Macedonian Football Cup

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Macedonian Football Cup
Macedonian Football Cup logo.jpg
Founded 1992
Region  Macedonia
Number of teams c. 32
Qualifier for UEFA Europa League
Current champions Shkëndija
(2nd title)
Most successful club(s) Vardar
(5 titles)
Website ffm.mk
2018–19 Macedonian Football Cup

The Macedonian Football Cup (Macedonian: Куп на Македонија, Kup na Makedonija), is the top knockout tournament of Macedonian football and the second most important football competition in Macedonia after the Macedonian First League championship. The cup was established in 1992 after local clubs had abandoned the Yugoslav First League and Yugoslav Cup competitions following the breakup of Yugoslavia.

As of 2014, a total of 16 clubs have reached the cup finals and the most successful side in the history of the competition is Vardar, who have triumphed 5 times in their 6 cup final appearances.[1] They are followed by Rabotnički and Sloga Jugomagnat, who have won 4 titles.

Winners[edit]

Macedonian Cup's former logo

Key

Match decided by a penalty shootout after extra time
double-dagger Winning team won The Double
Season Winner Score Runners–up Venue Attendance
1992–93 Vardar double-dagger (1) 1–0 Pelister Gradski stadion, Skopje 20,000
1993–94 Sileks (1) 1–1 (a.e.t.),
4–2 pen.
Pelister Gradski stadion, Skopje
1994–95 Vardar double-dagger (2) 2–1 Sileks Gradski stadion, Skopje 20,000
1995–96 Sloga Jugomagnat (1) 0–0 (a.e.t.),
5–3 pen.
Vardar Gradski stadion, Skopje 18,000
1996–97 Sileks double-dagger (2) 4–1 Sloga Jugomagnat Gradski stadion, Kavadarci 4,500
1997–98 Vardar (3) 2–0 Sloga Jugomagnat Gradski stadion, Skopje 19,000
1998–99 Vardar (4) 2–0 Sloga Jugomagnat Gradski stadion, Skopje 14,000
1999–00 Sloga Jugomagnat double-dagger (2) 6–0 Pobeda Stadion Goce Delchev, Prilep 12,000
2000–01 Pelister (1) 2–1 Sloga Jugomagnat Gradski stadion, Skopje 5,000
2001–02 Pobeda (1) 3–1 Cementarnica 55 Stadion Mladost, Strumica 6,000
2002–03 Cementarnica 55 (1) 4–4 (a.e.t.),
3–2 pen.
Sloga Jugomagnat Gradski stadion, Skopje 7,000
2003–04 Sloga Jugomagnat (3) 1–0 Napredok Gradski stadion, Skopje 5,000
2004–05 Bashkimi (1) 2–1 Madjari Solidarnost Gradski stadion, Skopje 10,000
2005–06 Makedonija GP (1) 3–2 Shkëndija Gradski stadion, Skopje 14,000
2006–07 Vardar (5) 2–1 Pobeda Gradski stadion, Skopje 5,000
2007–08 Rabotnichki double-dagger (1) 2–0 Milano Gradski stadion, Skopje 5,000
2008–09 Rabotnichki (2) 1–1 (a.e.t.),
6–5 pen.
Makedonija GP Philip II Arena, Skopje 5,000
2009–10 Teteks (1) 3–2 Rabotnichki Philip II Arena, Skopje 4,000
2010–11 Metalurg (1) 2–0 Teteks Stadion Goce Delchev, Prilep 3,000
2011–12 Renova (1) 3–1 Rabotnichki Gradski stadion, Shtip 1,000
2012–13 Teteks (2) 1–1 (a.e.t.),
6–5 pen.
Shkëndija Philip II Arena, Skopje 0
2013–14 Rabotnichki double-dagger (3) 2–0 Metalurg Philip II Arena, Skopje 1,000
2014–15 Rabotnichki (4) 2–1 Teteks Philip II Arena, Skopje 3,800
2015–16 Shkëndija (1) 2–0 Rabotnichki Philip II Arena, Skopje 8,000
2016–17 Pelister (2) 0–0 (a.e.t.),
4–3 pen.
Shkëndija Stadion Mladost, Strumica 6,000
2017–18 Shkëndija double-dagger (2) 3–0 Pelister Stadion Mladost, Strumica 2,500

Sources:[2][3]

Performance by club[edit]

Club Winners Runners-up Winning Years Runner-up Years
Vardar 5 1 1993, 1995, 1998, 1999, 2007 1996
Rabotnichki 4 3 2008, 2009, 2014, 2015 2010, 2012, 2016
Sloga Jugomagnat[A] 3 5 1996, 2000, 2004 1997, 1998, 1999, 2001, 2003
Pelister 2 3 2001, 2017 1993, 1994, 2018
Shkëndija 2 3 2016, 2018 2006, 2013, 2017
Teteks 2 2 2010, 2013 2011, 2015
Sileks 2 1 1994, 1997 1995
Pobeda[B] 1 2 2002 2000, 2007
Cementarnica 55 1 1 2003 2002
Makedonija Gjorche Petrov 1 1 2006 2009
Metalurg 1 1 2011 2014
Bashkimi 1 2005
Renova 1 2012
Napredok 1 2004
Madzhari Solidarnost 1 2005
Milano 1 2008

Source:[2]

Titles by city[edit]

City Titles Winning Clubs
Coat of arms of Skopje.svg Skopje
15
Vardar (5), Rabotnički (4), Sloga Jugomagnat (3),
Cementarnica 55 (1), Makedonija Gjorče Petrov (1), Metalurg (1)
Coat of arms of Tetovo Municipality.png Tetovo
5
Teteks (2), Shkëndija (2), Renova (1)
Coat of arms of Bitola Municipality.svg Bitola
2
Pelister (2)
Coat of arms of Kratovo Municipality.svg Kratovo
2
Sileks (2)
Coat of arms of Kumanovo Municipality.svg Kumanovo
1
Bashkimi (1)
Coat of arms of Prilep Municipality.svg Prilep
1
Pobeda (1)

Republic Cup[edit]

Season Champion
1946–47 Garnizon Skopje
1947–48 FK Teteks
1948–49 unknown
1949–50 FK Teteks
1950–51 FK Pobeda
1951–52 Garnizon Skopje
1952–53 FK Vardar 2nd team or B-squad
1953–54 FK Rabotnichki
1954–55 FK Vardar
1955–56 not held
1956–57 FK Rabotnichki
1957–58 FK Pobeda
1958–59 FK Pelister
1959–60 FK Pobeda
1960–61 FK Pobeda
1961–62 FK Pelister
1962–63 FK Pobeda
1963–64 FK Pobeda
1964–65 FK Vardar
1965–66 FK Vardar
1966–67 FK Vardar
1967–68 FK Vardar
1968–69 FK Vardar
Season Champion
1969–70 FK Vardar
1970–71 FK Vardar
1971–72 FK Vardar
1972–73 FK Ohrid
1973–74 FK Rabotnichki
1974–75 not held
1975–76 FK Vardar 2nd team or B-squad
1976–77 FK Pobeda
1977–78 FK Teteks
1978–79 FK Vardar
1979–80 FK Vardar
1980–81 FK Bregalnica
1981–82 FK Teteks
1982–83 FK Rabotnichki
1983–84 FK Belasica
1984–85 FK Pelister
1985–86 FK Belasica
1986–87 FK Pobeda
1987–88 FK Rabotnichki
1988–89 FK Sileks
1989–90 FK Sileks
1990–91 FK Pelister
1991–92 FK Vardar

Source:[4]

Notes[edit]

A. ^ The Sloga Jugomagnat, which traced its roots back to 1927 went excluded after a missing two games in the 2009–10 season and folded in 2009. In 2012, a successor club called FK Shkupi was founded after a merger with FK Albarsa which started in the 3rd League. The club won first place in the 2012–13 season and after was a failed to promote to the 2nd League, the club was a merged with FK Korzo and a placed in the 2nd League for the 2013–14 season (in fall season was played as Korzo). However, despite club officials and fans claims that the Shkupi is the Sloga Jugomagnat's successor, neither the Football Federation of Macedonia nor UEFA recognize Sloga Jugomagnat's titles and statistics before 2009 as being part of the 2012 founded Shkupi's track record.
B. ^ The original Pobeda, which was traced its roots back to 1941 went banned from UEFA competitions in 2010 and will be eligible in the 2017–18 season. In 2010, a successor club called FK Viktorija (later renamed to Pobeda Junior) was founded which started competing in the 3rd league. Despite club officials and fans claims that the new Pobeda Junior is the Pobeda's successor, neither the Football Federation of Macedonia nor UEFA recognize Pobeda's titles and statistics before 2010 as being part of the 2010 founded Pobeda Junior's track record.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Vardar wins the Macedonian Cup". macedonianfootball.com. Retrieved 26 May 2007. 
  2. ^ a b "Macedonia - List of Cup Finals". RSSSF. Retrieved 12 July 2011. 
  3. ^ "Macedonian Football | Macedonian Cup history – Macedonian Football". MacedonianFootball.com. Retrieved 30 July 2018. 
  4. ^ "Mazedonischer Pokal". spitzerwinkel.de. Retrieved 19 May 2012. 

External links[edit]