Fenerbahçe S.K. (football)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
For other uses, see Fenerbahçe (disambiguation).
Full name Fenerbahçe Spor Kulübü
Nickname(s) Yellow Canaries, Fener
Founded 3 May 1907 (108 years ago)[a]
Ground Şükrü Saracoğlu Stadium
Ground Capacity 50,509[1]
Ground Coordinates 40°59′16″N 29°02′12″E / 40.98778°N 29.03667°E / 40.98778; 29.03667Coordinates: 40°59′16″N 29°02′12″E / 40.98778°N 29.03667°E / 40.98778; 29.03667
Chairman Aziz Yıldırım
Manager Vítor Pereira
League Süper Lig
2014–15 Süper Lig, 2nd
Website Club home page
Current season

Fenerbahçe Spor Kulübü (Turkish pronunciation: [feˈnɛrbaht͡ʃe], Fenerbahçe Sports Club), also known as Fenerbahçe or just Fener, is a professional football team based in Istanbul, Turkey, and a branch of the larger Fenerbahçe Sports Club. Founded in 1907 by a group of local men, it is one of the most successful and best supported football teams in Turkey,[2][3] having never been relegated to lower divisions, and currently competes in the Süper Lig and the Turkish Cup. It is nicknamed Sarı Kanaryalar (Turkish for "Yellow Canaries") and plays its home games at Şükrü Saracoğlu Stadium in Kadıköy, Istanbul. Fenerbahçe has won 19 Süper Lig trophies, in addition to 6 Turkish Cups, 9 Turkish Super Cups, 8 Chancellor Cups and 12 TSYD Cup trophies. In international club football, Fenerbahçe has won one Balkans Cup trophy.


The first championship of Fenerbahçe (1911–1912)

Fenerbahçe were founded in the Kadıköy district of Istanbul by Nurizade Ziya Songülen (1886–1936), Ayetullah Bey (1888–1919) and Necip Okaner (1892–1959). This group of individuals founded the club secretly in order to keep a low profile. At the time, Sultan Abdul Hamid II had forbidden Turkish people from establishing a club or even playing football. After the first meeting, Songülen was elected the club's first President. Until a change of legislation that came with the Young Turk Revolution (restoration of the Ottoman Parliament) in 1907, Fenerbahçe’s activities were run under strict secrecy.

The team joined the Istanbul Football League in 1909 and in the 1911–12 season won their first championship, going through the whole league season undefeated.

Rivalries with other Istanbul clubs[edit]

Match between the retired players of Fenerbahçe and Galatasaray in 1923

"The big three" clubs of Istanbul (Beşiktaş, Galatasaray and Fenerbahçe) have a century-long history of rivalry. The Fenerbahçe-Galatasaray rivalry is the primary Istanbul derby and the most important rivalry in Turkish football; matches between the two teams are known as Kıtalar Arası Derbi ("Intercontinental Derby"). On 23 February 1934, İstanbul witnessed its first football riots during the friendly game between the two teams at the Taksim Stadium, and from that day forward the game has turned into brutal and eternal rivalry. [4]

The rivalry has led to violence among supporters on numerous occasions.[5] Torches, smoke, flags, and giant posters are used to create visual grandeur and apply psychological pressure on visiting teams, which Galatasaray fans call "welcoming them to hell".

General Harrington Cup[edit]

The General Harrington Cup is considered as the most valuable cup for Turkish multisport club Fenerbahçe at the Fenerbahçe Museum in Istanbul, due to its historic significance and the circumstances in which it was won. At the end of World War I, the Ottoman Empire was defeated and its lands were invaded by Italian, French, Greek and British troops. On 13 November 1918, British troops entered Istanbul and the invasion became official. During the course of the invasion, British troops arranged football matches with local teams. This is still a common policy conducted by troops in foreign lands, for improving public relations with the local population. Fenerbahçe took part in the tournament and won 41 of 50 games played, losing only 4 games, while 5 games ended with a draw. Fenerbahçe was secretly moving guns to Anatolia from its club building near Kurbağalıdere Creek on the Sea of Marmara coast by small boats. The club's players were also going to the fronts, fighting against the invading troops, returning to Istanbul to play games and moving more guns and ammunition. The British forces realized this as well, so they raided the club building; but club members got early information about the raid, so the guns and ammunition were moved and hidden in the club members' houses or warehouses. The invasion forces were not able to find anything, but they stayed in the club building for several days to prevent further action. The commander-in-chief of the British forces in Istanbul was General Charles Harrington, who was quite upset with this progress. He was looking for victory on the pitch as well as the war itself, while Turkish people were fighting all over the country.

Former Players[edit]

When it was first founded in 1907, Fenerbahçe had a large squad. One of these players, Galip Kulaksizoglu, was the longest serving player of the original squad. He spent seventeen years at the club, retiring in 1924 after 216 matches.[6] Zeki Riza Sporel was the first product of the Fenerbahçe youth system. During his eighteen-year career with the club, Zeki scored 470 goals in 352 matches, or 1.3 goals every match.[6] Zeki was also capped for the Turkey national football team sixteen times, winning 15 goals. Cihat Arman became the first in a long-line of long-serving goalkeepers at Fenerbahçe. Cihat played twelve seasons with the club, playing in 308 matches.[6] Lefter Küçükandonyadis was one of the first Turkish football players to play in Europe. Lefter spent two seasons in Europe, playing for ACF Fiorentina and OGC Nice before returning to Fenerbahçe. In all, Lefter scored 423 goals in 615 matches for the club, helping them to two Istanbul Football League titles, and three Turkish First Football League titles. Another player, Can Bartu, became the next big Turkish export to Europe. He was also the first Turkish player to play in a European competition final, doing so with Fiorentina against Atlético Madrid in 1962. Can also spent some seasons playing for Venezia and Lazio before returning to Fenerbahçe in 1967. He was a four-time league champion with Fenerbahçe and scored 162 goals in 330 matches. Former Romanian goalkeeper Ilie Datcu was the first foreigner to reach 100 caps for Fenerbahçe. In recent decades, Fenerbahçe have gained an influx of foreigners who have helped the club to a joint-record of seventeen league titles. Among these have been Uche Okechukwu, who after 13 seasons with Fenerbahçe and Istanbulspor became the longest serving foreigner in Turkey. During Uche's career with Fenerbahçe, he won two league titles and became a fan favourite. In more recent times, Fenerbahçe has been the home to Brazilian-born Mehmet Aurélio who, in 2006, became the first naturalized Turkish citizen to play for the Turkey national football team. Wederson another Brazilian-born naturalized Turkish citizen, was added to the squad at the beginning of the 2007–08 season and subsequently played for Bursaspor, after his release by Fenerbahçe on 31 May 2010. Alexsandro de Souza is Brazilian player and who scored the most goals on the foreign players in Fenerbahçe. Some of the other top football players who played in Fenerbahçe; Jay Jay Okocha (1996–98), Kenneth Andersson (2000–02), Ariel Ortega (2002–03), Pierre Van Hooijdonk (2003–05), Nicolas Anelka (2005–06), Mateja Kezman (2006–09)


Fenerbahçe fans

Fenerbahce fans are known as "Number 12" as to their continous support as if they are in the field playing as the "12th player" on the team. Jersey number 12 is dedicated to the fans and no player on the team wears it. Many fanzines, blogs, podcasts, forums and fans websites have been dedicated to the team and the fans have long-standing rivalries with several other clubs; the most notable of these is with neighbours Galatasaray with whom they regularly contest the Intercontinental derby and Beşiktaş with whom they regularly contest the Istanbul derby. Since rebuilding the Şükrü Saracoğlu Stadium, Fenerbahçe's average attendances have been in the top in Turkey.[7] Fenerbahçe have a number of supporters organisations, including Genç Fenerbahçeliler (GFB), Kill For You (KFY), UniFeb (Fenerbahçe Supporters of University Students), Grup CK (Cefakâr Kanaryalar), Vamos Bien (A Leftist Group), Ultras Fener and EuroFeb (Fenerbahçe Supporters of who live in Europe). The supporters motto is Hep Destek Tam Destek, abbreviated as HDTD (English: Continuous Unwavering Support, Spanish: Te Apoyo Siempre, Te Apoyo Entodo). In addition to the usual Turkish football chants, Fenerbahçe's supporters mostly sing "Fenerbahçe Anthem", sung to the tune of Eviva España, "1907 Anthem", "100th Year Anthem", "Being a Fenerbahçe Fan" and "My Blood is Yellow and Navy" anthems in Şükrü Saraçoğlu Stadium before matches. More recently, in November 2011, Fenerbahçe's Genç Fenerbahçeliler created a friendly relationship with Torcida Sandžak, the organized supporters of the Serbian club FK Novi Pazar. During a Turkish Süper Lig match against İstanbul Büyükşehir Belediyespor at the Şükrü Saraçoğlu Stadium, the Genç Fenerbahçeliler and 1907 Gençlik stand deployed a giant banner reading "Kalbimiz Seninle Novi Pazar" (Novi Pazar, Our Heart With You)[8] and after then in Radnicki Kragujevac match of Serbian SuperLiga, Torcida Sandžak stand deployed a giant banner reading "Sancak'ta atıyor, Fenerbahçe'nin kalbi" (Heartbeating of Fenerbahçe in Sandžak).[9] On 2 March 2012, Fenerbahçe's Genç Fenerbahçeliler and 1907 Gençlik supporters groups members invited to Novi Pazar for Partizan match in Serbian SuperLiga. Thousands Torcida Sandžak member welcomed Genç Fenerbahçeliler and 1907 Gençlik's 17 members.[10]


Şükrü Saracoğlu Stadium

Fenerbahçe play their home games at the Şükrü Saracoğlu Stadium,[11] in the Kadıköy district of Istanbul, since 1908. Most recently renovated between 1999 and 2006, its capacity is 50,509.[1] Unusually for a Turkish football stadium there is no running track around the outside of the pitch. The club's museum has been situated in the stadium since 2005, after having been at a variety of locations.[12] Before Şükrü Saracoğlu Stadium was built, the field was known as Papazın Çayırı (The field of the priest). The field, however, became the very first football pitch of Turkey, where the first league games of the Istanbul Football League were all held successively. In 1908, local teams of the league needed a regular soccer field, so this land was leased from the Ottoman Sultan Abdülhamid II for 30 Ottoman gold pounds a year. The total construction cost was 3,000 Ottoman gold pounds. The name was changed to the Union Club Field after the club which made the highest donation for the construction. The Union Club Field was used by many teams in İstanbul, including the owner, Union Club (which changed its name to İttihatspor after World War I), Fenerbahçe, Galatasaray and Beşiktaş. However, it had lost its importance when a bigger venue, the Taksim Stadium, was built in 1922, inside the courtyard of the historic Taksim Topçu Kışlası (Taksim Artillery Barracks), which was located at the present-day Taksim Gezi Parkı (Taksim Park). İttihatspor (which had close relations with the political İttihat ve Terakki), was forced to sell it to the state, in which Şükrü Saracoğlu was a member of the CHP government. Thus, the ownership of the stadium passed to the state, but the field was immediately leased to Fenerbahçe. Later, on 27 May 1933, Fenerbahçe purchased the stadium from the government when Şükrü Saracoğlu was the President of Fenerbahçe, for either the symbolic amount of 1 TL or the worth of the stadium which was 9000 TL. The name of the field was changed to Fenerbahçe Stadium, and this made Fenerbahçe the first football club in Turkey to own its stadium, with the help of the Şükrü Saracoğlu government.In the following years, Fenerbahçe renovated the stadium and increased its seating capacity. By the year 1949, Fenerbahçe Stadium was the largest football venue in Turkey, with a seating capacity of 25,000. The name of the stadium was changed once more in 1998, becoming Fenerbahçe Şükrü Saracoğlu Stadium, named after Fenerbahçe's legendary chairman and Turkey's 6th Prime Minister Şükrü Saracoğlu. In 1999, the latest round of renovations and capacity increasing projects started. The tribunes on the four sides of the stadium were torn down one at a time, as the Turkish Super League seasons progressed, and the entire renewal and construction project was finalised in 2006, with the immense efforts of the Fenerbahçe president Aziz Yıldırım and the team's board of directors.

Şükrü Saracoğlu[edit]

Main article: Şükrü Saracoğlu

Mehmet Şükrü Saracoğlu was a politician and was to be the fifth Prime Minister of Turkey. He was born in 1887 at Odemis. Saracoglu progressed as being a teacher before graduating from foreign faculties. Saracoğlu also became the Minister of Education in 1924. Saracoğlu was successful at every area even in politics and was a precious statesman in Turkey. He was also a keen Fenerbahçe supporter and was the president of the club from 1934 to 1950. This made him the longest serving Fenerbahçe president. In 1953, three years after retiring from politics, he died in Istanbul on 27 December.[13]


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 Turkey GK Volkan Demirel (Captain)
3 Turkey DF Hasan Ali Kaldırım
4 Denmark DF Simon Kjær
5 Turkey MF Mehmet Topal
6 Brazil MF Souza
8 Turkey MF Ozan Tufan
9 Brazil FW Fernandão
10 Brazil MF Diego
11 Netherlands FW Robin van Persie
14 Portugal MF Raul Meireles
15 Turkey MF Uygar Zeybek
17 Portugal MF Nani
19 Turkey DF Şener Özbayraklı
No. Position Player
20 Turkey MF Volkan Şen
22 Portugal DF Bruno Alves
24 Czech Republic DF Michal Kadlec
25 Turkey GK Ertuğrul Taşkıran
26 Turkey MF Alper Potuk
38 Turkey MF Mehmet Topuz (Vice-captain)
40 Brazil GK Fabiano (on loan from Porto)
50 Serbia MF Lazar Marković (on loan from Liverpool)
53 Senegal DF Abdoulaye Ba (on loan from Porto)
54 Turkey GK Erten Ersu
77 Turkey DF Gökhan Gönül (Vice-captain)
88 Turkey DF Caner Erkin

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
- Turkey DF Berkay Can Değirmencioğlu (at Turkey Karşıyaka until 31 May 2016)
- Turkey DF Hakan Cinemre (at Turkey Gaziantepspor until 31 May 2016)
- Turkey MF Gökay Iravul (at Turkey Alanyaspor until 31 May 2016)
- Slovakia MF Miroslav Stoch (at Turkey Bursaspor until 31 May 2016)[14]
- Turkey MF Salih Uçan (at Italy Roma until 30 June 2016)
- Sweden MF Samuel Holmén (at Turkey Konyaspor until 31 May 2016)[15]
- Turkey MF Erman Taşkın (at Moldova FC Saxan until 30 June 2016)[16]
- Nigeria FW Emmanuel Emenike (at England West Ham United FC until 30 June 2016)
- Turkey FW Beykan Şimşek (at Turkey Sivasspor until 31 May 2018)

Fenerbahçe A2[edit]

Main article: Fenerbahçe S.K. A2[17]

Academy teams[edit]

Retired number(s)[edit]

Team captains[edit]

Player records[edit]

European record[edit]

European Cup / UEFA Champions League[edit]

European Cup / UEFA Champions League
Season Round Rival Home Away Agg.
1959–60 Preliminary round Hungary Csepel 1–1 2–3 4–3
Round of 16 France Nice 2–1 2–1 3–3 (a)
1961–62 First round Germany Nuremberg 1–2 1–0 1–3
1964–65 Preliminary round Netherlands DWS 0–1 3–1 1–4
1965–66 Preliminary round Belgium Anderlecht 0–0 5–1 1–5
1968–69 First round England Manchester City 2–1 0–0 2–1
Second round Netherlands Ajax 0–2 2–0 0–4
1970–71 First round East Germany Carl Zeiss Jena 0–4 1–0 0–5
1974–75 First round Luxembourg Jeunesse Esch 2–0 2–3 5–2
Second round Poland Ruch Chorzów 0–2 2–1 1–4
1975–76 First round Portugal Benfica 1–0 7–0 1–7
1978–79 First round Netherlands PSV 2–1 6–1 3–7
1983–84 First round Czech Republic Bohemians Praha 0–1 4–0 0–5
1985–86 First round France Bordeaux 0–0 2–3 3–2
Second round Sweden Göteborg 2–1 4–0 2–5
1989–90 First round Czech Republic Sparta Prague 1–2 3–1 2–5
1996–97 Qualifying round Israel Maccabi Tel Aviv 1–1 0–1 2–1
Group Stage
(Group C)
Austria Rapid Wien 1–0 1–1
Italy Juventus 0–1 2–0
England Manchester United 0–2 0–1
2001–02 Third qualifying round Scotland Rangers 2–1 0–0 2–1
Group Stage
(Group F)
Spain Barcelona 0–3 1–0
France Lyon 0–1 3–1
Germany Bayer Leverkusen 1–2 2–1
2002–03 Third qualifying round Netherlands Feyenoord 0–2 1–0 0–3
2004–05 Group Stage
(Group D)
Czech Republic Sparta Prague 1–0 0–1
England Manchester United 3–0 6–2
France Lyon 1–4 4–2
2005–06 Group Stage
(Group E)
Italy Milan 0–4 3–1
Netherlands PSV 3–0 2–0
Germany Schalke 04 3–3 2–0
2006–07 Second qualifying round Faroe Islands B36 4–0 0–5 9–0
Third qualifying round Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv 2–2 3–1 3–5
2007–08 Third qualifying round Belgium Anderlecht 1–0 0–2 3–0
Group Stage
(Group G)
Italy Inter Milan 1–0 3–0
Russia CSKA Moscow 3–1 2–2
Netherlands PSV 2–0 0–0
Round of 16 Spain Sevilla 3–2 3–2 (a.e.t.) 5–5 (3–2 p.)
Quarter-finals England Chelsea 2–1 2–0 2–3
2008–09 Second qualifying round Hungary MTK Budapest 2–0 0–5 7–0
Third qualifying round Serbia Partizan 2–1 2–2 4–3
Group Stage
(Group G)
Portugal Porto 1–2 3–1
Ukraine Dynamo Kyiv 0–0 1–0
England Arsenal 2–5 0–0
2010–11 Third qualifying round Switzerland Young Boys 0–1 2–2 2–3
2012–13 Third qualifying round Romania Vaslui 1–1 1–4 5–2
Play-off round Russia Spartak Moscow 1–1 2–1 2–3
2013–14 Third qualifying round Austria Red Bull Salzburg 3–1 1–1 4–2
Play-off round England Arsenal 0–3 2–0 0–5
2015–16 Third qualifying round Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 0–0 0–3 0–3

UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League[edit]

UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League
Season Round Rival Home Away Agg.
1971–72 First round Hungary Ferencváros 1–1 3–1 2–4
1972–73 First round Poland Ruch Chorzów 1–0 3–0 1–3
1973–74 First round Romania Argeș Pitești 5–1 1–1 6–2
Second round France Nice 2–0 4–0 2–4
1976–77 First round Hungary Videoton 2–1 4–0 2–5
1977–78 First round England Aston Villa 0–4 2–0 0–6
1980–81 First round Bulgaria Beroe Stara Zagora 0–1 2–1 1–3
1984–85 First round Italy Fiorentina 0–1 2–0 0–3
1990–91 First round Portugal Vitória 3–0 2–3 6–2
Second round Italy Atalanta 0–1 4–1 5–1
1992–93 First round Bulgaria Botev Plovdiv 3–1 2–2 5–3
Second round Czech Republic Sigma Olomouc 1–0 7–1 7–2
1994–95 Preliminary round Azerbaijan Turan Tovuz 5–0 0–2 7–0
First round France Cannes 1–5 4–0 1–9
1995–96 Preliminary round Albania Partizani Tirana 2–0 0–4 6–0
First round Spain Real Betis 1–2 2–0 1–4
1997–98 First round Romania Steaua București 1–2 0–0 1–2
1998–99 Second qualifying round Sweden Göteborg 1–0 2–1 2–2 (a)
First round Italy Parma 1–0 1–3 2–3
1999–00 First round Hungary MTK Budapest 0–2 0–0 0–2
2002–03 First round Sweden AIK 3–1 3–3 6–4
Second round Greece Panathinaikos 1–1 4–1 2–5
2004–05 Round of 32 Spain Real Zaragoza 0–1 2–1 3–1
2006–07 First round Denmark Randers 2–1 0–3 5–1
Group Stage
(Group H)
England Newcastle United 1–0
Italy Palermo 3–0
Spain Celta Vigo 1–0
Germany Eintracht Frankfurt 2–2
Round of 32 Netherlands AZ 3–3 2–2 5–5 (a)
2009–10 Third qualifying round Hungary Budapest Honvéd 5–1 1–1 6–2
Play-off round Switzerland Sion 2–2 0–2 4–2
Group Stage
(Group G)
Netherlands Twente 1–2 0–1
Moldova Sheriff Tiraspol 1–0 0–1
Romania Steaua Bucureşti 3–1 0–1
Round of 32 France Lille 1–1 2–1 2–3
2010–11 Play-off round Greece PAOK 1–1 1–0 1–2
2012–13 Group Stage
(Group C)
France Marseille 2–2 0–1
Germany Mönchengladbach 0–3 2–4
Cyprus AEL 2–0 0–1
Round of 32 Belarus BATE 1–0 0–0 1–0
Round of 16 Czech Republic Viktoria Plzeň 1–1 0–1 2–1
Quarter-finals Italy Lazio 2–0 1–1 3–1
Semi-finals Portugal Benfica 1–0 3–1 2–3
2015–16 Play-off round Greece Atromitos 3–0 0–1 4–0
Group Stage
(Group A)
Netherlands Ajax 1–0 0–0
Scotland Celtic 1–1 2–2
Norway Molde 1–3 0–2
Round of 32 Russia Lokomotiv Moscow

European history[edit]

Season Achievement Notes
UEFA Champions League
2007–08 Quarter-Finalist eliminated by England Chelsea 2–1 in Istanbul, 2–0 in London
UEFA Europa League
2012–13 Semi-Finalist eliminated by Portugal Benfica 1–0 in Istanbul, 3–1 in Lisbon


As of 20 May 2013[20]
Competition Pld W D L
UEFA Champions League 95 30 17 48
UEFA Europa League 82 33 18 31

League and domestic cup history[edit]

Season Div. Pos. Pl. W D L GS GA P Domestic Cup
2003–04 1st 1 34 23 7 4 82 41 76 Semi-Finals
2004–05 1st 1 34 26 2 6 77 24 80 Runners-Up
2005–06 1st 2 34 25 6 3 90 34 81 Runners-Up
2006–07 1st 1 34 20 10 4 65 21 70 Semi-Finals
2007–08 1st 2 34 22 7 5 72 37 73 Quarter-Finals
2008–09 1st 4 34 18 7 9 60 36 61 Runners-Up
2009–10 1st 2 34 23 5 6 61 28 74 Runners-Up
2010–11 1st 1 34 26 4 4 84 34 82 Group stage
2011–12 1st 2 34 20 8 6 61 34 68 Winners
2012–13 1st 2 34 18 7 9 56 39 61 Winners
2013–14 1st 1 34 23 5 6 74 33 74 Fourth Round
2014–15 1st 2 34 22 8 4 60 29 74 Semi-Finals


For more details on this topic, see Fenerbahçe S.K. seasons.




Defunct competitions[edit]




1933, 1935, 1944
1936–37, 1939–40, 1942–43, 1944–45, 1945–46, 1949–50
1945, 1946, 1950, 1973, 1980, 1989, 1993, 1998
1969, 1973, 1975, 1976, 1978, 1979, 1980, 1982, 1985, 1986, 1994, 1995
1911–12, 1913–14, 1920–21, 1922–23, 1929–30, 1932–33, 1934–35, 1935–36, 1936–37, 1943–44, 1946–47, 1947–48, 1952–53, 1956–57, 1958–59
1930, 1934, 1938, 1939


Club league highs and lows[edit]

  • Most:
    • Most Total Wins: 29 (1988–89)
    • Most Total Draws: 16 (1985–86)
    • Most Total Defeats: 13 (1987–88)
    • Most Total Wins In A Row: 12 (2005–06)
    • Most Total Defeats In A Row: 3 (1966–67, 1980–81, 1992–93)
    • Most Total Goals Scored: 103 (1988–89)
    • Most Total Goals Conceded: 53 (1990–91)
    • Highest Number of Points in any Half of a Season: 49/51 (2010–2011)
  • Fewest:
    • Fewest Total Wins: 9 (1980–81)
    • Fewest Total Draws: 2 (1959, 1991–92, 2004–05)
    • Fewest Total Defeats: 1 (1959, 1963–64, 1988–89)
    • Fewest Total Goals Scored: 31 (1969–70, 1976–77, 1979–80)
    • Fewest Total Goals Conceded: 6 (1969–1970)


Football Director Italy Giuliano Terraneo
Manager Portugal Vítor Pereira
Administrative Manager Turkey Hasan Çetinkaya
Assistant Coach Portugal Filipe Almeida
Assistant Coach Portugal Luis Miguel
Assistant Coach Portugal Pedro Ribeiro
Goalkeeper Coach Italy Paolo Orlandoni
Doctor Turkey Burak Kunduracıoğlu
Physiotherapist Turkey Umut Şahin
Physiotherapist Turkey Ata Özgür Ercan
Physiotherapist Turkey Bülent Uyar

Source: Fenerbahce.org