Louisville City FC

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Louisville City FC
Louisville City FC 2020 logo primary.svg
Full nameLouisville City Football Club
Nickname(s)LouCity, The Boys in Purple, Los Morados
FoundedJune 4, 2014
StadiumLynn Family Stadium
Louisville, Kentucky
OwnerSoccer Holdings, LLC
ChairmanJohn Neace
Head CoachDanny Cruz
LeagueUSL Championship
20231st, Eastern Conference
Playoffs: Championship Final
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Louisville City Football Club is an American professional soccer club based in Louisville, Kentucky. The team plays in the USL Championship, known through the 2018 season as the United Soccer League (USL), which is currently the second tier of the American soccer pyramid.

The club was founded in 2014 after Orlando City's USL team franchise rights were relocated to Louisville and played their first USL season in 2015.[1] After reaching the Eastern Conference finals of the USL playoffs in both its first two seasons, the club went on to win the 2017 USL Cup in only its third season of existence. In 2018, they repeated as champions, becoming the first team to win back-to-back USL Cup championships. In 2019, they became the first team in USL history to play in three consecutive USL Cup Finals, but they fell just shy of their third championship.


The club's original logo used from 2014 to 2020

In early 2014, the owners of Orlando City's USL team, encouraged by minority owner Wayne Estopinal, met with city of Louisville officials to explore moving the team that would be displaced by Orlando's new MLS franchise.[2] Estopinal became the majority owner and the club formally announced their relocation to Louisville in June 2014.[3] Orlando City SC held a minority ownership stake in Louisville City FC during the latter's inaugural campaign in 2015, and Louisville City featured as the Lions' USL affiliate team.[1]

The club maintained the colors of the Orlando City franchise, and installed former Orlando City player-coach James O'Connor as its first manager.[4]

In their first season in 2015, the club finished second in the league in points. In the playoffs they made it to the Eastern Conference finals before falling 1-0 to eventual league champions Rochester Rhinos. The team won two matches in the 2015 US Open Cup but lost in the fourth round to the Chicago Fire of the MLS in extra time.

Beginning with the 2016 season, Orlando City SC ended its affiliation with Louisville City and began operating the Orlando City B USL team.

In 2016, Louisville City placed second overall in the league for the second consecutive season, and they also finished their season losing in the Eastern Conference Finals, this time on penalties to the MLS affiliate and eventual league champions New York Red Bulls II. This marked the second season in a row that Louisville fell to the eventual league champions in the conference finals. In the 2016 US Open Cup, the team only won one match before losing in the third round to Indy Eleven of the NASL.

The 2017 season began with the United Soccer League officially moving from the third tier to the second on the United States Soccer Pyramid, solidifying Louisville City and the rest of the league as the second biggest in the country. This season also saw Louisville bring home the league championship for the first time. The team placed first in the eastern conference and second overall. In the playoffs, they almost fell to the New York Red Bulls II on penalties in the Eastern Conference Finals for the second straight season, but they narrowly squeaked out a win. This was the third straight season that Louisville would make it to the conference finals. In the final match, they defeated the Swope Park Rangers, an MLS affiliate, 1-0 to lift their first ever league championship. In the US Open Cup they fell in the third round for the second straight season, this time to fellow USL team and main rival FC Cincinnati.

In the summer of 2018, James O'Connor stepped back as manager in order to take the head coaching position at MLS club Orlando City SC.[5] James O'Connor left the team with a 71–28–26 record and a USL Cup win from the previous season, along with the first ever franchise win over an MLS team against the New England Revolution in the 2018 U.S. Open Cup Tournament. The team was then coached under the triumvirate of three players, George Davis IV, Paolo DelPiccolo, and Luke Spencer.[6] On August 2, 2018, John Hackworth was appointed as the team's second-ever head coach.[7] On November 8, the team made USL history by becoming the first team to repeat as champions of the league. The team defeated Phoenix Rising FC 1–0.[8]

On November 30, 2018, minority owner and key founder, Wayne Estopinal, died in a plane crash on the way from the Louisville area to Chicago.[9]

The following season, Louisville City made it to their third consecutive USL championship game but failed to complete the first ever "threepeat", falling 3–1 against Real Monarchs SLC, the USL affiliate of the MLS' Real Salt Lake.[10]

On January 13, 2020, it was announced that James O'Connor would be returning to the organization after being fired from Orlando City SC in October 2019. This time he will serve as executive vice president of development where he will oversee the establishment of the team's youth soccer academy. O'Connor will also help with hiring staff for the NWSL's Racing Louisville in 2021.[11]

Hackworth and the club mutually agreed to terminate his contract on April 27, 2021. Technical director Danny Cruz was appointed as interim head coach.[12] He was named permanent head coach on October 11 of the same year.[13]


Louisville Slugger Field (2015–2019)[edit]

Louisville City game at Slugger Field in 2019
Last Regular Season Louisville City FC match at Slugger Field

From the club's inaugural 2015 season through 2019, home games were played at Louisville Slugger Field. It is a multi-use facility that serves as the primary home of the Louisville Bats, Triple-A affiliate of the Cincinnati Reds. Though Slugger Field officially seats 13,131 for baseball games, an attendance of 8,000 was considered a soccer sellout due to limited viewing in the stadium's current baseball diamond configuration.[14] The pitcher's mound at Slugger Field was retrofitted with a retractable jack to allow a level playing surface for soccer games prior to the start of the inaugural season.[15]

Lynn Family Stadium[edit]

Construction on Lynn Family Stadium, August 2019
Louisville City match at Lynn Family Stadium 2023

In April 2017, the ownership group announced that it had an option to purchase five adjacent parcels of land, totaling 40 acres (16 ha), in the Butchertown neighborhood just to the east of Slugger Field for a mixed-use project that would include a 10,000-seat soccer stadium. The plan initially called for the stadium to be expandable to 20,000 seats, and the overall complex would also include offices, retail space, and a hotel.[16]

On September 22, 2017, Louisville Metro mayor Greg Fischer announced a stadium deal that calls for the merged city–county government to borrow $30 million in order to purchase the land, with Louisville City investors responsible for developing the site and repaying about half of the borrowed funds. While the initial capacity of the stadium did not change, the revised plan allowed for possible expansion to 25,000, and it was also revealed that the overall plan could include a second hotel.[17]

On October 26, 2017, Louisville Metro Council voted overwhelmingly to approve the stadium deal shortly after the ownership group secured $130 million in private financing for the overall project; the council voted at the same time to apply to the Kentucky General Assembly for a tax-increment financing district for the project.[18] The stadium is currently projected to open in March 2020, satisfying a USL mandate that all franchises play in soccer-specific stadiums by the 2020 season.[16][17]

Groundbreaking for the stadium was held on June 28, 2018, with an initial capacity of around 14,000 fans with permanent seating for 11,700.[19][20] On August 5, 2019, the club announced that the stadium would be known as Lynn Family Stadium. The stadium bears the name of Dr. Mark Lynn, an optometrist who owned the Louisville-area franchises of the national optical retailer Visionworks. Louisville City's stadium is the second soccer venue in the city to bear the Lynn name; he and his wife Cindy are the namesakes of the University of Louisville's soccer stadium.[21] Its capacity is officially 15,304, with enough chair-back seating for 11,600.[22]

Lynn Family Stadium opened in 2020, with LouCity's July 12 match to Pittsburgh Riverhounds serving as the first game.[23] In 2021, COVID-19 pandemic restrictions were lifted, allowing Lynn Family Stadium to host its first full-capacity match on June 13 against Memphis 901 FC.[24]


In 2013, a group of soccer fans in Louisville formed a supporters group, The Coopers, to build support for professional soccer in Louisville.[25] The Coopers take their name from Louisville's bourbon distilling tradition, where coopers make barrels that are used to age bourbon and give it a distinct flavor.[26]

In January 2014, a potential local ownership group invited the owners of Orlando City Soccer Club to Louisville to meet with The Coopers. After the meeting, Orlando City owner Phil Rawlins noted that The Coopers were already a "great supporters group" and predicted that a professional team would be successful in Louisville.[27]


Louisville City's main league and regional rivals are FC Cincinnati, Saint Louis FC, and Indy Eleven.

Kings' Cup[edit]

Louisville City FC played and won its first professional match 2–0 against Saint Louis FC on opening day of the 2015 USL season. Since then the two sides have fostered a friendly rivalry for the Kings' Cup. The rivalry went dormant when Saint Louis FC dissolved in October 2020 due to the announcement of a future St Louis MLS expansion team controlled by competing ownership.

Dirty River Derby[edit]

The rivalry with FC Cincinnati for the Dirty River Derby, less commonly known as "River Cities Cup", was one of the most hotly contested matches in lower division US soccer until FC Cincinnati moved to MLS in 2018. The two cities are located a mere 100 miles apart from each other along the Ohio River. Due to this proximity, the matches tend to draw well and often featured aggressive play for local bragging rights. The Dirty River Derby, as far as being a divisional rivalry, ended following the 2018 season with FC Cincinnati's move to MLS.


Louisville City FC first played against another regional club, the Indy Eleven, during the 2015 U.S. Open Cup, in which Louisville City won, 2–0. The two clubs would meet again in a series of friendlies the following two seasons, as well as the 2016 U.S. Open Cup, where Indy would defeat Louisville by a score of 2–1. The arrival of the Eleven to the United Soccer League in 2018 resulted in the two becoming divisional rivals, and was given the unusual title of "Louisville-Indianapolis Proximity Association Football Contest", or "LIPAFC" during the season by both clubs on social media.

Colors and badge[edit]

The team maintained the original colors of the Orlando City franchise; purple, gold and white. The first proposed team crest featured a golden Fleur-de-lis atop of a purple bourbon barrel. However, due to fan outcry this design was abandoned and a design contest was held to select a new crest.[28] The winning design consists of a purple Fleur-de-lis recessed into a golden bourbon barrel at the bottom with a partial skyline of the City of Louisville at the top.[29] The partial skyline includes Preston Pointe, Aegon Center, PNC Tower, and the Humana Building.

On December 16, 2019, Louisville City unveiled a new badge, using the "LouCity" name and "combining elements from the traditional city of Louisville flag with LouCity’s Signature Purple. The new crest will incorporate Oak Char Black and Kentucky Limestone Grey into the official colors of the club."[30] However, it lasted just three days until another outcry caused "LouCity" to abandon their brand-new badge on December 19, 2019. In a statement, club president Brad Estes said, "(O)ur recent brand rollout has failed you. We had the best intentions, but we lost sight of our responsibility to engage you in the process. We have stopped production on merchandise with the new crest and have opened dialogue with supporter group leadership about how to improve our club’s branding and crest.”[31]

On November 17, 2020, Louisville City unveiled a new, permanent badge designed by Matthew Wolff. The new design is a purple shield with white lettering and a trio of white fleur de lis marks.[32] The gold from the original crest was removed due to branding concerns.[33]


Seasons Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
2015–2016 Adidas Humana
2017–present GE Appliances


They have a pre-professional team Louisville City U-23 in USL League Two.

On March 9, 2020, the team announced the development of their youth academy, which is the first professional academy of its kind in Louisville and the state of Kentucky. The academy will feature two teams, one for boys and one for girls, starting at age 8 and continuing for ages under 19. The goal is to provide opportunities for players to be seen by professional teams along with collegiate ones.[34]

On March 25, 2020, the team announced that the youth academy will become a member of the Elite Club National League. Louisville City is the first team involved with the ECNL in Kentucky. The teams of every age (8 to under 19) will compete with other ECNL members to qualify for the playoffs in the league.[35]

The Youth Academy will play at the Champion's Park. This complex was approved for a $12 million renovation on March 5, 2020, and is funded by Louisville City FC. The complex will include three seasonal grass fields and four turf fields available for year-round use. The complex will serve as a home for youth soccer in the city and will also be where the upcoming NWSL team will practice.[36] The site is planned to be ready for play by Spring of 2021.[37]

Players and staff[edit]

Current roster[edit]

As of May 3, 2023[38]
No. Pos. Player Nation
1 GK Kyle Morton  United States
3 DF Amadou Dia  United States
4 DF Sean Totsch  United States
5 MF Rasmus Thellufsen  Denmark
6 DF Wesley Charpie  United States
8 MF Carlos Jr. Moguel  United States
9 FW Jorge González  Spain
10 FW Brian Ownby  United States
11 MF Niall McCabe  Republic of Ireland
12 MF Tyler Gibson  United States
14 FW Wilson Harris  United States
15 DF Manny Perez  United States
17 FW Cameron Lancaster  England
18 GK Danny Faundez  United States
19 DF Oscar Jimenez  United States
21 FW Ray Serrano  United States
22 MF Dylan Mares  United States
23 MF Elijah Wynder  United States
28 GK Oliver Semmle  Germany
30 DF Jordan Scarlett  Jamaica
36 MF Paolo DelPiccolo  United States
51 DF Ramzi Qawasmy  United States
66 DF Joshua Wynder  United States
67 MF Owen Damm  United States
70 FW Maarten Pouwels  Netherlands
70 FW Isaac Cano ([A])  United States
71 FW Colin Elder ([A])  United States
72 DF Travis Smith ([A])  United States
77 FW Enoch Mushagalusa  DR Congo
  1. ^
    USL Academy Contract

Out on loan[edit]

No. Pos. Player Nation
63 DF Sebastian Sanchez (on loan to Union Omaha)  United States

Front office[edit]

  • John Neace – Chairman
  • James O'ConnorPresident
  • Brandon Morris – VP of Operations

Technical staff[edit]

Team records[edit]

All information in this section as of November 8, 2022


This is a partial list of the last six seasons completed by the club. For the full season-by-season history, see List of Louisville City FC seasons.

Season League Position Playoffs USOC Continental Average attendance Top goalscorer(s)
Div League Pld W L D GF GA GD Pts PPG Conf. Overall Name Goals
2017 2 USL 32 18 6 8 58 31 +27 62 1.94 1st 2nd W R3 DNQ 8,601 United States Luke Spencer 11
2018 USL 34 19 6 9 71 38 +33 66 1.94 2nd 3rd W QF 7,888 England Cameron Lancaster 28
2019 USLC 34 17 8 9 58 41 +17 60 1.76 4th 6th RU R4 9,041 Denmark Magnus Rasmussen 17
2020 USLC 16 11 3 2 28 12 +16 35 2.19 1st 3rd SF NH 4,859 England Cameron Lancaster 12
2021 USLC 32 18 7 7 61 37 +24 61 1.91 2nd 4th SF NH 10,088 England Cameron Lancaster 21
2022 USLC 34 22 6 6 65 28 +37 72 2.12 1st 2nd RU R16 10,465 United States Wilson Harris 17

^ 1. Avg. attendance include statistics from league matches only.
^ 2. Top goalscorer(s) includes all goals scored in league, league playoffs, U.S. Open Cup, CONCACAF Champions League, FIFA Club World Cup, and other competitive continental matches.

Head coaches[edit]

All Time Louisville City FC Coaching Statistics^
Coach Nationality Start End Games Win Loss Draw Win %
James O'Connor  Ireland June 4, 2014 June 30, 2018 125 69 25 31 055.20
Player Coaches‡  United States July 1, 2018 August 12, 2018 7 4 2 1 057.14
John Hackworth  United States August 13, 2018 April 27, 2021 78 48 16 14 061.54
Danny Cruz (interim)  United States April 27, 2021 October 11, 2021 27 15 5 7 055.56
Danny Cruz  United States October 11, 2021 Present 45 29 7 9 064.44

^ Includes USL regular season, USL Playoffs, U.S. Open Cup. Excludes friendlies.
Luke Spencer, Paolo DelPiccolo, & George Davis IV appointed joint interim head coaches. Commonly known as "The Triumvirate".[39]

Attendance average[edit]

Season Regular Season Playoffs Total Average
2015 6,765 8,517 6,882
2016 7,218 6,024 7,078
2017 8,601 9,500 8,781
2018 7,888 7,682 7,849
2019 9,041 5,831 8,797
2020 4,859 4,900 4,868
2021 10,088 9,126 9,981
2022 10,465 10,036 10,420

Player career records[edit]


As of November 8, 2022
# Name Career USL Playoffs Open Cup Total
1 United States Paolo DelPiccolo 2016– 176 21 15 212
2 Republic of Ireland Niall McCabe 2015– 176 14 13 203
3 United States Sean Totsch 2017– 162 20 13 195
4 United States Brian Ownby 2017– 141 19 12 193
5 United States Oscar Jimenez 2016– 140 20 11 171


As of November 8, 2022
# Name Career USL Playoffs Open Cup Total
1 England Cameron Lancaster 2015–18, 2020– 69 5 5 79
2 United States Brian Ownby 2017– 20 7 3 30
3 Denmark Magnus Rasmussen 2015–16, 2018–19 25 4 0 29
3 United States Luke Spencer 2017–2020 23 5 1 29
5 United States George Davis IV 2016–2021 23 1 1 25


As of November 8, 2022
# Name Career USL Playoffs Open Cup Total
1 United States Oscar Jimenez 2016– 27 5 4 36
2 United States Brian Ownby 2017– 28 3 1 32
3 Republic of Ireland Niall McCabe 2015– 26 3 2 31
4 United States Paolo DelPiccolo 2016– 17 1 1 19
5 Serbia Ilija Ilic 2015–2018 14 0 2 16


USL Championship


League honors[edit]

See also[edit]


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  4. ^ "Orlando City USL franchise set to transfer to Louisville - Orlando Sentinel". Archived from the original on August 20, 2014. Retrieved October 5, 2014.
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  6. ^ LouCity (June 29, 2018). "BREAKING: Louisville City Football Club agrees deal in principle with Orlando City SC". LouCity. Retrieved April 3, 2020.
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External links[edit]