PFC CSKA Moscow

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CSKA Moscow
Club crest
Full nameПрофессиональный футбольный клуб ЦСКА Москва
(Professional Football Club, Central Sport Club of the Army, Moscow)
Nickname(s)Koni (Horses)
Krasno-sinie (Red-blues)
Armeitsy (Militarians)
Founded27 August 1911; 107 years ago (1911-08-27)
GroundVEB Arena
Luzhniki Stadium (UEFA Champions League matches)
Capacity30,457
OwnerVadim Giner
ChairmanYevgeni Giner
ManagerViktor Goncharenko
LeagueRussian Premier League
2017–182nd
WebsiteClub website
Current season

PFC Central Sport Club of the Army Moscow (Russian: Профессиональный футбольный клуб – ЦСКА) is a Russian professional football club. It is based in Moscow, playing its home matches at the 30,000-capacity VEB Arena. The club is the best known part of the CSKA Moscow sports club.

Founded in 1911, CSKA is the oldest football club in Russia and it had its most successful period after World War II with five titles in six seasons. It won a total of 7 Soviet Top League championships and 5 Soviet Cups, including the double in the last-ever season in 1991. The club has also won 6 Russian Premier League titles as well as record 7 Russian Cups.

CSKA Moscow became the first club in Russia to win one of the European cup competitions, the UEFA Cup, after defeating Sporting CP in the final in Lisbon in 2005.

CSKA was the official team of the Soviet Army during the communist era. Since the dissolution of the Soviet Union it has become privately owned, with the Ministry of Defence as a shareholder. Russian businessman Roman Abramovich's Sibneft corporation was a leading sponsor of the club from 2004 to 2006.

History[edit]

Officially, CSKA is a professional club and thus no longer a section of the Russian military's CSKA sports club. The Russian Ministry of Defense is a PFC CSKA shareholder, however, and the central club claims them as their own. The Moscow Army men won their 10th national title back in 2006 and they are one of the most successful clubs in Russian football, having an extensive legacy in Soviet football as well. CSKA won the Soviet championship seven times (1946, 1947, 1948, 1950, 1951, 1970, 1991), silver – 1938, 1945, 1949, 1990, bronze – 1939, 1955, 1956, 1958, 1964, 1965; the Soviet Cup five times (1945, 1948, 1951, 1955, 1991); the Russian Cup in 2002, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2013; won the Russian Premier League champions title in 2003, 2005, 2006, 2012–13, 2013–14, 2015–16 finishing second in 1998, 2002, 2004, 2008, 2010 and 2014–15, bronze 1999, 2007, 2012 and the Russian Super Cup in 2004, 2006, 2007, 2009,2012–13. After winning the Soviet championship in 1951, the club started the 1952 championship with 3 wins, but were forced to withdraw from the league as punishment for a disappointing showing of the Soviet Union football team at the Helsinki Olympics.[1] In 2004, the club received a major financial infusion from a sponsorship deal with Sibneft, an oil company owned by Russian billionaire Roman Abramovich. Abramovich did not take an ownership interest in the club, as he was the owner of English Premier League club Chelsea and UEFA rules allow only one club controlled by any one entity (person or corporation) to participate in European club competition in a given season. The partnership with Sibneft lasted until 2006, when VTB became the sponsor of the club. CSKA started 2009 without a shirt sponsor.

СDKA,СDSA

1945,1948,1951,1955 Soviet Cup final.

On 4 November 1992, CSKA qualified for the group stage of the UEFA Champions League which contained only 8 teams after defeating Spanish champion FC Barcelona 4–3 on aggregate but CSKA eliminated in the Semi-finals after losing to eventual Champions Olympique de Marseille 0–6 scorelines in Stade Vélodrome.

2010–present[edit]

On 16 March 2010, CSKA qualified for the quarterfinals of the UEFA Champions League after defeating Sevilla FC 3–2 on aggregate. They were later eliminated from competition by Internazionale, losing by 1–0 scorelines in both Milan and Moscow. On 7 December 2011, CSKA qualified for the knockout phase of the UEFA Champions League after winning crucial 3 points by defeating Internazionale with scoreline 1–2 in Milan.

On 6 October 2016, Finland announced that Roman Eremenko had been handed a 30-day ban from football by UEFA,[2] with UEFA announcing on 18 November 2016, that Eremenko had been handed a 2-year ban from football due to testing positive for cocaine. [3]

On 6 December 2016, CSKA announced that manager Leonid Slutsky would leave the club after seven years at the club, following their last game of 2016, away to Tottenham Hotspur.[4] 6 days later, 12 December, Viktor Goncharenko was announced as the club's new manager, signing a two-year contract.[5] On 21 July 2018, Goncharenko also extended his contract until the end of the 2019/20 season.[6]

European[edit]

CSKA Moscow team in 2011 against PAOK at a UEFA Europa League match
As of match played 23 Oktober 2018
Competition P W D L GS GA %W Notes
European Cup/UEFA Champions League 101 33 24 44 120 151 032.67
UEFA Cup/UEFA Europa League 57 30 13 14 91 50 052.63 Champions (2004–05)
European Cup Winners' Cup / UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 4 2 0 2 5 5 050.00
UEFA Super Cup 1 0 0 1 1 3 000.00 Runners-up (2005)
Total 163 65 37 61 217 209 039.88

CSKA Moscow won their first, and so far only, European competition on 18 May 2005 in Lisbon, Portugal. Sergei Ignashevich lifted the 2005 UEFA Cup after CSKA ran out 3-1 winners over Sporting CP in Sporting's own Estádio José Alvalade stadium. Goals from Aleksei Berezutski, Yuri Zhirkov and Vágner Love saw CSKA become the first Russian club to win a major European title, as well as the first Russian club to complete a treble.

UEFA club coefficient ranking[edit]

As of 30 October 2018. Source: [1]
Rank Team Points
28 Netherlands AFC Ajax 52.500
29 France Olympique Lyonnais 52.500
30 Russia CSKA Moscow 46.000
31 Spain Athletic Bilbao 46.000
32 Austria FC Salzburg 44.500

Nickname[edit]

CSKA was nicknamed Horses because the first stadium was built on the old racecourse/hippodromo in Moscow.[7] It was considered offensive, but later it was transformed into The Horses, and currently this nickname is used by players and fans as the name, along with other variants such as Army Men (Russian: армейцы) and Red-Blues (Russian: красно-синие).

Names[edit]

Previous CSKA logo
  • 1911–22: Amateur Society of Skiing Sports (OLLS) (Russian: Общество Любителей Лыжного Спорта)
  • 1923: Experimental & Demonstrational Playground of Military Education Association (OPPV) (Russian: Опытно-Показательная Площадка Всеобуча)
  • 1924–27: Experimental & Demonstrational Playground of Military Administration (OPPV) (Russian: Опытно-Показательная Площадка Военведа)
  • 1928–50: Sports Club of Central House of the Red Army (CDKA) (Russian: Спортивный Клуб Центрального Дома Красной Армии)
  • 1951–56: Sports Club of Central House of the Soviet Army (CDSA) (Russian: Спортивный Клуб Центрального Дома Советской Армии)
  • 1957–59: Central Sports Club of the Ministry of Defense (CSK MO) (Russian: Центральный Спортивный Клуб Министерства Обороны)
  • 1960–: Central Sports Club of Army (CSKA) (Russian: Центральный Спортивный Клуб Армии)

Stadium[edit]

CSKA Moscow fans

CSKA had its own stadium called "Light-Athletic Football Complex CSKA" and abbreviated as LFK CSKA. Its capacity is very small for a club of its stature; no more than 4,600 spectators. This is one of the primary reasons the club uses other venues in the city. Between 1961 and 2000, CSKA played their home games at the Grigory Fedotov Stadium. In 2007, the Grigory Fedotov Stadium was demolished in 2007, and ground was broken on the club's new stadium Arena CSKA later the same year. During construction of their new stadium, CSKA played the majority of their games at the Arena Khimki and Luzhniki Stadium. After several delays in its construction, Arena CSKA was official opened on 10 September 2016.[8]

On 28 February 2017, CSKA Moscow, announced that they had sold the naming rights to the stadium to VEB, with the stadium becoming the VEB Arena.[9]

Supporters[edit]

CSKA Moscow Fans maintain good relations with the Greek football club PAOK FC supporters Gate 4 as well and with the fans of Serbian FK Partizan.[citation needed]

Famous fans[edit]

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

CSKA captain Igor Akinfeev
As of 5 October 2018[34]

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

No. Position Player
1 Russia GK Ilya Pomazun
2 Russia DF Mário Fernandes
3 Russia DF Nikita Chernov
5 Russia DF Viktor Vasin
8 Croatia MF Nikola Vlašić (on loan from Everton)
9 Russia FW Fyodor Chalov
10 Russia MF Alan Dzagoev
11 Uruguay FW Abel Hernández
14 Russia DF Kirill Nababkin (vice-captain)
15 Russia MF Dmitry Yefremov
17 Iceland MF Arnór Sigurðsson
19 Japan FW Takuma Nishimura
20 Russia MF Konstantin Kuchayev
No. Position Player
22 Russia GK Georgi Kyrnats
23 Iceland DF Hörður Björgvin Magnússon
25 Croatia MF Kristijan Bistrović
29 Slovenia MF Jaka Bijol
31 Russia MF Aleksandr Makarov
35 Russia GK Igor Akinfeev (captain)
42 Russia DF Georgi Shchennikov
50 Brazil DF Rodrigo Becão (on loan from Bahia)
72 Russia MF Astemir Gordyushenko
75 Russia FW Timur Zhamaletdinov
77 Russia MF Ilzat Akhmetov
80 Russia MF Khetag Khosonov
98 Russia MF Ivan Oblyakov

Out on loan[edit]

As of 31 August 2018[35]

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

No. Position Player
Russia MF Sergei Tkachyov (at Arsenal Tula until 30 June 2019)
Russia FW Konstantin Bazelyuk (at SKA-Khabarovsk until 30 June 2019)

Retired numbers[edit]

CSKA Women[edit]

CSKA's women's football team was founded in 1990 and competed in Soviet Championship's second level. Following the dissolution of the Soviet Union that same year, it registered in the Russian Supreme Division, where it competed for two seasons before it folded.

Following the disbanding of Zorky Krasnogorsk near the end of the 2015 Top Division, FK Rossiyanka filled its vacancy for the next season and the new team was registered as CSKA in the 2016 championship. Its first game, a 1–1 draw against Chertanovo, coincided with the 93rd anniversary of the CSKA's first football match.[36] CSKA ended the championship second-to-last, while Rossiyanka won its fifth title.

In July 2017, during the inter-season summer pause, it became a CSKA official section.[37] Two months later the team won its first title after defeating Chertanovo 1–0 in the Russian Cup final.

Club officials[edit]

Managerial history[edit]

Honours[edit]

Domestic[edit]

1946, 1947, 1948, 1950, 1951, 1970, 1991, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2012–13, 2013–14, 2015–16
1986, 1989
    • Runners-up (1): 1985
1945, 1948, 1951, 1955, 1991, 2002, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2013
2004, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2013, 2014, 2018
1952

European[edit]

2004–05

Non-official[edit]

1994
2007
2010
2013

Notable players[edit]

Had international caps for their respective countries. Players whose name is listed in bold represented their countries while playing for CSKA.

Club records[edit]

Appearances[edit]

Igor Akinfeev is CSKA's most capped player with 581 appearances
As of match played 3 November 2018
Name Years League Cup Europe Other1 Total
1 Russia Igor Akinfeev 2003–present 410 (0) 40 (0) 118 (0) 13 (0) 581 (0)[38]
2 Russia Sergei Ignashevich 2004–2018 381 (35) 39 (6) 111 (5) 9 (0) 540 (46)[39]
3 Russia Vasili Berezutski 2002–2018 376 (9) 40 (0) 105 (4) 10 (0) 531 (13)[40]
4 Russia Aleksei Berezutski 2001–2018 341 (8) 46 (0) 106 (3) 9 (0) 502 (11)[41]
5 Soviet Union Vladimir Fedotov 1960–1975 382 (92) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 382+ (92+)
6 Lithuania Deividas Šemberas 2002-2012 254 (1) 37 (0) 70 (0) 6 (1) 367 (2)[42]
7 Bosnia and Herzegovina Elvir Rahimić 2001–2014 240 (6) 36 (0) 64 (0) 7 (0) 347 (6)[43]
8 Soviet Union Vladimir Polikarpov 341 (74) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 341+ (74+)
9 Russia Alan Dzagoev 2008–present 237 (53) 26 (5) 74 (17) 5 (0) 342 (75)[44]
10 Russia Sergei Semak 1994–2004 282 (68) 25 (9) 21 (6) 1 (0) 329 (84)[45]
11 Russia Evgeni Aldonin 2004–2013 213 (6) 31 (5) 66 (2) 5 (0) 315 (13)[46]
12 Soviet Union Dmitri Bagrich 312 (?) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 312+ (?+)
13 Soviet UnionCommonwealth of Independent StatesRussia Dmitri Galiamin 1981–1991 292 (?) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 292+ (?+)
14 Soviet UnionCommonwealth of Independent StatesRussia Dmitri Kuznetsov 1984–1991, 1992, 1997–1998 291 (49) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 291+ (49+)
15 Soviet Union Volodymyr Kaplychnyi 1966–1975 288 (?) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 288+ (?+)
16 Russia Georgi Shchennikov 2008–present 197 (3) 17 (1) 67 (2) 7 (0) 288 (6)[47]
17 Soviet Union Albert Shesternyov 1959–1972 278 (?) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 278+ (?+)
18 Brazil Vágner Love 2004–2011, 2013 169 (85) 27 (8) 57 (30) 6 (1) 259 (124)[48]
19 Soviet Union Yuri Chesnokov 1975–1983 252 (72) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 252+ (72+)
20 Soviet Union Aleksandr Tarkhanov 1976–1984 249 (61) ? (?) ? (?) ? (?) 249+ (61+)

1Includes Russian Super Cup, Russian Premier League Cup and UEFA Super Cup.

Top goalscorers[edit]

As of Match played 23 October 2018
Vagner Love scored 124 goals in 259 games during his CSKA career
Name Years League Cup Europe Other1 Total
1 Soviet Union Grigory Fedotov 1938–1949 124 (155) ? (?) 0 (0) ? (?) 124+ (155+)
2 Brazil Vágner Love 2004–2011, 2013 85 (169) 8 (27) 30 (57) 1 (6) 124 (259)[48]
3 Ivory Coast Seydou Doumbia 2010–2014 66 (108) 5 (11) 23 (30) 1 (1) 95 (150)[49]
4 Soviet Union Boris Kopeikin 1969-1977 71 (223) 21 (37) 2 (4) 0 (0) 94 (264)
5 Soviet Union Vladimir Fedotov 1960–1975 92 (382) ? (?) 0 (2) ? (?) 92+ (382+)
6 Soviet Union Yuri Chesnokov 1975–1983 72 (252) 14 (35) 1 (2) 0 (0) 87 (289)
7 Russia Sergei Semak 1994–2004 68 (282) 9 (25) 6 (21) 0 (1) 84 (329)[45]
8 Soviet Union Vsevolod Bobrov 1945–1949 82 (79) ? (?) 0 (0) ? (?) 82+ (79+)
9 Soviet Union Vladimir Dyomin 1941-1952, 1954 81 (?) ? (?) 0 (0) ? (?) 81+ (?)
10 Soviet Union Valentin Nikolayev 1940–1952 79 (187) ? (?) 0 (0) ? (?) 79+ (187+)
11 Russia Valeri Masalitin 1987-1989, 1990-1992, 1993 73 (134) 5 (20) 0 (2) 0 (0) 78 (156)
12 Soviet Union Aleksey Grinin 1939-1952 76 (?) ? (?) 0 (0) ? (?) 76+ (?)
13 Russia Alan Dzagoev 2008–present 53 (237) 5 (26) 17 (74) 0 (5) 75 (342)[44]
14 Soviet Union Vladimir Polikarpov 1962-1974 74 (341) ? (?) 0 (4) ? (?) 74+ (341+)
15 Soviet Union Aleksandr Tarkhanov 1976–1984 61 (249) 10 (33) 1 (2) 0 (0) 72 (284)
16 Russia Vladimir Kulik 1997-2001 49 (140) 14 (18) 0 (4) - (-) 63 (162)[50]
17 Nigeria Ahmed Musa 2012–2016, 2018 48 (135) 6 (15) 7 (32) 0 (2) 61 (184)[51]
18 Soviet UnionCommonwealth of Independent StatesRussia Igor Korneev 1985–1991 48 (144) 9 (20) 0 (2) 0 (0) 57 (166)
19 Soviet UnionCommonwealth of Independent StatesRussia Dmitri Kuznetsov 1984–1991, 1992, 1997–1998 49 (292) 5 (29) 0 (2) 0 (0) 54 (323)
20 Soviet Union Yuri Belyayev 1951, 1955-1960 52 (?) ? (?) 0 (0) ? (?) 52+ (?)

1Includes Russian Super Cup, Russian Premier League Cup and UEFA Super Cup.

References[edit]

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  36. ^ ZFK CSKA Moscow
  37. ^ CSKA Moscow
  38. ^ "Igor Akinfeev". pfc-cska.com. PFC CSKA Moscow. Retrieved 15 August 2018.
  39. ^ "Sergei Ignashevich". pfc-cska.com. PFC CSKA Moscow. Retrieved 15 August 2018.
  40. ^ "Vasili Berezutski". pfc-cska.com. PFC CSKA Moscow. Retrieved 15 August 2018.
  41. ^ "Aleksei Berezutski". pfc-cska.com. PFC CSKA Moscow. Retrieved 15 August 2018.
  42. ^ "Deividas Šemberas". pfc-cska.com. PFC CSKA Moscow. Retrieved 15 August 2018.
  43. ^ "Elvir Rahimić". pfc-cska.com. PFC CSKA Moscow. Retrieved 15 August 2018.
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  47. ^ "Georgi Shchennikov". pfc-cska.com. PFC CSKA Moscow. Retrieved 15 August 2018.
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  51. ^ "Ahmed Musa". pfc-cska.com. PFC CSKA Moscow. Retrieved 15 August 2018.

Bibliography[edit]

  • Marc Bennetts, 'Football Dynamo – Modern Russia and the People's Game,' Virgin Books, (March 2009), 0753513196

External links[edit]