Copa de la Reina de Fútbol

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"Copa de la Reina" redirects here. For other uses, see Copa de la Reina (disambiguation).
Copa de la Reina
Copa Reina logo.png
Founded 1983
Region  Spain
Number of teams 8
Current champions Atlético de Madrid (1st title)
Most successful club(s) Espanyol (6 titles)
Levante (6 titles)
2016 Copa de la Reina

The Copa de la Reina is an annual cup competition for Spanish women's association football teams organized by the Royal Spanish Football Federation. Its first edition took place in 1983, five years before the Spanish women's league was created.[1] Up to the creation of the women's league the winners of this cup were crowned as Spanish football champions. Nowadays it is a knockout tournament taking place once the season is over as top eight clubs at the end of the league season qualify for it.

Finals[edit]

In 1981 and 1982 two editions were held under the name Copa Reina Sofia and won by Karbo Deportivo. The first official recognized version of the tournament was the 1983 edition.[2]

Until 1988, just before the creation of the national league, the winnerswere claimed as Spanish champions.

Season Host Winner Runner-up Score
1983 Karbo Deportivo Porvenir CF 4–1
1984 Riazor, A Coruña
Atotxa, San Sebastián
Karbo Deportivo Añorga KKE 4–2, 1–2[3]
1985 Riazor, A Coruña Karbo Deportivo Peña Barcilona 2–2 (3–1 pen.)
1986 Porvenir CF SD Oiartzun 2–1
1987 SD Oiartzun Añorga KKE 3–2
1988 SD Oiartzun Porvenir CF 3–1
1989 Las Gaunas, Logroño Parque Alcobendas Añorga KKE 4–2
1990 Carlos Belmonte, Albacete Añorga KKE RCD Espanyol 2–0
1991 Añorga KKE FC Barcelona 3–0
1992 Jesús María Pereda, Medina de Pomar CD Oroquieta Villaverde CE Sabadell 3–0
1993 Getafe Añorga KKE CD Oroquieta Villaverde 2–1
1994 FC Barcelona CD Oroquieta Villaverde 2–1
1995 CD Oroquieta Villaverde Añorga KKE 4–2
1996 Olímpic, Terrassa RCD Espanyol CD Oroquieta Villaverde 3–0
1997 RCD Espanyol Atlético Málaga 4–2
1998 Atlético Málaga SD Lagunak 4–0
1999 CD Oroquieta Villaverde Eibartarrak 4–2
2000 Levante UD SD Lagunak 3–0
2001 Levante UD Club Irex Puebla 5–1
2002 Levante UD RCD Espanyol 1–0
2003 Nova Creu Alta, Sabadell CE Sabadell Estudiantes Huelva 3–1
2004 Anduva, Miranda de Ebro Levante UD CE Sabadell 3–1
2005 Breña Alta, La Palma Levante UD Club Irex Puebla 2–1
2006 Nazaret, Valencia RCD Espanyol SD Lagunak 2–2 (4–3 pen.)
2007 García de la Mata, Madrid Levante UD RCD Espanyol 3–1
2008 Julián Ariza, Torrelodones Rayo Vallecano Levante UD 3–2
2009 La Romareda, Zaragoza RCD Espanyol Prainsa Zaragoza 5–1
2010 Artunduaga, Basauri RCD Espanyol Rayo Vallecano 3–1
2011 La Ciudad del Fútbol, Las Rozas FC Barcelona RCD Espanyol 1–0
2012 La Ciudad del Fútbol, Las Rozas RCD Espanyol Athletic Club 2–1
2013 La Ciudad del Fútbol, Las Rozas FC Barcelona Prainsa Zaragoza 4–0
2014 Alfonso Murube, Ceuta FC Barcelona Athletic Club 1–1 (5–4 pen.)
2015 Álvarez Claro, Melilla Sporting de Huelva Valencia CF 2–1
2016 La Ciudad del Fútbol, Las Rozas Atlético de Madrid FC Barcelona 3–2

Winners[edit]

Club Wins Runners-Up Winning years
Catalonia RCD Espanyol 6 4 1996, 1997, 2006, 2009, 2010, 2012
Valencian Community Levante UD 6 1 2000, 2001, 2002, 2004, 2005, 2007
Catalonia FC Barcelona 4 2 1994, 2011, 2013, 2014
Basque Country (autonomous community) Añorga KKE 3 4 1990, 1991, 1993
Community of Madrid Oroquieta Villaverde 3 3 1992, 1995, 1999
Galicia (Spain) Karbo CF 3 0 1983, 1984, 1985
Basque Country (autonomous community) Oiartzun KE 2 1 1987, 1988
Community of Madrid CF Porvenir 1 2 1986
Catalonia CE Sabadell 1 2 2003
Community of Madrid CF Parque Alcobendas 1 1 1989
Andalusia Atlético Málaga 1 1 1998
Community of Madrid Rayo Vallecano 1 1 2008
Andalusia Sporting de Huelva 1 0 2015
Community of Madrid Atlético de Madrid 1 0 2016
Navarre SD Lagunak 0 3
Basque Country (autonomous community) Athletic Club 0 2
Extremadura CF Irex Puebla 0 2
Aragon CD Transportes Alcaine 0 2
Catalonia Peña Barcilona 0 1
Basque Country (autonomous community) SD Eibar 0 1
Andalusia CFF Estudiantes 0 1
Valencian Community Valencia CF 0 1

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ http://hemeroteca.elmundodeportivo.es/preview/1985/04/26/pagina-21/1120665/pdf.html?search=karbo%20añorga
  2. ^ "Spain - List of Women's Cup Winners". RSSSF. Retrieved 13 January 2015. 
  3. ^ When Añorga revolutionized Atocha. El Diario Vasco, 09/06/09

External links[edit]