galant) Aspire (Lancer) Bravo Carisma Cedia Celeste Challenger Champ Chariot Chariot Grandis Colt Colt Galant Colt Solar Cordia Cyclone Debonair Delica / Delica Cargo Diamante Dignity Dingo Dion Eclipse Emeraude Endeavor Eterna Eterna Λ (Lambda) Expo Expo LRV Express Forte Freeca FTO Fuzion G-Cab G-Wagon Galant Fortis Galant FTO Galant GTO Galant Λ (Lambda) Galant Galloper Grandis Grunder GTO i Jeep Jetstar Jolie Kuda L100 L300 L400 Lancer Celeste Lancer Fiore Lancer / Lancer Fortis Legnum Lettuce Libero Magna Magnum Maven Mighty Max Minica Mirage Dingo Montero iO Nativa Nimbus Pajero Evolution Pajero iO/TR4 Pajero Mini Pajero Junior Pajero Pinin Pinin Pistachio Precis Proudia Raider Rodeo RVR Sapporo Savrin Scorpion Shogun Sport Sigma Signo Space Runner Space Gear Space Wagon Space Star Starion Starwagon Storm Town Box Town Bee Toppo Tredia V3000 Van Verada Versa Virage VRG/VRM Wagon

Pre-MMC vehicles

500 Colt 600 Colt 800/1000F/1100F/11-F Colt 1000/1100/1200/1500 Go Henry J Jeep Leo Mizushima Model A Silver Pigeon

Concepts & prototypes

ASX Concept-CT MIEV Concept-cX Concept D-5 Concept-EZ MIEV Concept PX-MiEV Concept-Sportback Concept-X CZ2/CZ2 Cabriolet CZ3 Tarmac Eclipse Concept-E ESR Evolander FCV Field Guard Gaus Goku Shin Ka HSR HSX "i" Concept Lynx MAIA Maus MP-90X mR. 1000 mS. 1000 MUM500 Nessie Pajero Evo 2+2 Prototype-S PX33 Concept-RA RPM 7000 Se-Ro Space Liner Sport Truck Concept Concept-Sportback SSS SST SSU SSW SUP SUW Tarmac/Tarmac Spyder Technas TETRA Concept-X Concept-ZT

Motorsport

Galant VR-4 Lancer 1600 GSR Lancer Evolution Lancer WRC Pajero Evolution Racing Lancer Starion 4WD MiEV Evolution

A shareholding of Nissan

v t e

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors subsidiaries, affiliates & factories

Active

Plants

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors Philippines (MMPC) Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors (Thailand) (MMTh)

Distributors

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors Australia
Australia
(MMAL) Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors Europe (MME) Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors North America (MMNA)

Alliances

Global Engine Manufacturing Alliance (GEMA) China
China
Motor Corporation (CMC) Soueast Renault–Nissan– Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Alliance

Others

Ralliart

Defunct

Colt Car Company Diamond-Star Motors
Diamond-Star Motors
(DSM) Lonsdale Proton NedCar

v t e

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors technologies

Engines

List of engines — 2G1 2G2 3B2 3G8 3A9 4A3 4A9 4B1 4J1 4D5 4D6 4G1 4G3 4G4 4G5 4G6 4G8 4G9 4M4 4N1 6A1 6B3 6G3 6G7 8A8 KE Astron Cyclone V6 GEMA Neptune Orion Saturn Saturn 6 Sirius Vulcan

Platforms

GS platform MR platform PS platform Z platform

Technologies

ACD Active-Trac AWC AYC GDI INVECS M-ASTC MATT MIEV MIVEC Modulated Displacement RISE S-AWC Silent Shaft Smart Idling Super Select Twin Clutch SST Vertical Vortex (MVV)

v t e

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Group

Members of Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Kinyokai are bolded.

Foods and beverages

Kirin Holdings

Pulp, papers and fibers

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Paper Mills Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Rayon

Construction

P.S. Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Construction

Chemicals

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Chemical Holdings Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Chemical Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Gas Chemical Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Plastics Dai Nippon Toryo

Glass and ceramics

Asahi Glass

Petroleum and nuclear power

Nippon Oil
Nippon Oil
Group Nippon Oil Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Nuclear Fuel

Steel

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Steel Mfg

Non-ferrous metals

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Materials Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Aluminum Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Cable Industries

Machinery

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Kakoki Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Heavy Industries Toyo Engineering Works

Automobiles

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Motors Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Fuso Truck and Bus

Electrical equipment

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Electric

Precision equipment

Nikon Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Precision

Trading

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Corporation Astomos Energy Ryoshoku

Finance

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
UFJ Financial Group The Bank of Tokyo- Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
UFJ Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
UFJ Securities Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
UFJ Trust and Banking Corporation MUFG Union Bank Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Auto Leasing Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
UFJ NICOS Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
UFJ Lease & Finance

Insurance

Tokio Marine
Tokio Marine
Holdings Tokio Marine
Tokio Marine
Nichido Meiji Yasuda Life

Real estate

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Estate

Transport and warehousing

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Logistics Nippon Yusen Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Ore Transport

Information and communication

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Research Institute Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Space Software IT Frontier

Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Zaibatsu Iwasaki Yataro Iwasaki family Kyu-Iwasaki-tei Gardens

v t e

Saitama Sports

Association soccer

AS Elfen Sayama F.C. Omiya Ardija Urawa Red Diamonds

Other sports

Saitama Seibu Lions
Saitama Seibu Lions
(baseball) Secom Rugguts
Secom Rugguts
(rugby union) Takefuji Bamboo (omen's football) Saitama Broncos (men's basketball)

v t e

J1 League
J1 League
champions

8 titles

Kashima Antlers

1996 1998 2000 2001 2007 2008 2009 2016

3 titles

Yokohama F. Marinos

1995 2003 2004

Júbilo Iwata

1997 1999 2002

Sanfrecce Hiroshima

2012 2013 2015

2 titles

Tokyo
Tokyo
Verdy

1993 1994

Gamba Osaka

2005 2014

1 title

Urawa Red Diamonds

2006

Nagoya Grampus

2010

Kashiwa Reysol

2011

Kawasaki Frontale

2017

v t e

J.League
J.League
Cup champions

6 titles

Kashima Antlers

1997 2000 2002 2011 2012 2015

3 titles

Tokyo
Tokyo
Verdy

1992 1993 1994

2 titles

Júbilo Iwata

1998 2010

Gamba Osaka

2007 2014

JEF United Chiba

2005 2006

Kashiwa Reysol

1999 2013

F.C. Tokyo

2004 2009

Urawa Red Diamonds

2003 2016

1 title

Shimizu S-Pulse

1996

Yokohama F. Marinos

2001

Oita Trinita

2008

v t e

Suruga Bank Championship
Suruga Bank Championship
winners

2008: Arsenal 2009: Internacional 2010: FC Tokyo 2011: Júbilo Iwata 2012: Kashima Antlers 2013: Kashima Antlers 2014: Kashiwa Reysol 2015: River Plate 2016: Santa Fe 2017:

.