Málaga CF

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Málaga
Málaga CF.svg
Full name Málaga Club de Fútbol
Nickname(s) Boquerones (Anchovies), Albicelestes (The White and Sky Blue)
Founded 3 April 1904; 114 years ago (1904-04-03)
Ground La Rosaleda
Capacity 30,044[1]
Owner Sheikh Abdullah Al Thani
President Sheikh Abdullah Al Thani
Manager Juan Muñiz
League Segunda División
2017–18 La Liga, 20th (relegated)
Website Club website
Current season

Málaga Club de Fútbol (Spanish pronunciation: [ˈmalaɣa ˈkluβ ðe ˈfuðβol], Málaga Football Club), or simply Málaga, is a Spanish football team based in Málaga, Spain. The team currently plays in Segunda División, the second division of Spanish football.

The club has played 37 seasons in La Liga, 35 in Segunda División, four in Segunda División B and eleven in Tercera División.[2] They also won the UEFA Intertoto Cup in 2002 and qualified for the following season's UEFA Cup, reaching the quarter-final stages. They also qualified for the 2012–13 UEFA Champions League, where they were quarter-finalists. Since June 2010, the owner of the club has been Qatari investor Abdullah ben Nasser Al Thani.

History[edit]

Origins[edit]

Málaga CF 1922

The club can trace its history back to 1904 with the formation of Málaga Foot-Ball Club.[3] It was nothing more than a society intended to promote football, a new sport in the city, carried from the United Kingdom. Its first rivals were small teams formed by crew of foreign ships arriving to local harbour. In 1907, further attempts of popularising football were performed by Málaga FC.[3]

1912 saw the arrival of a rival club FC Malagueño, and the establishment of a great rivalry with Málaga FC, which had merged with other minor clubs like Málaga Racing. In 1927, Málaga FC became Real Málaga FC after they were granted royal patronage by Alfonso XIII.[4]

During the 1929–30 season both of Real Málaga FC and FC Malagueño clubs became founder members of the Tercera División. In late 1930, Real Málaga FC, were reformed as Málaga Sport Club.[4]

Club merging in 1933[edit]

In 1933 Málaga SC and FC Malagueño merged to become Club Deportivo Malacitano,[5] although it wasn't a real merging at all, but a naming change of FC Malagueño, which had a good economic wealth and a better squad than Málaga SC. By this operation, CD Malacitano was able to heir the squad of FC Malagueño, having their contracts being cancelled in the other way.[5]

In 1934 this new club made its debut in the Segunda División when the division was expanded from ten teams to twenty four.[citation needed] After various seasons in Segunda División, with the competition interrupted because of the Spanish Civil War.

In 1941 the club changed their name to Club Deportivo Málaga, as new stadium, La Rosaleda, was also inaugurated.[6]

First promotion to La Liga in 1949, first topflight years[edit]

In 1949, Málaga promoted for the first time to La Liga after several seasons in Segunda División and a couple in the third level.[citation needed]

With chairman Miguel Navarro Nogueroles and coach Luís Urquiri, the club managed to promote in the last play of the 1948–49 season, in second position after leader Real Sociedad, and thanks to positive goal difference with Granada CF. Notable striker Pedro Bazán, who had previously scored 9 goals in a sole match against Hércules CF, was the top goal scorer and also one of the most important players of the team.

In this first run in La Liga, Málaga stayed there two consecutive seasons, with notable former player Ricardo Zamora as coach of the team, and until the first relegation of the club at the end of 1950–51 season, lacking just one point to maintain status.

In the subsequent seasons, Málaga achieved two new promotions to La Liga in 1951–52 and 1953–54, being relegated after just one year in both.[7] The 1952–53 season was notable because of a resounding 6–0 thrashing of Real Madrid at La Rosaleda, the major result up to date of Málaga against this club.[8]

The golden years in the early 1970s[edit]

CD Málaga 1983

After several new fleeting first level promotions in the 1960s, which turned out in immediate relegations,[7] Málaga promoted once again in 1969–70 under the command of chairman Antonio Rodríguez López and coach Jenő Kálmár, to start a five-year top flight stay.[7] However, president in charge Antonio Rodríguez López was brutally murdered because of Mafia issues in the year 1971,[9] and was replaced by Rafael Serrano Carvajal forin the next season.[10]

With notable players like Miguel Ramos Vargas "Migueli", Sebastian Viberti, Juan Antonio Deusto and José Díaz Macías, the club achieved two seven league places in 1971–72[11] and 1973–74[12] (best results of the club up to date), a Ricardo Zamora Trophy[13] in 1971–72 season performed by goalkeeper Deusto, and a 1972–1973 run of the club in the Spanish Cup, where they were dumped out in the semifinals by Athletic Bilbao.[citation needed] They also notably scored a victory on Camp Nou for the first time after winning to FC Barcelona at the end of the 1971–72 season.[citation needed] The club also established in 1973 an official anthem[citation needed], Málaga La Bombonera, and from that moment the song is still the official anthem of the club.[citation needed]

After a polemic exit of Viberti of the club at the end of 1973–74 season, the so-called golden years[citation needed] ended with a new relegation to the second level in 1974–75.[citation needed]

Club replacement in 1992[edit]

In 1992, CD Málaga dissolved after financial difficulties.

CD Málaga had a reserve club, founded on 25 May 1948 when CD Málaga took over a junior club, CD Santo Tomás, with the purpose of establishing a reserve team. The club was renamed Club Atlético Malagueño, reviving the name of one of the two clubs that had merged to form CD Málaga in 1933. During the 1959–60 season, CA Malagueño and CD Málaga found themselves together in the third level. As a reserve team, the former should have been relegated. To avoid this, they separated from their parent club and registered as an independent club with the Royal Spanish Football Federation. That move made it possible for the CA Malagueño to survive after CD Malaga suspended operations.

The 1992–93 season saw CA Malagueño playing in Tercera División Group 9. After a successful campaign, the club was promoted to Segunda División B. The following season, however, the club was relegated again and, facing financial difficulties, were in danger of folding. On 19 December 1993, in a referendum, the club's members voted in favour of changing names and, on 29 June 1994, CA Malagueño changed their name to Málaga Club de Fútbol S.A.D.

Rise to prominence in the early 2000s[edit]

In the early 2000s, Málaga were a club rich in youth and top quality players, and boasted a more modern and developed stadium. Although they never pushed for a Champions League place, Málaga were always successful under the popular Joaquín Peiró.

They made a solitary appearance in the UEFA Intertoto Cup in 2002, clinching their only official trophy by beating Gent, Willem II and an improving Villarreal. Málaga's run in the UEFA Cup was something of an overachievement, and ended in a defeat on penalties in the quarter-finals to Boavista, after beating Željezničar Sarajevo (who had been eliminated from the Champions League by Newcastle United), Amica Wronki, Leeds United (after a 2–1 win at Elland Road, courtesy of two Julio Dely Valdés goals) and AEK Athens.

After Peiró's retirement, a mass exodus slowly started. Darío Silva, Kiki Musampa, Dely Valdés and Pedro Contreras all left the club. Juande Ramos took over as coach and oversaw a 5–1 home thrashing of Barcelona, the club's biggest victory against the Catalan giants, with a hat-trick from loanee Salva Ballesta, who would end up missing out on the Pichichi Trophy by just two goals. Ramos, however, left for Sevilla and Gregorio Manzano took charge.

Slow decline and financial issues[edit]

Despite steering Málaga to their second consecutive tenth-placed finish, Manzano could not prevent a lacklustre side from being relegated, and they finished bottom of the league with a paltry 24 points to their name.

Málaga began the new second division season well. However, their form dipped dramatically and for two of the remaining six weeks were in the relegation zone. Málaga managed to address this situation and survived their first Segunda season.

The 2007–08 Segunda División also began impressively, with seven straight victories. Málaga seemed to be on track for promotion but, after another slump in form, they were overtaken as leaders by Numancia. They needed a victory in their final game, at home to Tenerife, to assure promotion. Two goals from Antonio Hidalgo secured a 2–1 triumph and Málaga returned to the top flight as runners-up.

Abdullah Al Thani era (2010–present)[edit]

Due to the club's economic problems, then-president Fernando Sanz found investments at Doha in Qatar to launch an ambitious project, entering in conversations with sheikh Abdullah ben Nasser Al Thani.[14] On 11 June 2010, after a week of negotiations, Al Thani became the entity's new owner,[15] being named president on 28 July[14] in the members' meeting.

On 28 June 2010, Jesualdo Ferreira was appointed as coach and Moayad Shatat was appointed as vice president and general manager. Following this was the signing of prominent players like Salomón Rondón and Eliseu. In November, however, Jesualdo was fired because he had not obtained the desired performance, positioning the club in the relegation places.[16] Later, Shatat confirmed Manuel Pellegrini as coach.[17]

With "the caretaker" in charge, it was decided to discard players of the squad and strengthen with players like centre back Martín Demichelis and midfielder Júlio Baptista.[18] A record five consecutive La Liga wins,[19] alongside a draw against Athletic Bilbao at San Mamés at the start of January 2011, helped the team maintain momentum in the league,[20] finishing the 2010–11 season in 11th place.

In preparation for the 2011–12 season, the club signed with Nike as supplier of the club's kits.[21] Málaga also reached a collaboration agreement with UNESCO, which, in addition, became the principal sponsor of the club's kit.[22] The more prominent signings of that season were the Dutchman Ruud van Nistelrooy,[23] the ex-Lyon French midfielder, Jérémy Toulalan,[24] and the most expensive signing in the club's history, Santi Cazorla, who arrived from Villarreal in a 21 million deal.[25] Other less prominent players like Isco, former Spanish international midfielder Joaquín and left back Nacho Monreal, were key in the successful season which followed for Málaga. For the first time in its history, the club qualified for the Champions League after finishing the 2011–12 La Liga campaign in fourth.[26] In their first ever participation in the Champions League, Málaga were paired with Italian giants Milan and reigning Belgian and Russian champions Anderlecht and Zenit Saint Petersburg, respectively. Malaga made it out of the group stage unbeaten, winning against all three clubs. In the round of 16, the team drew Portuguese champions Porto, losing the first away game 1–0 while winning at home 2–0, advancing to the quarter-finals. In a highly anticipated tie against German champions Borussia Dortmund, the home game ended 0–0, leaving Malagauistas with a reasonable chance to advance on the back of a draw in the away fixture. In a second leg marked by controversial referee decisions, the scoreboard showed 1–2 at the full 90 minutes mark, seemingly ensuring Málaga's place in the semi-finals, but two late offside goals by Marco Reus (90+1st minute) and Felipe Santana (90+3rd minute) turned the table in favour of the home team.[27] Immediately after the elimination, club president Abdullah ben Nasser Al Thani announced a formal complaint would be filed with UEFA and FIFA.[28]

The following season, Málaga was banned by UEFA, along with other clubs for its debts, so the agency in a statement declared that the club will be excluded from a subsequent competition, for which it would otherwise qualify, in the next four seasons.[29] However, the ban was eventually downgraded to one season and the club was excluded from the 2013–14 Europa League.

In the summer of 2013, Isco was sold to Real Madrid,[30] Joaquín to Fiorentina and midfielder Jérémy Toulalan to Monaco.[31] The managerial position also changed, with Bernd Schuster taking over from Manuel Pellegrini.[32]

Following 2013, Málaga encountered a steady decline that would result in them finishing in a lower position in the league each year. On 19 April 2018, Málaga faced Levante U.D. hoping to end their run of 10 consecutive defeats that left them placed 20th in LaLiga. However, fate took a turn for the worse and Málaga conceded a goal to Levante’s Emmanuel Boateng in stoppage time to see the final score at 0-1. This loss meant that Málaga would be relegated to the Segunda División, ending a run of 10 consecutive seasons in the top flight.

Honours[edit]

Domestic[edit]

International[edit]

Friendly[edit]

Trofeo Costa del Sol[edit]

Between 1961 and 1983, the club organised its own summer tournament, the Trofeo Costa del Sol. In this first age of the tournament, the club won this competition themselves on three occasions, beating Real Madrid, Red Star Belgrade and Derby County in the finals. After a long time of inactivity from 1983 onwards, the competition was revived in 2003. Since then, the club has won the competition on five occasions, beating Newcastle United, Real Betis and Parma in the finals. All eight trophies are currently placed together in the Museo Malaguista in La Rosaleda.

Eastern Andalusia Derby[edit]

Competition Played Granada wins Draws Málaga wins Granada goals Málaga goals
La Liga 24 8 8 8 22 29
La Liga Play-off 2 1 1 0 3 2
Segunda 36 10 10 16 40 58
Segunda Play-off 2 1 0 1 3 3
Segunda B 8 3 5 0 6 3
Tercera 2 2 0 0 5 2
Copa del Rey 9 5 1 3 15 10
Overall 83 30 25 28 94 107

Updated to derby #83 played on April 25, 2017.

Current squad[edit]

As of 19 September 2018[33]

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

No. Position Player
1 Morocco GK Munir
3 Spain DF Diego González
4 Spain DF Luis Hernández
5 Spain DF Pau Torres (on loan from Villarreal)
6 Algeria MF Mehdi Lacen
7 Spain MF Juankar
8 Spain MF Adrián
9 Argentina FW Gustavo Blanco (on loan from Shakhtar Donetsk)
10 Venezuela MF Juanpi
11 Portugal MF Renato Santos
12 Spain DF Cifu
13 Spain GK Andrés Prieto
14 Morocco MF Badr Boulahroud
15 Uruguay DF Federico Ricca (captain)
17 Spain MF Javi Ontiveros
No. Position Player
18 Spain DF David Lombán
19 Spain FW Héctor Hernández (on loan from Atlético Madrid)
20 Montenegro MF Sead Hakšabanović (on loan from West Ham United)
21 Senegal MF Alfred N'Diaye (on loan from Villarreal)
22 Spain MF Dani Pacheco
23 Spain DF Miguel Torres
24 Ivory Coast FW Mamadou Koné (on loan from Leganés)
25 Poland GK Paweł Kieszek
28 Spain MF Álex Mula
29 Spain DF Iván Rodríguez
30 Scotland FW Jack Harper
31 Morocco MF Hicham
32 Morocco DF Abdel Abqar
34 Spain MF Iván Jaime
Turkey GK Cenk Gönen

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
Spain DF Luis Muñoz (at Córdoba until 30 June 2019)
Venezuela DF Roberto Rosales (at Espanyol until 30 June 2019)
Venezuela DF Mikel Villanueva (at Reus until 30 June 2019)
Argentina MF Emanuel Cecchini (at Banfield until 30 June 2019)
Spain MF Jony (at Alavés until 30 June 2019)
No. Position Player
Spain MF Keko (at Valladolid until 30 June 2019)
Argentina MF Esteban Rolón (at Genoa until 30 June 2019)
Morocco MF Adnane Tighadouini (at Esbjerg until 30 June 2019)
Uruguay FW Michael Santos (at Leganés until 30 June 2019)

Personnel[edit]

Current technical staff[edit]

Position Staff
Head Coach Spain Juan Muñiz
Assistant Coach Spain Álvaro Reina
Sporting Director Spain José Luis Caminero
Physical Trainer Spain Manu Gestoso
Physical Trainer Spain Enrique Ruiz
Goalkeeper Coach Spain Toni Mengual
Analyst Spain Capa
Match day representative Spain Josemi

Last updated: 22 August 2018
Source:[2]

[34]

Seasons[edit]

Recent seasons[edit]

Season Pos. Pl. W D L GS GA P Spanish Cup Notes
1999–00 1D 12 38 11 15 12 55 50 48 2nd Round
2000–01 1D 8 38 16 8 14 60 61 56 2nd Round
2001–02 1D 10 38 13 14 11 44 44 53 Round of 32
2002–03 1D 13 38 11 13 14 44 49 46 Round of 16
Quarter-finals UEFA Cup
2003–04 1D 10 38 15 6 17 50 55 51 Round of 16
2004–05 1D 10 38 15 6 17 40 48 51 Round of 32
2005–06 1D 20 38 5 9 24 36 68 24 3rd Round
Relegated
2006–07 2D 15 42 14 13 15 49 50 55 Round of 16
2007–08 2D 2 42 20 12 10 58 42 72 Round of 32
Promoted
2008–09 1D 8 38 15 10 13 55 59 55 Round of 32
2009–10 1D 17 38 7 16 15 42 48 37 Round of 16
2010–11 1D 11 38 13 7 18 54 68 46 Round of 16
2011–12 1D 4 38 17 7 14 54 53 58 Round of 16
2012–13 1D 6 38 16 9 13 53 50 57 Quarter-finals Quarter-finals Champions League
2013–14 1D 11 38 12 9 17 39 46 45 Round of 32
2014–15 1D 9 38 14 8 16 42 48 50 Quarter-finals
2015–16 1D 8 38 12 12 14 38 35 48 Round of 32
2016–17 1D 11 38 12 10 16 49 55 46 Round of 32

European record[edit]

Season Competition Round Opposition First leg Second leg Aggregate
2002 UEFA Intertoto Cup Third round Belgium Gent 3–0 1–1 4–1
Semi-finals Netherlands Willem II 2–1 0–1 3–1
Finals Spain Villarreal 0–1 1–1 2–1
2002–03 UEFA Cup First round Bosnia and Herzegovina Željezničar 0–0 1–0 1–0
Second round Poland Amica Wronki 2–1 1–2 4–2
Third round England Leeds United 0–0 1–2 2–1
Fourth round Greece AEK Athens 0–0 0–1 1–0
Quarter-finals Portugal Boavista 1–0 1–0 1–1 (p)
2012–13 UEFA Champions League Play-off round Greece Panathinaikos 2–0 0–0 2–0
Group C Russia Zenit 3–0 2–2 1st place
Belgium Anderlecht 0–3 2–2
Italy Milan 1–0 1–1
Round of 16 Portugal Porto 1–0 2–0 2–1
Quarter-finals Germany Borussia Dortmund 0–0 3–2 3–2

Season to season[edit]

La Liga was founded in 1929.

  • As Fútbol Club Malagueño
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1929/30 3 2nd
1930/31 3 2nd
1931/32 3 3rd
1932/33 3 1st
  • As Club Deportivo Malacitano
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1933/34 3 3rd
1934/35 2 5th 5th Round
1935/36 2 5th 3rd Round
1939/40 2 3rd 1st Round
1940/41 2 5th 3rd Round
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1941/42 2 4th Round of 32
1942/43 2 5th Round of 32
1943/44 3 1st
1944/45 3 2nd
1945/46 3 1st
1946/47 2 9th Round of 16
1947/48 2 4th 6th Round
1948/49 2 2nd 5th Round
1949/50 1 12th Round of 16
1950/51 1 13th
1951/52 2 1st Quarterfinals
1952/53 1 15th
1953/54 2 3rd
1954/55 1 16th
1955/56 2 11th
1956/57 2 5th
1957/58 2 14th
1958/59 2 15th 1st Round
1959/60 3 1st
1960/61 2 12th 1st Round
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1961/62 2 2nd Round of 16
1962/63 1 16th Quarterfinals
1963/64 2 9th Round of 32
1964/65 2 2nd 1st Round
1965/66 1 13th Round of 16
1966/67 2 1st Round of 32
1967/68 1 10th Round of 16
1968/69 1 14th Quarterfinals
1969/70 2 2nd Round of 32
1970/71 1 9th Quarterfinals
1971/72 1 7th 5th Round
1972/73 1 10th Semifinals
1973/74 1 7th 5th Round
1974/75 1 16th Round of 16
1975/76 2 3rd Round of 16
1976/77 1 18th 3rd Round
1977/78 2 13th 3rd Round
1978/79 2 2nd 4th Round
1979/80 1 18th 4th Round
1980/81 2 6th 2nd Round
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1981/82 2 3rd Round of 16
1982/83 1 10th 4th Round
1983/84 1 9th 4th Round
1984/85 1 16th 3rd Round
1985/86 2 11th 4th Round
1986/87 2 6th 3rd Round
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1987/88 2 1st 4th Round
1988/89 1 16th Round of 32
1989/90 1 17th Round of 16
1990/91 2 4th 5th Round
1991/92 2 18th 5th Round
  • As Club Atlético Malagueño
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1992–93 4 1st 1st Round
1993–94 3 2ª B 18th 1st Round
  • As Málaga Club de Fútbol
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1994–95 4 1st 1st Round
1995–96 3 2ª B 5th 1st Round
1996–97 3 2ª B 5th 2nd Round
1997–98 3 2ª B 1st
1998–99 2 1st 3rd Round
1999–00 1 12th 2nd Round
2000–01 1 8th 2nd Round
2001–02 1 10th Round of 32
2002–03 1 13th Round of 32
2003–04 1 10th Round of 16
2004–05 1 10th Round of 32
2005–06 1 20th 3rd Round
2006–07 2 15th Round of 16
2007–08 2 2nd Round of 32
2008–09 1 8th Round of 32
2009–10 1 17th Round of 16
2010–11 1 11th Round of 16
2011–12 1 4th Round of 16
2012–13 1 6th Quarter-finals
2013–14 1 11th Round of 32
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
2014–15 1 9th Quarter-finals
2015–16 1 8th Round of 32
2016–17 1 11th Round of 32
2017–18 1 20th Round of 32
2018–19 2 Second round

La Liga was founded in 1929.-

Stadium information[edit]

Notable players[edit]

Notable coaches[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "La Rosaleda Stadium". Málaga CF. 24 May 2013. 
  2. ^ a b Club Details Malaga CF Archived 9 November 2012 at the Wayback Machine.
  3. ^ a b Urdiales, Antonio Fernando. "Historia del Fútbol en Málaga - Los primeros clubs". futbol.antoniourdiales.es. Retrieved 25 November 2017. 
  4. ^ a b Urdiales, Antonio Fernando. "Historia del Fútbol en Málaga - El Málaga F.C." futbol.antoniourdiales.es. Retrieved 25 November 2017. 
  5. ^ a b Urdiales, Antonio Fernando. "Historia del Fútbol en Málaga - El C.D. Malacitano". futbol.antoniourdiales.es. Retrieved 2017-11-25. 
  6. ^ "La Rosaleda viaja en el tiempo a 1941". Málaga - Web Oficial (in Spanish). Retrieved 2017-11-25. 
  7. ^ a b c Urdiales, Antonio Fernando Urdiales. "Historia del Fútbol en Málaga - El C.D. Málaga II". futbol.antoniourdiales.es. Retrieved 2017-11-25. 
  8. ^ Prados Roa, Luis. "La goleada del Málaga al Real Madrid". abc (in Spanish). 
  9. ^ Relaño, Alfredo (2016-07-31). "Asesinato del presidente del Málaga (1971)". AS.com (in Spanish). 
  10. ^ "Historial Años 70s (Atlético Malagueño)". AREFEpedia. 
  11. ^ Urdiales, Antonio Fernando. "Historia del Fútbol en Málaga - C.D. Málaga - 1972". futbol.antoniourdiales.es. 
  12. ^ Urdiales, Antonio Fernando. "Historia del Fútbol en Málaga - C.D. Málaga - 1974". futbol.antoniourdiales.es. 
  13. ^ Puga, Manuel. "Fallece Deusto, único 'Zamora' del CD Málaga". La opinion de Malaga. 
  14. ^ a b "Historia de Málaga CF; Temporada 2002/2003". Málaga official web site. Retrieved 13 April 2013. 
  15. ^ "Jeque compra Málaga". Málaga official web site. Retrieved 13 April 2013. [dead link]
  16. ^ "El Jeque destituye a Jesualdo Ferreira". As.com. 2 November 2010. 
  17. ^ "Manuel Pellegrini nuevo entrenador del Málaga Club de Fútbol". Málaga official web site. 4 November 2010. Archived from the original on 8 November 2010. 
  18. ^ "Alta a Asenjo, Demichelis, Camacho y Julio Baptista". As.com. 28 December 2010. 
  19. ^ "Málaga bate registro histórico de cinco victorias seguidas". La Opinión de Málaga. 15 May 2011. 
  20. ^ "Remontada fulminante del Málaga". Malagacf.diariosur.es. Diario Sur. Retrieved 18 May 2011. 
  21. ^ "Fiebre por el Málaga". Malagacf.diariosur.es. Diario Sur. 24 May 2011. 
  22. ^ "Responsables de la Unesco visitan la Rosaleda". Malagacf.diariosur.es. Diario Sur. 6 June 2011. 
  23. ^ "Baño de multitudes en La Rosaleda". Malagacf.diariosur.es. Diario Sur. 7 July 2011. 
  24. ^ "Toulalan es presentado por el Málaga ante unos ocho mil aficionados presentes". Andaluciadeportes.com. 9 July 2011. 
  25. ^ "El Málaga ficha a Cazorla por 21 millones de euros". As.com. 26 June 2011. 
  26. ^ "Málaga se clasifica a la Champions y el Villarreal desciende en la Liga española". [dead link]
  27. ^ http://footballrefereeing.blogspot.com/2013/04/offside-goals-in-borussia-dortmund.html#.U_iqf7y1aTY
  28. ^ [1]
  29. ^ "La UEFA castiga al Málaga por sus deudas". Telegraph.co.uk. 21 December 2012. 
  30. ^ "Real Madrid announce Isco signing". Goal.com. 26 June 2013. Retrieved 22 April 2014. 
  31. ^ "Official: Toulalan signs for Monaco". Goal.com. 15 April 2014. Retrieved 22 April 2014. 
  32. ^ "BBC Sport – Malaga name Bernd Schuster as Manuel Pellegrini's replacement". Bbc.co.uk. 14 June 2013. Retrieved 22 April 2014. 
  33. ^ https://www.malagacf.com/equipo/malaga-cf.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  34. ^ Standings Archive Liga BBVA

External links[edit]