1999 Russian Top Division

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Spartak Moscow won their fourth consecutive Russian title, and seventh overall.

Pos
Team
Pld
W
D
L
GF
GA
GD
Pts
Qualification or relegation
1 Spartak Moscow (C) 30 22 6 2 75 24 +51 72 2000–01 UEFA Champions League Group stage
2 Lokomotiv Moscow 30 20 5 5 62 30 +32 65 2000–01 UEFA Champions League Third qualifying round
3 CSKA Moscow 30 15 10 5 56 29 +27 55 2000–01 UEFA Cup First round
4 Torpedo Moscow 30 13 11 6 38 33 +5 50
5 Dynamo Moscow 30 12 8 10 44 41 +3 44
6 Alania Vladikavkaz 30 12 7 11 54 45 +9 43
7 Rostselmash 30 11 8 11 32 37 −5 41
8 Zenit St. Petersburg 30 9 12 9 36 34 +2 39
9 Uralan Elista 30 10 6 14 27 34 −7 36
10 Saturn 30 8 10 12 30 38 −8 34
11 Lokomotiv N.N. 30 9 6 15 33 48 −15 33
12 Krylia Sovetov Samara 30 8 7 15 39 49 −10 31
13 Rotor Volgograd 30 7 10 13 36 51 −15 31
14 Chernomorets Novorossiysk 30 7 8 15 30 49 −19 29
15 Zhemchuzhina Sochi (R) 30 5 11 14 29 55 −26 26 Relegation to Russian First Division 2000
16 Shinnik Yaroslavl (R) 30 5 9 16 21 45 −24 24

Source: rsssf.com {{{2}}}
Rules for classification: 1) points; 2) goal difference; 3) number of goals scored
(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.

Alania qualified for the UEFA Cup thanks to Lokomotiv winning the Russian Cup in 2000.

Top goalscorers[edit]

Rank Name Goals Team
1 Georgi Demetradze Georgia (country) 21 Alania
2 Andrey Tikhonov 19 Spartak
3 Vladimir Kulik 15 CSKA
4 Dmitri Loskov 14 Lokomotiv M
Oleg Teryokhin 14 Dynamo
6 Arsen Avakov Tajikistan 13 Lokomotiv NN
7 Vyacheslav Kamoltsev 12 Torpedo
Sergei Semak 12 CSKA
Oleg Veretennikov 12 Rotor
10 Egor Titov 11 Spartak

Awards[edit]

On December 2 Russian Football Union named its list of 33 top players:[1]

Goalkeepers
  1. Russia Aleksandr Filimonov (Spartak Moscow)
  2. Russia Ruslan Nigmatullin (Lokomotiv Moscow)
  3. Armenia Roman Berezovsky (Zenit)

Medal squads[edit]

1. FC Spartak Moscow

Goalkeepers: Aleksandr Filimonov (28), Andrei Smetanin (5).
Defenders: Dmitri Khlestov (27 / 1), Yuri Kovtun (26 / 2), Eduard Mor (23), Dmytro Parfenov Ukraine (17), Vadim Evseev (11 / 1), Yevgeni Bushmanov (9), Dmitri Ananko (7).
Midfielders: Andrey Tikhonov (29 / 19), Yegor Titov (29 / 11), Valery Kechinov (26 / 4), Viktor Bulatov (29 / 4), Vasili Baranov Belarus (24 / 4), Artyom Bezrodny (19 / 5), Ilya Tsymbalar (11 / 2), Aleksei Zlydnev (2), Aleksei Melyoshin (2), Peniche Brazil (2).
Forwards: Aleksandr Shirko (27 / 9), Luis Robson Brazil (20 / 7), Sergei Yuran (18 / 3), Maksim Buznikin (6 / 1), Anatoli Kanishchev (1).
(league appearances and goals listed in brackets)

One own goal each scored by Aleksandr Berketov (FC Rotor Volgograd) and Igor Cherevchenko Tajikistan (FC Lokomotiv Moscow).

Manager: Oleg Romantsev.

Transferred out during the season: Sergei Yuran (to Austria SK Sturm Graz), Ilya Tsymbalar (to FC Lokomotiv Moscow), Maksim Buznikin (to FC Saturn Ramenskoye).

2. FC Lokomotiv Moscow

Goalkeepers: Ruslan Nigmatullin (29), Aleksei Poliakov Uzbekistan (1).
Defenders: Igor Chugainov (29 / 4), Andrei Lavrik Belarus (26), Oleg Pashinin Uzbekistan (25 / 1), Yuri Drozdov (21), Igor Cherevchenko Tajikistan (20 / 2), Sargis Hovhannisyan Armenia (16 / 2), Aleksei Arifullin (16), Andrei Solomatin (13), Sergei Gurenko Belarus (6 / 2), Semyon Semenenko (6).
Midfielders: Alexey Smertin (29 / 6), Dmitri Loskov (28 / 14), Yevgeni Kharlachyov (27 / 9), Albert Sarkisyan Armenia (26 / 4), Vladimir Maminov Uzbekistan (22 / 3), Sergei Neretin (3), Aleksandr Borodyuk (1).
Forwards: Dmitri Bulykin (26 / 8), Zaza Janashia Georgia (country) (20 / 6), Ruslan Pimenov (4 / 1), Mikalay Ryndzyuk Belarus (4).

Manager: Yuri Syomin.

Transferred out during the season: Sergei Gurenko Belarus (to Italy A.S. Roma), Mikalay Ryndzyuk Belarus (to Belarus FC BATE Borisov), Aleksandr Borodyuk (to FC Torpedo-ZIL Moscow).

3. PFC CSKA Moscow

Goalkeepers: Dmitri Goncharov (18), Andrei Novosadov (12).
Defenders: Maksim Bokov (28 / 1), Valeri Minko (28 / 1), Oleg Kornaukhov (26), Yevgeni Varlamov (21 / 5), Igor Aksyonov (16), Denis Pervushin (4), Ante Pešić Croatia (4), Denis Yevsikov (3).
Midfielders: Dmitri Khomukha Turkmenistan (30 / 8), Sergei Semak (29 / 12), Sergei Filippenkov (29 / 6), Andrei Tsaplin (25), Aleksei Savelyev (24 / 2), Oleg Shishkin Moldova (15 / 3), Marek Hollý Slovakia (14 / 1), Aleksandr Borodkin (13), Viktor Navochenko (13), Aleksandr Grishin (12), Magomed Adiev (4), Maksim Nizovtsev Kazakhstan (2), Artyom Kovalenko (1), Andrei Krasnopjorov Estonia (1), Aleksandr Lebedev (1).
Forwards: Vladimir Kulik (30 / 14), Goran Gutalj Serbia (2 / 1), Sergei Rodin (2), Aleksandr Suchkov (2).

One own goal each scored by Konstantin Golovskoy (FC Dynamo Moscow) and Dmitriy Lyapkin Kazakhstan (FC Saturn Ramenskoye).

Manager: Oleg Dolmatov.

Transferred out during the season: Aleksandr Borodkin (to FC Torpedo-ZIL Moscow), Magomed Adiev (to FC Sokol Saratov), Ante Pešić Croatia (to Croatia NK Vukovar '91), Maksim Nizovtsev Kazakhstan (to FC Baltika Kaliningrad), Goran Gutalj Serbia (to Slovenia HIT Gorica), Andrei Krasnopjorov Estonia (to Estonia FC Lantana Tallinn).

See also[edit]

1999 in Russian football

References[edit]

External links[edit]