Budapest Honvéd FC

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This article is about the football team. For other uses, see Honvéd.
Honvéd
Budapest Honved FC logo.png
Full name Budapest Honvéd Futball Club
Founded 3 August 1909; 107 years ago (1909-08-03)
Ground Bozsik Stadion, Budapest
Ground Capacity 10,000
Chairman George Hemingway
Manager Marco Rossi
League OTP Bank Liga
2015–16 OTP Bank Liga, 8th
Website Club home page
Current season

Budapest Honvéd FC (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈbudɒpɛʃt ˈhonveːd ˈɛft͡seː] is a Hungarian sports club from Budapest best known for its football team. Honved means the Homeland Defence. Originally formed as Kispest AC, they became Kispest FC in 1926 before reverting to their original name in 1944. The team enjoyed a golden age during the 1950s when it was renamed Budapest Honvéd SE and became the Hungarian Army team. The club's top players from this era, Ferenc Puskás, Sándor Kocsis, József Bozsik, Zoltán Czibor, and Gyula Grosics formed the nucleus of the legendary Hungarian team known as the Mighty Magyars and helped the club win the Hungarian League four times during the 1950s. During the 1980s and early 1990s the club enjoyed another successful period, winning a further eight Hungarian League titles. They also won league and cup doubles in 1985 and 1989. In 1991 the club was renamed Kispest Honvéd FC and adopted its current name in 2003.

When the club was originally formed in 1909 it also organised teams that competed in fencing, cycling, gymnastics, wrestling, athletics, boxing and tennis. Later the Honvéd family was extended to include a water polo team, now known as Groupama Honvéd, a 33-times basketball-champion team and a handball team that were European Champions in 1982.

History[edit]

Kispesti AC[edit]

The club was founded on 10 August 1908 as Kispesti Atlétikai Club – Athletic Club of Kispest by Dr. Bálint Varga, a teacher. However the club's earliest members could not agree on a club constitution until 3 August 1909 and this is generally recognised as the club's foundation date. When the club was originally formed, Kispest was still a village, distinct from the city of Budapest. During the first three decades of its existence, the club was little more than a village team and enjoyed only moderate success, winning a single Hungarian Cup in 1926. During the 1930s the team included Rezső Rozgonyi and Rezső Somlai who both represented Hungary at the 1934 World Cup and Ferenc Puskás I, the father of Ferenc Puskás, and later a coach at the club during the 1940s.

Budapesti Honvéd SE[edit]

In 1943 both Ferenc Puskás and József Bozsik made their debut for Kispest FC and between 1947 and 1948 the club was coached by the legendary Hungarian coach Béla Guttman. However the club's golden age really began in 1949 when it was taken over by the Hungarian Ministry of Defence and it became the Hungarian Army team. The man behind the take-over was Gusztáv Sebes, the coach of the national team. Sebes was inspired by the Austrian Wunderteam and the Italy team that won two World Cups in the 1930s. Both teams were predominantly drawn from one or at most two clubs and Sebes wanted a similar system in Hungary.

In January 1949 when Hungary became a communist state, the resulting nationalisation of football clubs gave Sebes the opportunity. The two biggest Hungarian clubs at the time were Ferencvárosi TC and MTK Hungária FC. However while the secret police, the ÁVH took over MTK, Ferencváros was considered unsuitable because of its right-wing and nationalist traditions. Sebes turned instead to Kispesti AC. The Kispest name was dropped as the village was absorbed into District XIX of Budapest and the club was renamed Budapesti Honvéd SE. The name derives from Honvédség, the name of the Hungarian Army, and the word honvéd, which literally means defender of the homeland is also used to refer to an army private.

The Mighty Magyars[edit]

Statue of Ferenc Puskás in Budapest inspired by a photograph taken in Madrid in which the legendary player was teaching an ad hoc course in keepie uppie to street children.
Ferenc Puskás scored 352 goals in 341 matches for Budapest Honvéd
Sándor Kocsis played for the club between 1950-57

The Kispest AC team already included Ferenc Puskás and József Bozsik but army conscription now enabled Honvéd to recruit Sándor Kocsis, Zoltán Czibor and László Budai from Ferencváros, Gyula Lóránt from Vasas SC and the goalkeeper Gyula Grosics. Sebes was effectively able to use Honvéd as a training camp for the national team. During the early 1950s these Honvéd players formed the backbone of the legendary Mighty Magyars, helping Hungary become Olympic Champions in 1952, Central European Champions in 1953, defeat England twice and reach the 1954 World Cup final.

European Cup[edit]

Honvéd itself also benefited, winning the Hungarian League in 1949–50, 1950, 1952, 1954, and 1955. The club's reputation spread beyond Hungary and on 13 December 1954 they played Wolverhampton Wanderers, the reigning English League champions, in a prestige friendly. Honvéd were leading 2–0 at half-time, but eventually lost 3–2. They also played, and lost to, Red Star Belgrade (then 7th in the Yugoslav league). It was games like this that led to establishment of the European Cup in 1955.

In 1956 Honvéd qualified for the second European Cup competition and in the first round they were drawn against Athletic Bilbao. Honvéd lost the away leg 2–3, but before the home leg could be played, the Hungarian Revolution had collapsed back in Budapest and the Soviet Union had invaded. The players decided against going back to Hungary and arranged for the return game with Athletic to be played at the Heysel Stadium in Brussels. However, early in the game the Honvéd goalkeeper was injured and, with no substitutes permitted, Zoltán Czibor had to go into goal. Despite drawing 3–3 they went out 6–5 on aggregate.

Honvéd World Tour[edit]

Elimination from the European Cup left Honvéd in limbo. The players, declining to return to Hungary, summoned their families from Budapest and, despite opposition from FIFA and the then Soviet-controlled Hungarian Football Federation, Béla Guttmann organised a fundraising tour of Italy, Portugal, and Spain. Among the most notable matches were a 5–5 draw with a Madrid XI and a 4–3 win over CF Barcelona. Honvéd declined a Mexican offer of political asylum and an invitation to join their national league[1] and instead accepted an offer to play in a tournament in Brazil with CR Flamengo and Botafogo. By now FIFA had declared the team illegal and banned them from using the Honvéd name. After returning to Europe, the players parted ways. Some, including József Bozsik, László Budai, Gyula Lóránt and Gyula Grosics, returned to Hungary while others, including Zoltán Czibor, Sándor Kocsis and Ferenc Puskás, found new clubs in Western Europe. Czibor and Kocsis eventually signed for FC Barcelona while Puskás joined Real Madrid.

The Post-Revolution era[edit]

The defection of Zoltán Czibor, Sándor Kocsis and Ferenc Puskás severely weakened Honvéd and in 1957 they only avoided relegation after the Hungarian Football Federation decide to expand the first division. Despite the emergence of Lajos Tichy and Lajos Kocsis, the post-Revolution era was not kind to Honvéd. There only successes came in the Mitropa Cup in 1959, when they beat MTK Hungária FC in the final 6–5 on aggregate, and in 1964 when they won the Hungarian Cup.

The Second Golden Age[edit]

Lajos Détári became top-scorer three times

In 1980 with Lajos Tichy as coach and a squad that included Imre Garaba, Honvéd won their first Hungarian League title in twenty five years. During the 1980s and early 1990s players such as Kálmán Kovács, Lajos Détári, Béla Illés, Gábor Halmai and István Vincze helped Honvéd win another seven titles. They also won league and cup doubles in 1985 and 1989 and won the Hungarian Cup and in 1996.

Kispest Honvéd FC[edit]

Ferencváros legend Zoltán Varga managed Budapest Honvéd in 1997

In 1991 the club revived the Kispest name and became Kispest Honvéd FC. However the name change marked the beginning of a decline in the club's fortunes. In 2003 they were relegated, but they returned to the first division the following season. However, Kispest Honvéd Sports Circle Ltd, the company that owned the club, owed millions of Hungarian forints in taxes and in October 2004 went into liquidation. The company practised a policy that treated its players as self-employed contractors rather than employees and as result, significantly reduced the club's tax burden. However, the tax authorities objected and were supported by the courts, leaving the club in arrears with no means of paying them. Rival directors argued over who owed how much tax and eventually the Hungarian League intervened. As a result, a new club, Budapest Honvéd FC, was formed and allowed to take the place of Kispest Honvéd FC in the first division on the condition that the tax debt was paid off.

In August 2007 the fences in front of the stands were removed at the Bozsik Stadion[2] signalling a new dawn for Hungarian football. Also in 2007, Mihály Tóth returned from Fredrikstad FK and signed a three-year contract with the club.[3]

In the UEFA Cup 2007-08 season Honvéd faced with the Moldovan Nistru Otaci in the first round of the qualifiers.[4] In the first leg Honvéd drew 1–1 away, and at home the result was the same. In the penalty-shootout Honvéd won 5–4.[5] In the second round Honvéd played with the German Hamburger SV.[6] In the first leg Honvéd drew 0–0, while away in the Imtech Arena, in Hamburg they were beaten by 4–0.

In the Intertoto Cup 2008 Honvéd played with the Kazakh Zhetysu and won both legs. The final result was 2–1 away, while at home Honvéd won 4–2. In the second round Honvéd played with the Czech Teplice and won 3–1 away, while lost 2–0 at home. As a consequence, Honvéd won on away goals. In the third round the team played with the Austrian Sturm Graz. The first leg finished goalless in Graz, Austria. Both teams made a stand against racism and discrimination.[7] The second match was won by Sturm, therefore Honvéd was eliminated from the Intertoto Cup.

In the 2008-09 Magyar Kupa season Honvéd played in the final against Győri ETO FC. In the first leg Honvéd won 1–0 in Győr, while the second leg finished goalless which resulted the triumph of the team on 1–0 aggregate.[8] As a consequence the team could play in the Europa League.

In the 2009-10 Europa League season Honvéd entered the third round. Honvéd played with the Turkish Fenerbahce. The first match was won by Fenerbahce by 5–1,[9] while at home the result was 1–1.[10] The team was eliminated on 6–2 aggregate.

2010s[edit]

Although Honved finished fourth in the 2011–12 season of the Hungarian League, they could participate in the UEFA Europa League 2012–13 season because Győr were banned from any European competitions.[11] Honved faced with bronze medal winner of the Albanian First Division Flamurtari Vlorë in the first round of the Europa League. The first leg was won by Honved 1–0 away.[12] Honved won the second leg as well by beating the Albanian club by 2–0 at home.[13] In the second round they will face Russian Premier League club Anzhi Makhachkala which is full of star players such as Roberto Carlos or Samuel Eto'o. The first leg of the match was played near the Russian capital, Moscow in Ramenskoye in the stadium of FC Saturn Moscow since the UEFA did not approve to play the match in Dagestan. Anzhi won the match by 1–0.[14]

Crest and colours[edit]

Manufacturers and shirt sponsors[edit]

The following table shows in detail Budapest Honvéd FC kit manufacturers and shirt sponsors by year:

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
2000–2003 Jako Wilkinson Sword
2003–2005 Gems
2005–2006 Macron
2006–2008 hummel
2008–2012 Nike
2012–2013 Givova
2014 ideasport
2014–2015
2015– Macron

Honours[edit]

Youth teams[edit]

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As of 25 September, 2016.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Ukraine GK Oleksandr Nad
2 Hungary DF Dávid Bobál
6 Hungary MF Dániel Gazdag
7 Italy FW Davide Lanzafame
8 Nigeria MF George Ikenne
9 Somalia FW Daud Hussein
11 Democratic Republic of the Congo FW Kadima Kabangu
17 Hungary FW Dániel Prosser
18 Hungary GK András Horváth
19 Hungary FW Márk Koszta
20 Hungary MF Dániel Kovács
21 Hungary DF Endre Botka
22 Hungary MF Dániel Göblyös
23 Hungary MF Donát Zsótér (on loan from Saint-Truidense)
No. Position Player
24 Bosnia and Herzegovina MF Đorđe Kamber
25 Croatia DF Ivan Lovrić
26 Hungary MF Patrik Hidi (Captain)
27 Hungary DF András Márton
30 Romania DF Raul Palmeș
36 Hungary DF Botond Baráth
38 Hungary DF Ádám Hajdú
44 Hungary GK Dániel Vajda
55 Hungary FW Dániel Lukács
57 Hungary FW Filip Holender
66 Serbia MF Dušan Vasiljević
77 Hungary MF Gergő Nagy
92 Hungary FW Zsolt Balázs
99 Hungary GK Dávid Gróf

Out on loan[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player

Retired numbers[edit]

10Hungary Ferenc Puskás, Forward (1939–56). Number retired in July 2000.

Notable former players[edit]

Had senior international cap(s) for their respective countries. Players whose name is listed in bold represented their countries while playing for Budapest Honvéd FC.

For a list of all former and current Budapest Honvéd FC players with a Wikipedia article, see Category:Budapest Honvéd FC footballers.

Non-playing staff[edit]

Management[edit]

Position Name
Proprietor United States George F. Hemingway
Managing director Hungary Pál Gács
Marketing director Hungary Tamás Dudás
Chief editor Hungary Dénes Éless
Facility manager Hungary Judit Kuskó
Chief of security Hungary Csaba Tóth
Director of hospitality Hungary Sándor Hólé
Press officer Hungary Zoltán Simon

[15]

First team staff[edit]

Position Name
Head coach Italy Marco Rossi
Assistant coach Italy Cosimo Inguscio
Assistant coach Hungary István Nagy
Goalkeeping Coach Hungary Iván Tóth
Club Doctor Hungary József Toman
Club Doctor Hungary Ádám Szilas
Physio Hungary Buda Lajtaváry
Physio Hungary Norbert Hollósi
Physiotherapeut Hungary Ágnes Szilágyi
Kit manager Hungary Róbert Pandur

[16]

Managerial history[edit]

[17]

Season results[edit]

Domestic International Manager
League Cup League
Cup
Super
Cup
No. Season MP W D L GF–GA Dif. Pts. Pos. Competition Result
1. 1916–17 22 5 4 13 22-57 -35 14 11th Hungary
2. 1917–18 22 2 8 12 26-48 -22 12 11th Hungary
3. 1918–19 22 8 1 13 27-52 -25 17 8th Hungary
4. 1919–20 28 19 5 4 52-21 +31 43 2nd Hungary
5. 1920–21 24 5 11 8 24-28 -4 21 7th Hungary
6. 1921–22 22 2 10 10 15-36 -21 14 10th Hungary
7. 1922–23 22 3 9 10 15-28 -13 15 10th Hungary
8. 1923–24 22 5 8 9 18-33 -15 18 10th Hungary
9. 1924–25 22 6 7 9 20-28 -8 19 8th Hungary
10. 1925–26 22 8 5 9 47-51 -4 21 6th W Hungary
11. 1926–27 18 3 7 8 24-37 -11 13 9th Hungary
12. 1927–28 22 6 3 13 39-61 -22 15 9th Hungary
13. 1928–29 22 5 6 11 27-48 -21 16 9th Hungary
14. 1929–30 22 6 7 9 21-39 -18 19 6th Hungary
15. 1930–31 22 6 4 12 40-55 -15 16 10th Hungary
16. 1931–32 22 4 6 12 29-54 -25 14 9th Hungary
17. 1932–33 22 6 7 9 40-55 -15 19 7th Hungary
18. 1933–34 22 7 5 10 43-50 -7 19 6th Hungary
19. 1934–35 22 8 7 7 41-50 -9 23 5th Hungary
20. 1935–36 26 12 5 6 60-56 +4 29 5th Hungary Stalmach
21. 1936–37 26 8 5 13 62-78 -16 21 10th Hungary Stalmach
22. 1937–38 26 15 1 10 72-59 +13 31 4th Hungary Puskás
23. 1938–39 26 15 4 7 62-42 +20 34 4th Hungary Puskás
24. 1939–40 26 14 5 7 70-41 +29 33 5th Hungary Puskás
25. 1940–41 26 9 4 13 56-68 -12 22 10th Hungary Puskás
26. 1941–42 30 12 3 15 67-89 -22 27 11th Hungary Puskás
27. 1942–43 30 10 6 14 55-63 -8 26 9th Hungary Titkos
28. 1943–44 30 11 6 13 66-64 +2 28 10th Hungary Szokodi
29. 1945 22 14 2 6 74-55 +19 30 4th Hungary Puskás
30. 1945-46 22 12 5 9 66-44 +22 29 4th Hungary Puskás
31. 1946-47 30 17 7 6 77-37 +40 41 2nd Hungary Puskás
32. 1947-48 32 21 6 5 82-42 +40 48 4th Hungary Guttmann
33. 1948-49 30 19 3 8 94-46 +48 41 3rd Hungary Guttmann, Hungary Puskás
34. 1949-50 30 23 4 3 84-29 +55 50 1st Hungary Puskás
35. 1950 15 13 1 1 67-16 +51 27 1st Hungary Puskás
36. 1951 26 18 6 2 83-26 +57 42 2nd Hungary Puskás
37. 1952 26 21 5 0 88-21 +67 47 1st Hungary Kalmár
38. 1953 26 19 5 2 86-27 +59 43 2nd Hungary Kalmár
39. 1954 26 19 2 5 100-43 +57 40 1st Hungary Kalmár
40. 1955 26 20 5 1 99-47 +52 45 1st R Hungary Kalmár
41. 1956 21 13 3 5 52-29 +13 29 1 Hungary Kalmár
42. 1957 11 1 3 7 19-27 -8 5 11th Hungary Kiss
43. 1957-58 26 14 6 6 53-30 +23 34 2nd Hungary Sós
44. 1958-59 26 13 7 6 46-25 +21 33 3rd Hungary Sós
45. 1959-60 26 9 7 10 48-44 +4 25 7th Hungary Sós
46. 1960-61 26 7 10 9 41-43 -2 24 9th Hungary Babolcsay
47. 1961-62 26 10 6 10 43-39 +4 26 7th Hungary Babolcsay
48. 1962-63 26 11 7 8 53-38 +15 29 5th Hungary Lóránt
49. 1963 13 7 3 3 30-12 +18 17 2nd Hungary Bányai
50. 1964 26 17 4 5 62-31 +31 38 2nd W Hungary Kispéter
51. 1965 26 12 6 7 47-30 +17 31 4th Hungary Kispéter
52. 1966 26 14 3 9 46-43 +3 31 6th Hungary Bozsik
53. 1967 30 9 10 11 46-49 -3 28 6th Hungary Babolcsay
54. 1968 30 13 12 5 50-30 +20 38 4th R Hungary Preiner
55. 1969 30 18 8 4 66-28 +38 44 2nd R Hungary Preiner
56. 1970 14 8 2 4 26-9 +17 18 3rd2 Hungary Preiner
57. 1970-71 30 14 8 8 54-37 +17 43 4th Hungary Preiner
58. 1971-72 30 16 7 7 51-26 +25 39 2nd Hungary
59. 1972-73 30 12 11 7 60-37 +23 35 4th R Hungary
60. 1973-74 30 14 6 10 54-36 +18 34 6th Hungary
61. 1974-75 28 16 10 2 53-21 +32 42 2nd Hungary
62. 1975-76 30 14 8 8 47-32 +15 36 4th Hungary
63. 1976-77 34 19 8 7 62-43 +19 46 4th Hungary
64. 1977-78 34 22 6 6 67-22 +45 50 2nd Hungary
65. 1978-79 34 16 9 9 57-39 +18 41 5th Hungary
66. 1979-80 34 19 10 5 67-38 +29 48 1st Hungary Tichy
67. 1980-81 34 15 12 7 56-36 +20 42 5th Hungary
68. 1981-82 34 15 9 10 54-40 +14 39 6th Hungary
69. 1982-83 30 17 8 5 57-33 +24 42 3rd R Hungary
70. 1983-84 30 19 6 5 63-24 +39 42 1st Hungary Komora
71. 1984-85 30 20 6 4 63-25 +38 46 1st W Hungary Komora
72. 1985-86 30 17 11 2 63-29 +34 45 1st Hungary Komora
73. 1986-87 30 15 5 10 47-39 +8 35 4th Hungary
74. 1987-88 30 15 7 6 48-23 +25 41 1st R Hungary Bicskei
75. 1988-89 30 16 6 1 44-28 +16 61 1st W Hungary Bicskei, Hungary Both
76. 1989-90 30 9 8 13 31-39 -8 35 13th3 R Hungary
77. 1990-91 30 19 7 4 50-20 +30 45 1st Hungary Mezey
78. 1991-92 30 19 4 7 61-27 +34 42 3rd Hungary
79. 1992-93 30 19 5 6 59-28 +31 43 1st Finland Kuusela
81. 1993-94 30 18 7 5 66-33 +33 43 2nd R Finland Kuusela
82. 1994-95 30 14 6 10 60-42 +18 48 4th Hungary
83. 1995-96 30 12 10 8 49-35 +14 46 6th W Hungary
84. 1996-97 34 12 9 13 43-36 +7 49 6th Hungary
85. 1997-98 34 10 6 18 41-57 -16 36 14th Hungary
86. 1998-99 34 11 9 14 38-50 -12 42 12th Hungary
87. 1999-00 34 10 9 13 27-39 -12 39 12th Hungary
88. 2000-01 22 9 6 7 33-31 +2 34 7th Hungary
89. 2001-02 38 12 11 15 51-70 -19 47 7th Hungary
90. 2002-03 32 8 5 19 43-66 -23 29 11th Hungary
Nemzeti Bajnokság II
91. 2004-05 30 10 5 15 37-58 -21 35 11th Hungary
92. 2005-06 30 8 9 13 33-52 -19 33 13th Hungary
93. 2006-07 30 11 8 11 48-43 +5 41 8th W Hungary
94. 2007-08 30 12 7 11 45-36 +11 43 8th R Hungary
95. 2008-09 30 8 8 14 45-36 +11 43 8th W Hungary
96. 2009-10 30 9 11 10 38-35 +3 38 9th Italy Morales
97. 2010-11 30 11 7 12 36-39 -3 40 10th Italy Morales, Hungary Supka
98. 2011-12 30 13 7 10 48-40 +8 46 4th Hungary Supka
99. 2012–13 30 15 7 8 50-36 +14 52 3rd Italy Rossi
100. 2013-14 30 10 6 14 37-39 -2 36 9th Italy Rossi
101. 2014–15 30 6 10 14 26-36 -10 28 13th Italy Vierchowod, Hungary Csábi, Italy Rossi
102. 2015–16 33 12 7 14 40–39 +1 43 8th L16 dagger Italy Rossi
103. 2016–17 0 0 0 0 0-0 0 0 TBD TBD Italy Rossi
Σ 60 18 12 30 71–91 –20 66

dagger: defunct Italics indicate that the season is still in progress.

Notes

European cup history[edit]

Season Competition Round Club Home Away Aggregate
1956–57 European Cup 1. Round Spain Athletic Bilbao 3–3 2–3 5–6
1964–65 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Switzerland Lausanne Sports 1–0 0–2 1–2
1965–66 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Finland Reipas Lahti 6–0 10–2 16–2
2. Round Czechoslovakia Dukla Prague 1–2 3–2 4–4(a)
Quarter-finals England Liverpool FC 0–0 0–2 0–2
1970–71 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Scotland Aberdeen FC 1–3 3–1 4–4(aet)
2. Round England Manchester City 0–1 0–2 0–3
1972–73 UEFA Cup 1. Round Scotland Partick Thistle FC 1–0 3–0 4–0
2. Round Bulgaria PFC Beroe Stara Zagora 1–0 0–3 1–3
1973–74 UEFA Cup 1. Round Czechoslovakia FC Košice 5–2 0–1 5–3
2. Round Bulgaria PFC Lokomotiv Plovdiv 3–2 4–3 7–5
3. Round Poland Ruch Chorzów 2–0 0–5 2–5
1975–76 UEFA Cup 1. Round Czechoslovakia FC Bohemians Praha 1–1 2–1 3–2
2. Round East Germany Dynamo Dresden 2–2 0–1 2–3
1976–77 UEFA Cup 1. Round Italy Internazionale FC 1–1 1–0 2–1
2. Round Soviet Union FC Shakhtar Donetsk 2–3 0–3 2–6
1978–79 UEFA Cup 1. Round Turkey Adanaspor 6–0 2–2 8–2
2. Round Romania FC Politehnica Timișoara 4–0 0–2 4–2
3. Round Netherlands Ajax Amsterdam 4–1 0–2 4–3
Quarter-finals West Germany MSV Duisburg 2–3 2–1 4–4(a)
1980–81 European Cup Preliminary Round Malta Valletta FC 8–0 3–0 11–0
1. Round Portugal Sporting CP 1–0 2–0 3–0
2. Round Spain Real Madrid CF 0–2 0–1 0–3
1983 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 5 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia FK Sloboda Tuzla 2–2 0–1
Group 5 Czechoslovakia FK Inter Bratislava 3–1 1–1
Group 5 Austria FC Tirol Innsbruck 3–1 1–2
1983–84 UEFA Cup 1. Round Greece Larisa FC 3–0 0–2 3–2(aet)
2. Round Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Hajduk Split 3–2 0–3 3–5
1984–85 European Cup 1. Round Switzerland Grasshopper FC 2–1 1–3 3–4
1985–86 European Cup 1. Round Republic of Ireland Shamrock Rovers 2–0 3–1 5–1
2. Round Romania FC Steaua Bucureşti 1–0 1–4 2–4
1986–87 European Cup 1. Round Denmark Brøndby IF 2–2 1–4 3–6
1987–88 UEFA Cup 1. Round Belgium KSC Lokeren 1–0 0–0 1–0
2. Round Portugal Desportivo de Chaves 3–1 2–1 5–2
3. Round Greece Panathinaikos 5–2 1–5 6–7
1988–89 European Cup 1. Round Scotland Celtic 1–0 0–4 1–4
1989–90 European Cup 1. Round Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia FK Vojvodina 1–0 1–2 2–2(a)
2. Round Portugal S.L. Benfica 0–2 0–7 0–9
1991–92 European Cup 1. Round Republic of Ireland Dundalk FC 1–1 2–0 3–1
2. Round Italy UC Sampdoria 2–1 1–3 3–4
1993–94 UEFA Champions League 1. Round England Manchester United 2–3 1–2 3–5
1994–95 UEFA Cup Preliminary Round Moldova Zimbru Chişinău 4–1 1–0 5–1
1. Round Netherlands FC Twente 1–3 4–1 5–4
2. Round Germany Bayer Leverkusen 0–2 0–5 0–7
1996–97 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Qualyfing Round Republic of Macedonia FK Sloga Jugomagnat 1–0 1–0 2–0
1. Round France Nimes Olympique 1–2 1–3 2–5
2002 UEFA Intertoto Cup 1. Round Lithuania FK Žalgiris Vilnius 0–1 0–0 0–1
2004–05 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round Armenia FC MIKA 1–1 1–0 2–1
2. Qualifying Round Poland Amica Wronki 1–0 0–1 1–1(p)
2007–08 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round Moldova FC Nistru Otaci 1–1 1–1 2–2(p5–4)
2. Qualifying Round Germany Hamburger SV 0–0 0–4 0–4
2008 UEFA Intertoto Cup 1. Round Kazakhstan FC Zhetysu 4–2 2–1 6–3
2. Round Czech Republic FK Teplice 0–2 3–1 3–3(a)
3. Round Austria SK Sturm Graz 1–2 0–0 1–2
2009–10 UEFA Europa League 3. Qualifying Round Turkey Fenerbahçe SK 1–1 1–5 2–6
2012–13 UEFA Europa League 1. Qualifying Round Albania Flamurtari Vlorë 2–0 1–0 3–0
2. Qualifying Round Russia Anzhi Makhachkala 0–4 0–1 0–5
2013–14 UEFA Europa League 1. Qualifying Round Montenegro FK Čelik Nikšić 9–0 4–1 13–1
2. Qualifying Round Serbia Vojvodina 1–3 0–2 1–5

Trivia[edit]

Sources[edit]

  • Behind The Curtain – Travels in Eastern European Football: Jonathan Wilson (2006)[18]
  • 50 Years of the European Cup and Champions League: Keir Radnedge (2005)[19]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "As grandes partidas do foot-ball internacional", Jornal do Brasil, 19 January 1957, page 11, available at [1]
  2. ^ "Honvéd tear down the barricades". UEFA. 2 August 2007. 
  3. ^ "Honvéd tempt Tóth home". UEFA. 27 July 2007. 
  4. ^ "Honvéd hoping for happy return". UEFA. 29 June 2007. 
  5. ^ "Honvéd and Belchatov hang on". UEFA. 3 August 2007. 
  6. ^ "Hamburg face Honvéd tie". UEFA. 3 August 2007. 
  7. ^ "Sturm and Honvéd make a stand". UEFA. 21 July 2008. 
  8. ^ "Honvéd claim Hungarian Cup surprise". UEFA. 26 May 2009. 
  9. ^ "Fenerbahce 5–1 Budapest Honved". UEFA. 30 July 2009. 
  10. ^ "Budapest Honved 1–1 Fenerbahce". UEFA. 6 August 2009. 
  11. ^ "Györ suspended and fined, MLSZ fined". UEFA.com. 17 June 2011. Archived from the original on 13 November 2012. Retrieved 12 April 2012. 
  12. ^ "Flamurtari 0–1 Budapest Honved". UEFA.com. 19 July 2012. Retrieved 19 July 2012. 
  13. ^ "Budapest Honved 2–0 Flamurtari". UEFA.com. 19 July 2012. Retrieved 19 July 2012. 
  14. ^ "Anzhi Makhachkala 1–0 Budapest Honved". UEFA.com. 19 July 2012. Retrieved 19 July 2012. 
  15. ^ http://www.honvedfc.hu/stab/2
  16. ^ http://www.honvedfc.hu/stab/1
  17. ^ "List of Budapest Honvéd managers". Honvedfc.hu. Retrieved 2012-08-18. 
  18. ^ "Behind the Curtain: Travels in Football in Eastern Europe: Amazon.co.uk: Jonathan Wilson: Books". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2012-08-18. 
  19. ^ "50 Years of the European Cup and Champions League: Amazon.co.uk: Keir Radnedge: Books". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 2012-08-18. 

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