2010–11 DFB-Pokal (women)

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2010–11 Frauen DFB-Pokal
Country Germany Germany
Teams 57
Champions 1. FFC Frankfurt
Runners-up 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam
Matches played 57

The DFB-Pokal 2010–11 was the 31st season of the cup competition, Germany's second-most important title in women's football. 1. FFC Frankfurt defeated 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam 2–1 in the final in Cologne on 26 March 2011.

Participating clubs[edit]

The following teams were qualified for the DFB-Pokal:

BUNDESLIGA
all clubs of 2009–10
2. BUNDESLIGA
19 of 24 clubs of 2009–10[n 1]
REGIONALLIGA
clubs promoted in 2009–10
REGIONAL CUPS
Winners of 2009–10

SC 07 Bad Neuenahr

Tennis Borussia Berlin

FCR 2001 Duisburg

Essen-Schönebeck

FFC Frankfurt

SC Freiburg

Hamburg

FF USV Jena

Bayern Munich

Turbine Potsdam

FC Saarbrücken

VfL Wolfsburg

Werder Bremen

TSV Crailsheim

HSV Borussia Friedenstal

SV Victoria Gersten

FSV Gütersloh 2009

ASV Hagsfeld

Blau-Weiß Hohen Neuendorf

Holstein Kiel

FC Köln

Bayer Leverkusen

Lokomotive Leipzig

FV Löchgau

Magdeburger FFC

Wacker München

FFC Oldesloe 2000

TuS Wörrstadt

SC Sand

VfL Sindelfingen

VfL Bochum[n 2]

BV Cloppenburg

1899 Hoffenheim

Leipziger FC 07

1. FFC 08 Niederkirchen

1. FFC Recklinghausen 2003

  1. ^ Being second teams FCR 2001 Duisburg II, FFC Frankfurt II, Hamburg II, Bayern Munich II, and Turbine Potsdam II may not compete in the cup.
  2. ^ The women's section of Wattenscheid 09 joined VfL Bochum.
  3. ^ Oldesloe II won the cup, but second teams are not eligible to play in the cup.
  4. ^ Werder Bremen II won the cup, but second teams are not eligible to play in the DFB-Pokal.
  5. ^ BV Cloppenburg won the cup, but is qualified as a team that achieved promotion to the 2. Bundesliga.
  6. ^ Recklinghausen won the cup, but is qualified as a team that achieved promotion to the 2. Bundesliga.
  7. ^ Niederkirchen won the cup, but is qualified as a team that achieved promotion to the 2. Bundesliga.
  8. ^ Sindelfingen II won the cup, but second teams are not eligible to play in the DFB-Pokal.
  9. ^ Hoffenheim won the cup, but is qualified as a team that achieved promotion to the 2. Bundesliga.

1st round[edit]

The drawing for the first round was on 2 July 2010.[1] The seven best clubs of the previous Bundesliga season, Turbine Potsdam, FCR Duisburg, FFC Frankfurt, Bayern Munich, VfL Wolfsburg, Bad Neuenahr, and Hamburger SV, were awarded byes for the first round.

7 August 2010
VfL Bochum 0 – 3 1. FC Lokomotive Leipzig
ETSV Würzburg 2 – 4 1. FC Köln
ASV Hagsfeld 3 – 4 TB Neckarhausen
8 August 2010
Hallescher FC 0 – 7 FSV Gütersloh 2009
Lichterfelder FC 2 – 1 1. FFC Recklinghausen
SV Wilhelmsburg 0 – 10 FFC Oldesloe 2000
ATSV Schermbeckstotel 1 – 3 BV Cloppenburg
Leipziger FC 07 0 – 16 SG Essen-Schönebeck
Bremer TS Neustadt 0 – 11 Tennis Borussia Berlin
Blau-Weiß Hohen Neuendorf 0 – 4 Herforder SV
SV Hafen Rostock 61 1 – 9 Magdeburger FFC
Arminia Bielefeld 1 – 10 SV Victoria Gersten
TSV Jahn Calden 3 – 1 Holstein Kiel
TuRa Meldorf 0 – 2 Werder Bremen
Blau-Weiß Beelitz 0 – 6 1. FC Lübars
Alemannia Aachen 0 – 7 TSG 1899 Hoffenheim
SC Klinge Seckach 0 – 18 FF USV Jena
SpVgg Rehweiler-Matzenbach 0 – 3 VfL Sindelfingen
1. FFV Erfurt 0 – 11 Bayer 04 Leverkusen
FFC Wacker München 0 – 5 1. FC Saarbrücken
SV Dirmingen 0 – 4 TSV Crailsheim
Hegauer FV 0 – 7 SC Freiburg
FC Bitburg 0 – 3 FV Löchgau
TuS Wörrstadt 3 – 9 1. FFC 08 Niederkirchen
Borussia Mönchengladbach 2 – 1 (a.e.t.) SC Sand

2nd round[edit]

The draw for the second round was held on 16 August 2010. The matches were played on 1 September 2010.[2]

1 September 2010
SG Essen-Schönebeck 7–0 Magdeburger FFC
TB Neckarhausen 0–5 1. FC Köln
FF USV Jena 4–2 (a.e.t.) SC Freiburg
FC Löchgau 1–0 (a.e.t.) 1. FC Lok Leipzig
VfL Sindelfingen 1–2 1899 Hoffenheim
1. FC Saarbrücken 3–1 TSV Crailsheim
TSV Jahn Calden 1–4 Hamburger SV
Herforder SV 0–6 FCR 2001 Duisburg
1. FFC 08 Niederkirchen 0–4 FC Bayern München
Lichterfelder FC 0–8 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam
VfL Wolfsburg 5–0 1. FC Lübars
Tennis Borussia Berlin 0–3 FFC Oldesloe
SV Werder Bremen 2–3 FSV Gütersloh 2009
Bayer 04 Leverkusen 0–6 1. FFC Frankfurt
Borussia Mönchengladbach 0–1 SC 07 Bad Neuenahr
8 September 2010
BV Cloppenburg 2–4 SV Victoria Gersten

Round of 16[edit]

The draw for the round of 16 was held on 11 September 2010. The matches were played on 23 and 24 October 2010.[3]

23 October 2010
Hamburger SV 1–0 TSG 1899 Hoffenheim
FFC Oldesloe 1–1 (a.e.t.)
(1 – 3 pen)
FSV Gütersloh 2009
24 October 2010
1. FFC Frankfurt 11–0 FV Löchgau
FC Bayern München 8–0 SV Victoria Gersten
SG Essen-Schönebeck 2–1 1. FC Köln
SC 07 Bad Neuenahr 7–0 1. FC Saarbrücken
FF USV Jena 0–8 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam
VfL Wolfsburg 1–5 FCR 2001 Duisburg

Quarter-finals[edit]

The draw was held on 28 October 2010. The matches were planned to be played on 12 December 2010, but have been postponed several times due to bad weather.[4]



9 February 2011
Bayern Munich 3 – 0 FCR Duisburg
Lotzen Goal 68'
S. Banecki Goal 72'
Simic Goal 77'

9 February 2011
FSV Gütersloh 0 – 4 1.FFC Frankfurt
Huth Goal 31'34'
Marozsán Goal 64'
Pohlers Goal 76'

Semi-finals[edit]

The draw for the semi-finals was held on 3 February 2011. The matches were played on 27 February 2011.[5]


Final[edit]

26 March 2011
16:15 (CET)
1. FFC Frankfurt 2 – 1 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam
Huth Goal 15'
Garefrekes Goal 48'
Report Nagasato Goal 43'
RheinEnergieStadion (Cologne)
Attendance: 20,312
Referee: Christina Jaworek
1. FFC FRANKFURT:
GK 1 Germany Nadine Angerer
DF 18 Germany Kerstin Garefrekes
DF 17 Germany Ariane Hingst
DF 2 United States Gina Lewandowski
DF 12 Germany Meike Weber Booked 76' Substituted off 90+2'
MF 7 Germany Melanie Behringer Substituted off 81'
MF 10 Germany Dzsenifer Marozsán
MF 28 Germany Sandra Smisek
MF 14 United States Alexandra Krieger
FW 9 Germany Birgit Prinz
FW 15 Germany Svenja Huth Substituted off 61'
Substitutes:
FW 6 Germany Conny Pohlers Substituted in 61'
FW 11 Sweden Jessica Landström Substituted in 81'
DF 5 Sweden Sara Thunebro Substituted in 90+2'
Manager:
Germany Sven Kahlert
1. FFC TURBINE POTSDAM:
GK 24 Germany Anna Felicitas Sarholz
DF 15 Germany Inka Wesely Substituted off 62'
DF 4 Germany Babett Peter
DF 8 Germany Josephine Henning
MF 20 Germany Bianca Schmidt
MF 16 Germany Viola Odebrecht
MF 10 Germany Fatmire Bajramaj
MF 14 Germany Jennifer Zietz
MF 21 Germany Tabea Kemme Substituted off 46'
FW 17 Japan Yūki Nagasato Substituted off 82'
FW 31 Germany Anja Mittag Booked 82'
Substitutes:
MF 7 Germany Isabel Kerschowski Substituted in 46'
MF 3 Germany Monique Kerschowski Substituted in 62'
FW 25 Republic of Macedonia Nataša Andonova Substituted in 82'
Manager:
Germany Bernd Schröder

MATCH RULES

  • 90 minutes.
  • 30 minutes of extra-time if necessary, except in the final.
  • Penalty shootout if scores still level.
  • Seven named substitutes
  • Maximum of 3 substitutions.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "DFB-Pokal: Auslosungs-Ergebnisse der 1. Hauptrunde". Archived from the original on 9 July 2010. Retrieved 10 July 2010. 
  2. ^ "DFB-Pokal 2010/2011 — 2. Hauptrunde" (in German). German Football Association. 8 September 2010. Retrieved 26 October 2010. 
  3. ^ "DFB-Pokal 2010/2011 — Achtelfinale" (in German). German Football Association. 24 October 2010. Retrieved 26 October 2010. 
  4. ^ http://www.womensoccer.de/2011/01/06/topspiel-im-dfb-pokal-erneut-verlegt/ womensoccer.de
  5. ^ womensoccer.de; DFB-Pokal: Potsdam muss nach München oder Duisburg

See also[edit]