MTK Budapest FC

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This article is about the football team. For the basketball team, see MTK (basketball team).
MTK Budapest
MTK logo
Full name Magyar Testgyakorlók Köre Budapest Futball Club
Founded 16 November 1888; 128 years ago (1888-11-16)
Ground Hidegkuti Nándor Stadium
Ground Capacity 5,322
Chairman Tamás Deutsch
Manager Vaszilisz Teodoru
League OTP Bank Liga
2015–16 OTP Bank Liga, 4th
Website Club home page
Current season

Magyar Testgyakorlók Köre Budapest Futball Club or shortly MTK is a football club based in Józsefváros, Budapest, Hungary. The team plays in the first division of the Hungarian League. The club's colours are blue and white. As one of the most successful Hungarian football clubs, MTK has won the Hungarian League 23 times and the Hungarian Cup 12 times. The club has also won the Hungarian Super Cup 2 times. In 1955, as Vörös Lobogó SE, they became the first Hungarian team to play in the European Cup and in 1964 they finished as runners-up in the European Cup Winners' Cup after losing to Sporting Clube de Portugal in the final. The club founded the Sándor Károly Football Academy in 2001. The Academy also has a partnership agreement with English club Liverpool F.C..

History[edit]

Foundation[edit]

About a dozen sport-loving citizens decided on 16 November 1888 in a cafe in Budapest to form the Magyar Testgyakorlók Köre (Circle of Hungarian Fitness Activists). A number of its founding members were aristocrats and members of the capital's Jewish community. The colours of the club became blue and white, and it had 31 members by the end of its inaugural year. The club's first divisions offered sporting possibilities only for fencing and gymnastics. As football was spreading far and wide in Hungary also the club established its football division on 12 March 1901. The first public football match of the Blues was a 0–0 draw against Budapesti TC, which later became Hungarian champions in 1901 and 1902. MTK started to play football in the 2nd league in 1902, but a year later the club got the chance to play in the first league. The first year brought the club a 3rd place and it did not take long for the Blues to win the first championship, which happened a year later in 1904.

1900s[edit]

MTK won their first Hungarian League title in the 1904 Nemzeti Bajnokság I season. They won 11 matches and drew three times and lost only twice.[1]

MTK's second Hungarian League title was won in the 1907–08 Nemzeti Bajnokság I season. MTK won the league without losing any matches.[2]

1910s[edit]

Szentlőrinci AC-MTK Budapest FC match at Üllői úti stadion in 1949
Szentlőrinci AC 0-0 MTK Budapest FC match at Üllői úti stadion in 1949

The 1910s was a successful period for the club since they won the Hungarian League five times. MTK Budapest finished first in the 1913–14 Nemzeti Bajnokság I season. Out of the 18 matches MTK managed to win 15 and drew only three times.[3]

In the 1916–17 Nemzeti Bajnokság I season MTK finished first. MTK won 21 out of 22 matches and lost to Törekvés SE.[4]

In the 1917–18 Nemzeti Bajnokság I season MTK finished first again. In this season MTK could win 21 out of 22 matches and overtook their arch-rival Ferencvárosi TC.[5]

In the 1918–19 Nemzeti Bajnokság I season MTK finished first. MTK could overtake Ferencvárosi TC and Újpest FC.[6]

Amateur era[edit]

The first president of the club became a well-to-do entrepreneur, his vice a close friend of him who turned out to be an excellent sport-oriented organiser. His name was Alfréd Brüll, and he became the club's legendary and respected president from 1905 until the 1940s. Before the introduction of professional football, MTK was the most successful Hungarian team. Prior to the Second World War the team managed to win 15 Hungarian League titles and gained 7 Hungarian Cup victories. During the professional era the team could not repeat the same performance but still won 2 championships. Due to the participation of many Jewish figures in the club, it had the reputation of being a "Jewish" team beginning in the 1930s and 1940s, [7] a phenomenon that continues to the present.[8]

Professional era[edit]

MTK in 1949 (left - standing row) Sándor, Börzsei, Bosánszky, Kovács II, Hidegkuti, Kovács, (left below): Palotás, Keszler, Lantos, Tóth, Bodola
The celebration of the 60th anniversary at Megyeri út
MTK-Sparta Praha in 1949
The memory board of the 1957-season Hungarian League
The Mighty Magyar Era

In 1949 when Hungary became a communist state, MTK were taken over by the secret police, the ÁVH, and subsequently the club became known as Textiles SE. They then became Bástya SE, then Vörös Lobogó SE, which means Red Banner or Red Flag, and then finally back to MTK. Despite this turmoil, the 1950s proved a successful era for the club and with a team coached by Márton Bukovi and including Péter Palotás, Nándor Hidegkuti, Mihály Lantos and József Zakariás, they won three Hungarian League titles, a Hungarian Cup and a Mitropa Cup. In 1955, as Vörös Lobogó SE, they also became the first ever Hungarian team to play in a European Cup. On 7 September 1955 at the Népstadion, Palotás scored a hat-trick as they beat Anderlecht 6–3 in the first leg of the first round and thus became the first player to score a hat-trick in a European Cup game.

Spring Cup 1957

MTK also played a major role in the success of the legendary Hungary team known as the Mighty Magyars. While Budapest Honvéd provided the team with a nucleus of players, it was Márton Bukovi at MTK who developed the vital 4–2–4 formation, later adopted by national coach Gusztáv Sebes, himself a former MTK player. It was also at MTK that Bukovi together with, Péter Palotás and Nándor Hidegkuti, also pioneered the crucial deep lying centre-forward position. In 1953 Hidegkuti would exploit this position to great effect as he scored a hat-trick for Hungary when they beat England 6–3 at Wembley Stadium. In addition Mihály Lantos and József Zakariás provided the Mighty Magyars with a solid defence. During the early 1950s these MTK players helped Hungary become Olympic Champions in 1952, Central European Champions in 1953, defeat England twice and reach the 1954 World Cup final. They absorbed Vörös Meteor Egyetértés SK after the first half of 1974–75 season. They were relegated to the Second League twice in 1980–81 season after finishing 17th or second from last and in 1993–94 season after finishing 16th or last.

1960s and the European Cup Winners' Final[edit]

In the 1960s MTK Budapest did not win Hungarian League titles only the Hungarian Cup in 1968. In the 1962–63 season of the Hungarian League MTK finished second which resulted the participation in the European Cup Winners Cup in the following year. In the 1963–64 season of the European Cup Winners' Cup MTK Budapest reached the final. MTK Budapest beat Slavia Sofia in the preliminary round,[9] FSV Zwickau in the first round,[10] Fenerbahçe in the quarter-finals,[11] the Scottish Celtic in the semi-finals[12] and lost to Sporting CP in the final after extra time.[13] After this success MTK Budapest were not able to finish in the best three of the Hungarian League in the 1960s.

The 2000s[edit]

MTK Budapest won the Nemzeti Bajnokság I 2002-03 season.[14] Therefore, they were eligible to enter the 2003–04 UEFA Champions League. In the second qualifying round MTK Budapest beat HJK Helsinki 3–2 on aggregate in the second qualifying round. The first match was won by MTK 3–1 at home.[15] The second leg was won by Helsinki 1–0.[16] However, in the third the Scottish Celtic demolished them by beating MTK 5–0 on aggregate. The first match was played in the Puskás Ferenc Stadium and MTK lost to 4–0.[17] In Glasgow Celtic beat MTK by 1–0.[18] On 2 July 2003 it was announced that István Pisont would join the club on free transfer.[19] On the same week MTK signed from relegated Budapest Honvéd's star Sándor Torghelle.[20] MTK Budapest won the Hungarian Super Cup trophy after beating archrivals Ferencváros in the final 2–0.[21]

MTK Budapest won the 2007–08 season of the Hungarian League.[22][23][24]

The 2010s[edit]

In the 2010–11 season of the Hungarian League, MTK Budapest finished 15th, which resulted in its relegation from the first league. In the 2011–12 season, MTK Budapest finished first in the second division and was promoted back to the first division of the Hungarian League. Moreover, in the 2011–12 Hungarian Cup, MTK Budapest made the final, where they lost to Debrecen in a penalty shoot-out.[25] As a consequence of reaching the final, MTK Budapest qualified for the UEFA Europa League 2012–13.

In the 2014–15 Nemzeti Bajnokság I MTK Budapest finished third and qualified for the 2015–16 UEFA Europa League.[26] In the first qualifying round MTK Budapest drew (0–0) with FK Vojvodina at the Szusza Ferenc Stadium, Budapest on 2 July 2015.[27] In the second leg MTK was beaten by Vojvodina 3–1 at the Karađorđe Stadium, in Novi Sad, Serbia on 9 July 2015.[28]

In the 2015–16 Nemzeti Bajnokság I MTK Budapest finished fourth and qualified for the 2016–17 UEFA Europa League.[29] In the first round of the Europa League MTK Budapest drew with Kazakh FC Aktobe at the Central Stadium in Aktobe, Kazakhstan on 30 June 2016.[30] In the second leg MTK Budapest beat Aktobe 2–0 at the Ménfői út, Győr on 7 July 2016.[31]

Crest and colours[edit]

Manufacturers and shirt sponsors[edit]

The following table shows in detail MTK Budapest FC kit manufacturers and shirt sponsors by year:

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
−2007 Nike Fotex
2007–2008 Fotex / Sándor Károly Akadémia
2008–2009 Sándor Károly Akadémia
2009–2010 Duna Takarék / Sándor Károly Akadémia
2010–2011 Duna Takarék
2011–2012 Duna Takarék / Sándor Károly Akadémia
2012–2013 Országos Kéktúra
2013– panzi pet

Stadiums and Facilities[edit]

MTK Budapest's second stadium was built in 1947 shortly after the end of the World War II. It was demolsihed in 2014 to construct a brand new stadium on its place.

Hidegkuti Nándor Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Budapest, Hungary.[32] It was renamed after the MTK Budapest and Hungary footballer Nándor Hidegkuti. It is currently used for football matches and is the home stadium of MTK Budapest.

Lantos Mihály Sportközpont is sport centre located in Zugló, Budapest. It was built in 1896. It has a capacity of 3,500 (2,500 seated).It was home to Budapest Micro Club, MTK Maccabi, Rower-Veled Érted Se, Vörös Meteor Egyetértés SK, Zuglói Kinizsi SE.[33][34]

Rivalry[edit]

Main article: Örökrangadó

The fixture between MTK Budapest FC and Ferencvárosi TC is called the Örökrangadó or Eternal derby. The first fixture was played in the 1903 Nemzeti Bajnokság I season. It is the oldest football rivalry in Hungary.

Honours[edit]

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As of 20 February 2016.[35]

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

No. Position Player
1 Montenegro GK Danijel Petković
4 Hungary DF Ákos Baki
5 Croatia DF Mato Grgić
6 Serbia DF Drazen Okuka
7 Brazil FW Myke
8 Hungary MF Bálint Vogyicska
9 Montenegro FW Darko Nikač
10 Ukraine FW Yuriy Kolomoyets
11 Hungary FW Dániel Gera
13 Hungary FW Ádám Hrepka
14 Hungary FW Sándor Torghelle
19 Hungary MF József Kanta (Captain)
No. Position Player
21 Serbia DF Dragan Vukmir
23 Hungary DF Dániel Vadnai
24 Hungary DF Patrik Poór
27 Hungary MF Szabolcs Varga
28 Italy GK Federico Groppioni
30 Hungary MF Bálint Borbély
38 Hungary MF Ádám Vass
42 Hungary GK Patrik Demjén
58 Hungary MF István Szatmári
60 Hungary MF Kevin Korozmán
61 Hungary MF Máté Katona
62 Hungary MF Ronald Takács

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
Hungary DF Attila Talabér (on loan to Hungary Várda)
Hungary DF Bence Deutsch (on loan to Hungary Zalaegerszegi)
Hungary DF Dávid Asztalos (on loan to Hungary Ceglédi)
Hungary DF Ferenc Tóth (on loan to Hungary SZEOL)
No. Position Player
Hungary MF Dávid Jakab (on loan to Hungary Zalaegerszegi)
Hungary MF Ádám Schrammel (on loan to Hungary Vác)
Hungary MF Tibor Ladányi (on loan to Hungary Újbuda)
Hungary FW Péter Horváth (on loan to Hungary Soproni)
Hungary FW Tamás Hujber (on loan to Hungary Kaposvári)

Non-playing staff[edit]

Board of directors[edit]

Position Name
President Hungary Tamás Deutsch
Club Director HungaryDenmark József Jakobsen
President of committee Hungary Iván Serényi
Member of the presidency Hungary Péter Deutsch
Member of the presidency Hungary János Somogyi
Member of the presidency Hungary László Domonyai
Member of the supervising committee Hungary István Molnár
Member of the supervising committee Hungary Péter Stern
Member of the supervising committee Hungary István Putics

[36]

Management[edit]

Position Name
Head coach Hungary Zsolt Tamási
Assistant Coach Hungary Tamás Petres
Goalkeeper Coach Hungary József Andrusch
Fitness Coach Hungary András Szabó
Masseur Hungary János Kiss
Masseur Hungary István Dömök
Club Doctor Hungary Imre Dreissiger
Club Doctor Hungary Dániel Kincses
Technical Manager Hungary Mihály Horváth
Physiotherapist Hungary Péter Sipos
Video Analyst Hungary István Beregi
Kit Manager Hungary Gábor Máté

[37]

Managerial history[edit]

Season results[edit]

Domestic International Manager
League Cup League
Cup
Super
Cup
No. Season MP W D L GF–GA Dif. Pts. Pos. Competition Result
1. 1903 14 9 0 5 41–17 +24 18 3rd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Kertész
2. 1904 16 11 3 2 28–13 +15 25 1st TBD Did not qualify
3. 1905 16 10 3 3 55–11 +44 23 3rd TBD Did not qualify
4. 1906–07 14 10 2 2 67–18 +49 22 3rd TBD Did not qualify
5. 1907–08 16 12 4 0 45–15 +30 28 1st TBD Did not qualify Hungary Szüsz
6. 1908–09 16 9 2 5 43–19 +24 20 4th TBD Did not qualify
7. 1909–10 16 11 3 2 42–24 +18 25 2nd W Did not qualify
8. 1910–11 18 10 4 4 37–18 +19 24 2nd W Did not qualify
9. 1911–12 18 9 4 5 38–22 +16 22 2nd W Did not qualify Scotland Robertson
10. 1912–13 18 12 2 4 50–18 +32 26 2nd TBD Did not qualify
11. 1913–14 18 15 3 0 56–12 +44 33 1st W Did not qualify England Holmes
12. 1916–17 22 21 0 1 113–16 +97 42 1st TBD Did not qualify England Hogan
13. 1917–18 22 21 1 0 147–10 +137 43 1st TBD Did not qualify
14. 1918–19 22 18 3 1 116–20 +96 39 1st TBD Did not qualify
15. 1919–20 28 26 1 1 113–17 +96 53 1st TBD Did not qualify
16. 1920–21 24 21 2 1 82–9 +73 44 1st TBD Did not qualify
17. 1921–22 22 16 5 1 60–11 +49 37 1st TBD Did not qualify England Burgess
18. 1922–23 22 17 3 2 61–15 +46 37 1st W Did not qualify Hungary Frontz
19. 1923–24 22 19 2 1 50–11 +39 40 1st TBD Did not qualify
20. 1924–25 22 18 2 2 65–16 +49 38 1st W Did not qualify
21. 1925–26 22 12 7 3 52–18 +34 31 2nd TBD Did not qualify England Hogan
22. 1926–27 18 8 3 7 30–24 +6 19 3rd TBD Did not qualify
23. 1927–28 22 16 3 3 68–26 +42 35 2nd TBD Mitropa Cup Hungary Feldmann
24. 1928–29 22 16 5 1 76–24 +52 37 1st TBD Did not qualify England Hogan
25. 1929–30 22 10 7 5 54–36 +18 27 3rd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Révész
26. 1930–31 22 12 6 4 67–33 +34 30 2nd TBD Did not qualify England Hibbert
27. 1931–32 22 16 3 3 62–24 +38 35 3rd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Senkey
28. 1932–33 22 16 4 2 74–28 +46 36 2nd TBD Did not qualify
29. 1933–34 22 12 2 8 62–42 +21 26 4th TBD Did not qualify
30. 1934–35 22 13 3 6 63–32 +31 29 3rd R Did not qualify
31. 1935–36 26 22 4 0 87–21 +66 48 1st TBD Did not qualify Hungary Schaffer
32. 1936–37 26 20 3 3 95–34 +61 43 1st TBD Did not qualify
33. 1937–38 26 18 4 4 86–32 +54 40 3rd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Braun
34. 1938–39 26 18 5 3 74–32 +42 41 3rd TBD Did not qualify
35. 1939–40 26 17 5 4 66–32 +34 39 2nd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Feldmann
1940–41 The Hungarian Football Federation suspended the right to play for the club due to the Second Jewish law 1
1941–42
1942–43
1943–44
36. 1945 22 11 3 8 53–51 +2 25 6th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Vágó
37. 1945–46 18 6 3 9 45–46 −1 15 6th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Csapkay, Hungary Vágó
38. 1946–47 30 14 3 13 52–43 +9 31 5th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Titkos
39. 1947–48 32 19 4 9 75–36 +39 42 6th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Bukovi
40. 1948–49 30 18 6 6 91–38 +53 42 2nd TBD Did not qualify
41. 1949–50 30 18 8 4 81–33 +48 44 3rd TBD Did not qualify
42. 1950 15 11 3 2 54–25 +29 24 2nd TBD Did not qualify
43. 1951 26 22 2 2 96–27 +69 46 1st TBD Did not qualify
44. 1952 26 20 5 1 96–33 +63 45 2nd W Did not qualify
45. 1953 26 22 2 2 92–28 +64 46 1st TBD Did not qualify
46. 1954 26 16 3 7 82–34 +48 35 2nd TBD Did not qualify
47. 1955 26 18 5 3 71–29 +42 41 2nd TBD European Cup QF Hungary Kemény
48. 1956 18 10 5 3 41–24 +27 25 TBD Mitropa Cup Hungary Volentik
49. 1957 11 8 0 3 31–16 +15 16 2nd TBD Did not qualify
50. 1957–58 26 15 5 6 51–30 +21 35 1st TBD Did not qualify Hungary Bukovi
51. 1958–59 26 15 4 7 45–26 +19 29 2nd TBD Did not qualify
52. 1959–60 26 10 9 7 47–35 +12 29 4th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Hidegkuti
53. 1960–61 26 13 4 7 53–42 +11 32 3rd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Szűcs
54. 1961–62 26 11 6 9 55–44 +11 28 5th TBD Mitropa Cup
55. 1962–63 26 11 9 6 41–32 +9 31 2nd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Kovács
56. 1963 13 4 6 3 16–16 0 14 7th TBD Did not qualify
57. 1964 26 11 5 10 42–47 −5 27 7th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Kovács, Hungary Volentik
58. 1965 26 7 10 9 30–42 −12 24 8th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Lakat
59. 1966 26 7 6 13 28–49 −21 20 10th TBD Did not qualify
60. 1967 26 7 6 13 28–49 −21 20 10th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Hidegkuti
61. 1968 30 7 11 12 35–40 −5 25 11th W Did not qualify Hungary Hidegkuti, Hungary Kovács
62. 1969 30 9 8 13 43–53 −10 26 9th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Kovács
63. 1970 14 8 2 4 19–12 +7 18 4th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Palicskó
64. 1970–71 30 10 13 7 46–35 +11 40 5th TBD Did not qualify
65. 1971–72 30 8 8 14 37–41 −4 22 13th TBD Did not qualify
66. 1972–73 30 8 11 11 36–49 −13 27 9th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Bencsik, Hungary Kalocsay
67. 1973–74 30 11 6 13 44–41 +3 28 10th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Kalocsay
68. 1974–75 28 9 7 12 33–39 −6 25 10th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Kovács
69. 1975–76 30 13 3 14 53–41 +12 29 6th R Did not qualify Hungary Keszthelyi
70. 1976–77 34 15 5 14 56–53 +3 35 8th TBD Did not qualify
71. 1977–78 34 18 11 5 57–29 +28 47 3rd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Mezey
72. 1978–79 34 11 8 15 42–50 −8 30 14th TBD UEFA Cup
73. 1979–80 34 12 10 12 48–50 −2 34 8th TBD Did not qualify
74. 1980–81 34 4 14 16 34–60 −26 22 17th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Szentmihályi, Hungary Szarvas
Nemzeti Bajnokság II
75. 1982–83 30 9 8 13 40–58 −18 26 12th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Sárosi
76. 1983–84 30 10 9 11 39–44 −5 29 8th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Palicskó
77. 1984–85 30 11 5 14 44–45 −1 27 14th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Palicskó, Hungary Makai
78. 1985–86 30 11 7 12 45–39 +6 29 7th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Both
79. 1986–87 30 17 9 4 52–24 +28 43 1st TBD Did not qualify Hungary Verebes
80. 1987–88 30 14 4 12 53–50 +3 32 6th TBD European Cup
81. 1988–89 30 13 11 3 41–34 +7 58 3rd TBD Intertoto Cup
82. 1989–90 30 18 4 14 48–26 +22 58 2nd TBD Did not qualify
83. 1990–91 30 10 6 14 38–39 −1 26 10th TBD Did not qualify
84. 1991–92 30 14 7 9 44–34 +10 35 5th TBD Did not qualify
85. 1992–93 30 14 8 8 59–37 +22 36 4th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Gellei
86. 1993–94 30 4 9 17 30–58 −28 17 16th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Gellei, Hungary Popovics
Nemzeti Bajnokság II
87. 1995–96 30 13 7 10 58–13 +15 46 5th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Bicskei, Hungary Kisteleki
88. 1996–97 34 26 7 1 87–25 +62 85 1st W Did not qualify Hungary Garaba, Hungary Garami
89. 1997–98 34 17 7 10 60–35 +25 58 5th W Did not qualify Hungary Garami
90. 1998–99 34 27 2 5 77–26 +51 83 1st TBD Did not qualify Hungary Egervári
91. 1999–00 32 18 9 5 64–28 +36 63 2nd W Did not qualify Netherlands Ten Cate
92. 2000–01 22 8 5 9 31–22 +9 35 6th TBD Did not qualify Hungary Pölöskei
93. 2001–02 38 21 4 13 62–47 +15 67 3rd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Bognár
94. 2002–03 32 20 6 6 59–34 +25 66 1st TBD Did not qualify Hungary Egervári
95. 2003–04 32 11 10 10 42–40 +2 44 6th TBD Did not qualify
96. 2004–05 30 16 9 5 47–26 +21 56 3rd TBD Did not qualify Hungary Garami
97. 2005–06 30 18 6 6 65–33 +32 60 4th TBD Did not qualify
98. 2006–07 30 19 4 7 61–33 +28 61 2nd TBD Did not qualify
99. 2007–08 30 20 6 4 67–23 +44 66 1st TBD UEFA Cup 1QR
100. 2008–09 30 13 6 11 43–41 +2 45 7th TBD Champions League 2QR
101. 2009–10 30 12 7 11 52–41 +11 43 6th TBD Did not qualify
102. 2010–11 30 8 6 16 35–49 −14 30 15th TBD Did not qualify
Nemzeti Bajnokság II
103. 2012–13 30 15 6 9 43–30 +13 51 4th TBD Did not qualify
104. 2013–14 30 11 7 12 42–36 +6 40 8th TBD Did not qualify
105. 2014–15 30 18 3 9 39–25 +14 57 3rd TBD Did not qualify
106. 2015–16 33 14 9 10 39–37 +2 51 4th QF Europa League 1QR Hungary László, Hungary Teodoru
107. 2016–17 0 0 0 0 0–0 0 0 TBD TBD Europa League TBD Hungary Teodoru, Hungary Tamási [38]
Σ ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
Notes
  • Note 1: In the 1940–41 season the far-right salutations appeared at the stadiums. On 26 June 1940, Brüll, Preiszman, and Fodor retired after a press conference claiming that they cannot do anything for the club after the 1939–40 season due to the cheating of the referees. The MTK declared their dissolution. The Hungarian Football Federation suspended the right to play for the club due to the fact that Burko, a Polish Jew player is still present at the club.
Other Notes

Italics: in progress

In European competitions[edit]

Season Competition Round Club Home Away Aggregate
1955–56 European Cup 1. Round Belgium Anderlecht 6–3 4–1 10–4
Quarter-finals France Stade Reims 4–4 2–4 6–8
1958–59 European Cup Preliminary Round Poland Polonia Bytom 3–0 3–0 6–0
1. Round Switzerland Young Boys 1–2 1–4 2–6
1961–62 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round France Strasbourg 10–2 3–1 13–3
2. Round East Germany Lokomotive Leipzig 3–0 0–3 3–3 (play-off 2–0)
Quarter-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Novi Sad 2–1 4–1 6–2
Semi-finals Spain Valencia 3–7 0–3 3–10
1963–64 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Preliminary Round Bulgaria Slavia Sofia 1–0 1–1 2–1
1. Round East Germany Motor Zwickau 2–0 0–1 2–1
Quarter-finals Turkey Fenerbahçe 2–0 1–3 3–3 (play-off 1–0)
Semi-finals Scotland Celtic 4–0 0–3 4–3
Final Portugal Sporting CP
3–3 (aet)
0–1 (play-off)
1969–70 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round East Germany Magdeburg 1–1 0–1 1–2 (aet)
1976–77 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Czechoslovakia Sparta Prague 3–1 1–1 4–2
2. Round Soviet Union Dinamo Tbilisi 1–0 4–1 5–1
Quarter-finals West Germany Hamburg 1–1 1–4 2–5
1978–79 UEFA Cup 1. Round Romania Politehnica Timişoara 2–1 0–2 2–3
1985 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 11 Bulgaria Chernomorets Burgas 5–1 2–1
Group 11 Norway IK Start 3–0 3–3
Group 11 Switzerland FC Aarau 3–1 1–1
1986 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 1 Germany Fortuna Düsseldorf 0–0 3–3
Group 1 Netherlands NEC Nijmegen 2–2 3–1
Group 1 Belgium FC Liége 5–2 0–3
1987–88 European Cup 1. Round Romania Steaua București 2–0 0–4 2–4
1988 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 10 Germany Karlsruher SC 2–1 1–1
Group 10 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Vojvodina 1–0 0–5
Group 10 Austria Grazer AK 0–1 1–1
1989–90 UEFA Cup 1. Round Soviet Union Dynamo Kyiv 1–2 0–4 1–6
1990 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 4 Slovakia Slovan Bratislava 0–2 0–2
Group 4 Denmark Vejle 0–1 1–4
Group 4 Sweden Norrköping 4–3 0–2
1990–91 UEFA Cup 1. Round Switzerland Luzern 1–1 1–2 2–3
1993–94 UEFA Cup 1. Round Iceland Reykjavík 0–0 2–1 2–1
2. Round Belgium Mechelen 1–1 0–5 1–6
1997–98 UEFA Cup 1. Round Russia Alania Vladikavkaz 3–0 1–1 4–1
2. Round Croatia Croatia Zagreb 1–0 0–2 1–2
1997–98 UEFA Champions League 1. Qualifying Round Armenia Pyunik 4–3 2–0 6–3
2. Qualifying Round Norway Rosenborg 0–1 1–3 1–4
1998–99 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Qualifying Round Faroe Islands Gøta 7–0 3–1 10–1
1. Round Austria Ried 0–1 0–2 0–3
1999–00 UEFA Champions League 2. Qualifying Round Iceland ÍBV 3–1 2–0 5–1
3. Qualifying Round Croatia Croatia Zagreb 0–2 0–0 0–2
1999–00 UEFA Cup 1. Round Turkey Fenerbahçe 0–0 2–0 2–0
2. Round Greece AEK Athens 2–1 0–1 2–2 (a)
2000–01 UEFA Cup Qualifying Round Finland Jokerit 1–0 4–2 5–2
1. Round Bulgaria CSKA Sofia 0–1 2–1 2–2 (a)
2. Round France Nantes 0–1 1–2 1–3
2003–04 UEFA Champions League 2. Qualifying Round Finland HJK Helsinki 3–1 0–1 3–2
3. Qualifying Round Scotland Celtic 0–4 0–1 0–5
2003–04 UEFA Cup 1. Round Croatia Dinamo Zagreb 0–0 1–3 1–3
2007–08 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round Armenia Mika 2–1 0–1 2–2 (a)
2008–09 UEFA Champions League 2. Qualifying Round Turkey Fenerbahçe 0–5 0–2 0–7
2012–13 UEFA Europa League 1. Qualifying Round Slovakia Senica 1–1 1–2 2–3
2015–16 UEFA Europa League 1. Qualifying Round Serbia Vojvodina 0–0 1–3 1–3
2016–17 UEFA Europa League 1. Qualifying Round Kazakhstan Aktobe 2–0 1–1 3–1
2. Qualifying Round Azerbaijan Gabala 1–2 0–2 1–4

Record by country of opposition[edit]

  • Correct as of 7 July 2016
Country Pld W D L GF GA GD Win%
Austria Austria 4 0 1 3 1 5 −4 00.00
Armenia Armenia 4 3 0 1 8 5 +3 75.00
Azerbaijan Azerbaijan 0 0 0 0 0 0 +0 !
Belgium Belgium 6 3 1 2 16 15 +1 50.00
Croatia Croatia 6 1 2 3 2 7 −5 16.67
East Germany East Germany 6 2 1 3 6 6 +0 33.33
Germany Germany 6 1 4 1 8 10 −2 16.67
Kazakhstan Kazakhstan 2 1 1 0 3 1 +2 50.00
Russia Russia 2 1 1 0 4 1 +3 50.00
Slovakia Slovakia 4 0 1 3 2 7 −5 00.00
Turkey Turkey 6 2 1 3 5 10 −5 33.33
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia 4 3 0 1 7 7 +0 75.00
Totals 39 12 9 18 41 48 –7 30.77

P – Played; W – Won; D – Drawn; L – Lost

Club record in UEFA competitions[edit]

As correct of 22 June 2015. [39]

  • Biggest win: 27/08/1998, MTK 7–0 Faroe Islands Gøta, Budapest
  • Biggest defeat: 06/08/2008, MTK 0–5 Turkey Fenerbahçe, Budapest and 20/10/1993, Belgium Mechelen 5–0 MTK, Mechelen
  • Appearances in UEFA Champions League: 7
  • Appearances in UEFA Cup Winners' Cup: 4
  • Appearances in UEFA Europa League: 10
  • Player with most UEFA appearances: 27 Hungary Illés
  • Top scorers in UEFA club competitions: 10 Hungary Palotás

See also[edit]

Sources[edit]

  • Behind The Curtain – Travels in Eastern European Football: Jonathan Wilson (2006) [1]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "1904 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". rsssf.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 11 July 2016. 
  2. ^ "1907–08 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". rsssf.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 11 July 2016. 
  3. ^ "1913–14 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". rsssf.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 12 July 2016. 
  4. ^ "1916–17 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". rsssf.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 12 July 2016. 
  5. ^ "1917–18 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". rsssf.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 12 July 2016. 
  6. ^ "1918–19 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". rsssf.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 12 July 2016. 
  7. ^ MTK Budapest FC
  8. ^ Foer, Franklin (2004). How Soccer Explains the World: An Unlikely Theory of Globalization. New York: HarperCollins. pp. 85–88. ISBN 0-06-621234-0. 
  9. ^ "MTK Budapest 2–1 Slavia Sofia". UEFA.com. 1 June 1964. Retrieved 1 June 1964.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  10. ^ "Zwickau 1–2 MTK Budapest". UEFA.com. 1 June 1964. Retrieved 1 June 1964.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  11. ^ "MTK Budapest 3–3 Fenerbahce". UEFA.com. 1 June 1964. Retrieved 1 June 1964.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  12. ^ "Celtic 3–4 MTK Budapest". UEFA.com. 1 June 1964. Retrieved 1 June 1964.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  13. ^ "1963/64: Sporting at the second attempt". UEFA.com. 1 June 1964. Retrieved 1 June 1964.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  14. ^ "2002–03 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". rsssf.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 11 July 2016. 
  15. ^ "Rednic secures MTK advantage". UEFA.com. 30 July 2003. Retrieved 30 July 2003. 
  16. ^ "MTK progress despite defeat". UEFA.com. 6 August 2003. Retrieved 6 August 2003. 
  17. ^ "Celtic stroll in Budapest". UEFA.com. 13 August 2003. Retrieved 13 August 2003. 
  18. ^ "Celtic stroll past MTK". UEFA.com. 27 August 2003. Retrieved 27 August 2003. 
  19. ^ "MTK make Pisont purchase". UEFA.com. 2 July 2003. Retrieved 2 July 2003. 
  20. ^ "Torghelle decides on MTK move". UEFA.com. 4 July 2003. Retrieved 4 July 2003. 
  21. ^ "MTK seal Super Cup success". UEFA.com. 21 July 2003. Retrieved 21 July 2003. 
  22. ^ "MTK hold aces with the end in sight". UEFA.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 22 May 2008. 
  23. ^ "MTK atremble as Hungary gears up". UEFA.com. 14 July 2008. Retrieved 14 July 2008. 
  24. ^ "2007–08 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". rsssf.com. 22 May 2008. Retrieved 11 July 2016. 
  25. ^ "Debrecen lift cup after shoot-out success". UEFA.com. 2 May 2012. Retrieved 2 May 2012. 
  26. ^ "2014–15 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". www.rsssf.com. 8 July 2016. Retrieved 9 July 2016. 
  27. ^ "2015–16 UEFA Europa League: MTK Budapest 0–0 Vojvodina". UEFA.com. 30 June 2016. Retrieved 8 July 2016. 
  28. ^ "2015–16 UEFA Europa League: Vojvodina 3–1 MTK Budapest". UEFA.com. 30 June 2016. Retrieved 8 July 2016. 
  29. ^ "2015–16 Nemzeti Bajnokság I". www.rsssf.com. 8 July 2016. Retrieved 8 July 2016. 
  30. ^ "2016–17 UEFA Europa League: Aktobe 1–1 MTK Budapest". UEFA.com. 30 June 2016. Retrieved 8 July 2016. 
  31. ^ "2016–17 UEFA Europa League: MTK Budapest 2–0 Aktobe". UEFA.com. 30 June 2016. Retrieved 8 July 2016. 
  32. ^ "Nándor Hidegkuti Stadion". Stadium Database. 10 February 2015. 
  33. ^ "MTK Lantos Mihály Sportközpont". MTK.hu. 10 February 2015. 
  34. ^ "MTK Lantos Mihály Sportközpont". MTK.hu. 10 February 2015. 
  35. ^ "Team". MK Budapest. Retrieved 20 February 2016. 
  36. ^ http://mtkbudapest.hu/vezetoseg
  37. ^ http://mtkbudapest.hu/szakmai-stab
  38. ^ http://www.nemzetisport.hu/labdarugo_nb_i/mtk-tamasi-zsolt-az-uj-szakvezeto-hivatalos-2542905
  39. ^ "MTK Budapest". UEFA.com. 22 June 2015. Retrieved 22 June 2015. 

External links[edit]