Europe Cup (badminton)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

The Europe Cup in badminton is a European team championship, played by clubs from all around Europe, comparable to the UEFA Champions League in football. It was established in 1978 by the members of Badminton Europe.

Locations of the Europe Cup[edit]

Year No. Host City Country
1978 I Bochum  West Germany
1979 II Haarlem  Netherlands
1980 III Mülheim  Germany
1981 IV Copenhagen  Denmark
1982 V Edegem  Belgium
1983 VI Paris  France
1984 VII Malmö  Sweden
1985 VIII Mülheim  West Germany
1986 IX Haarlem  Netherlands
1987 X Villach  Austria
1988 XI Moscow  Soviet Union
1989 XII San Javier  Spain
1990 XIII Budapest  Hungary
1991 XIV Edegem  Belgium
1992 XV Sofia  Bulgaria
1993 XVI Kristiansand  Norway
1994 XVII Most  Czech Republic
1995 XVIII Kristiansand  Norway
1996 XIX Haarlem  Netherlands
1997 XX Lisburn  Ireland
1998 XXI Most  Czech Republic
Year No. Host City Country
1999 XXII Dornbirn  Austria
2000 XXIII Eindhoven  Netherlands
2001 XXIV Uppsala  Sweden
2002 XXV Berlin  Germany
2003 XXVI Uppsala  Sweden
2004 XXVII Haarlem  Netherlands
2005 XXVIII Issy-les-Moulineaux  France
2006 XXIX La Rinconada, Seville  Spain
2007 XXX Amersfoort  Netherlands
2008 XXXI Moscow  Russia
2009 XXXII Sofia  Bulgaria
2010 XXXII Zwolle  Netherlands
2011 XXXIV Zwolle  Netherlands
2012 XXXV Pécs  Hungary
2013 XXXVI Beauvais  France
2014 XXXVII Amiens  France
2015 XXXVIII  France
2016 XXXIX  France
2017 XXXX
2018 XXXXI Lubin  Poland

Finalists[edit]

Year Winner Runner up Score
1978 Denmark Gentofte BK West Germany 1. BV Mülheim 5–2
1979 Denmark Gentofte BK Netherlands BC Duinwijck 6–1
1980 England Wimbledon SBC Denmark Hvidovre BK 4–3
1981 Denmark Gentofte BK Sweden BMK Aura Malmö 7–0
1982 Denmark Gentofte BK Netherlands BC Duinwijck 6–1
1983 Denmark Gentofte BK Sweden BMK Aura Malmö 7–0
1984 Sweden BMK Aura Malmö Denmark Gentofte BK 7–0
1985 Denmark Gentofte BK Sweden BMK Aura Malmö 7–0
1986 Denmark Gentofte BK Sweden BMK Aura Malmö 6–1
1987 Denmark Triton BK Aalborg Sweden BMK Aura Malmö 4–3
1988 Soviet Union SAC Omsk Denmark Triton BK Aalborg 4–3
1989 England Headingley BC Sweden Göteborgs BK 4–3
1990 Sweden Göteborgs BK Netherlands Velo BC van Zundert 5–2
1991 Sweden Stockholm Sparvagars GoIF England Headingley BC 5–2
1992 Austria BC Feibra Linz Iceland TBC Reykjavík 6–1
1993 Denmark Lillerod BK Sweden Göteborgs BK 4–3
1994 Denmark Lillerod BK Sweden Göteborgs BK 5–2
1995 Denmark Lillerod BK Sweden Göteborgs BK 5–2
1996 Denmark Kastrup Magleby BK Russia Technokhim Moscow 4–1
1997 Denmark Hvidovre BK Russia Technokhim Moscow 4–3
1998 Denmark Kastrup Magleby BK Russia Technokhim Moscow 4–1
1999 Germany BC Eintracht Südring Netherlands Sportschool van Zijderveld 5–1
2000 Denmark Kastrup Magleby BK Sweden Fyrisfjädern Uppsala 5–2
2001 Denmark Hvidovre BK Sweden Fyrisfjädern Uppsala 4–3
2002 Russia Lokomotiv Rekord Moscow Sweden Fyrisfjädern Uppsala 4–3
2003 Russia Lokomotiv Rekord Moscow Sweden Fyrisfjädern Uppsala 4–1
2004 Denmark Greve Strands BK Germany FC Langenfeld 4–1
2005 Denmark Kastrup Magleby BK Germany 1. BC Beuel 4–1
20061 France IBMC Issy-les-Moulineaux Ukraine SC Meteor Dnipropetrovsk
Portugal Uniao Desportiva de Santana
2007[1] Russia Primorye Vladivostok Netherlands BC Amersfoort 4–2
2008 Russia Primorye Vladivostok Russia Favorit-Ramenskoe 4–1
2009 Russia Favorit-Ramenskoe France Issy Les Moulineaux 4–2
2010 Germany 1. BC Saarbrücken Russia Favorit-Ramenskoe 4–2
2011 Netherlands BC Duinwijck Netherlands Van Zundert Velo 4–2
2012 Russia Primorye Vladivostok Denmark Team Skælskør-Slagelse 4–2
2013 Russia Primorye Vladivostok Denmark Team Skælskør-Slagelse 4–1
2014 Russia Primorye Vladivostok France BC Chambly Oise 4–1

^1 In 2006 the CB Rinconada team for the final included a player who was not qualified to play for them. The title was subsequently awarded to the runners-up, IBMC Issy les Moulineaux. The losers of the two semifinals were promoted to joint second place. Thus for the first time in history, two teams emerged as silver medalists.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Europe Cup: Local Favourites Bow To Talented Russians". BadZine.info. Retrieved 2007-10-04.