Faroe Islands national football team
|Nickname(s)||Landsliðið (The National Team)|
|Head coach||Håkan Ericson|
|Most caps||Fróði Benjaminsen (94)|
|Top scorer||Rógvi Jacobsen (10)|
|Current||110 (19 December 2019)|
|Highest||74 (July 2015, October 2016)|
|Lowest||198 (September 2008)|
|Current||151 3 (25 November 2019)|
|Highest||136 (March 2018)|
|Lowest||173 (4 June 2008, 10 September 2008)|
| Iceland 1–0 Faroe Islands |
(Akranes, Iceland; 24 August 1988)
| Faroe Islands 3–0 San Marino |
(Toftir, Faroe Islands; 25 May 1995)
Gibraltar 1–4 Faroe Islands
(Gibraltar; 1 March 2014)
Faroe Islands 3–0 Liechtenstein
(Marbella, Spain; 25 March 2018)
| Yugoslavia 7–0 Faroe Islands |
(Belgrade, Yugoslavia; 16 May 1991)
Romania 7–0 Faroe Islands
(Bucharest, Romania; 6 May 1992)
Faroe Islands 0–7 Norway
(Toftir, Faroe Islands; 11 August 1993)
Faroe Islands 1–8 Yugoslavia
(Toftir, Faroe Islands; 6 October 1996)
The Faroe Islands national football team (Faroese: Føroyska fótbóltsmanslandsliðið; Danish: Færøernes fodboldlandshold), represents the Faroe Islands in association football and is controlled by the Faroe Islands Football Association. The Faroe Islands became a member of FIFA in 1988 and UEFA in 1990 and is the fourth smallest UEFA country by population.
Faroe Islands have never advanced to the finals of the FIFA World Cup or UEFA European Championship. They took part in the Island Games in 1989 and 1991 and won both tournaments. They also took part in the Nordic Football Championship for the first time in 2000–01, the last time the competition was played. In the Faroe Islands the team is known as the landsliðið. Home matches are played at Tórsvøllur.
- 1 History
- 1.1 Early years (1930–1988)
- 1.2 International membership and the miracle of Landskrona (1988–1993)
- 1.3 The Allan Simonsen years (1994–2001)
- 1.4 The Henrik Larsen years (2002–2005)
- 1.5 The Jógvan Martin Olsen years (2006–2008)
- 1.6 The Brian Kerr years and the new generation (2009–2011)
- 1.7 The Lars Olsen years and the double Greek victory (2011–2019)
- 1.8 The Håkan Ericson years (2019–)
- 2 Honours
- 3 Stadiums
- 4 World Cup record
- 5 European Championship record
- 6 Island Games Record
- 7 FIFA ranking history
- 8 Coaches
- 9 Supporters
- 10 Records
- 11 Players
- 12 Recent results and upcoming fixtures
- 13 2018 FIFA World Cup qualifying
- 14 UEFA Euro 2020 qualifying
- 15 Notable matches
- 16 All-time record
- 17 See also
- 18 References
- 19 External links
Early years (1930–1988)
From 1930 to 1988, before international membership, the Faroe Islands only played national friendly matches against Iceland, Shetland, Orkney Islands, Greenland and Denmark U-21. None of these fixtures were considered official either by FIFA, nor the Faroe Islands Football Association.
International membership and the miracle of Landskrona (1988–1993)
The Faroe Islands gained membership of FIFA on 2 July 1988 and joined UEFA on 18 April 1990. The first official victory was a 1–0 win, in a friendly against Canada in 1989. Faroe Islands participated in two Island Games, winning both tournaments in 1989 and 1991. They never entered the tournament again, as the opponent teams were considered too weak a match for the Faroese side.
Faroe Islands pulled one of the biggest upsets in footballing history when they beat Austria 1–0 in their first ever competitive international on 12 September 1990. The game, a Euro 92 qualifier, that was played in Landskrona, Sweden, because there were no grass pitches on the Islands. Torkil Nielsen, a salesman for his local builders company scored the goal. 32 year old national coach Páll Guðlaugsson became a folk hero overnight, and is today remembered by his players as a fearless character, who always believed that the Faroe Islands could get a result against the bigger nations. In his self-biography, national goalkeeper Jens Martin Knudsen revealed that Guðlaugsson held a stunning pre-match speech, that boosted the players confidence prior to the match against the Austrians. Guðlaugsson pre-match speech goes; "Think of the Faroese flag. Your flag. Take it with you on that field. Throw yourself into the tackles against those arrogant Austrians with one mission – to win the game for your nation. Tonight you pay back your childhood home. You have the opportunity now and it is an irreparable blow if you don't seize it!" The win was against all odds and to this day, this is the story about Faroese football – and the story about sports in the Faroe Islands. American sports magazine Soccerphile rated the Faroese victory number 10 of all-time football greatest upsets.
One month later the Faroe Islands lost 4–1 to Denmark at Parken, Copenhagen. The same team got another good result in the qualifying tournament, when they drew 1–1 against Northern Ireland at Windsor Park on 1 May 1991. The Faroe Islands lost the remaining five matches of the tournament.
The Allan Simonsen years (1994–2001)
Since Landskrona, Faroese football stepped up to the challenge, regularly getting good results against better teams. However, it was a surprise to many around Europe when Allan Simonsen in 1994 was appointed the new coach for the Faroese national team. Having had a playing career in Borussia Mönchengladbach and F.C. Barcelona, many thought that the European footballer of the year in 1977, was too big a name for such a small nation. Allan Simonsen was in charge of the Faroese team for seven years, and is still today considered as the coach who lifted the Faroese amateurs to a more professional level. Among other things he asked the Football Association to lengthen the season, and also asked the clubs for fitter players. Of which both were granted, and are today considered an essential part if the Faroese national team is to compete at the highest level.
Under the guidance of Allan Simonsen the Faroe Islands won two Euro 1996 qualifiers matches against San Marino; 3–0 and 3–1, and two 1998 World Cup Qualifying matches against Malta; both ended 2–1, and two 2002 World Cup Qualifying matches against Luxembourg; 2–0 and 1–0. They played three draws against Lithuania; 0–0, Scotland; 1–1 and Bosnia; 2–2, all in the Euro 2000 qualifiers, and also draw against Slovenia; 2–2 in the 2002 World Cup Qualifying, which turned out to be their most successful World Cup qualifying until 2018.
The Henrik Larsen years (2002–2005)
In 2002, former Danish international Henrik Larsen, succeeded his countryman, Allan Simonsen, as head coach of the Faroe Islands national team. It was important for the Football Association to get a well known and respected name in Europe, and got what they wanted in Larsen, who won the UEFA Euro 1992 with Denmark as a player.
On 7 September 2002 in their first match together, an experienced Faroese team played Scotland at home in a Euro 2004 qualifier. The game ended 2–2, after the Faroe Islands had been leading 2–0 at halftime.
In the same qualifying tournament, Faroe Islands almost caused a big upset against Germany in HDI-Arena in Hannover on 16 October 2002. Unfortunately for the Faroes, the post denied them a draw in the dying seconds of the match, the game ended 2–1 to the German side. However, they managed one more draw against Cyprus on 9 October 2004 in the 2006 World Cup Qualifying.
The Jógvan Martin Olsen years (2006–2008)
In 2006, the Faroe Islands got their first Faroese coach. Jógvan Martin Olsen from Toftir had been the assistant coach for the Faroese national team for nine years upon appointment. Many experienced players who had been regulars in the national squad for years, quit the national team at the same time. Olsen main task was to build a new team with a new generation of players. This affected the results, and the Faroe Islands got zero points in the Euro 2008 qualifier, their first qualification under Olsen as coach. However, On 2 June 2007, against Italy, the Faroes surprisingly took the sluggish world champions to the limit after netting a 77th-minute goal in a 2–1 loss. Overall, their Euro 2008 qualifying campaign was disastrous, as they conceded 43 goals and scored only four (all of which were scored by the same player, Rógvi Jacobsen), and half of which were against Italy en route to losing all twelve matches, of which three of them were 6–0 defeats.
During the summer of 2008 the Faroese side played two friendlies. First they lost 4–3 to Estonia on 1 June 2008, and this match has been credited as the only official international in which the Faroe Islands scored 3 goals and lost. Later they lost 5–0 to Portugal.
Olsen remained as coach for the first four qualification matches in the 2010 World Cup Qualifying and after announcing the squad against the Austrian national team, Olsen announced that he was to step down after three years in charge. On 11 October 2008 he managed to get a big result, which was against Austria. The game ended 1–1, giving the Faroe Islands their first qualifying point in four years.
The Brian Kerr years and the new generation (2009–2011)
On 22 March 2009, the Faroese people got a glimpse of their future national team, a new generation of more technical and paceful players beat the Icelandic national team 2–1 in a friendly match, their first ever victory over Iceland. Caretaker Heðin Askham managed the Faroese side in this match.
On 5 April 2009 former Republic of Ireland manager Brian Kerr was appointed new manager of the team. With his charisma and Irish humour, he soon became a favourite among the Faroese football fans.
On 11 August 2010, the Faroe Islands came close to an away win in Estonia during the UEFA Euro 2012 qualifiers. The Faroes took the lead in the first half with a goal by Jóan Símun Edmundsson. The score was still 1–0 after 90 minutes played, but Estonia scored twice during stoppage time and Faroe Islands lost the match 2–1.
Two months later, on 12 October 2010, the Faroe Islands drew 1–1 with the higher ranked Northern Ireland at the Svangaskarð Stadion, Toftir. Striker Christian Holst scored for the Faroes in the 60th minute, before Kyle Lafferty equalised 16 minutes later for the visiting side, earning a point for both teams.
On 7 June 2011, the Faroe Islands defeated Estonia 2–0 at Svangaskarð. Captain Fróði Benjaminsen opened the scoring from the penalty spot in the 43rd minute, before Arnbjørn Hansen then secured the win with a follow up after another Benjaminsen penalty. It was the Faroe Islands' first UEFA Euro qualification win since 1995.
Faroe Islands were drawn against Kerr's former employers, the Republic of Ireland, in Group C for the 2014 World Cup Qualifying. The other teams in the group were Germany, Sweden, Austria, and Kazakhstan.
On 26 October 2011 Brian Kerr stepped down as coach of the Faroe Islands national team, after the Faroe Islands Football Association (FSF) announced that "it was not possible to agree a new contract with Brian Kerr". The players liked the Irishman and they described him as a very motivating figure. His pre-match speeches were full of passion and gave the players confidence to go out and play against the very best in Europe.
The Lars Olsen years and the double Greek victory (2011–2019)
On 8 November 2011 the Faroese Football Association announced that an agreement had been reached with the 50-year-old former Denmark captain and European Champion from 1992, Lars Olsen, to become the next coach of the Faroe Islands. Lars Olsen is the third Dane to coach the Faroe Islands after Allan Simonsen and Henrik Larsen.
On 1 March 2014, for the first time in the Faroe Islands' history, they scored four goals in a match. In what was only Gibraltar's second match as an official UEFA member, the hosts lost their first ever home match by the score of 1–4. Faroe midfielder Christian Holst scored twice. On 11 October 2013, Olsen got his first point in a 1–1 draw against Kazakhstan.
On 14 November 2014, the Faroe Islands caused a major international football upset by defeating hosts Greece 0–1 during the Euro 2016 qualifiers. The Guardian reckoned the win as the biggest upset ever in terms of FIFA Rankings; Greece were ranked 18th, the Faroe Islands 187th, a 169-place difference. On 13 June 2015, the Faroe Islands stunned the world yet again by defeating the same Greek side in their second meeting of the Euro 2016 qualifying tournament by a score of 2–1. These two wins saw the national team moving from 187th place to 74th place in the FIFA rankings. The team eventually finished 5th of their group with 6 points, and never conceding more than three goals in a match.
On 29 March 2016, the Faroe Islands beat Liechtenstein 3–2 in a friendly match in Marbella, Spain. The opposition had two late equalizers in stoppage time, however this recorded Faroe Islands fourth victory over Liechtenstein since 2000.
On 3 September 2017, the Faroe Islands defeated Andorra 1–0 in a 2018 World Cup Qualifying match on home soil, beating their own record which was 7 points in a EURO or World Cup qualification; after the victory over Andorra the Faroe Islands reached a record 8 points in the 2018 World Cup Qualification after playing eight of ten matches.
As of 26 September 2017, the Faroese national team has twelve full-time professionals playing in Norwegian, Danish and Icelandic leagues, compared to the 1990 team who won the Austria game in Landskrona, which was entirely made up of amateurs.
On 18 November 2019, Lars Olsen led his team to a 0-3 loss against Sweden, in his last international match as the manager for the Faroe Islands. He's regarded as the most successful manager in the nations 29 year history, as members of UEFA and FIFA. In the same match, captain Atli Gregersen retired from international duties as well, after winning 59 caps for the national team. 
The Håkan Ericson years (2019–)
- Winners: 1989, 1991
- Winners: 1983, 1984
Between 1999 and 2011, the Faroe Islands played its home matches on two different stadiums, rotation wise on Tórsvøllur and Svangaskarð. Their latest match on Svangaskarð was a 2–0 victory in a UEFA Euro 2012 qualifying match over Estonia on 7 June 2011. Since then a comprehensive renovation has taken place in between matches on Tórsvøllur, which has transformed the stadium in to a multifunctional venue for concerts and sports in general. Although, international football being the primarily one. Flood lights were introduced in 2011, and 6000 new seats under roof have been installed, the surface has been replaced with artificial grass and the stadium now meets all UEFA and FIFA demands.
World Cup record
|FIFA World Cup record||FIFA World Cup qualification record|
|1930||Did not enter||Did not enter|
|1994||Did not qualify||10||0||0||10||1||38|
|2022||To be determined||To be determined|
European Championship record
|UEFA European Championship record||UEFA European Championship qualifying record|
|1960||Did not enter||Did not enter|
|1992||Did not qualify||8||1||1||6||3||26|
|2024||To be determined|
Island Games Record
|Island Games record|
|1993||Did not enter|
|2019||No Football tournament|
FIFA ranking history
- Friendly matches included.
|Johan Nielsen & Jógvan Norðbúð||caretakers||1993||1||0||0||1||0||4||−4||0|
|Jógvan Martin Olsen||2006–08||20||0||1||19||8||64||−56||1|
Current technical staff
|Head coach||Håkan Ericson|
|Assistant coach||Jóannes Jakobsen|
|Goalkeeping coach||Jákup Mikkelsen|
|Team Doctor / Team Doctor Coordinator||Elmar Ósá|
|Team Doctor||Pero Šore|
|Fitness Coach / Physio / Physio Coordinator||Álvur Hansen|
|Kit Manager||Bárður Lava Olsen|
Faroe Islands have a main stand for their supporters at Tórsvøllur, which is known as "Skansin", meaning fort in English. Skansin was formed in 2014, following their 1–0 away victory against Greece in Pireaus and the opening of their newly renovated stadium. As of April 2016, Skansin has 400 members domestically, and stand tickets are sold out every home match. Following Northern Ireland's 3–1 victory against Faroe Islands during the Euro 2016 qualifiers on 4 September 2015, Northern Ireland forward Kyle Lafferty stated that he was particularly impressed with the Faroese supporters, as they cheered for their players throughout the entire match, even when the Faroes threw away a likely 1–1 result. Drums and trumpets are an essential part of their support.
Unofficial matches excluded
Most capped players
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Gunnar Nielsen (captain)||7 October 1986||57||0||FH|
|12||GK||Teitur Gestsson||19 August 1992||6||0||HB|
|23||GK||Kristian Joensen||22 December 1992||0||0||KÍ|
|4||DF||Atli Gregersen (RET)||15 June 1982||59||1||Víkingur|
|13||DF||Rógvi Baldvinsson||6 December 1989||45||4||Bryne|
|3||DF||Viljormur Davidsen||19 July 1991||38||1||Vejle|
|5||DF||Odmar Færø||1 November 1989||29||0||HamKam|
|6||DF||Heini Vatnsdal||18 October 1991||19||0||Fremad Amager|
|19||DF||Ári Mohr Jónsson||22 July 1994||4||0||Sandnes Ulf|
|2||DF||Magnus Egilsson||19 March 1994||2||0||Valur|
|15||DF||Andrias Eriksen||22 February 1994||2||0||B36|
|10||MF||Sølvi Vatnhamar||5 May 1986||37||1||Víkingur|
|9||MF||Gilli Rólantsson Sørensen||11 August 1992||36||1||Brann|
|8||MF||Brandur Hendriksson Olsen||19 December 1995||32||3||Helsingborgs IF|
|MF||René Shaki Joensen||8 February 1993||26||3||HB|
|7||MF||Kaj Leo í Bartalsstovu||23 June 1991||26||1||Valur|
|17||MF||Árni Frederiksberg||13 June 1992||11||0||B36|
|18||MF||Patrik Johannesen||7 September 1995||6||0||KÍ|
|20||MF||Jóannes Bjartalíð||10 July 1996||6||0||KÍ|
|16||MF||Jóannes Danielsen||September 10, 1997||1||0||KÍ|
|MF||Eli Nielsen||23 September 1992||1||0||B36|
|14||FW||Jóan Símun Edmundsson||26 July 1991||58||7||Arminia Bielefeld|
|11||FW||Klæmint Olsen||17 July 1990||28||1||NSÍ|
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|DF||Hørður Askham||22 September 1994||1||0||HB||v. Sweden, 5 September 2019|
|DF||Sonni Ragnar Nattestad||5 August 1994||25||2||Unattached||v. Malta, 23 March 2019 INJ|
|MF||Hallur Hansson||8 July 1992||48||5||Horsens||v. Norway, 15 November 2019 INJ|
|FW||Adrian Justinussen||July 21, 1998||0||0||HB||v. Malta, 15 October 2019|
|FW||Meinhard Olsen||10 April 1997||2||0||Kristiansund||v. Romania, 26 March 2019|
|FW||Jákup Thomsen||23 November 1997||3||1||FH||v. Romania, 26 March 2019 INJ|
- INJ = Withdrew due to an injury
- PRE = Preliminary squad
- RET = Retired from the national team
Recent results and upcoming fixtures
|Competition||Date||Opponents||H / A||Result||Scorers||Referee||Attendance|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||23 March 2019||Malta||A||1–2||Thomsen||Vilhjálmur Þórarinsson||7,531|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||26 March 2019||Romania||A||1–4||Davidsen||Halil Umut Meler||10,502|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||7 June 2019||Spain||H||1–4||K. Olsen||Enea Jorgji||3,226|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||10 June 2019||Norway||H||0–2||Donatas Rumšas||3,083|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||5 September 2019||Sweden||H||0–4||Tiago Martins||3,108|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||8 September 2019||Spain||A||0–4||Krzysztof Jakubik||23,644|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||12 October 2019||Romania||H||0–3||Əliyar Ağayev||2,381|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||15 October 2019||Malta||H||1–0||Baldvinsson||José María Sánchez Martínez||2,677|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||15 November 2019||Norway||A||0–4||Fran Jović||10,400|
|Uefa Euro 2020 Qualifying Group F||18 November 2019||Sweden||A||0–3||Matej Jug||19,737|
2018 FIFA World Cup qualifying
|1||Portugal||10||9||0||1||32||4||+28||27||Qualification to 2018 FIFA World Cup||—||2–0||3–0||5–1||4–1||6–0|
|2||Switzerland||10||9||0||1||23||7||+16||27||Advance to second round||2–0||—||5–2||2–0||1–0||3–0|
UEFA Euro 2020 qualifying
|1||Spain||10||8||2||0||31||5||+26||26||Qualify for final tournament||—||3–0||2–1||5–0||4–0||7–0|
- Tied on head-to-head points (3) and goal difference (0). Head-to-head away goals: Faroe Islands 1, Malta 0.
- Friendly matches not included.
- As of match played 18 November 2019
|12 September 1990||Faroe Islands||1–0||Austria||Idrottsparken, Landskrona (N)|
|1 May 1991||Northern Ireland||1–1||Faroe Islands||Windsor Park, Belfast (A)|
|25 May 1995||Faroe Islands||3–0||San Marino||Svangaskarð, Toftir (H)|
|11 October 1995||San Marino||1–3||Faroe Islands||Stadio Olimpico, Serravalle (A)|
|||Jónsson (3)||Attendance: 928|
|30 April 1997||Malta||1–2||Faroe Islands||Ta' Qali National Stadium, Ta' Qali (A)|
|9 June 1999||Faroe Islands||2–2||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Svangaskarð, Toftir (H)|
|Arge (2)||||Attendance: 4,800|
|3 September 2000||Faroe Islands||2–2||Slovenia||Svangaskarð, Toftir (H)|
|24 March 2001||Luxembourg||0–2||Faroe Islands||Stade Josy Barthel, Luxembourg City (A)|
|1 September 2001||Faroe Islands||1–0||Luxembourg||Svangaskarð, Toftir (H)|
|J. Hansen||||Attendance: 1,464|
|7 September 2002||Faroe Islands||2–2||Scotland||Svangaskarð, Toftir (H)|
|Petersen (2)||||Attendance: 4,000|
|9 October 2004||Cyprus||2–2||Faroe Islands||GSP Stadium, Nicosia (A)|
|9 September 2009||Faroe Islands||2–1||Lithuania||Svangaskarð, Toftir (H)|
|12 October 2010||Faroe Islands||1–1||Northern Ireland||Svangaskarð, Toftir (H)|
|7 June 2011||Faroe Islands||2–0||Estonia||Svangaskarð, Toftir (H)|
|14 November 2014||Greece||0–1||Faroe Islands||Karaiskakis Stadium, Piraeus (A)|
|7 October 2016||Latvia||0–2||Faroe Islands||Skonto Stadium, Riga (A)|
|7 September 2018||Faroe Islands||3–1||Malta||Tórsvøllur, Tórshavn (H)|
|Jóan Símun Edmundsson, Brandur Olsen, Sonni Nattestad|
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||2||0||1||1||2||3||.000|
|Republic of Ireland||4||0||0||4||1||11||.000|
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