BC Spartak Saint Petersburg

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
BC Spartak Saint Petersburg
BC Spartak Saint Petersburg logo
Nickname Red-White
Leagues Superleague, Division II
Founded 1935
History BC Spartak Leningrad
(1935–1991)
BC Spartak Saint Petersburg
(1991–2014)
BC Kondrashin Belov (BCKB)
(2016–2017)
BC Spartak Saint Petersburg
(2017–Present)
Arena Sibur Arena
Arena Capacity 7,044 (regular fan seating)
390 (VIP boxes)
Location Saint Petersburg, Russia
Team colors Red and White
         
Head coach Russia Alexey Vasilyev
Championships 2 Soviet Championships
2 Soviet Cups
2 Saporta Cups
1 Russian Cup
Website bc-spartak.ru
Uniforms
Kit body redsides 2.png
Home jersey
Kit shorts redsides.png
Team colours
Home
Kit body whitesides.png
Away jersey
Kit shorts whitesides.png
Team colours
Away

BC Spartak Saint Petersburg, is a Russian professional basketball team that is based in Saint Petersburg, Russia. The club was previously named BC Kondrashin Belov (BCKB), after its former legendary player, Alexander Belov, and its former legendary head coach, Vladimir Kondrashin.

History[edit]

The club was originally established on September 8, 1935, as BC Spartak Leningrad. The club then became known as BC Spartak Saint Petersburg in 1991. The club was disbanded on July 31, 2014, due to financial problems. However, it was later reestablished shortly thereafter, for the 2016–17 season, under the name of BC Kondrashin Belov, in honor of Alexander Belov and Vladimir Kondrashin. In February 2017, the club once again took the name of BC Spartak Saint Petersburg.[1]

Arena[edit]

the 7,000 seat[2] Yubileyni Arena was the long-time home arena of BC Spartak Saint Petersburg. After that, the club moved to the 7,044 seat[3] Sibur Arena.

Honors[edit]

Total titles: 7

Domestic[edit]

Soviet League

  • Winners (2): 1974–75, 1991–92
  • Runners-up (8): 1969–70, 1970–71, 1971–72, 1972–73, 1973–74, 1975–76, 1977–78, 1990–91
  • 3rd place (5): 1968–69, 1980–81, 1984–85, 1985–86, 1986–87

Russian Super League A

  • 3rd place (2): 1992–93, 2012–13

Soviet Cup

  • Winners (2): 1977–78, 1986–87

Russian Cup

  • Winners (1): 2010–11

European[edit]

FIBA Saporta Cup

The road to the European Cup victories[edit]

Notable players[edit]

Notable coaches[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]