FC Spartak Trnava

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Spartak Trnava
Spartak Trnava current logo.png
Full name FC Spartak Trnava
Nickname(s) Bíli andeli (The White Angels)
Founded 30 May 1923; 93 years ago (1923-05-30)
as TŠS Trnava
Ground Štadión Antona Malatinského
Ground Capacity 19,200
Owner Vladimír Poór
President Dušan Keketi
Manager Miroslav Karhan
League Fortuna Liga
2015–16 Fortuna Liga, 4th
Website Club home page

FC Spartak Trnava (Slovak pronunciation: [ˈspartak ˈtr̩naʋa]) is a Slovak professional football club based in Trnava. Historically, it is one of the most successful clubs in country, having won both the Czechoslovak First League and the Czechoslovak Cup five times, and reaching the semi-final of the European Cup once and the quarter-final twice. The club's official anthem is Il Silenzio.

History[edit]

The club was founded on 30 May 1923 by the merger of Šk Čechie and ČšŠk into TSS Trnava. After a communist takeover it became affiliated with the metal industry and was renamed to TJ Kovosmalt ("Metal-enamel"). In 1952, the club gained its current name.

Golden era[edit]

The Golden era of Spartak began in the 1966–67 season. The team of legendary coach Anton Malatinský was top of the league by the autumn, but by the end of the season had finished only in third place. Great success was achieved in the Mitropa Cup. Spartak beat teams like Budapest Honvéd, Lazio and Fiorentina and in the final they defeated Újpest of Hungary. In the following season Spartak gained their most memorable European results. They reached the semi-final of the European Cup to face Ajax. It is their greatest success to date.

13 April 1969
Ajax Netherlands 3–0 Czechoslovakia Spartak Trnava
Cruyff Goal 27'
Swart Goal 52'
Keizer Goal 60'
Report
Olympisch Stadion, Amsterdam
Attendance: 55,490
Referee: Eric Jennings (England)

24 April 1969
Spartak Trnava Czechoslovakia 2–0 Netherlands Ajax
Kuna Goal 27'49' Report
Spartak Stadium, Trnava
Attendance: 22,938
Referee: Ferdinand Marschall (Austria)

Ajax won 3–2 on aggregate.

Under the management of Ján Hucko, the team also won a second championship. In 1970–71 and 1971–72, Trnava won their third and fourth championship titles under coaches Valér Švec and Anton Malatinský. The team also reached the quarter-final of the European Cup in 1973 and 1974. The fifth and the last league title in 1972–73 beckoned the end of Spartak's golden era.

1990s[edit]

Although Spartak finished 16th (and last) in the last unified Czechoslovak league season in 1992–93, the latter half of the 1990s can be considered the renaissance of football in Trnava. In the 1995–96 season, Spartak finished third and its popularity grew. The 1996–97 season was a memorable on for the fans of Spartak, Karol Pecze almost led the team to its first Slovakian league title but got beaten to it by Košice in the final week of competition. The following season, under new coach Dušan Galis the team again achieved second place and then third place in the 1998–99 season which saw the end of this recovery of footballing prowess in Trnava.

Honours[edit]

Domestic[edit]

Czechoslovakia

Slovakia

Czechoslovak and Slovak Top Goalscorer[edit]

The Czechoslovak League top scorer from 1944–45 until 1992–93. Since the 1993–94 Slovak League Top scorer.

Year Winner G
1966–67 Slovakia Jozef Adamec 21
1967–68 Slovakia Jozef Adamec 18
1969–70 Slovakia Jozef Adamec 16
1970–71 Slovakia Jozef Adamec 161
1997–98 Slovakia Ľubomír Luhový 17
1Shared award

European[edit]

UEFA Ranking[edit]

This is the current 2014–15 UEFA coefficient:

Rank Team Coefficient
229 Norway Aalesunds 6.375
230 Serbia Vojvodina 6.275
231 Slovakia Spartak Trnava 6.250
232 Lithuania Ekranas 6.150
233 Belarus Minsk 6.150

Historical names[edit]

  • ŠK Rapid Trnava (1923–39)
  • TSS Trnava (1939–48)
  • Sokol NV Trnava (1948–49)
  • ZTJ Kovosmalt Trnava (1949–53)
  • Spartak Trnava (1953–67)
  • Spartak TAZ Trnava (1967–88)
  • Spartak ZTS Trnava (1988–93)
  • FC Spartak Trnava (1993–)

Affiliated clubs[edit]

The following clubs are currently affiliated with Spartak Trnava:

Sponsorship[edit]

Fans[edit]

The fans are well known throughout the country for their passion. The main ultras group is called Ultras Spartak. They are universally considered to be the best fans in Slovakia. Trnava has had the highest average attendances in the republic for a long period of time.

Between 1988 and 2006, Spartak ultras had a mutual friendship with Baník Ostrava fans, good relations and friendship still exist to this day.

Traditionally, the club has great support in the city and its districts, but it is very popular in the whole western region of Slovakia, especially in the Hlohovec, Piešťany and Sereď areas.

Rival teams[edit]

The greatest rival is Slovan Bratislava. This rivalry has a long tradition and the yearly match between these clubs is considered as the most prestigious derby in Slovakia.

Stadium[edit]

Štadión Antona Malatinského is located in the centre of Trnava, directly behind the walls of the old town. It has capacity of 19,200 spectators. Formerly known simply as Spartak stadium, it was renamed in 1998 in honour of the club's most successful manager Anton Malatinský.

Transfers[edit]

Spartak have produced numerous players who have gone on to represent the Slovak national football team. Over the last period there has been a steady increase of young players leaving Spartak after a few years of first team football and moving on to play football in leagues of a higher standard, with the Austrian Football Bundesliga (Július Šimon to FK Austria Wien in 1997, season 1997-98 topscorer Ľubomír Luhový to Grazer AK in 1998), Greece Superleague (Erik Sabo to PAOK in 2015, Peter Doležaj to Olympiacos Volos in 2011), French Ligue 1 (Koro Koné to Dijon FCO in 2012), Czech First League (Vladimír Leitner to FK Teplice in 2000, Kamil Susko to FC Baník Ostrava in 2000), Cypriot First Division (Dušan Tittel to AC Omonia in 1999), Norway Tippeligaen (Martin Husár to Lillestrøm SK in 2006), Polish Ekstraklasa (Erik Jendrišek to Crakovia in 2015, Ján Vlasko to Zagłębie Lubin in 2015, Dobrivoj Rusov to Piast Gliwice in 2014, and Ľuboš Kamenár to Śląsk Wrocław in 2016. The top transfer was agreed in 1999 when Miroslav Karhan joined Spanish Real Betis for a fee 2.3 million.

Record transfers[edit]

Rank Player To Fee Year
1. Slovakia Miroslav Karhan Spain Real Betis €2.3 million 1999[3]
2. Slovakia Erik Sabo Greece PAOK €0.6 million* 2015[4]
3. Slovakia Martin Husár Norway Lillestrøm SK €0.6 million* 2006[5]

*-unofficial fee

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

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

No. Position Player
1 Slovakia GK Adam Jakubech
2 Slovakia DF Andrej Kadlec
5 Slovakia DF Denis Horník
7 Benin MF Babatounde Bello
8 Slovakia MF Martin Mikovič (Captain)
11 Slovakia FW Matúš Paukner
14 Slovakia DF Filip Deket
15 Slovakia DF Ivan Hladík
17 Slovakia DF Peter Čögley
18 Slovakia MF Martin Košťál
19 Ivory Coast FW Kouakou Privat Yao
20 Slovakia DF Matúš Čonka
No. Position Player
21 Slovakia DF Boris Godál
23 Slovakia MF Anton Sloboda
24 Slovakia DF Matej Oravec
26 Slovakia FW Ivan Schranz
27 Bosnia and Herzegovina MF Emir Halilović
28 Brazil MF Éder
29 Cameroon FW Robert Tambe
32 Slovakia MF Lukáš Mihálik
33 Slovakia MF Erik Jirka
34 Slovakia DF Lukáš Greššák
41 Slovakia GK Matej Strapák
77 France MF Loïc Gagnon

Retired numbers[edit]

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

No. Position Player
9 Slovakia MF Ladislav Kuna (posthumous honour)

Management team[edit]

Position Name
Manager Slovakia Miroslav Karhan
Assistant manager Slovakia Ivan Vrabec
Fitness coach Slovakia Martin Rusňák
Goalkeeping coach Slovakia Pavel Kamesch
Doctor Slovakia Jozef Fridrich
Doctor Slovakia Viliam Vadrna
Masseur Slovakia Mário Prelovský
Physiotherapist Slovakia Patrik Gogolák
Custodian Slovakia Martin Bohunický

Reserve team[edit]

FC Spartak Trnava juniori are the reserve team of FC Spartak Trnava. They currently play in the second highest league in country.

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

No. Position Player
2 Slovakia DF Martin Tóth
3 Slovakia DF Boris Juhás
6 Slovakia DF Oliver Janso
7 Slovakia MF Filip Tomovič
8 Serbia MF Zarje Gojković
10 Slovakia MF Boris Bališ
11 France MF Emmanuel Traore
12 Slovakia MF Erik Ujlaky
13 Slovakia MF Július Gombala
No. Position Player
15 Slovakia DF Denis Nemček
16 Slovakia MF Róbert Richnák
19 Slovakia DF Miroslav Hrebík
20 Slovakia GK Martin Vantruba
21 Slovakia FW Daniel Dubec
22 Slovakia GK Dominik Takáč
23 Slovakia DF Dušan Dzíbela
Slovakia MF Filip Bango
Position Name
Manager Slovakia Marián Šarmír
Assistant coach Slovakia Luboš Benkovský
Goalkeeping coach Egypt Sameh Nawar
Team chef Slovakia Marek Ujlaky

Club officials[edit]

Position Name
Owner Slovakia Vladimír Poór
President Slovakia Dušan Keketi
General manager Czech Republic Pavel Hoftych
PR manager Slovakia Marek Ondrejka
Secretary Slovakia Ivan Minárčiný
Youth manager Slovakia Marián Černý
Youth director Slovakia Marián Hýbela
Safety manager Slovakia Vladimír Stúpala

Records[edit]

League history[edit]

  • Czechoslovak First League (1948–93)
Season League Pos./Teams Played Wins Draws Losses Score Points Managers
1964–65 Czechoslovak First League 10th/14 26 8 8 10 33:36 24
1965–66 Czechoslovak First League 6th/14 26 12 3 11 34:26 27
1966–67 Czechoslovak First League 3rd/14 26 16 2 8 53:26 34
1967–68 Czechoslovak First League 1st/14 26 15 5 6 57:26 35
1968–69 Czechoslovak First League 1st/14 26 17 5 4 50:21 39
1969–70 Czechoslovak First League 2nd/16 30 15 10 5 55:23 40
1970–71 Czechoslovak First League 1st/16 30 17 6 7 52:27 40
1971–72 Czechoslovak First League 1st/16 30 17 10 3 60:25 44
1972–73 Czechoslovak First League 1st/16 30 16 7 7 47:20 39
1973–74 Czechoslovak First League 7th/16 30 8 13 9 32:31 29
1974–75 Czechoslovak First League 6th/16 30 12 6 12 32:36 30
1975–76 Czechoslovak First League 10th/16 30 12 5 13 35:32 29
1976–77 Czechoslovak First League 14th/16 30 9 8 13 26:47 26
1977–78 Czechoslovak First League 9th/16 30 8 12 10 26:31 28
1978–79 Czechoslovak First League 12th/16 30 7 13 10 34:37 27
1979–80 Czechoslovak First League 7th/16 30 11 10 9 35:35 32
1980–81 Czechoslovak First League 10th/16 30 13 3 14 36:43 29
1981–82 Czechoslovak First League 14th/16 30 10 4 16 31:41 24
1982–83 Czechoslovak First League 8th/16 30 12 6 12 29:39 30
1983–84 Czechoslovak First League 8th/16 30 12 6 12 29:39 30
1983–84 Czechoslovak First League 7th/16 30 11 7 12 43:50 29
1984–85 Czechoslovak First League 9th/16 30 10 9 11 33:39 29
1985–86 Czechoslovak First League 10th/16 30 9 9 12 25:32 27
1986–87 Czechoslovak First League 11th/16 30 12 3 15 41:52 27
1987–88 Czechoslovak First League 10th/16 30 11 7 12 38:42 29
1988–89 Czechoslovak First League 12th/16 30 10 7 13 36:46 27
1989–90 Czechoslovak First League 15th/16 30 4 10 16 23:62 21
1990–91 Slovak National League ↑ 1st
1991–92 Czechoslovak First League 14th/16 30 6 9 15 21:59 21
1992–93 Czechoslovak First League 16th/16 30 3 10 17 24:60 16
  • Slovak Super Liga (1993–present)
Season League Pos./Teams Played Wins Draws Losses Score Points Managers Top scorer (Goals)
1993–94 Slovak Super Liga 7th/12 32 8 12 12 25:32 28 Ladislav Jurkemik, Justín Javorek
1994–95 Slovak Super Liga 6th/12 32 12 8 12 43:35 44 Karol Pecze
1995–96 Slovak Super Liga 3rd/12 32 19 6 7 54:32 63 Karol Pecze Slovakia Marek Ujlaky (11)
1996–97 Slovak Super Liga 2nd/16 30 21 6 3 66:24 69 Karol Pecze Slovakia Július Šimon (14)
1997–98 Slovak Super Liga 2nd/16 30 20 6 4 61:34 66 Dušan Galis Slovakia Ľubomír Luhový (17)
1998–99 Slovak Super Liga 3rd/16 30 19 7 4 59:20 64 Dušan Galis, Peter Zelenský Brazil Fábio Gomes (9)
1999–00 Slovak Super Liga 4th/16 30 15 8 7 38:21 53 Anton Jánoš Brazil Fábio Gomes (10)
2000–01 Slovak Super Liga 10th/10 36 8 10 18 39:62 34 Anton Jánoš, Peter Zelenský
Stanislav Jarábek
Slovakia Marek Ujlaky (9)
2001–02 2nd league 1st/16 30 18 7 5 61:22 61 Ladislav Molnár, Rastislav Vincúr
Jozef Adamec
Slovakia Miroslav Kriss (12)
2002–03 Slovak Super Liga 4th/10 36 15 11 10 55:47 56 Jozef Adamec Slovakia Vladimír Kožuch (12)
2003–04 Slovak Super Liga 4th/10 36 15 8 13 46:46 53 Miroslav Svoboda, Stanislav Jarábek
Vladimír Ekhardt
Slovakia Miroslav Kriss (11)
2004–05 Slovak Super Liga 5th/10 36 12 10 14 39:37 46 Jozef Vukušič, Milan Lešický Slovakia Pavol Masaryk (9)
2005–06 Slovak Super Liga 3rd/10 36 21 5 10 57:31 68 Jozef Adamec Slovakia Miroslav Kriss (12)
2006–07 Slovak Super Liga 9th/12 36 13 10 13 40:46 49 Jozef Bubenko, Jozef Adamec
Jozef Šuran, Ivan Hucko
Slovakia Miroslav Kriss (7)
2007–08 Slovak Super Liga 4th/12 33 15 7 11 52:40 52 Czech Republic Josef Mazura, Jozef Adamec Slovakia Ľubomír Bernáth (9)
2008–09 Slovak Super Liga 3rd/12 33 15 10 8 45:38 55 Serbia Vladimir Vermezović, Karol Pecze Slovakia Vladimír Kožuch (8)
2009–10 Slovak Super Liga 7th/12 33 12 5 16 52:46 41 Karol Pecze, Ľuboš Nosický
Milan Malatinský, Peter Zelenský
Slovakia Peter Doležaj (9)
2010–11 Slovak Super Liga 4th/12 33 13 10 10 40:30 49 Dušan Radolský, Peter Zelenský Ivory Coast Koro Koné (10)
2011–12 Slovak Super Liga 2nd/12 33 19 8 6 44:22 65 Czech Republic Pavel Hoftych Czech Republic Martin Vyskočil (9)
2012–13 Slovak Super Liga 11th/12 33 8 11 14 34:51 35 Czech Republic Pavel Hoftych, Peter Zelenský
Vladimír Ekhardt
Czech Republic Martin Vyskočil (6)
2013–14 Slovak Super Liga 3rd/12 33 16 5 12 47:42 53 Juraj Jarábek Slovakia Erik Sabo (10)
2014–15 Slovak Super Liga 4th/12 33 16 8 9 53:31 56 Juraj Jarábek Slovakia Erik Sabo (11)
Slovakia Ján Vlasko (11)
2015–16 Slovak Super Liga 4th/12 33 16 6 11 49:41 54 Juraj Jarábek, Branislav Mráz
Ivan Hucko, Miroslav Karhan
Slovakia David Depetris (15)

European competitions[edit]

Season Competition Round Club Home Away Aggregate
1960 Mitropa Cup Group Italy Roma 2–0 0–1
1962 Mitropa Cup Group Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Vojvodina 0–0 1–0
Group Hungary Vasas 2–2 0–5
Group Italy Fiorentina 1–6 3–4
1966–67 Mitropa Cup First round Hungary Budapest Honvéd 4–0 1–1 5–1
Quarter-finals Italy Lazio 1–0 1–1 2–1
Semi-finals Italy Fiorentina 2–0 1–2 3–2
Final Hungary Újpesti Dózsa 3–1 2–3 5–4
1967–68 Mitropa Cup First round Italy Roma 2–1 1–1 3–2
Quarter-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željezničar Sarajevo 2–1 2–2 4–3
Semi-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Vardar 4–1 2–2 6–3
Final Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade 1–0 1–4 2–4
1967–68 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup First round Switzerland Lausanne-Sports 2–0 2–3 4–3
Second round Soviet Union Torpedo Moscow 1–3 0–3 1–6
1968–69 European Cup First round Romania Steaua București 4–0 1–3 5–3
Second round Finland Reipas Lahti 7–1 9–1 16–2
Quarter-finals Greece AEK Athens 2–1 1–1 3–2
Semi-finals Netherlands Ajax 2–0 0–3 2–3
1969–70 European Cup First round Malta Hibernians 4–0 2–2 6–2
Second round Turkey Galatasaray 1–0 0–1 1–1 (cf)
1970–71 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup First round France Marseille 2–0 0–2 2–2 (4–3) (p)
Second round Germany Hertha 3–1 0–1 3–2
Third round Germany Köln 0–1 0–3 0–4
1971–72 European Cup First round Romania Dinamo București 2–2 0–0 2–2 (ag)
1972–73 European Cup Second round Belgium Anderlecht 1–0 1–0 2–0
Quarter-finals England Derby County 1–0 0–2 1–2
1973–74 European Cup First round Norway Viking 1–0 2–1 3–1
Second round Soviet Union Zorya Voroshilovgrad 0–0 1–0 1–0
Quarter-finals Hungary Újpesti Dózsa 1–1 1–1 2–2 (3–4) (p)
1974 Intertoto cup Group Poland Wisła Kraków 0–0 2–2
Group Sweden AIK 2–1 1–0
Group Austria VÖEST Linz 2–1 0–1
1975 Intertoto cup Group Denmark KB 6–1 5–1
Group Portugal Belenenses 2–2 1–2
Group Netherlands Amsterdam 2–0 1–1
1975–76 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup First round Portugal Boavista 0–0 0–3 0–3
1976 Intertoto cup Group Sweden Åtvidaberg 3–1 3–1
Group Norway Lillestrøm 5–1 1–1
Group Austria Austria Salzburg 2–0 3–1
1979 Intertoto cup Group Denmark Esbjerg 2–0 1–0
Group Sweden Kalmar 1–0 1–0
Group Austria First Vienna 3–0 1–1
1984 Intertoto cup Group Switzerland Zürich 2–0 1–2
Group Hungary Ferencváros 1–1 1–3
Group Austria Austria Klagenfurt 3–1 4–2
1986–87 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup First round Germany Stuttgart 0–0 0–1 0–1
1996 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group Serbia and Montenegro Čukarički Stankom 3–0
Group Latvia Daugava 6–0
Group Germany Karlsruhe 1–1
Group Romania Universitatea Craiova 1–2
1997–98 UEFA Cup First qualifying round Malta Birkirkara 3–1 1–0 4–1
Second qualifying round Greece PAOK 0–1 3–5 3–6
1998–99 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Qualifying round Republic of Macedonia Vardar 2–0 1–0 3–0
First round Turkey Beşiktaş 2–1 0–3 2–4
1999–00 UEFA Cup Qualifying round Albania Vllaznia Shkodër 2–0 1–1 3–1
First round Austria Grazer 2–1 0–3 2–4
2003 UEFA Intertoto Cup First round Republic of Macedonia Pobeda 1–5 1–2 2–7
2004 UEFA Intertoto Cup First round Hungary Debrecen 3–0 1–4 4–4 (ag)
Second round Bosnia and Herzegovina Sloboda Tuzla 2–1 1–0 3–1
Third round Croatia Slaven Belupo 2–2 0–0 2–2 (ag)
2006–07 UEFA Cup First qualifying round Azerbaijan Karvan 0–1 0–1 0–2
2008–09 UEFA Cup First qualifying round Georgia (country) WIT Georgia 2–2 0–1 2–3
2009–10 UEFA Europa League First qualifying round Azerbaijan Inter Baku 2–1 3–1 5–2
Second qualifying round Bosnia and Herzegovina Sarajevo 1–1 0–1 1–2
2011–12 UEFA Europa League First qualifying round Montenegro Zeta 3–0 1–2 4–2
Second qualifying round Albania Tirana 3–1 0–0 3–1
Third qualifying round Bulgaria Levski Sofia 2–1 1–2 3–3 (5–4) (p)
Play-off round Russia Lokomotiv Moscow 1–1 0–2 1–3
2012–13 UEFA Europa League Second qualifying round Republic of Ireland Sligo Rovers 3–1 1–1 4–1
Third qualifying round Romania Steaua București 0–3 1–0 1–3
2014–15 UEFA Europa League First qualifying round Malta Hibernians 5–0 4–2 9–2
Second qualifying round Georgia (country) Zestafoni 3–0 0–0 3–0
Third qualifying round Scotland St Johnstone 1–1 2–1 3–2
Play-off round Switzerland Zürich 1–3 1–1 2–4
2015–16 UEFA Europa League First qualifying round Bosnia and Herzegovina Olimpic Sarajevo 0–0 1–1 1–1 (a)
Second qualifying round Northern Ireland Linfield 2–1 3–1 5–2
Third qualifying round Greece PAOK 1–1 0–1 1–2
2016–17 UEFA Europa League First qualifying round Malta Hibernians 3–0 3–0 6–0
Second qualifying round Armenia Shirak 2–0 1–1 3–1
Third qualifying round Austria Austria Wien 0–1 1–0 1–1 (4–5) (p)

Notable players[edit]

Had international caps for their respective countries. Players whose name is listed with a bold represented their countries while playing for Spartak.

Past (and present) players who are the subjects of Wikipedia articles can be found here.

Player records[edit]

Manager history[edit]

Name Nat. Years
Otto Horký Slovakia 1939–40
Bruno Veselý Czech Republic 1940–41
Otto Horký Slovakia 1941–42
Štefan Hadraba Slovakia 1942–44
Ervín Kováč Slovakia 1945–48
Anton Malatinský Slovakia 1948–50
Karol Fekete Slovakia 1950–52
Jozef Marko Slovakia 1952–54
František Novotný Slovakia 1955
Alexander Fekete Slovakia 1955–56
Anton Malatinský Slovakia 1956–60
Jozef Hagara Slovakia 1960
Bozhin Laskov Bulgaria 1961
Alexander Lančarič Slovakia 1961
František Gažo Slovakia 1962–63
Anton Malatinský Slovakia 1963–68
Ján Hucko Slovakia 1968–70
Valér Švec Slovakia 1970–71
Anton Malatinský Slovakia 1971–76
Milan Moravec Slovakia 1976–77
Viliam Novák Slovakia 1977–78
Valér Švec Slovakia 1978–80
Kamil Majerník Slovakia 1980–82
 
Name Nat. Years
Justín Javorek Slovakia 1982–85
Stanislav Jarábek Slovakia 1985–88
Ladislav Kuna Slovakia 1988–90
Valér Švec Slovakia 1990–92
Ivan Haščík Slovakia 1993
Richard Matovič Slovakia 1993
Ladislav Jurkemik Slovakia 1993–94
Justín Javorek Slovakia 1994
Karol Pecze Slovakia 1994–97
Dušan Galis Slovakia 1997–99
Peter Zelenský Slovakia 1999
Anton Jánoš Slovakia 1999–00
Peter Zelenský Slovakia 2000–01
Stanislav Jarábek Slovakia 2001
Ladislav Molnár Slovakia 2001
Rastislav Vincúr Slovakia 2001
Jozef Adamec Slovakia 2002–03
Miroslav Svoboda Slovakia 2003
Stanislav Jarábek Slovakia 2003–04
Vladimír Ekhardt Slovakia 2004
Jozef Vukušič Slovakia 2004
Milan Lešický Slovakia 2004–05
Jozef Adamec Slovakia 2005–06
 
Name Nat. Years
Jozef Bubenko Slovakia 2006
Jozef Adamec Slovakia 2006
Jozef Šuran Slovakia 2007
Ivan Hucko Slovakia 2007
Josef Mazura Czech Republic 2007–08
Jozef Adamec Slovakia 2008
Vladimir Vermezović Serbia 2008
Karol Pecze Slovakia 2008–09
Peter Zelenský Slovakia 2009
Ľuboš Nosický Slovakia 2009
Milan Malatinský Slovakia 2010
Peter Zelenský Slovakia 2010
Dušan Radolský Slovakia 2010–11
Peter Zelenský Slovakia 2011
Pavel Hoftych Czech Republic 2011–12
Peter Zelenský Slovakia 2012–13
Vladimír Ekhardt Slovakia 2013
Juraj Jarábek Slovakia 2013–15
Branislav Mráz Slovakia 2015
Ivan Hucko Slovakia 2015–16
Miroslav Karhan Slovakia 2016–

References[edit]

External links[edit]