Nadine Angerer

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Nadine Angerer
2011-08 Nadine Angerer.JPG
Angerer with Frankfurt in August 2011
Personal information
Full name Nadine Marejke Angerer
Date of birth (1978-11-10) 10 November 1978 (age 36)
Place of birth Lohr, West Germany
Height 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)
Playing position Goalkeeper
Club information
Current team
Portland Thorns FC
Number 1
Youth career
0000–1995 ASV Hofstetten
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1995–1996 1. FC Nürnberg
1996–1999 FC Wacker München
1999–2001 FC Bayern Munich 17 (0)
2001–2007 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam 126 (0)
2008 Djurgårdens IF 22 (0)
2009–2013 1. FFC Frankfurt 85 (0)
2013–2014 Brisbane Roar 9 (0)
2014– Portland Thorns 22 (0)
2014– Brisbane Roar (Loan) 0 (0)
National team
1996– Germany 136 (0)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 23 July 2014.

† Appearances (Goals).

‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 21:30, 29 October 2014 (UTC)[1]

Nadine Marejke Angerer (born 10 November 1978) is a German professional football goalkeeper. She currently plays for Portland Thorns FC in the NWSL. She is also the captain of the German national team.

On 13 January 2014, Angerer was named FIFA Women's World Player of the Year, thus becoming the first goalkeeper to win this award.[2]

Career[edit]

Club[edit]

Angerer was born in Lohr am Main. Her career began with ASV Hofstetten, where she played as a forward. When she substituted for the injured goalkeeper during a youth scouting game, she was discovered as a goalkeeping talent. In 1995, she moved to 1. FC Nürnberg and one year later to FC Wacker München. While at Wacker, she was given the opportunity to play for an American college soccer team, but declined.

From 1999 to 2001, Angerer played at FC Bayern Munich, helping the team achieve promotion to Germany's top division, the Bundesliga. She transferred to 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam in 2001, where she claimed two national Bundesliga championships, three German Cup wins and the UEFA Women's Cup in the 2004–05 season.[1]

After seven years at Potsdam, Angerer left Germany in 2008 to play at Djurgårdens IF Dam in Sweden, replacing Bente Nordby. She returned to Germany after only one season to join 1. FFC Frankfurt. She won the German Cup for a fourth time with Frankfurt in 2011.[3] Following Birgit Prinz's retirement she was appointed Frankfurt's new captain.

While playing at the UEFA Women's Euro 2013 Angerer announced her signing on a free transfer with the Brisbane Roar in Australia's W-League[4] and further plans for a move to an as yet unspecified team in the NWSL by January 2014.[5]

On January 13, 2014, Portland Thorns FC announced Angerer's acquisition to play for Portland for the National Women's Soccer League 2014 Season,[6] replacing Karina LeBlanc who was traded to the Chicago Red Stars. She made her debut for Portland with a shutout against the Houston Dash on April 12 and went on to start 22 games for the Thorns, adding another three saves while compiling 74 saves (both ranking fourth in the league). After the season, Nadine was loaned to the Brisbane Roar with plans to return to Portland for the start of the 2015 season.[7]

International[edit]

Angerer made her international debut for Germany against the Netherlands in August 1996. However, after five matches in quick succession she was only used sporadically thereafter. Angerer was Germany's second choice goalkeeper behind Silke Rottenberg for almost a decade, winning six major titles as a reserve player without having played in a single game, including the 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup, two Olympic bronze medals in 2000, 2004, and three UEFA European Championships in 1997, 2001 and 2005.[1]

Angerer warming up for a match with Germany women's national football team in 2009

When Rottenberg suffered an anterior cruciate ligament injury, Angerer was picked as the starting goalkeeper for the 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup. During the entire tournament she did not concede a single goal, setting the record for most consecutive minutes played without conceding a goal in World Cup play to 540 minutes. This included blocking a penalty kick by Marta in the final against Brazil. She was named the best goalkeeper of the tournament.

Angerer remained Germany's national team goalkeeper for the 2008 Summer Olympics, claiming the bronze medal. She won the European Championship for a fourth time in 2009, the first time she had been a starter for Germany. Angerer was called up for the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup squad[1] and received her 100th cap in her team's second match of the tournament, against Nigeria.

Following Birgit Prinz's retirement she was appointed the national team's new captain.[8]

She saved two penalties in the 2013 European Championship final on July 28, 2013, and was named player of the match following Germany's 1–0 win against Norway.

Personal life[edit]

Angerer told the German newspaper Die Zeit in December 2010 that she does not discriminate on grounds of gender when considering personal relationships.[9]

Honours[edit]

Club[edit]

Turbine Potsdam

1. FFC Frankfurt

International[edit]

Individual[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "Nationalspielerin Nadine Angerer" (in German). DFB.de. Retrieved 18 June 2011. 
  2. ^ "Nadine Angerer wins FIFA women's world player of the year". SBNation.com. 2013-12-18. 
  3. ^ "Kader 1. FFC Frankfurt" (in German). ffc-frankfurt.de. Retrieved 7 May 2010. 
  4. ^ "DFB-Frauen: Angerer wechselt zu Brisbane Roar", Focus, 14 July 2013 (German)
  5. ^ "Keeperin Angerer spielt künftig für Brisbane Roar", Stern, 14 July 2013[dead link], archived here (German)
  6. ^ "Thorns FC sign goalkeeper Nadine Angerer". Portland Timbers. January 13, 2014. Retrieved January 13, 2014. 
  7. ^ Thorns FC loan goalkeeper Nadine Angerer to Australian club Brisbane Roar, defender Steph Catley to Melbourne Victory, Portland Thorns FC, September 4, 2014
  8. ^ "Germany: Angerer the new captain of the national team" by Albert Sigurdsson, Wsoccernews.com, 16 September 2011
  9. ^ "Angerer bekennt sich zu Männern und Frauen". Die Zeit. 2 December 2010. Retrieved 2 December 2010. 

External links[edit]