List of Bundesliga clubs eliminated from the DFB-Pokal by amateur sides

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This is a List of Bundesliga clubs eliminated from the DFB-Pokal by amateur sides. The DFB, the German football association, lists all leagues below the 3. Liga or, until 2008, the 2. Bundesliga, as amateur.[1] Listed are losses of Bundesliga sides, not including the 2. Bundesliga, against teams from the third division (fourth division from 2008) and below.

Originally, the German Cup, the DFB-Pokal, was a competition open to clubs from the top divisions of German football only. This continued after the establishment of the Fußball-Bundesliga in 1963. Semi-professional and amateur clubs could only enter the competition from 1974 onwards, when it was enlarged. Up until 2008, only the top two divisions of German football, the Bundesliga and 2. Fußball-Bundesliga, were fully professional. From 2008, with the establishment of the 3. Liga, the third tier also became fully professional.

From the first encounters in 1974–75, the new match ups Bundesliga versus amateurs, most usually third division clubs, became a source of surprising results over the years. Commonly titled the "mother of all cup sensations" (German: Die Mutter aller Pokalsensationen),[2][3] was Hamburger SV's second round loss to VfB Eppingen in 1974, the first instant of an amateur side knocking out a Bundesliga club. It took until 1990 for a fourth division side to achieve the same, when SpVgg Fürth took Borussia Dortmund out of the competition. Further milestones were the reserve side of Hertha BSC, Hertha BSC II, reaching the cup final in 1993, a first for a third division club and a reserve team. Eintracht Trier, in 1997, overcame both the current UEFA-Cup and Champions League winners at the time, knocking FC Schalke 04 and Borussia Dortmund out of the competition. In 2000, the 1. FC Magdeburg became the first fourth division side to eliminate two Bundesliga clubs in one season.[4]

Surprise results in the cup attract a strong media coverage in Germany and, at times, abroad. When TSV Vestenbergsgreuth took out FC Bayern Munich, coached by Giovanni Trapattoni at the time, La Gazzetta dello Sport reported on its front page "Club di dilettanti elimina Trapattoni" ("Amateur club eliminates Trapattoni").[4] Historical cup defeats, especially of the bigger names like Bayern Munich, are often brought up again in the German press in August each year, when Bundesliga sides travel to meet their amateur opposition once more in the first cup round.[5]

Milestones[edit]

The DFB-Pokal trophy

Commonly titled the "mother of all cup sensations" is Hamburger SV's second round game against third division Amateurliga Nordbaden side VfB Eppingen in 1974. Hamburg came to Eppingen sitting in top spot of the Bundesliga, having defeated Steagul Rosu Brasov 8–0 in the UEFA Cup. Possibly underestimating the amateur side, HSV was knocked-out 2–1, courtesy of two goals by Gerd Störzer.[4] Eppingen continued its cup run to the fourth round, where it lost to Werder Bremen.[6]

Hertha BSC was humiliated at home when it lost to amateurs TuS Langerwehe in the first round in 1980, after having drawn the first game at Langerwehe and forced a replay.[7] Under the current cup modus such a result can not occure again because, since the mid-1980s, amateur clubs enjoy automatic home advantage when facing a club from the top two leagues in Germany.[8]

Ten years after Eppingen, Hamburg once more fell to an amateur side, when SC Geislingen of the Amateur-Oberliga Baden-Württemberg defeated the club 2–0 in the first round of the 1984–85 edition. Geislingen went on to the third round, where they went out to eventual winners Bayer Uerdingen.[4] Uerdingen itself went on to a surprise cup win when the club defeated favourites FC Bayern Munich in the final that season.[9]

Bayern Munich experienced a number of cup surprises in the 1990s, starting in the first round of the 1990–91 competition. FC Bayern had to travel to FV Weinheim 09, also of the Amateur-Oberliga Baden-Württemberg, in the first round. Bayern, with six players from the 1990 German FIFA World Cup winning side, lost 1–0 and was knocked out in the first round of the German Cup for the first time in the clubs history.[4][10][11] Much less noted was fourth division side SpVgg Fürth's 3–1 victory over Borussia Dortmund, despite it being the first occasion that a Bundesliga side lost to a fourth division side in the cup.[4]

In the 1992–93 edition, third division NOFV-Oberliga Mitte side Hertha BSC II, the reserve team of Hertha BSC, did what no third division or reserve side had done before, reaching the German Cup final. The team lost 1–0 to Bayer 04 Leverkusen in the end and greatly benefited from a draw that only saw it encounter one other Bundesliga side, the 1. FC Nuremberg, which it defeated 2–1. The club also had to dispose of the defending champions, the surprise 1991–92 winner Hannover 96 of the 2. Bundesliga.[12]

Bayern's cup trouble continued in the following years. Not an amateur side, second Bundesliga club FC Homburg nevertheless produced a shock result when it beat Bayern Munich in Munich in 1991, winning 4–2 after extra time. Bayern produced another surprise in 1994, when it went out in the first round to village club TSV Vestenbergsgreuth, losing 1-0.[4][10] In the same season, Bayern's reserve side knocked out two Bundesliga clubs, Werder Bremen and VfB Stuttgart.

In 1995, the 1. FC Köln lost on penalties to SpVgg Beckum, after a nil-all draw after regular time. The Cologne club thereby became only the second side in the history of the German Cup to go out as a Bundesliga club to a fourth division team.[4] Regionalliga Süd club SV Sandhausen, having fallen behind twice in its game against the VfB Stuttgart, nevertheless was able to force a draw after extra time, followed by a lengthy penalty shoot out, which Sandhausen eventually won 15–14.[13]

The Regionalliga club Energie Cottbus in 1996–97 became the second third division side to reach the cup final, when it knocked out Bundesliga teams MSV Duisburg, FC St. Pauli and Karlsruher SC to lose 2–0 to VfB Stuttgart in the final.

In 1997–98, Eintracht Trier of the tier three Regionalliga West/Südwest wrote German Cup history when the club knocked both FC Schalke 04 and Borussia Dortmund out of the cup in the space of six weeks. Schalke had won the UEFA Cup the previous year, while Dortmund had won the Champions League. Trier disposed of both, winning 1–0 and 2–1, and went all the way to the semi finals before going out to MSV Duisburg on penalties.[4][14]

In the 2000–01 edition, the 1. FC Magdeburg, former European Cup winners, were on an outstanding season in the tier four Oberliga Nordost-Süd, taking out the league title scoring 120 goals. In the cup, the club did what no fourth division side had done before, defeat two Bundesliga sides in the same edition. The club disposed of the 1. FC Köln with a 5-2 victory before taking on FC Bayern Munich in the second round. After a 1–1 at the end of regular time, Magdeburg defeated Bayern 4–2 on penalties. 1. FCM went on to the fourth round, where it was stopped by FC Schalke 04 while Bayern won the Champions League that season.[4][10][15] Even more successful was the 1. FC Union Berlin of the Regionalliga Nord that season, who reached the final of the German Cup. Union knocked out Bundesliga sides VfL Bochum and Borussia Mönchengladbach in the process before losing to FC Schalke 04 in the final. It also qualified for the UEFA Cup since Schalke was already qualified for the Champions League.[12] The reserve side of VfB Stuttgart, VfB Stuttgart II, added to the number of surprise results in the 2000–01 German Cup season when it set a new record score for third division sides against Bundesliga teams, defeating Eintracht Frankfurt 6–1. The team was then knocked out by its own first team in the second round, with two of the best players in the 6–1 victory then fielding for the first team against the seconds, Aliaksandr Hleb and Ioannis Amanatidis.[4]

Hamburger SV was once more the victim of a third division side in 2004, when it lost 4–2 to Regionalliga Nord team SC Paderborn 07. The game in which HSV lead 2-0 before half time, was decided by referee Robert Hoyzer, who awarded two penalties to Paderborn and send off HSV player Emile Mpenza. Only later was it discovered that this surprise result was caused by match fixing in which Hoyzer was involved.[4][16]

In 2005–06, HSV's local rival, the FC St. Pauli, having dropped to the tier three Regionalliga, knocked out a number of professional sides, among them Bundesliga teams Hertha BSC and Werder Bremen with 4–3 and 3–1 victories. The club was only stopped in the semi finals, when FC Bayern Munich proved to strong and won 3–0.[4]

In 2006–07, Hamburger SV once more fell victim to a third division side, when Stuttgarter Kickers defeated the HSV 4–3 after extra time.[4]

Rot-Weiss Essen and Energie Cottbus were to encounter each other in the first round in three consecutive seasons from 2005–06 to 2007–08. Energie won the first, Rot-Weiss the second and third. Only the latest however could be counted as a true Cup upset, because at this stage Essen had fallen to Regionalliga level while Cottbus had advanced to the Bundesliga.[17]

In the 2012–13 season Berliner AK 07 set a new scoring record for a fourth division side against a Bundesliga team when it defeated 1899 Hoffenheim 4–0 in the opening round.[18]

List of games[edit]

This is a list of games in which Bundesliga sides were knocked out by clubs from the amateur leagues. The list covers the era from 1974, when amateur clubs started entering the competition, and lists loses of Bundesliga sides against teams from the third division and below until 2008. From 2008, it lists loses against fourth division sides and below as, at that time, the third division became fully professional.

Season Round Date Home Away Result Attendance
1974–75[19] Second round 26 October 1974 VfB Eppingen Hamburger SV 2–1 15,000
1978–79[20] Third round 2 December 1978 SV Südwest Ludwigshafen 1. FC Kaiserslautern 2–1 17,000
1979–80[21] Third round 29 January 1980 Hertha BSC Berlin TuS Langerwehe 1–2 aet 14,000
1981–82[22] First round 29 August 1981 Wuppertaler SV Eintracht Braunschweig 1–0 13,500
1983–84[23] First round 28 August 1983 SC Göttingen 05 Eintracht Frankfurt 4–2 8,000
1983–84[24] Third round 14 January 1984 1. FC Bocholt Eintracht Braunschweig 3–1 aet 7,000
1984–85[25] First round 1 September 1984 SC Geislingen Hamburger SV 2–0 7,000
1984–85[26] Second round 21 November 1984 Eintracht Haiger Karlsruher SC 1–0 aet 4,000
1986–87[27] First round 31 August 1986 BVL Remscheid 1. FC Kaiserslautern 3–0 6,000
1986–87[28] First round 30 August 1986 FSV Mainz 05 FC Schalke 04 1–0 5,500
1987–88[29] First round 29 August 1987 VfL Wolfsburg Hannover 96 3–0 7,200
1987–88[30] Second round 24 October 1987 Viktoria Aschaffenburg 1. FC Köln 1–0 12,000
1989–90[31] First round 18 August 1989 Arminia Hannover FC Homburg 2–1 1,900
1989–90[32] First round 18 August 1989 Kickers Offenbach Bayer Uerdingen 2–1 6,000
1989–90[33] Third round 10 November 1989 Kickers Offenbach Borussia Mönchengladbach 1–0 aet 28,000
1989–90[34] Second round 23 September 1989 1. FC Pforzheim VfL Bochum 1–0 5,200
1990–91[35] First round 4 August 1990 FV Weinheim 09 FC Bayern Munich 1–0 10,000
1990–91[36] First round 4 August 1990 SpVgg Fürth Borussia Dortmund 3–1 3,800
1991–92[37] Second round 17 August 1981 TSV Havelse 1. FC Nuremberg 1–1 aet
(4–2 pen)
3,500
1992–93[38] Quarter finals 1 December 1992 Hertha BSC II 1. FC Nuremberg 2–1 13,700
1992–93[39] Second round 13 September 1992 Rot-Weiss Essen FC Schalke 04 2–0 19,300
1993–94[40] Third round 11 September 1993 FC Bayern Munich II 1. FC Köln 0–0 aet
(5–4 pen)
3,000
1994–95[41] First round 13 August 1994 Stuttgarter Kickers SC Freiburg 3–1 3,600
1994–95[42] First round 14 August 1994 TSV Vestenbergsgreuth FC Bayern Munich 1–0 24,200
1994–95[43] First round 13 August 1994 FC Bayern Munich II SV Werder Bremen 2–1 2,200
1994–95[44] Third round 8 November 1994 FC Bayern Munich II VfB Stuttgart 2–2 aet
(7–6 pen)
3,500
1995–96[45] First round 25 August 1995 FC Homburg FC St. Pauli 2–1 aet 3,000
1995–96[46] Third round 3 October 1995 FC Homburg TSV 1860 München 2–1 8,000
1995–96[47] First round 26 August 1995 SpVgg Beckum 1. FC Köln 0–0 aet
(4–3 pen)
7,000
1995–96[48] First round 27 August 1995 SV Sandhausen VfB Stuttgart 2–2 aet
(15–14 pen)
5,200
1996–97[49] Third round 23 October 1996 Energie Cottbus MSV Duisburg 2–2 aet
(7–6 pen)
8,000
1996–97[50] Quarter finals 12 November 1996 Energie Cottbus FC St. Pauli 0–0 aet
(5–4 pen)
12,400
1996–97[51] Semi finals 15 April 1997 Energie Cottbus Karlsruher SC 3–0 21,000
1996–97[52] First round 11 August 1996 SG Wattenscheid 09 Borussia Dortmund 4–3 aet 9,600
1997–98[53] Second round 23 September 1997 Eintracht Trier FC Schalke 04 1–0 16,500
1997–98[54] Third round 28 October 1997 Eintracht Trier Borussia Dortmund 2–1 17,900
1997–98[55] First round 15 August 1997 SSV Ulm 1846 1. FC Köln 3–1 11,000
1997–98[56] First round 15 August 1997 Hannover 96 Borussia Mönchengladbach 1–1 aet
(6–4 pen)
33,400
1997–98[57] Second round 24 September 1997 Hannover 96 TSV 1860 München 2–1 36,000
1998–99[58] Second round 23 September 1998 Sportfreunde Siegen SC Freiburg 1–0 10,800
1999–2000[59] Second round 7 August 1999 SV Babelsberg 03 SpVgg Unterhaching 1–0 3,000
1999–2000[60] Third round 13 October 1999 Eintracht Trier TSV 1860 München 2–1 13,000
2000–01[61] First round 27 August 2000 1. FC Magdeburg 1. FC Köln 5–2 8,000
2000–01[62] Second round 1 November 2000 1. FC Magdeburg FC Bayern Munich 1–1 aet
(4–2 pen)
26,000
2000–01[63] Quarter finals 20 December 2000 1. FC Union Berlin VfL Bochum 1–0 11,000
2000–01[64] Semi finals 6 February 2001 1. FC Union Berlin Borussia Mönchengladbach 2–2 aet
(6–4 pen)
18,100
2000–01[65] First round 26 August 2000 VfB Stuttgart II Eintracht Frankfurt 6–1 1,700
2003–04[66] First round 30 August 2003 Eintracht Braunschweig 1. FC Kaiserslautern 4–1 18,000
2003–04[67] Second round 29 October 2003 Eintracht Braunschweig Hannover 96 2–0 23,000
2004–05[68] First round 21 August 2004 SC Paderborn 07 Hamburger SV 4–2 7,000
2004–05[69] First round 22 August 2004 FC Bayern Munich II Borussia Mönchengladbach 1–1 aet
(7–6 pen)
4,000
2005–06[70] Third round 21 December 2005 FC St. Pauli Hertha BSC Berlin 4–3 aet 19,800
2005–06[71] Quarter finals 25 January 2006 FC St. Pauli SV Werder Bremen 3–1 19,800
2006–07[72] First round 9 September 2006 Stuttgarter Kickers Hamburger SV 4–3 aet 10,500
2006–07[73] First round 10 September 2006 SC Pfullendorf Arminia Bielefeld 2–1 4,000
2006–07[74] First round 9 September 2006 FK Pirmasens SV Werder Bremen 1–1 aet
(5–3 pen)
10,000
2006–07[75] First round 10 September 2006 1. FC Saarbrücken FSV Mainz 05 1–0 15,200
2006–07[76] Second round 25 October 2006 VfL Osnabrück Borussia Mönchengladbach 2–1 18,500
2007–08[77] First round 4 August 2007 Rot-Weiss Essen Energie Cottbus 2–2 aet
(8–7 pen)
8,400
2007–08[78] Second round 30 October 2007 Wuppertaler SV Hertha BSC Berlin 2–0 12,400
2010–11[79] Second round 14 August 2010 SV Elversberg Hannover 96 0–0 aet
(5–4 pen)
2,700
2010–11[80] Second round 14 August 2010 Chemnitzer FC FC St. Pauli 1–0 10,400
2011–12[81] First round 29 July 2011 RB Leipzig VfL Wolfsburg 3–2 31,200
2011–12[82] Third round 21 December 2011 Holstein Kiel FSV Mainz 05 2–0 10,649
2012–13[83] First round 18 August 2012 Berliner AK 07 TSG 1899 Hoffenheim 4–0 1,468
2012–13[84] First round 19 August 2012 TSV Havelse 1. FC Nuremberg 3–2 aet 2,500
2014–15[85] First round 17 August 2014 1. FC Magdeburg FC Augsburg 1–0 17,800
  • Bundesliga clubs in bold.

References[edit]

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  36. ^ Game statistics SpVgg Fürth - Borussia Dortmund (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
  37. ^ Game statistics TSV Havelse - 1. FC Nürnberg (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
  38. ^ Game statistics Hertha BSC II - 1. FC Nürnberg (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
  39. ^ Game statistics Rot-Weiss Essen - FC Schalke 04 (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
  40. ^ Game statistics FC Bayern München II - 1. FC Köln (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
  41. ^ Game statistics Stuttgarter Kickers - SC Freiburg (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 31 October 2011
  42. ^ Game statistics TSV Vestenbergsgreuth - FC Bayern München (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
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  47. ^ Game statistics SpVgg Beckum - 1. FC Köln (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
  48. ^ Game statistics SV 1916 Sandhausen - VfB Stuttgart (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
  49. ^ Game statistics FC Energie Cottbus - MSV Duisburg (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
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  52. ^ Game statistics SG Wattenscheid 09 - Borussia Dortmund (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 22 October 2011
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  82. ^ Game statistics Holstein Kiel - FSV Mainz 05 (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 13 September 2012
  83. ^ Game statistics Berliner AK 07 - TSG 1899 Hoffenheim (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 13 September 2012
  84. ^ Game statistics TSV Havelse - 1. FC Nuremberg (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 13 September 2012
  85. ^ Game statistics 1. FC Magdeburg - FC Augsburg (German) Fussballdaten.de, accessed: 18 August 2014

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]