1990–91 Bundesliga

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Bundesliga
Season 1990–91
Champions 1. FC Kaiserslautern
1st Bundesliga title
3rd German title
Relegated FC St. Pauli
Bayer 05 Uerdingen
Hertha BSC Berlin
European Cup 1. FC Kaiserslautern
Cup Winners' Cup SV Werder Bremen
UEFA Cup FC Bayern Munich
Eintracht Frankfurt
Hamburger SV
VfB Stuttgart
Goals scored 863
Average goals/game 2.82
Top goalscorer Roland Wohlfarth (21)
Biggest home win FC Bayern 7–0 Wattenscheid (24 November 1990)
Stuttgart 7–0 Dortmund (23 February 1991)
Biggest away win Frankfurt 0–6 Hamburg (13 April 1991)
Highest scoring Uerdingen 3–7 K'lautern (10 goals) (22 September 1990)
FC Bayern 7–3 Hertha BSC (10 goals) (25 May 1991)

The 1990–91 Fußball-Bundesliga was the 28th season of the Bundesliga, the premier football league in West Germany. It began on 8 August 1990[1] and ended on 15 June 1991.[2] FC Bayern Munich were the defending champions.

With the Reunification of Germany on 3 October 1990, it was the last season that the league was exclusive to teams from the former West Germany before it was opened to teams from the former East Germany.

Competition modus[edit]

Every team played two games against each other team, one at home and one away. Teams received two points for a win and one point for a draw. If two or more teams were tied on points, places were determined by goal difference and, if still tied, by goals scored. The team with the most points were crowned champions while the two teams with the least points were relegated to 2. Bundesliga. The third-to-last team had to compete in a two-legged relegation/promotion play-off against the third-placed team from 2. Bundesliga.

Team changes to 1989–90[edit]

SV Waldhof Mannheim and FC Homburg were directly relegated to the 2. Bundesliga after finishing in the last two places. They were replaced by Hertha BSC and SG Wattenscheid 09. Relegation/promotion play-off participant VfL Bochum won on aggregate against 1. FC Saarbrücken and thus retained their Bundesliga status.

Season overview[edit]

Team overview[edit]

Magnify-clip.png
Location of teams in Bundesliga 1990–91
Club Ground[3] Capacity[3]
Hertha BSC Berlin Olympiastadion 76,000
VfL Bochum Ruhrstadion 40,000
SV Werder Bremen Weserstadion 32,000
Borussia Dortmund Westfalenstadion 54,000
Fortuna Düsseldorf Rheinstadion 59,600
Eintracht Frankfurt Waldstadion 62,000
Hamburger SV Volksparkstadion 62,000
1. FC Kaiserslautern Fritz-Walter-Stadion 42,000
Karlsruher SC Wildparkstadion 50,000
1. FC Köln Müngersdorfer Stadion 61,000
Bayer 04 Leverkusen Ulrich-Haberland-Stadion 20,000
Borussia Mönchengladbach Bökelbergstadion 34,500
FC Bayern Munich Olympiastadion 70,000
1. FC Nuremberg Frankenstadion 64,238
FC St. Pauli Stadion am Millerntor 18,000
VfB Stuttgart Neckarstadion 72,000
Bayer 05 Uerdingen Grotenburg-Stadion 34,500
SG Wattenscheid 09 Lohrheidestadion[1] 15,000
  • ^1 Wattenscheid played their first six home matches at Ruhrstadion because their own ground was upgraded to meet Bundesliga requirements.

League table[edit]

Pos
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
Qualification or relegation
1 1. FC Kaiserslautern (C) 34 19 10 5 72 45 +27 48 1991–92 European Cup First round
2 Bayern Munich 34 18 9 7 74 41 +33 45 1991–92 UEFA Cup First round
3 Werder Bremen 34 14 14 6 46 29 +17 42 1991–92 European Cup Winners' Cup First round
4 Eintracht Frankfurt 34 15 10 9 63 40 +23 40 1991–92 UEFA Cup First round
5 Hamburger SV 34 16 8 10 60 38 +22 40
6 VfB Stuttgart 34 14 10 10 57 44 +13 38 1991–92 UEFA Cup First round 1
7 1. FC Köln 34 13 11 10 50 43 +7 37
8 Bayer Leverkusen 34 11 13 10 47 46 +1 35
9 Borussia Mönchengladbach 34 9 17 8 49 54 −5 35
10 Borussia Dortmund 34 10 14 10 46 57 −11 34
11 SG Wattenscheid 09 34 9 15 10 42 51 −9 33
12 Fortuna Düsseldorf 34 11 10 13 40 49 −9 32
13 Karlsruher SC 34 8 15 11 46 52 −6 31
14 VfL Bochum 34 9 11 14 50 52 −2 29
15 1. FC Nürnberg 34 10 9 15 40 54 −14 29
16 FC St. Pauli (R) 34 6 15 13 33 53 −20 27 Relegation/Promotion play-off
17 Bayer Uerdingen (R) 34 5 13 16 34 54 −20 23 2. Fußball-Bundesliga
18 Hertha BSC (R) 34 3 8 23 37 84 −47 14

Source: www.dfb.de
Rules for classification: .
The league expanded to 20 teams for the 1991–92 season because of the integration of the two best East German Oberliga teams due to German reunification.
1As Werder Bremen qualified for the Cup Winners' Cup, their UEFA-Cup place was transferred to Stuttgart.
(C) = Champion; (R) = Relegated; (P) = Promoted; (E) = Eliminated; (O) = Play-off winner; (A) = Advances to a further round.
Only applicable when the season is not finished:
(Q) = Qualified to the phase of tournament indicated; (TQ) = Qualified to tournament, but not yet to the particular phase indicated; (RQ) = Qualified to the relegation tournament indicated; (DQ) = Disqualified from tournament.

Relegation/Promotion play-off[edit]

FC St. Pauli and third-placed 2. Bundesliga team Stuttgarter Kickers had to compete in a two-legged relegation/promotion play-off. After a two-leg series, both teams were tied 2–2 on aggregate, so a deciding third match had to be scheduled. Stuttgarter Kickers won this match and were promoted to the Bundesliga.

19 June 1991
FC St. Pauli 1–1 Stuttgarter Kickers
Golke Goal 31' Report link
(German)
Marin Goal 88'
Stadion am Millerntor, Hamburg
Attendance: 20,500
Referee: Karl-Josef Assenmacher (Hürth)

23 June 1991
Stuttgarter Kickers 1–1 FC St. Pauli
Schwartz Goal 25' Report link
(German)
Golke Goal 51'
Neckarstadion, Stuttgart
Attendance: 32,000
Referee: Werner Föckler (Bad Dürkheim)

29 June 1991
Stuttgarter Kickers 3–1 FC St. Pauli
Vollmer Goal 21'
Cayasso Goal 35'
Fengler Goal 42'
Report link
(German)
Knäbel Goal 37'
Parkstadion, Gelsenkirchen
Attendance: 18,000
Referee: Hans-Peter Dellwing (Trier)

Results[edit]

Home \ Away[1] BSC BOC BRE DOR DÜS FRA HAM KAI KAR KÖL LEV MGL FCB NUR STP STU UER W09
Hertha BSC 2–4 0–0 2–2 0–1 1–0 1–4 0–2 1–1 0–0 1–2 1–1 0–0 2–4 1–2 0–2 0–0 2–3
VfL Bochum 4–2 1–2 2–2 0–0 0–0 0–1 0–2 0–1 1–0 3–1 3–0 1–2 0–0 3–0 1–1 0–2 0–0
Werder Bremen 6–0 2–1 1–1 3–1 1–1 3–1 1–2 2–0 2–1 1–1 3–0 1–0 0–0 1–0 0–1 4–3 1–1
Borussia Dortmund 3–1 1–0 1–1 1–1 0–3 1–1 0–2 2–2 1–2 1–1 1–1 2–3 0–2 5–2 0–3 1–0 2–2
Fortuna Düsseldorf 4–2 3–4 1–2 0–0 1–0 2–1 0–0 5–2 0–2 0–2 4–1 1–2 3–0 0–0 0–4 0–2 2–1
Eintracht Frankfurt 5–1 1–1 0–0 3–1 5–1 0–6 4–3 3–0 1–0 3–1 5–1 1–4 0–1 1–1 4–0 4–0 4–0
Hamburger SV 2–0 1–0 3–2 4–0 1–0 0–1 1–3 2–2 1–1 3–1 3–0 2–3 4–0 5–0 2–0 2–0 0–0
1. FC Kaiserslautern 4–3 4–1 1–0 2–2 0–0 1–1 1–0 3–2 2–2 2–1 2–3 2–1 3–1 1–0 2–0 2–0 1–1
Karlsruher SC 3–0 3–2 1–1 1–2 1–1 2–2 2–2 4–2 1–1 2–0 3–2 2–3 2–0 1–1 0–0 2–0 1–3
1. FC Köln 2–1 0–0 1–0 0–1 1–1 2–1 1–0 2–6 0–0 1–1 1–3 4–0 3–1 2–0 1–6 3–1 1–1
Bayer Leverkusen 3–1 4–2 0–0 1–2 1–1 2–2 2–2 2–2 1–0 2–0 2–5 1–2 2–2 3–1 0–0 1–0 2–1
Borussia Mönchengladbach 2–0 1–2 1–1 2–1 2–0 1–1 1–1 2–2 2–1 2–2 1–1 1–1 2–0 1–1 2–0 1–1 1–1
Bayern Munich 7–3 2–2 1–1 2–3 0–1 2–0 6–1 4–0 3–0 2–2 1–1 4–1 1–0 0–1 2–1 2–2 7–0
1. FC Nürnberg 1–4 3–2 2–3 1–1 3–0 0–2 3–1 1–4 0–0 0–4 1–0 2–2 0–1 5–2 0–1 1–1 4–2
FC St. Pauli 2–2 3–3 0–0 0–2 2–3 1–1 0–2 1–0 2–0 2–0 1–0 1–1 0–0 0–0 2–2 1–1 1–1
VfB Stuttgart 4–0 2–2 0–1 7–0 1–1 2–1 2–0 2–2 2–2 3–2 0–2 1–1 0–3 2–1 2–1 3–1 1–4
Uerdingen 1–2 4–1 0–0 1–3 1–2 2–3 0–0 3–7 1–1 1–3 1–1 1–1 1–1 0–0 2–0 2–0 0–2
SG Wattenscheid 09 3–1 0–4 2–0 1–1 2–0 1–0 0–1 0–0 1–1 0–3 1–2 1–1 3–2 0–1 2–2 2–2 0–0

Source: www.dfb.de
^ The home team is listed in the left-hand column.
Colours: Blue = home team win; Yellow = draw; Red = away team win.

Top goalscorers[edit]

21 goals
20 goals
16 goals
15 goals
14 goals
13 goals
12 goals
11 goals

Champion squad[edit]

1. FC Kaiserslautern
Goalkeepers: Gerald Ehrmann (33); Michael Serr (2).

Defenders: Marco Haber (28 / 5); Miroslav Kadlec Czechoslovakia (28 / 2); Markus Kranz (23 / 2); Reinhard Stumpf (21 / 1); Joachim Stadler (13 / 1); Kay Friedmann (13); Roger Lutz (5 / 1).
Midfielders: Uwe Scherr (31 / 2); Guido Hoffmann (29 / 7); Markus Schupp (24 / 3); Thomas Dooley United States (23 / 4); Bjarne Goldbæk Denmark (22 / 4); Rainer Ernst (18 / 2); Frank Lelle (13 / 3); Thomas Richter (13); Axel Roos (9); Kai Krämer (1).
Forwards: Demir Hotić Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (29 / 9); Stefan Kuntz (27 / 11); Bruno Labbadia (22 / 9); Bernhard Winkler (10 / 4); Robert Zimmermann (1).
(league appearances and goals listed in brackets)

Manager: Karl-Heinz Feldkamp.

On the roster but have not played in a league game: Elvis Hajradinović Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia; Thomas Renner.

Transferred out during the season: none.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Schedule Round 1". DFB. 
  2. ^ "Archive 1990/1991 Round 34". DFB. 
  3. ^ a b Grüne, Hardy (2001). Enzyklopädie des deutschen Ligafußballs, Band 7: Vereinslexikon (in German). Kassel: AGON Sportverlag. ISBN 3-89784-147-9. 

External links[edit]