Euroleague Finals

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Main article: Euroleague Basketball

The Euroleague Finals are the championship finals of the Euroleague competition. The Euroleague is the highest level tier, and most important professional club basketball competition in Europe.

Title holders[edit]

Coppa del Campionato di Pallacanestro.png

Euroleague Finals[edit]

For finals not played in a single game, an * precedes the score of the team playing at home.

Season Host City Champion Runner Up 1st Game / Final 2nd Game 3rd Game 4th Game 5th Game
1958
Details
Riga & Sofia Soviet Union ASK Riga Bulgaria Akademik *86–81 84–*71
1958–59
Details
Riga & Sofia Soviet Union ASK Riga Bulgaria Akademik *79–58 69–*67
1959–60
Details
Tbilisi & Riga Soviet Union ASK Riga Soviet Union Dinamo Tbilisi 61–*51 *69–62
1960–61
Details
Moscow & Riga Soviet Union CSKA Moscow Soviet Union ASK Riga *61–66 87–*62
1961–62
Details
Geneva Soviet Union Dinamo Tbilisi Spain Real Madrid 90–83
1962–63
Details
Madrid & Moscow Soviet Union CSKA Moscow Spain Real Madrid 69–*86 *91–74 *99–80
1963–64
Details
Brno & Madrid Spain Real Madrid Czechoslovakia Spartak ZJŠ Brno 99–*110 *84–64
1964–65
Details
Moscow & Madrid Spain Real Madrid Soviet Union CSKA Moscow 81–*88 *76–62
1965–66
Details
Bologna Italy Olimpia Milano (Simmenthal) Czechoslovakia Slavia Prague 77–72
1966–67
Details
Madrid Spain Real Madrid Italy Olimpia Milano (Simmenthal) 91–83
1967–68
Details
Lyon Spain Real Madrid Czechoslovakia Spartak ZJŠ Brno 98–95
1968–69
Details
Barcelona Soviet Union CSKA Moscow Spain Real Madrid 103–99 (2OT)
1969–70
Details
Sarajevo Italy Varèse (Ignis) Soviet Union CSKA Moscow 79–74
1970–71
Details
Antwerp Soviet Union CSKA Moscow Italy Varèse (Ignis) 67–53
1971–72
Details
Tel Aviv Italy Varèse (Ignis) Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Split (Jugoplastika) 70–69
1972–73
Details
Liège Italy Varèse (Ignis) Soviet Union CSKA Moscow 71–66
1973–74
Details
Nantes Spain Real Madrid Italy Varèse (Ignis) 84–82
1974–75
Details
Antwerp Italy Varèse (Ignis) Spain Real Madrid 79–66
1975–76
Details
Geneva Italy Varèse (Mobilgirgi) Spain Real Madrid 81–74
1976–77
Details
Belgrade Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Italy Varèse (Mobilgirgi) 78–77
1977–78
Details
Munich Spain Real Madrid Italy Varèse (Mobilgirgi) 75–67
1978–79
Details
Grenoble Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bosna Italy Varèse (Emerson) 96–93
1979–80
Details
West Berlin Spain Real Madrid Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 89–85
1980–81
Details
Strasbourg Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Italy Virtus Bologna (Sinudyne) 80–79
1981–82
Details
Cologne Italy Cantù (Squibb) Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 86–80
1982–83
Details
Grenoble Italy Cantù (Ford) Italy Olimpia Milano (Billy) 69–68
1983–84
Details
Geneva Italy Virtus Roma (Banco di Roma) Spain FC Barcelona 79–73
1984–85
Details
Athens Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Cibona Spain Real Madrid 87–78
1985–86
Details
Budapest Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Cibona Soviet Union Žalgiris 94–82
1986–87
Details
Lausanne Italy Olimpia Milano (Tracer) Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 71–69
Euroleague Final Four - since 1987–88
1987–88
Details
Ghent Italy Olimpia Milano (Tracer) Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 90–84
1988–89
Details
Munich Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Split (Jugoplastika) Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 75–69
1989–90
Details
Zaragoza Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Split (Jugoplastika) Spain FC Barcelona 72–67
1990–91
Details
Paris Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Split (Pop 84) Spain FC Barcelona 70–65
1991–92
Details
Istanbul Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Partizan Spain Joventut Badalona 71–70
1992–93
Details
Athens France Limoges Italy Treviso (Benetton) 59–55
1993–94
Details
Tel Aviv Spain Joventut Badalona Greece Olympiacos 59–57
1994–95
Details
Zaragoza Spain Real Madrid Greece Olympiacos 73–61
1995–96
Details
Paris Greece Panathinaikos Spain FC Barcelona 67–66
1996–97
Details
Rome Greece Olympiacos Spain FC Barcelona 73–58
1997–98
Details
Barcelona Italy Virtus Bologna (Kinder) Greece AEK 58–44
1998–99
Details
Munich Lithuania Žalgiris Italy Virtus Bologna (Kinder) 82–74
1999–00
Details
Thessaloniki Greece Panathinaikos Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 73–67
2000–01
Details
2000–01
Details
Paris Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Greece Panathinaikos 81–67
Bologna & Vitoria Italy Virtus Bologna (Kinder) Spain Baskonia (Tau Cerámica) *68–85 *94–73 80–*60 79–*96 *82–74
2001–02
Details
Bologna Greece Panathinaikos Italy Virtus Bologna (Kinder) 89–83
2002–03
Details
Barcelona Spain FC Barcelona Italy Treviso (Benetton) 76–65
2003–04
Details
Tel Aviv Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Italy Fortitudo Bologna (Skipper) 118–74
2004–05
Details
Moscow Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Spain Baskonia (Tau Cerámica) 90–78
2005–06
Details
Prague Russia CSKA Moscow Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 73–69
2006–07
Details
Athens Greece Panathinaikos Russia CSKA Moscow 93–91
2007–08
Details
Madrid Russia CSKA Moscow Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 91–77
2008–09
Details
Berlin Greece Panathinaikos Russia CSKA Moscow 73–71
2009–10
Details
Paris Spain FC Barcelona Greece Olympiacos 86–68
2010–11
Details
Barcelona Greece Panathinaikos Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 78–70
2011–12
Details
Istanbul Greece Olympiacos Russia CSKA Moscow 62–61
2012–13
Details
London Greece Olympiacos Spain Real Madrid 100–88
2013–14
Details
Milan Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Spain Real Madrid 98-86
2014–15
Details
Madrid

2001 was a transition year, with the best European teams split into two major leagues, (SuproLeague, held by FIBA, and Euroleague, held by Euroleague Basketball).

Titles[edit]

By Club[edit]

Rank Club Titles Runner-up Champion Years
1. Spain Real Madrid 8 8 1963-64, 1964-65, 1966-67, 1967-68, 1973-74, 1977-78, 1979-80, 1994-95
2. Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 6 9 1976-77, 1980-81, 2000-01, 2003-04, 2004-05, 2013-14
3. Russia CSKA Moscow 6 6 1960-61, 1962-63, 1968-69, 1970-71, 2005-06, 2007-08
4. Greece Panathinaikos 6 1 1995-96, 1999-00, 2001-02, 2006-07, 2008-09, 2010-11
5. Italy Varèse 5 5 1969-70, 1971-72, 1972-73, 1974-75, 1975-76
6. Greece Olympiacos 3 3 1996-97, 2011-12, 2012-13
7. Italy Olimpia Milano 3 2 1965-66, 1986-87, 1987-88
8. Soviet Union ASK Riga 3 1 1958, 1958-59, 1959-60
9. Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Split 3 1 1988-89, 1989-90, 1990-91
10. Spain FC Barcelona 2 5 2002-03, 2009-10
11. Italy Virtus Bologna 2 3 1997-98, 2000-01
12. Italy Cantù 2 1981-82, 1982-83
13. Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Cibona 2 1984-85, 1985-86
14. Soviet Union Dinamo Tbilisi 1 1 1961-62
15. Spain Joventut Badalona 1 1 1993-94
16. Lithuania Žalgiris 1 1 1998-99
17. Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bosna 1 1978-79
18. Italy Virtus Roma 1 1983-84
19. Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Partizan 1 1991-92
20. France Limoges 1 1992-93
21. Bulgaria Akademik 2
22. Czechoslovakia Brno 2
23. Italy Treviso 2
24. Spain Baskonia 2
25. Czechoslovakia Slavia Prague 1
26. Greece AEK 1
27. Italy Fortitudo Bologna 1

Titles by nation[edit]

Rank Country Titles Runners-up
1. Italy Italy 13 13
2. Spain Spain 11 16
3. Greece Greece 9 5
4. Soviet Union Soviet Union 8 6
5. Israel Israel 6 9
6. Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia 6 1
7. Russia Russia 2 3
8. Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia 1
9. France France 1
10. Lithuania Lithuania 1
11. Czechoslovakia Czechoslovakia 3
12. Bulgaria Bulgaria 2

Notes[edit]

a 2001 was a transition year, with the best European teams split into two major leagues, SuproLeague, held by FIBA and Euroleague, held by Euroleague Basketball. The finals series of the latter:
Season Home team Score Away team Venue Location
2000–01
Details
Italy Kinder Bologna 65–78 Spain Tau Cerámica PalaMalaguti Bologna, Italy
Italy Kinder Bologna 94–73 Spain Tau Cerámica PalaMalaguti Bologna, Italy
Spain Tau Cerámica 60–80 Italy Kinder Bologna Fernando Buesa Arena Vitoria, Spain
Spain Tau Cerámica 96–79 Italy Kinder Bologna Fernando Buesa Arena Vitoria, Spain
Italy Kinder Bologna 82–74 Spain Tau Cerámica PalaMalaguti Bologna, Italy
Kinder Bologna won 3–2

Euroleague Finals Top Scorers, MVPs, and Champion coaches (1958 to present)[edit]

From 1958 to 1987, the Top Scorer of the Euroleague Finals was noted, regardless of whether he played on the winning or losing team. However, there was no actual MVP award given.[1] On the other hand, since the end of the 1987–88 season, when the first modern era Euroleague Final Four was held, an MVP is named at the conclusion of each Final Four, at the end of the Euroleague Final.

Bronze
Member of the FIBA Hall of Fame.
Silver
Member of the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame.
Gold
Member of both the FIBA Hall of Fame and the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame.
(X)
Denotes the number of times the player has been the Top Scorer, has won the MVP award, or the coach has won the championship.
Season Top Scorer Team Points Scored MVP Team Champion Coach
1958
Bulgaria Viktor Radev Bulgaria Academik
19.0 average
(2 games)
N/A N/A Soviet Union Alexander Gomelsky
1958–59
Soviet Union Jānis Krūmiņš Soviet Union ASK Riga
28.0 average
(2 games)
N/A N/A Soviet Union Alexander Gomelsky (2)
1959–60
Soviet Union Jānis Krūmiņš (2) Soviet Union ASK Riga
21.5 average
(2 games)
N/A N/A Soviet Union Alexander Gomelsky (3)
1960–61
Soviet Union Viktor Zubkov Soviet Union CSKA Moscow
21.5 average
(2 games)
N/A N/A Soviet Union Yevgeni Alekseyev
1961–62
United States Wayne Hightower Spain Real Madrid
30
N/A N/A Soviet Union Otar Korkia
1962–63
Spain Emiliano Rodríguez Spain Real Madrid
21.0 average
(3 games)
N/A N/A Soviet Union Yevgeni Alekseyev (2)
1963–64
Spain Emiliano Rodríguez (2) Spain Real Madrid
29.5 average
(2 games)
N/A N/A Spain Joaquín Hernández
1964–65
United States/Spain Clifford Luyk Spain Real Madrid
24.0 average
(2 games)
N/A N/A Spain Pedro Ferrándiz
1965–66
Czechoslovakia Jiří Zídek Sr. Czechoslovakia Slavia Prague
22
N/A N/A Italy Cesare Rubini
1966–67
United States Steve Chubin Italy Simmenthal Milano
34
N/A N/A Spain Pedro Ferrándiz (2)
1967–68
United States Miles Aiken Spain Real Madrid
26
N/A N/A Spain Pedro Ferrándiz (3)
1968–69
Soviet Union Vladimir Andreev Soviet Union CSKA Moscow
37
N/A N/A Soviet Union Armenak Alachachian
1969–70
Soviet Union Sergey Belov Soviet Union CSKA Moscow
21
N/A N/A Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Aca Nikolić
1970–71
Soviet Union Sergey Belov (2) Soviet Union CSKA Moscow
24
N/A N/A Soviet Union Alexander Gomelsky (4)
1971–72
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Petar Skansi Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Jugoplastika Split
26
N/A N/A Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Aca Nikolić (2)
1972–73
Soviet Union Sergey Belov (3) Soviet Union CSKA Moscow
36
N/A N/A Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Aca Nikolić (3)
1973–74
Italy Dino Meneghin Italy Ignis Varèse
25
N/A N/A Spain Pedro Ferrándiz (4)
1974–75
United States Bob Morse Italy Ignis Varèse
30
N/A N/A Italy Sandro Gamba
1975–76
United States Bob Morse (2) Italy Mobilgirgi Varèse
28
N/A N/A Italy Sandro Gamba (2)
1976–77
United States/Israel Jim Boatwright Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
26
N/A N/A Israel Ralph Klein
1977–78
United States Walter Szczerbiak Sr. Spain Real Madrid
25
N/A N/A Spain Lolo Sainz
1978–79
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Žarko Varajić Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bosna
45
N/A N/A Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Bogdan Tanjević
1979–80
United States/Israel Earl Williams Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
31
N/A N/A Spain Lolo Sainz (2)
1980–81
Italy Marco Bonamico Italy Sinudyne Bologna
26
N/A N/A United States Rudy D'Amico
1981–82
United States Bruce Flowers Italy Squibb Cantù
23
N/A N/A Italy Valerio Bianchini
1982–83
United States Wallace Bryant &
Italy Antonello Riva
Italy Ford Cantù
18
N/A N/A Italy Giancarlo Primo
1983–84
Spain J.A. San Epifanio "Epi" Spain FC Barcelona
31
N/A N/A Italy Valerio Bianchini (2)
1984–85
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dražen Petrović Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Cibona
36
N/A N/A Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Mirko Novosel
1985–86
Soviet Union Arvydas Sabonis Soviet Union Žalgiris
27
N/A N/A Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Pavličević
1986–87
United States Lee Johnson Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
24
N/A N/A United States Dan Peterson
1987–88
United States Bob McAdoo Italy Tracer Milano
25
United States Bob McAdoo Italy Tracer Milano Italy Franco Casalini
1988–89
Israel Doron Jamchi Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
25
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dino Radja Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Jugoplastika Split Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Božidar Maljković
1989–90
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Toni Kukoč Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Jugoplastika Split
20
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Toni Kukoč Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Jugoplastika Split Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Božidar Maljković (2)
1990–91
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Zoran Savić Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Pop 84 Split
27
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Toni Kukoč (2) Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Pop 84 Split Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Pavličević (2)
1991–92
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Sasha Danilović Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Partizan
25
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Sasha Danilović Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Partizan Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Obradović
1992–93
United States Terry Teagle Italy Benetton Treviso
19
Croatia Toni Kukoč (3) Italy Benetton Treviso Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Božidar Maljković (3)
1993–94
Spain Ferran Martínez Spain Joventut Badalona
17
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Žarko Paspalj Greece Olympiacos Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Obradović (2)
1994–95
Lithuania Arvydas Sabonis (2) Spain Real Madrid
23
Lithuania Arvydas Sabonis Spain Real Madrid Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Obradović (3)
1995–96
Lithuania Artūras Karnišovas Spain FC Barcelona
23
United States Dominique Wilkins Greece Panathinaikos Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Božidar Maljković (4)
1996–97
United States David Rivers Greece Olympiacos
26
United States David Rivers Greece Olympiacos Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dušan Ivković
1997–98
France Antoine Rigaudeau Italy Kinder Bologna
14
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Zoran Savić Italy Kinder Bologna Italy Ettore Messina
1998–99
France Antoine Rigaudeau (2) Italy Kinder Bologna
27
United States Tyus Edney Lithuania Žalgiris Lithuania Jonas Kazlauskas
1999–00
United States Nate Huffman Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
26
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Rebrača Greece Panathinaikos Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Obradović (4)
2000–01
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dejan Bodiroga Greece Panathinaikos
27
United States/Slovenia Ariel McDonald Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Israel Pini Gershon
2000–01
Argentina/Italy Manu Ginóbili &
United States Elmer Bennett &
United States Victor Alexander
Italy Kinder Bologna &
Spain Tau Cerámica
15.4 average
(5 games)
Argentina/Italy Manu Ginóbili Italy Kinder Bologna Italy Ettore Messina (2)
2001–02
Argentina/Italy Manu Ginóbili (2) Italy Kinder Bologna
27
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dejan Bodiroga Greece Panathinaikos Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željko Obradović (5)
2002–03
Serbia and Montenegro Dejan Bodiroga (2) Spain FC Barcelona
20
Serbia and Montenegro Dejan Bodiroga (2) Spain FC Barcelona Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Svetislav Pešić
2003–04
United States Anthony Parker &
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Miloš Vujanić
Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv &
Italy Skipper Bologna
21
United States Anthony Parker Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Israel Pini Gershon (2)
2004–05
Lithuania Šarūnas Jasikevičius Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
22
Lithuania Šarūnas Jasikevičius Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv Israel Pini Gershon (3)
2005–06
United States Willie Solomon Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
20
Greece Theo Papaloukas Russia CSKA Moscow Italy Ettore Messina (3)
2006–07
Greece Theo Papaloukas Russia CSKA Moscow
23
Greece Dimitris Diamantidis Greece Panathinaikos Serbia Željko Obradović (6)
2007–08
United States Will Bynum Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
23
United States Trajan Langdon Russia CSKA Moscow Italy Ettore Messina (4)
2008–09
United States/Russia J.R. Holden Russia CSKA Moscow
14
Greece Vassilis Spanoulis Greece Panathinaikos Serbia Željko Obradović (7)
2009–10
Spain Juan Carlos Navarro Spain FC Barcelona
21
Spain Juan Carlos Navarro Spain FC Barcelona Spain Xavi Pascual
2010–11
United States Mike Batiste Greece Panathinaikos
18
Greece Dimitris Diamantidis (2) Greece Panathinaikos Serbia Željko Obradović (8)
2011–12
Greece Kostas Papanikolaou Greece Olympiacos
18
Greece Vassilis Spanoulis (2) Greece Olympiacos Serbia Dušan Ivković (2)
2012–13
Greece Vassilis Spanoulis Greece Olympiacos
22
Greece Vassilis Spanoulis (3) Greece Olympiacos Greece Georgios Bartzokas
2013–14
United States/Montenegro Tyrese Rice Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv
26
United States/Montenegro Tyrese Rice Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv United States/Israel David Blatt

† The 2000–01 season was a transition year, with the best European teams splitting into two different major leagues: The SuproLeague, held by FIBA Europe, and the Euroleague, held by Euroleague Basketball Company.

Multiple Euroleague Finals Top Scorers[edit]

Number Player
3
Soviet Union Sergey Belov
2
Soviet Union Jānis Krūmiņš
Spain Emiliano Rodríguez
United States Bob Morse
Lithuania Arvydas Sabonis
France Antoine Rigaudeau
Argentina/Italy Manu Ginóbili
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dejan Bodiroga

Multiple Euroleague Finals MVP award winners[edit]

Number Player
3
Croatia Toni Kukoč
Greece Vassilis Spanoulis
2
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Dejan Bodiroga
Greece Dimitris Diamantidis

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "European club champions: 1958-2011". Euroleague.net. 2007-05-02. Retrieved 2012-03-06. 

External links[edit]