Djurgårdens IF Fotboll

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Djurgårdens IF logo.svg
Full nameDjurgårdens IF Fotbollsförening
Nickname(s)Järnkaminerna Blåränderna
Stockholms stolthet Diffen
Short nameDjurgår'n, DIF
Founded12 March 1891; 129 years ago (1891-03-12)
1899; 122 years ago (1899) (football department)
GroundTele2 Arena, Stockholm
ChairmanLars-Erik Sjöberg
Head coach(es)Kim Bergstrand & Thomas Lagerlöf
2020Allsvenskan, 4th
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Djurgårdens IF Fotbollsförening – commonly known as Djurgårdens IF, Djurgården Fotboll (official name), Djurgården (IPA: [ˈjʉ̂ːrˌɡoːɖɛn]), and (especially locally) Djurgår'n (IPA: [ˈjʉ̌ː(r)ɡɔɳ]), Dif or DIF[A] – is the association football department of Djurgårdens IF. Founded 1891 on the island Djurgården, the club's home ground is Tele2 Arena, situated in the Johanneshov district of Stockholm.

Competing in the highest Swedish tier, Allsvenskan, the club has won the league twelve times and the cup five times. The league titles have mainly been won during three separate eras. The first period was the 1910s, when they won four league titles. The second era occurred in the 1950s and 60s, when Djurgården also won the league four times. The most recent era was the first half of the 00s when they won both the league and the cup three times.

Fans of the club, called djurgårdare, are found all over Stockholm and Sweden. However, Östermalm, where Djurgården's former home ground Stadion is situated, is by some considered the club's heartland. Djurgården is affiliated to the Stockholms Fotbollförbund.[1]



Djurgårdens IF was founded, primarily by John G. Jansson, on 12 March 1891 at a café in Alberget 4A in the island Djurgården. Most of the founding members were young working class men.[2] The club originally focused on winter sports and athletics. The first real football field in Stockholm was created in 1896. Djurgårdens IF's football department was formed in 1899, with the help of former GAIS player Teodor Andersson.[3] Djurgården played their first match in July 1899, a 1–2 loss against AIK.[3]

First era[edit]

Djurgården playing against IK Brage at Stockholms Stadion in 1930.

The first real achievement was made in 1902 when the team finished second in the tournament Rosenska Pokalen. Just two years later, in 1904, the first Swedish Championship final of the club was played, ending in a defeat against Örgryte IS. The team finished second in three more finals before the first Championship victory came in 1912 after two draws in the final matches against Örgryte, and a replay which Djurgården won. The club won three more Swedish Championships in the early years, in 1915 against Örgryte, 1917 against AIK and 1920 against IK Sleipner. However, DIF never managed to win Svenska Serien, the top Swedish league of the period, before the club's first great era ended. Between 1911 and 1935, Tranebergs Idrottsplats was the homeground for Djurgården. For the 1912 Summer Olympics, Stockholms Stadion was built. It became Djurgården's permanent home arena in 1936.

The club did not qualify for the first season of Allsvenskan, and only reached that league twice between 1924 and 1944, being directly relegated back down to Division 2 both times. The club did also play three seasons in the then third highest league, Division 3, between 1929 and 1932. From 1944 on, the club became a stable Allsvenskan club. In 1951, the team became runners-up in Svenska Cupen after Malmö FF; this was the team's first Cup final.

Second era[edit]

Hans Mild shielding his goalkeeper from the onrushing Degerfors IF player Tord Grip.
Gösta Sandberg also known as "Mr Djurgården".

The second great era took place in the 1950s and 1960s, winning Allsvenskan four times during the period. Djurgården's fifth Swedish championships, and first Allsvenskan championship, was taken in the 1954–55 season under the lead of Frank Soo. In the 1955–56 season, Djurgården became the first Swedish team to enter the European Cup.[3] Beating Gwardia Warszawa in the first round, Djurgården advanced to quarter finals against Scottish Hibernian that they lost by 1–4 over two matches.[3]

In 1959, both the football team and Djurgårdens IF's hockey team won their respective Swedish Championships of Sweden's two most popular sports, a remarkable happening. The 1959 title was secured on Råsunda Stadium, in front of 48,894 people, marking a record attendance for Djurgården, with a team of Sven Tumba, Birger Eklund, Lars Broström, John Eriksson, Hans Karlsson, Gösta Sandberg, Olle Hellström, Stig Gustafsson, Arne Arvidsson, Hans Mild and Sigge Parling.[3]

The year after, in the 1960 season Djurgården finished 11th and was relegated to Division 2. The team only needed one year to return to Allsvenskan. In 1964 and 1966, Djurgården took its seventh and eight championships, with 1966 marking the end of the career of Gösta Sandberg.[3] Sandberg played 322 league matches for the team 1951–66 and scored 77 goals. Gösta Sandberg is known as "Mr Djurgården" and was in 1991 named "Djurgårdare of the century". Sandberg also played for the club's Bandy and Ice Hockey section. He died on his way home after attending the Tvillingderbyt in 2006.

It is during this era that the nickname "Järnkaminerna" ("The Iron Furnaces") was established, due to the club's physical playing style. The ideal of a strong and uncompromising Djurgården player might also be traced back to the club's working-class roots.[2]

Middle years[edit]

The 1970s saw no greater successes; however, Djurgården was steady in Allsvenskan and had three third-places and a final loss in the 1975 Svenska Cupen Final as the best results. Gary Williams became the first foreign player in the team in the 1977 season.

A chart showing the progress of Djurgårdens IF through the Swedish football league system. The different shades of gray represent league divisions.

The 1980s was not a good decade for the club, being relegated from Allsvenskan in 1981, and losing two promotion play-offs, before making a one-year visit in the highest league in 1986, although DIF returned two years later, and stayed in Allsvenskan for five consecutive seasons, but had no greater success except losing the Championship final in 1988. In 1987, Djurgårdens IF Fotboll presented a 12 million SEK deficit and later transformed into an aktiebolag.[4] Former England striker Teddy Sheringham had a brief spell at Djurgården early in his career, as a 19-year-old loanee in 1985, and was part of the squad that won the promotion to Allsvenskan after beating GAIS in a dramatic penalty shoot-out in the playoffs.

The 1990s started off well for Djurgården and in 1990 the team won the Svenska Cupen (Swedish Cup) for the first time and took Djurgårdens biggest ever win when they defeated local rival Hammarby with 9–1 in Allsvenskan on August 13.[5] Although Djurgården undisputedly had a promising start of the 1990s the rest of the decade was not particularly successful and Djurgården was relegated from Allsvenskan no less than three times, and being promoted back two times. During this decade, the club suffered from great economical problems and was close to bankruptcy. The 1995 season started well, but ended badly; in the last home match of the 1995 Allsvenskan, a supporter, later named Terror-Tommy in media, came on pitch and kicked referee Anders Frisk.[3]

Third era[edit]

In the middle of 1999 season, Zoran Lukic and Sören Åkeby took over the team and won the inaugural 2000 Superettan and finished 2nd as newly promoted in the 2001 Allsvenskan. With a team consisting of Stefan Rehn, Kim Källström, Andreas Johansson, and Andreas Isaksson, Djurgården secured its first title in 36 years in the last round of the 2002 Allsvenskan.[3] The first half of the 2000s was a golden era for the club, with three championships (2002, 2003 and 2005) and three cup wins (2002, 2004 and 2005). This marked the end of the golden era for Djurgården, which ended on sixth place in 2006. The club was one of the main contenders for the league championship in 2007, which ultimately led to a third place.

Present day[edit]

The results went downhill in 2008 and 2009; Djurgården ended up in 14th place in 2009, and had to play through a relegation playoff against Assyriska Föreningen to remain in Allsvenskan. In the early 2010s, Djurgården was a mid-table Allsvenskan team finishing 7th to 11th between 2010 and 2014. When the newly appointed Director of sport Bo Andersson who led Djurgården to three titles in the early 21st century came back in 2014 he was forced to sell players such as Daniel Amartey (who became the most expensive defender ever sold by an Allsvenskan club for about 25 million SEK), Erton Fejzullahu, Christian Rubio Sivodedov and Simon Tibbling which stabilized the economy.

In January 2017, Djurgården sold the Kenyan international forward Michael Olunga for a club record fee of 40 million SEK which made the club's financial positions one of the best in the country. The transfer also made it possible to sign club legend Kim Källström and fellow former Swedish international Jonas Olsson. Both players, together with recently returned goalkeeper Andreas Isaksson, played important roles as Djurgården finished in third place in the 2017 allsvenskan, qualifying for the second qualifying round for the 2018–19 UEFA Europa League for the first time in ten years. After 13 years without a title Djurgården won the Svenska Cupen (Swedish Cup) on 10 May 2018 going through the Cup scoring 14 goals and not conceding a single goal.

In 2019 they won the league title for the first time in fourteen years (2005). They secured the title on the last day of the season after a 2–2 draw (after being down 2–0 at half time) away from home against IFK Norrköping. This means they will try to qualify for champions league in the 20/21 season. After the season Djurgården sold defender and team captain Marcus Danielsson to the Chinese club Dalian Professional based in Dalian for a club record fee of more than 50 million SEK.[6]

The clud ended in fourth place in the 20/21 campaign.This mean that they need to win,or hope that any of the top three teams wins the cup to get a spot in Europa league. The season was also highly effected by the Corona pandamic. The start of the season was delayed and all the games were played without audience.


Tvillingderbyt in the 1950–51 Allsvenskan season.
Djurgården supporters during a Tvillingderby against AIK from the 2014 Allsvenskan season.

Djurgården is one of the most supported clubs in Sweden, with most of its supporters living in Stockholm and the neighbouring suburbs.[7] Traditionally the Östermalm district is considered to be the club's stronghold. No reliable research exists about the spread of Djurgården supporters, but a 2015 T-shirt campaign suggests that supporters are spread fairly evenly throughout the Stockholm area.[8]

Although Djurgården's supporters have been organizing themselves since the late 1940s, with the founding of DIF Supporters Club back in 1947, the 1970s saw singing supporter sections emerging which led to a new supporter club to be founded in 1981, named Blue Saints.[9][10] The supporter club later changed its name in 1997 to Järnkaminerna (lit. the Iron Furnaces) since the old name was perceived to be associated with violence. Järnkaminerna is Djurgården's official supporters' group with a membership of a few thousand.

The 2000s saw the emergence and creation of independent ultras groups. The oldest active ultra group, Ultra Caos Stockholm, formed in 2003 is largely influenced by southern European supporter culture.[11]

In 2005 Fabriken Stockholm was formed and took over the role of creating tifos for the team's games from a former, now abolished group, Ultras Stockholm, founded in the late 1990s. In 2013 a larger and more open organization was started and took charge of the terrace choreography, headed by Ultra Caos Stockholm.

Notable Djurgården supporters[edit]


Djurgården's archrival is AIK. AIK was founded on February 15, 1891, and Djurgården just four weeks later on March 12, both in Stockholm City Centre. Because of this, games between the teams are called Tvillingderbyt (Derby of the twins) by the media, a name that has not caught on among supporters since they don't view themselves as such. They are also historically the biggest and most successful clubs from Stockholm, with 21 titles won by AIK and 17 by Djurgården.[citation needed] Games between the two teams draw large crowds of rival supporters and can often be highly charged occasions.

Hammarby is the other main rival mostly because of their geographical proximity in central Stockholm, with Djurgården's stronghold in the Östermalm district and Hammarby's in Södermalm. Since 2013, the two teams have shared the same home ground, the Tele2 Arena.

Affiliated clubs and schools[edit]

Affiliated clubs[edit]

On 22 May 2016, Djurgården announced a cooperation with Spårvägens FF as part of strengthening the presence of Djurgården in the southern suburbs of Stockholm as for example Skarpnäck, Bagarmossen and Skölndal. One of the aims of the cooperation is to make a natural way for talents in southern Stockholm to become a part of Djurgården. On 4 August 2016 a similar cooperation with Kista Sports Club was announced.

Affiliated schools[edit]

This is the school's where lot of the clubs junior and academy players go.

Djurgården have gym teachers working in 15 different schools around Stockholm as a part of a big project they have together with Djurgårdens hockey section. The goal is to get the city's children to be physically active since children today have a tendency to be less active. The classes Djurgårdens teachers have are in addition to the original classes.


The home shirt is vertically striped in sky and dark blue. The shorts are usually dark blue but have some years been white.This is the reason Djurgården are called Blåränderna (the Blued stripes)

Kit manufacturers and sponsors[edit]

The club's kit manufacturer, Adidas, presents a new kit every other (even) year. Apart from Adidas, Djurgården has the logos of the following companies visible on their shirt and shorts: Prioritet Finans, a financial-services company; Stadium, a sporting-goods retail chain; Fxoro a financial and trading company; German automakers Volkswagen; Nordic wellness a gym brand and league sponsors Unibet

Amadou Jawo wearing the 2014 Allsvenskan home shirt.
Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor (chest)
1976–1979 Germany Adidas None
1980 MasterCharge
1981 Köpkort
1982 None
1983 Atari
1984–1987 Året Runt
1988 QC Business Card
1989–1992 Mita Copiers
1993 ICA
1994–1996 Graphium
1997 "Nej till våld och droger!"
1998 HP
1999 Bewator
2000–2004 Kaffeknappen
2005–2012 ICA
2013 Djurgårdsandan
2014– Prioritet Finans


Tranebergs IP (1911–1936)
Stockholms Stadion (1936–2013)
Tele2 Arena (2013–)

Djurgården's primary stadium since 2013 is Tele2 Arena. The club's first match at Tele2 was a 1–2 defeat to IFK Norrköping on 31 July 2013, which drew 27,798 people, the current record attendance at the new home.

Between 1936 and 2013, Djurgården's home ground was Stockholm Olympic Stadium, where the national league and cup games were played. Their secondary venue was Råsunda Stadium, where Stockholm derbies against AIK and Hammarby IF were played. The old Olympic Stadium, built in 1912, didn't fulfill UEFA's stadium requirements and therefore international cup games were also played at Råsunda. The club's record attendance at the Olympic Stadium is at least 21,995 against AIK on 16 August 1946.[17][B] Djurgården's record attendance at Råsunda is 48,894 against IFK Göteborg on 11 October 1959.[18]

The club's first stadium was Stockholms idrottspark where the club played from 1899 until 1906, when it moved to the newly built Östermalm Athletic Grounds.[19] However, in August 1910 Djurgården signed a 25-year contract with the Stockholm City Council to build a stadium in Traneberg, a district west of the inner city.[20] Tranebergs Idrottsplats was finished in October 1911 and inaugurated by Crown Prince Gustaf Adolf.[20] The contract expired in 1935, and with the City Council intending to establish residential housing on the site, Djurgården moved to the Stockholm Olympic Stadium in 1936, where the club had played previously on several occasions after the construction of the stadium in 1912.[21]

As attendances increased in the latter half of the 1940s, the club decided to play some games at the newer and larger Råsunda Stadium.[22][23] And as Djurgården climbed in the league table at the beginning of the 1950s, all games were played at Råsunda.[23] But by the end of the 1960s, Djurgården returned to the Olympic stadium, and soon all games were played there, with the exception of derbies.[23]

The club's achievements in the early 2000s drew larger attendances which led Djurgården to plan for a new stadium with modern facilities and individual seats. Along with political promises in 2006, Djurgården aimed for a rehaul of Stockholm Olympic Stadium and later an entirely new stadium at Östermalm Athletic Grounds.[24][25][26] These plans were abandoned in December 2011 as the building costs exceeded the club's financial capabilities.[27] New stadium requirements from the Swedish Football Association also did not allow Djurgården to play at the Olympic Stadium after 2013.[28] Thus, the club board made the decision to move to Tele2 Arena for the 2013 season.[29]

Youth academy[edit]

The youth academy is located at Hjorthagens IP. In December 2012, an indoor arena named "Johan Björkmans hall" with one regulation-size turf and two smaller turfs was built at Hjorthagens IP which enables football training all year around.[30] In 2007 Djurgården invested 65 million SEK (roughly 7 million Euro) in their youth academy, which former director of sports, Göran Aral, described as a unique investment by a Swedish club.[31] In 2015 the training ground for the first team was renovated which enabled the PA19 and PA17 teams to be training at Kaknäs IP and therefore come closer to the first team. The academy has produced players like Simon Tibbling, Emil Bergström and Christian Rubio Sivodedov. They recently changed the name of the acadamy teams from U to PA/FA, meaning boys acadamy and girls acadamy.


First-team squad[edit]

As of 27 February 2021[32]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
2 DF Sweden SWE Jesper Nyholm
3 DF Sweden SWE Hjalmar Ekdal
4 DF Sweden SWE Jacob Une Larsson
5 DF Sweden SWE Elliot Käck
6 MF Finland FIN Rasmus Schüller
7 MF Sweden SWE Magnus Eriksson
8 MF Sweden SWE Elias Andersson
9 MF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Haris Radetinac
10 FW Sweden SWE Joel Asoro
11 MF Albania ALB Albion Ademi
12 MF Zambia ZAM Emmanuel Banda
13 MF Sweden SWE Hampus Finndell
14 MF Zambia ZAM Edward Chilufya
15 GK Russia RUS Aleksandr Vasyutin (on loan from Zenit)
17 FW Sweden SWE Kalle Holmberg
No. Pos. Nation Player
18 DF Sweden SWE Isak Hien
19 MF Sweden SWE Nicklas Bärkroth
20 FW Sweden SWE Emir Kujović
21 DF Sweden SWE Erik Berg
22 DF Norway NOR Leo Cornic
23 DF Norway NOR Aslak Fonn Witry
24 MF England ENG Curtis Edwards
25 MF Sweden SWE Mattias Mitku
26 DF Sweden SWE Linus Tagesson
27 DF Sweden SWE Melker Jonsson
29 FW Jamaica JAM Peter McGregor (on loan from Duhaney Park F.C.)
30 GK Sweden SWE Tommi Vaiho
31 DF Sweden SWE Axel Wallenborg
FW Sweden SWE Kofi Fosuhene Asare

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. Pos. Nation Player
15 GK Norway NOR Per Kristian Bråtveit (to Groningen until 1 July 2021)
No. Pos. Nation Player
FW Sweden SWE Adam Bergmark Wiberg (to Falkenbergs FF until 31 December 2021)

Notable players[edit]

List criteria:

  • player has been named Allsvenskan Top Goalscorer of the year,[33] or
  • player has won Guldbollen,[34] or
  • player is one of the 12 players named as "DIF-heroes" on the official club website.[35] or
  • player has gained 100 caps or more for his country.
Name Nationality Djurgården
Hasse Jeppson Sweden 1948–51 51 58 Allsvenskan top scorer: 1951
Sigge Parling Sweden 1949–60 200 12 2 Swedish Championships
Gösta Sandberg Sweden 1951–66 328 79 4 Swedish Championships
Guldbollen: 1956
John Eriksson Sweden 1951–60 123 72 2 Swedish Championships
Arne Arvidsson Sweden 1952–65 269 0 3 Swedish Championships
Hans Mild Sweden 1957–65 160 6 2 Swedish Championships
Guldbollen: 1964
Olle Hellström Sweden 1957–64
129 4 2 Swedish Championships
Leif Skiöld Sweden 1960–65 75 60 1 Swedish Championships
Allsvenskan top scorer: 1962
Ronney Pettersson Sweden 1960–70 123 0 1 Swedish Championships
Sven Lindman Sweden 1965–68
326 49 1 Swedish Championships
Tommy Berggren Sweden 1968–84 299 55 Allsvenskan top scorer: 1978
Vito Knežević Sweden 1977–88 242 18
Leif Nilsson Sweden 1984–92 215 5 1 Svenska Cupen
Stefan Rehn Sweden 1984–89
210 52 1 Swedish Championships
1 Svenska Cupen
Andreas Isaksson Sweden 2001–04
163 0 2 Swedish Championships
2 Svenska Cupen
133 games for Sweden national team
Kim Källström Sweden 2002–03
96 34 2 Swedish Championships
1 Svenska Cupen
131 games for Sweden national team
Magnus Eriksson Sweden 2016–17
49 17 Allsvenskan top scorer: 2017
Mohamed Buya Turay Sierra Leone 2019 29 15 1 Swedish Championships
Allsvenskan top scorer: 2019

Management and boardroom[edit]


As of 19/02 2021[32] the latest changes were annonced at a members meeting and isn't on the website yet

Bo Andersson, the Director of Sport.
Name Role
Sweden Henrik Berggren CEO
Sweden Bo Andersson Director of Sport
Sweden Kim Bergstrand Head Coach
Sweden Thomas Lagerlöf Head Coach
Sweden Hugo Berggren Ass Coach/U21 Head Coach
Greece Nikos Gkoulios Goalkeeping Coach
Sweden Viktor Helander Fitness Coach
Sweden Jens Ericsson Fitness Coch
Sweden Kalle Barrling Naprapath
Sweden David Ed Söderström Naprapath Student
Sweden Mattias Göthrick Physio
Sweden Håkan Nyberg Doctor
Sweden Bengt Sparrelind Doctor
Sweden Daniel Granqvist Player Manager
Sweden Patrik Eklöf Kit Manager
Sweden Christian Gentile Head of Academy
Sweden Mats Jansson Youth Scout


As of 22/01 2021[36] Djurgården are owned by the members, meaning they have the power to chose the boardroom and vote in important questions, they run the club with democracy.

Name Role
Sweden Lars-Erik Sjöberg Chairman
Sweden Mattias Jonson Boardmember
Sweden Petra Wester Boardmember
Sweden Ruby Rinman Boardmember
Sweden Poya Motai Boardmember
Sweden Alexander af Jochnick Boardmember
Sweden Claes-Göran Sylvén Boardmember
Sweden Linda Wijikström Boardmember
Sweden Per "Pelle" Kotschack Honorary Boardmember

Managerial history[edit]

It is not known for sure who was the team's manager until 1922, though it is believed that Birger Möller was in charge during a part of the club's first decades.[37]





Most appearances[edit]

Competitive matches only, includes appearances as substitute. Numbers in brackets indicate goals scored.

# Name Years League Cup Europe Other Total
1 Sweden Gösta Sandberg 1951–1966 322 (77) 00 0(0) 06 (1) 00 (1) 328 (79)
2 Sweden Sven Lindman 1965–1968
312 (49) 02 0(0) 12 (0) 00 (0) 326 (49)
3 Sweden Tommy Berggren 1968–1984 289 (54) 00 0(0) 08 (0) 02 (1) 299 (55)
5 Sweden Björn Alkeby 1971–1982
265 0(0) 00 0(0) 09 (0) 02 (0) 276 0(0)
4 Sweden Arne Arvidson 1952–1965 263 0(0) 00 0(0) 06 (0) 00 (0) 269 0(0)
6 Finland Daniel Sjölund 2003–2012 205 (27) 20 (11) 10 (0) 10 (1) 245 (39)
7 Sweden Vito Knežević 1977–1988 236 (17) 00 0(0) 00 (0) 06 (1) 242 (18)
8 The Gambia Pa Dembo Touray 2000–2011 195 0(1) 16 0(0) 14 (0) 12 (0) 237 0(1)
9 Sweden Andreas Johansson 2000–2005
172 (50) 30 (16) 14 (4) 03 (0) 219 (70)
10 Finland Toni Kuivasto 2003–2009 165 0(6) 19 0(2) 15 (0) 17 (1) 216 0(9)


  1. ^ In the media, "Djurgårdens IF" is normally abbreviated "Dif", in accordance with Swedish writing standards that state that acronyms that are pronounced as a word, as opposed to letter by letter, should be spelled with the first letter in upper case and the remaining in lower case, thus "Dif". However, some fans of the club, as well as the club itself, prefer to use only uppercase, "DIF", even though they also pronounce it as a word: [diːf].
  2. ^ Djurgården's record at Stockholm Olympic Stadium is disputed. Gänger, 2006, suggest the attendance was 21,995 while Rehnberg, 1991, suggest it was 22,108.[18]
  3. ^ Ball was fired before Allsvenskan started.
  4. ^ The title of "Swedish Champions" has been awarded to the winner of four different competitions over the years. Between 1896 and 1925 the title was awarded to the winner of Svenska Mästerskapet, a stand-alone cup tournament. No club were given the title between 1926 and 1930 even though the first-tier league Allsvenskan was played. In 1931 the title was reinstated and awarded to the winner of Allsvenskan. Between 1982 and 1990 a play-off in cup format was held at the end of the league season to decide the champions. After the play-off format in 1991 and 1992 the title was decided by the winner of Mästerskapsserien, an additional league after the end of Allsvenskan. Since the 1993 season the title has once again been awarded to the winner of Allsvenskan.[39]


  • Gänger, Hasse (2007). Djurgårdens IF Fotboll 1899–2006 (in Swedish). Stockholm: Djurgårdens IF Fotboll. ISBN 978-91-633-0992-2.
  • Hagström, Magnus; Johansson, Peter; Jurell, Carl (2010). Vad för jävla pack e ni? (in Swedish). Imperial Publishing. ISBN 978-91-978734-0-6.
  • Rehnberg, Bo (ed.); Wickman, Mats (ed.) (1991). Djurgårdens IF 100 år: 1891–1991 (in Swedish). Sellin & Partner förlag. ISBN 91-7055-029-8.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  1. ^ "Kontaktuppgifter och tävlingar – Stockholms Fotbollförbund –". Retrieved 13 January 2011.
  2. ^ a b Andersson, Torbjörn (2002) "Kung fotboll: den svenska fotbollens kulturhistoria från 1800-talets slut till 1950".
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h Cederquist, Jonas (2010). Stockholms fotbollshistoria 1880–2010 [History of Football in Stockholm 1880–2010] (in Swedish). Stockholmia förlag. ISBN 978-91-7031-222-9.
  4. ^ "Årets football 1988" [1988 Football of the year]. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  5. ^ Gänger, 2007. sid. 40
  6. ^ "Avslöjar: Djurgården gör rekordaffär på Marcus Danielson". (in Swedish). Retrieved 28 February 2020.
  7. ^ "AIK, DIF och Hammarby – hur ser supportrarna ut egentligen? – MEC Sverige". MEC Sverige. Archived from the original on 31 August 2013.
  8. ^ "Leaderbord T-shirts DIF Stockholm". Google Docs.
  9. ^ Hagström p. 55
  10. ^ Hagström p. 67
  11. ^ "Om oss" (in Swedish). Ultra Caos Stockholm. Archived from the original on 17 November 2010. Retrieved 17 December 2011.
  12. ^ "Thåström håller på Dif". Retrieved 11 April 2017.
  13. ^ "H&M-miljardären öppnar för att satsa i Djurgården" (in Swedish). Fotbollskanalen. 8 May 2015. Retrieved 8 May 2015.
  14. ^ "Djurgården får stöd – från rymden". Aftonbladet (in Swedish). 28 May 2009. Retrieved 21 April 2014.
  15. ^ "Jag håller på Djurgården". Aftonbladet (in Swedish). 27 July 2007. Retrieved 17 August 2020.
  16. ^ "DIF Fotboll – DIF och Konyaspor blir samarbetsklubbar – DIF Fotboll". DIF Fotboll.
  17. ^ Gänger, p. 216.
  18. ^ a b Rehnberg, p. 444.
  19. ^ Rehnberg, p. 288.
  20. ^ a b Rehnberg, pp. 43–44.
  21. ^ Rehnberg, p. 67.
  22. ^ Gänger, pp. 215–219.
  23. ^ a b c "DIF:s hemmaarenor i Allsvenskan" (in Swedish). Djurgårdens IF Fotboll. Archived from the original on 13 August 2010. Retrieved 22 December 2011.
  24. ^ "Arenafrågan – detta har hänt". Dagens Nyheter (in Swedish). 22 April 2009. Retrieved 6 January 2012.
  25. ^ Riedel, Jonas. "Förslag till ny arena" (in Swedish). Djurgårdens IF Fotboll. Archived from the original on 19 February 2015. Retrieved 6 January 2012.
  26. ^ Bengtsson, Janne (14 July 2010). "Djurgården närmare en ny arena". Svenska Dagbladet (in Swedish). Retrieved 6 January 2012.
  27. ^ Ask, Erik (6 December 2011). "Djurgården lägger ner arenaplanerna". Dagens Nyheter (in Swedish). Retrieved 6 January 2012.
  28. ^ "Rekommendationen: Stockholmsarenan 2013" (in Swedish). Djurgårdens IF Fotboll. Archived from the original on 19 January 2012. Retrieved 6 January 2012.
  29. ^ Arnesen, Jonas (5 October 2011). "Stockholms-arenan blir Dif:s nya hem". Svenska Dagbladet (in Swedish). Retrieved 6 January 2012.
  30. ^ "Djurgårdens nya superhall invigd". Fotbolldirekt (in Swedish). 2 December 2012. Retrieved 15 August 2016.
  31. ^ "Djurgården satsar 65 miljoner på unga". SVT (in Swedish). 22 November 2007. Retrieved 15 August 2016.
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  33. ^ "Allsvenska skyttekungar & publiksnitt 1925–". (in Swedish). Retrieved 12 December 2011.
  34. ^ "Guldbollen". (in Swedish). Archived from the original on 3 April 2012. Retrieved 12 December 2011.
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  40. ^ "Finsk seger på straff mot Djurgården i cupen", Svenska Dagbladet, Stockholm, p. 13, 1 August 1962
  41. ^

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