Hans Meyer (footballer)

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Hans Meyer
Hansmeyer2007.jpg
Personal information
Full name Hans Meyer
Date of birth (1942-11-03) 3 November 1942 (age 74)
Place of birth Briesen (de), Bilin, German Empire
Playing position Defender
Youth career
1952–1956 Motor Dietlas
1956–1961 Motor Suhl
1961–1963 FC Carl Zeiss Jena
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1963–1969 FC Carl Zeiss Jena 30 (1)
Teams managed
1971–1983 FC Carl Zeiss Jena
1984–1987 FC Rot-Weiß Erfurt
1988–1993 FC Karl-Marx-Stadt
1993–1994 FC Carl Zeiss Jena
1995 1. FC Union Berlin
1996–1999 FC Twente
1999–2003 Borussia Mönchengladbach
2004 Hertha BSC
2005–2008 1. FC Nürnberg
2008–2009 Borussia Mönchengladbach
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Hans Meyer (born 3 November 1942 in Briesen near Bilin, German Empire, today Bílina, Czech Republic) is a German former football player and manager.[1] Meyer was featured on the cover of EA Sports' video game FUSSBALL MANAGER 08 (FIFA Manager 08, German version only).

Managerial career[edit]

East Germany (1971–87)[edit]

Meyer was manager of Carl Zeiss Jena from 1 July 1971 to 23 October 1983.[2] His first match was a 1–0 win against Vorwärts Stralsund on 29 August 1971.[3] During the 1971–72 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in the UEFA Cup.[3] They were eliminated by the Wolverhampton Wanderers in the round of 16.[3] In the domestic season, Carl Zeiss Jena won the East German Cup,[3] defeating Dynamo Dresden in the final,[3] and finished fourth in the league.[4] During the 1972–73 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in the Cup Winners' Cup.[5] They were knocked out in the second round by Leeds United.[5] They were knocked out of the East German Cup by Hansa Rostock[5] and finished second in the league.[6] During the 1973–74 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in the UEFA Cup where they were eliminate in the second round.[7] Carl Zeiss Jena won its second East German Cup under Meyer, again defeating Dynamo Dresden in the final,[7] and finished second in the league.[8] During the 1974–75 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in the Cup Winners' Cup.[9] In the domestic season, Carl Zeiss Jena were knocked out of the East German Cup by Dynamo Dresden[9] and finished second in the league.[10] During the 1975–76 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in the UEFA Cup, where they were knocked out in the second round.[11] They were knocked out of the East German Cup in the quarter-finals by Lokomotive Leipzig[11] and finished fifth in the league.[12] During the 1976–77 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in only in domestic competitions. They got to the semi-finals of the East German Cup where they were knocked out by Dynamo Dresden[13] and finished third in the league.[14] During the 1977–78 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in the UEFA Cup.[15] They were eliminated by Bastia in the quarter-finals.[15] Vorwärts Stralsund knocked out Carl Zeiss Jena in the round of 16 of the East German Cup.[15] Carl Zeiss Jena finished fifth in the league.[16] During the 1978–79 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in the UEFA Cup, where they were knocked out in the second round by MSV Duisburg.[17] In the East German Cup, Dynamo Dresden knocked out Carl Zeiss Jena in the round of 16,[17] In the league, Carl Zeiss Jena finished in third place.[18] During the 1979–80 season, Carl Zeiss Jena participated in the UEFA Cup, where they were knocked out in the second round by Red Star Belgrade.[19] They won the East German Cup after defeating Rot-Weiß Erfurt 3–1 in the final.[19] Carl Zeiss Jena finished third in the league.[20] During the 1980–81 season, Carl Zeiss Jena got all the way to the final of the Cup Winners' Cup where they lost to Dinamo Tbilisi.[21] They were knocked out of the East German Cup in the round of 16.[21] They finished in third place in the league.[22] During the 1981–82 season, Carl Zeiss Jena were eliminated by Real Madrid in the second round of the UEFA Cup.[23] They finished in fifth place in the league.[24] During the 1981–82 season, Carl Zeiss Jena were eliminated by Girondins de Bordeaux in the UEFA Cup.[25] They were eliminated by FC Karl-Marx-Stadt in the semi-finals of the East German Cup.[25] They finished in third place in the league.[26] He left the club on 23 October 1983.[2] His final match was a 5–0 loss to Dynamo Berlin on 22 October 1983.[27]

Meyer was manager of Rot-Weiß Erfurt from 1 July 1984 to 28 April 1987.[28] His first match was a 1–1 draw against Hansa Rostock on 18 August 1984.[29] Rot-Weiß Erfurt finished the 1984–85 season in sixth place[30] and were eliminated in the East German Cup in the quarter-finals.[29] In the 1985–86 season, Rot-Weiß Erfurt were eliminated from the East German Cup in the round of 16.[31] They finished in 10th place in the league.[32] During the 1986–87 season, Rot-Weiß were eliminated in the round of 16 of the East German Cup.[33] Meyer left the club on 28 April 1987.[28] His final match was a 2–1 loss to Stahl Riesa.[33] Rot-Weiß Erfurt were in ninth place at the time Meyer left the club.[34]

East Germany and German reunification (1988–95)[edit]

Meyer was manager of Chemnitz from 1 July 1988 to 9 June 1993.[35] His first match as manager was a 1–0 win against 1. FC Magdeburg on 13 August 1988.[36] Karl-Marx-Stadt finished the 1988–89 season in third place.[37] The club got to the final of the East German Cup.[36] Chemnitz finished the 1989–90 season in second place, losing the championship on the tiebreaker.[38] They also participated in the UEFA Cup, where they were eliminated in the round of 16, and the East German Cup, where they got to the quarter-finals.[39] During the 1990–91 season, Chemnitz participated in the UEFA Cup.[40] They lost both of their first round matches 2–0 to Borussia Dortmund.[40] They were eliminated in the quarter-finals of the East German Cup by Union Berlin.[40] They finished the 1990–91 season in fifth place.[41] German reunification happened late in 1990. Therefore, Chemnitz participated in the 2. Bundesliga.[42] They started the 1991–92 season with a 0–0 draw against 1. FSV Mainz 05 on 24 July 1991.[42] Chemnitz lost 3–1 to Freiburger FC in the first round of the German Cup on 27 July 1991.[42] However, they defeated SC Freiburg the following weekend on 2 August 1991.[42] In the league, they would remain undefeated through the first five matchdays.[42] Chemnitz started the 1992–93 season with a 1–1 draw against Fortuna Düsseldorf on 11 July 1992.[43] They got to the semi-finals of the German Cup where they lost to Hertha BSC II.[43] Chemnitz finished the league season in seventh place.[44] Despite being in the top third of the league table,[44] Meyer left the club on 9 June 1993.[35] His final match was a 2–0 loss to Hansa Rostock on 6 June 1993.[43]

Meyer returned to Carl Zeiss Jena on 2 October 1993 and was there until 27 August 1994.[2] His first match was a 0–0 draw against SV Meppen on 10 October 1993.[45] Carl Zeiss Jena finished the 1993–94 season in 17th place.[46] They finished in the relegation zone; two points from safety.[46] Meyer and Carl Zeiss Jena parted ways on 27 August 1994.[2] His final match was a 5–2 win against Stahl Brandenburg on 27 August 1994.[47]

Meyer was manager of Union Berlin from 25 January 1995 to 2 October 1995.[48] His first match was a 1–1 draw against Sachsen Leipzig on 5 February 1995.[49] Union Berlin defeated Türkiyemspor Berlin 6–0 on 23 April 1995.[49] Union Berlin finished the 1994–95 season in third place.[50] Meyer and Union Berlin parted ways on 2 October 1995[48] and had his last match against Optik Rathenow on 23 September 1995, which Union Berlin won 2–1.[51]

Twente and back to Germany (1996–2009)[edit]

Meyer was manager of FC Twente from 1 January 1996[52] to 6 September 1999.[53] His first match was a 3–0 loss to Roda on 20 January 1996.[54] Twente lost 6–1 to Ajax on 9 March 1996.[54] Twente got to the quarter-finals of the Dutch Cup.[55] Twente finished the 1995–96 season in tenth place.[56] Twente started the 1996–97 season with a 3–1 win against Heerenveen on 20 August 1996.[57] Twente finished the league season in third place.[58] Twente were eliminated in the round of 16 in the Dutch Cup.[59] During the 1997–98 season, Twente participated in the UEFA Cup, where they got to the round of 16.[60] Twente finished the league season in ninth place.[61] Twente finished third in the Dutch Cup.[62] During the 1998–99 season, Twente participated in the Intertoto Cup, where they were knocked out in the third round.[63] Twente finished the season in eighth place.[64] Twente were eliminated in the round of 16 of the Dutch Cup.[65] Twente started the 1999–2000 season with a 1–1 draw against Waalwijk on 14 August 1999.[66] Meyer left Twente on 6 September 1999 to join Borussia Mönchengladbach.[53] His final match was a 1–0 loss to Utrecht.[66] Twente had qualified for the second round of the Dutch Cup at the time he left the club.[67]

Meyer was manager of Borussia Mönchengladbach from 6 September 1999[53] to 1 March 2003.[68] His first match was a 2–1 loss to Alemannia Aachen on 11 September 1999.[69] Borussia Mönchengladbach defeated 1. FC Nürnberg 4–0 on 20 December 1999 during the 1999–2000 season.[70] Borussia Mönchengladbach defeated Mainz 6–1 on 21 May 2000.[71] During the 2000–01 season, Borussia Mönchengladbach defeated Rot Weiss Ahlen, 1. FC Kaiserslautern, Nürnberg, and Duisburg in the German Cup before losing to Union Berlin in the semi-final.[72] Borussia Mönchengladbach defeated SSV Ulm 1846 5–0 on 4 September 2000.[73] Borussia Mönchengladbach defeated Alemannia Aachen 6–1 on 24 February 2001.[74] Borussia Mönchengladbach started the 2001–02 season with a 1–0 win against Bayern Munich.[75] Bayer Leverkusen defeated Borussia Mönchengladbach 5–0 on 9 February 2002.[76] Borussia Mönchengladbach started the 2002–03 season with a 1–0 win against Bayern Munich.[77] The match on 1 March 2003 between Borussia Mönchengladbach and FC Schalke 04 finished in a 2–2 draw.[77] Meyer was dismissed immediately after the match.[68] He finished with a record of 51 wins, 42 draws, and 38 losses.[78]

Meyer was manager of Hertha BSC from 20 December 2003[79] to 30 June 2004.[80] His first match was a 4–0 loss to Werder Bremen.[81] Hertha defeated Borussia Dortmund 6–2 on 8 May 2004.[82] He finished with a record of seven wins, five draws, and five losses.[83]

Meyer was manager of Nürnberg from 9 November 2005[84] to 12 February 2008.[85] His first match was a 3–1 win against Kaiserslautern on 19 November 2005.[86] On 2 May 2006, Nürnberg defeated Borussia Mönchengladbach 5–2.[87] During the 2006–07 season, from matchday four to matchday seven, Nürnberg had four consecutive 1–1 draws.[88] On matchday eight, the match between Nürnberg and Eintracht Frankfurt finished in a 2–2 draw for a fifth consecutive draw.[88] On 26 May 2007, Nürnberg defeated VfB Stuttgart to win the German Cup.[89] Meyer was sacked on 12 February 2008.[85] His final match was a 1–1 draw against Hansa Rostock on 9 February 2008.[90] He finished with a record of 33 wins, 31 draws, and 27 losses.[91]

Meyer returned to Borussia Mönchengladbach on 19 October 2008[92] and was there until 28 May 2009.[93] His first match was a 1–0 win against Karlsruher SC on 25 October 2008.[94] He finished with a record of seven wins, six draws, and 13 losses.[78]

Managerial record[edit]

Team From To Record
M W D L GF GA GD Win % Ref.
Carl Zeiss Jena 1 July 1971[2] 23 October 1983[2] 433 232 83 118 811 510 +301 53.58 [3][5][7][9][11][13][15][17][19][21][23][25][27]
Rot-Weiß Erfurt 1 July 1984[28] 28 April 1987[28] 86 31 30 25 140 114 +26 36.05 [29][31][33]
FC Karl-Marx-Stadt/
Chemnitzer FC
1
1 July 1988[35] 9 June 1993[35] 184 82 52 50 248 196 +52 44.57 [36][39][40][42][43]
Carl Zeiss Jena 2 October 1993[2] 27 August 1994[2] 36 9 17 10 37 32 +5 25.00 [45][47]
Union Berlin 25 January 1995[48] 2 October 1995[48] 27 17 6 4 60 24 +36 62.96 [49][51]
FC Twente 1 January 1996[52] 6 September 1999[53] 150 69 35 46 235 183 +52 46.00 [54][55][58][59][60][62][63][65][66][67]
Borussia Mönchengladbach 6 September 1999[53] 1 March 2003[68] 131 51 42 38 200 164 +36 38.93 [69][72][75][77][78]
Hertha BSC 20 December 2003[79] 30 June 2004[80] 17 7 5 5 23 24 −1 41.18 [81][83]
1. FC Nürnberg 9 November 2005[84] 12 February 2008[85] 91 33 31 27 131 102 +29 36.26 [86][88][90][91]
Borussia Mönchengladbach 19 October 2008[92] 28 May 2009[93] 26 7 6 13 31 45 −14 26.92 [78][94]
Total 1,181 538 307 336 1,916 1,394 +522 45.55
  • 1.^ Same club with two different names.

References[edit]

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