Paris Saint-Germain F.C. (women)

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Paris Saint-Germain
Full nameParis Saint-Germain Football Club
Nickname(s)Les Parisiennes (The Parisians)
Les Rouge-et-Bleu (The Red and Blues)
Short namePSG
Founded1971; 53 years ago (1971)
GroundStade Jean-Bouin
OwnerQatar Sports Investments (87.5%)
Arctos Partners (12.5%)
PresidentNasser Al-Khelaifi
CoachJocelyn Prêcheur
LeagueDivision 1 Féminine
2022–23Division 1 Féminine, 2nd of 12
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Paris Saint-Germain Football Club (French pronunciation: [paʁi sɛ̃ ʒɛʁmɛ̃]), commonly referred to as Paris Saint-Germain or simply PSG, are a French professional women's football club based in Paris. Founded in 1971, they compete in Division 1 Féminine, the top division of French football. Their home ground is the Stade Jean-Bouin. They are the women's department of Paris Saint-Germain.

PSG have played in the top flight since 2001, when they won the Division 2 title. The Parisians won their first major honour, the Coupe de France, in 2010. This trophy, coupled with the club's takeover, signalled the start of a new era. PSG went from being a mid-table side to becoming one of the best teams in European football. The Red and Blues have since been crowned Division 1 champions for the first time in 2021, won two more cup titles in 2018 and 2022, and reached the UEFA Women's Champions League final twice.

The club's home kit colours are red, blue and white. PSG's crest features the Eiffel Tower and a fleur de lys. PSG have an intense rivalry with Olympique Lyonnais. The duo contest French football's most notorious match, known as Le Classique. They also have a strong rivalry with Paris FC, a fixture referred to as the Parisian Derby.

Since 2011, Paris Saint-Germain have been majority-owned by Qatari government-backed investment fund Qatar Sports Investments, which currently holds 87.5% of the shares. American investment firm Arctos Partners owns the remaining 12.5%. QSI took control of the women's team in 2012. PSG are the richest club in France and one of the wealthiest in the world.


Foundation and rise to Division 1 (1971–2001)[edit]

A year after the foundation of the club, Paris Saint-Germain created their women's section in the summer of 1971 after the French Football Federation (FFF) gave the green light to female football.[1][2] PSG signed 33 women for the 1971–72 season and the newly formed team began life in the Ligue de Paris Île-de-France, the lowest level of the football pyramid.[1][2][3] They finished second that campaign, their best result ever, and continued life in the Parisian championship for seven more years, albeit with less success.[3]

Ahead of the 1979–80 season, PSG were promoted to the top flight of French football, the Division 1, after it went from 20 to 48 teams.[1][2] Their inaugural stint, however, only lasted three seasons, and PSG were relegated back to Division 2 in 1982.[2] The Red and Blues bounced between the two top divisions over the next 19 years. Following a dramatic 1999–2000 season in which they missed promotion to the elite by losing their last match against promotion contenders Schiltigheim, PSG finally steadied the ship in 2001.[3] Led by coach Sébastien Thierry and young defender Laura Georges, the team won 16 out of 18 games played in Group A to claim back their place amongst the best in France. PSG would then clinch the 2000–01 Division 2 title by defeating Group C leader Tours in the final. Since then, Paris SG have never been relegated from Division 1.[2][3]

From mid-table team to first major title (2001–2010)[edit]

PSG won the French Cup in 2010

Under incoming manager Cyril Combettes, Paris Saint-Germain remained without major problems in Division 1 but nowhere near the top teams.[1] In the summer of 2005, starlets Sabrina Delannoy and Laure Boulleau signed from CNFE Clairefontaine. Together, they played more than 400 matches with PSG, being their two most capped players. The defending duo experienced everything with the capital side: relegation battles, mid-table finishes, title races and the club's first major trophy.[3] Men and women confounded, Delannoy is PSG's sixth most capped player ever, only behind male counterparts Jean-Marc Pilorget, Sylvain Armand, Safet Sušić, Paul Le Guen and Marco Verratti.[2][4]

At the end of March 2007, Cyril Combettes resigned due to relationship problems with the players. He was replaced by Eric Leroy for the 2007–08 season.[1][3] Despite a difficult start, including a heavy defeat to Montpellier in the first match, the season was a success.[3] Under Leroy's direction, the team finished in fifth place and reached their maiden Challenge de France final.[1][3] Having crashed out at the same stage in 2005, the Red and Blues learned their lesson and defeated Parisian Derby rivals Paris FC (at the time called Juvisy) in the semi-finals.[2][5][6][7] Olympique Lyonnais, however, proved too strong for PSG in the title-decider at the Stade de France, easily taking home the cup with three unanswered strikes.[1][2][3]

Following a disappointing 2008–09 season, Camillo Vaz replaced Éric Leroy in June 2009. PSG recruited French internationals Élise Bussaglia, Julie Soyer and Jessica Houara during that summer.[1] The women's team then celebrated their 38th birthday by making their debut at the Parc des Princes. Usually reserved for the men's side, PSG hosted city rivals Paris FC at the stadium on October 18, 2009. In front of 5,892 spectators, they defeated their guests thanks to an early goal from Camille Abily. The 2009–10 campaign ended with a third place, a first for them on the podium.[3] Better yet, the Parisians also reached their second Challenge de France final after eliminating juggernauts Lyon in the semi-finals.[2]

Noilhan had left the club shortly before the final, leaving Vaz as the sole coach.[8][9] This, however, did not stop PSG from crushing defending champions Montpellier at the Stade Robert Bobin to claim their first major title as well as their second trophy ever and their first since 2001.[2] Emblematic club striker Ingrid Boyeldieu, who would retire at the end of the season, opened the scoring in the first half. After the break, PSG added four more goals for a brutal 5–0 scoreline, the largest victory in the history of cup finals.[1][3]

European debut and Qatari takeover (2010–2013)[edit]

The 2010–11 season marked a turning point for Paris. In the summer, Brazilian star Kátia joined on a free signing from Lyon. PSG finished league runners-up behind heavyweights Olympique Lyonnais and qualified to the UEFA Women's Champions League for the first time in their history. The Parisians dramatically defeated second-placed Montpellier in the final game of the season, with team captain Sabrina Delannoy scoring the winning penalty in stoppage time. Élise Bussaglia was named Division 1 Féminine Player of the Season.[1]

Exempted from the group stage, PSG made their European debut by comfortably eliminating Irish side Peamount in the Round of 16, before being themselves ousted by German giants and future finalists 1. FFC Frankfurt.[2] The rest of the 2011–12 campaign, however, was not as successful. Undermined by the injuries of key players Léa Rubio, Laure Lepailleur and Caroline Pizzala, the team lost its grip and finished in fourth place after suffering a heavy defeat at home to Île-de-France rivals Paris FC. As a result, coach Camillo Vaz left the club at the end of the season.[1]

PSG bounced back immediately with the professionalisation of the team by new club owners Qatar Sports Investments (QSI) ahead of the 2012–13 campaign. They spent big to build a team capable of competing with the best clubs in France and Europe, including Lyon, and signed its 21 players to a federal contract, something unprecedented in women's football.[2][3] Renowned international players Shirley Cruz, Kosovare Asllani, Annike Krahn and Linda Bresonik were the first to arrive, as well as Farid Benstiti, the coach who guided Lyon to four consecutive league titles.[3] A season later, PSG recruited Marie-Laure Delie, the first women's football transfer in France, for €50k.[1] As part of this revolution, PSG also moved to the Stade Sébastien Charléty in 2012 and then to the Stade Jean-Bouin in 2018, abandoning the smaller Stade Georges Lefèvre, which had been their home stadium since 1971.[1][10]

Power struggle with Lyon and second cup title (2013–2018)[edit]

PSG players celebrate their first Champions League qualification in 2011.

These investments allowed PSG to challenge Olympique Lyonnais, with the duo developing a heated rivalry dubbed as Le Classique.[11][12][13] Lyon still kept a head start over Paris during the 2010s, clinching a record 14 consecutive league titles between 2007 and 2020.[3][14][15] PSG managed a few important victories during that time, though. League and cup runners-up behind Lyon in 2013–14, they recorded their first ever win over the champions in January 2014, with a solitary goal from Laura Georges at the Stade de Gerland. It was Lyon's first league defeat at home since March 2010, an unbeaten streak spanning 87 matches.[1][3]

PSG repeated the feat in 2014–15, this time in the Champions League, as Fatmire Alushi scored the only goal at Gerland to eliminate Lyon in the last 16.[1] Nonetheless, the season ended in disappointment; Paris finished second to Lyon and lost the 2015 UEFA Women's Champions League Final to Frankfurt at the last second.[1][2][16] Lyon retaliated in 2015–16 by claiming the championship and then crushing PSG in the Champions League semi-finals. They scored seven times without response, inflicting PSG's biggest defeat in the continental competition and one of their biggest ever.[8][17] Even worse, Paris finished third in the league and missed qualification to the Champions League.[8][9] The club did not renew Farid Benstiti's contract and was replaced by Patrice Lair, another former Lyon coach.[8][9][13]

The two sides were back at it again in 2016–17. PSG first beat their rivals, also by a 1–0 margin, in December 2016 despite Lyon still managing to retain the league title.[14][15] Then, they crossed paths in the French Cup final, won by Lyon after an endless penalty shoot-out, and in the 2017 UEFA Women's Champions League Final, which also had to be decided on penalties. The teams could not be separated after seven kicks each until PSG goalkeeper Katarzyna Kiedrzynek stepped up and missed. Her counterpart Sarah Bouhaddi converted her effort and handed Lyon the European victory.[2][18] With Bernard Mendy on the bench, filling in after the surprise departure of Lair,[8][9][19] the capital outfit exacted revenge on Lyon in the 2017–18 season by defeating them in the French Cup final in May 2018, with a solitary goal from French international striker Marie-Antoinette Katoto.[14][15]

Maiden league championship and third cup triumph (2018–present)[edit]

Olivier Echouafni was named manager in June 2018, while Mendy stayed on as his assistant.[20] Paris finished league runners-up in 2018–19 and 2019–20, while losing the French Cup and French Super Cup titles to Lyon as well. In Echouafni's third season in charge, PSG ended Lyon's 80-game unbeaten league streak in November 2020 to leapfrog them and go top of the table. Once more, Katoto scored the lone goal of a game played behind closed doors at the Parc des Princes.[14][15] The Parisians then held on for a crucial goalless draw away at Lyon and beat Dijon in the final match to win the Division 1 crown for the first time, ending their rivals' run of 14 consecutive league titles.[21] They also ended Lyon's stranglehold on the Champions League with a stunning comeback to prevent their rivals from a sixth consecutive European title.[22] PSG were, however, eliminated by Barcelona in the semifinals.[23]

In the 2021–22 season, featuring yet another face-off with Lyon, the capital side failed to defend their crown, losing both league ties by an aggregate score of 7–1.[24][25] PSG hit back in the French Cup, ousting Lyon at the last-16 stage (3–0) and then cruising to their third cup title with an 8–0 win over second-tier side Yzeure in the final.[26][27] Lyon had the last word, though, eliminating Paris from the Champions League semi-finals 5–3 on aggregate on their way to another continental triumph.[28]


Parent club Paris Saint-Germain represent both the city of Paris and the nearby royal town of Saint-Germain-en-Laye.[29] As a result, red, blue and white are the club's traditional colours.[30] The red and blue are Parisian colours, a nod to revolutionary figures Lafayette and Jean Sylvain Bailly, and the white is a symbol of French royalty and Saint-Germain-en-Laye.[30][31]

On the club's crest, the Eiffel Tower in red and the blue background represent Paris, while the fleur de lys in white is a hint to the coat of arms of Saint-Germain-en-Laye.[31][30] The fleur de lys is a royal symbol as well and recalls that French King Louis XIV was born in the town.[30] Throughout its history, PSG have brandished several different crests, but all of them have featured the club's three historical colours.[32] Likewise, PSG's most iconic shirts have been predominantly red, blue or white, with the remaining two colours included as well.[33] The club's official mascot, Germain the Lynx, also sports PSG's traditional colours.[31]



Between 1971 and 2012, Paris Saint-Germain mostly played their home matches at the Stade Georges Lefèvre, located in Saint-Germain-en-Laye, just across the street from the Camp des Loges, the club's training ground, but also at the Stade de la Banque de France, the main stadium of the Cercle Bougival training center in Bougival.[8][9] When the team professionalised ahead of the 2012–13 season, PSG relocated to the Stade Sébastien Charléty.[1][2][3] They returned to the Georges Lefèvre during 2017–18, before moving out again at the start of 2018–19 to the Stade Jean-Bouin, located across the street from the Parc des Princes, home to the men's first football team.[10][34] PSG continued to use the Georges Lefèvre whenever the Jean-Bouin wasn't available until January 2024, when they moved to Campus PSG, the club's new training ground in nearby Poissy.[35][36] Campus PSG is now the backup to the Jean-Bouin.[37][38] They played their first game at Campus PSG on January 9, 2024, cruising to a 6–0 win over Lille OSC in Division 1 Féminine.[39] This was also the very first official match played at the training facility.[37]

Usually reserved for the men's side, the Parc des Princes serves as the women's home ground for big domestic and European matches. After 38 years of existence, PSG made their debut at the stadium in a Division 1 game against Parisian Derby rivals Paris FC on October 18, 2009. Camille Abily scored the only goal of the match to hand PSG the win (1–0). Their European debut, and second game overall, came on March 28, 2015, against Glasgow City for the quarterfinals of the 2014–15 UEFA Women's Champions League. PSG won 5–0.[3][40] Another big night at the arena was the club's 1–0 league victory – courtesy of Marie-Antoinette Katoto's lone goal – over Le Classique rivals Olympique Lyonnais in November 2020.[14][15][40] PSG also broke the national home attendance record when they hosted Lyon at the Parc des Princes on April 30, 2022. The UEFA Champions League clash attracted 43,254 spectators, who saw the Parisians fell to a 1–2 defeat.[41] As of their match against Lyon on April 28, 2024, PSG have won eleven of their nineteen matches played at the Parc des Princes, drawing one and losing the remaining seven.[8]

Training facilities[edit]

Campus PSG has been the club's training ground since January 2024.[36] Located in Poissy, it replaced the Camp des Loges, PSG's historical training facility.[42][43] Owned and financed by the club, the venue brings together PSG's male and female football, handball and judo teams, as well as the football and handball academies.[44][45] Each division have its own dedicated facilities.[46] Campus PSG will have a stadium, which will complement the club's home ground of the Parc des Princes.[44] It is due to be built during the second phase of the project, after 2024.[47] With a total capacity of 5,000, including over 3,000 seats, the stadium will host matches for PSG's academy and female sides in the UEFA Youth League and the UEFA Women's Champions League.[48]

Previously, PSG bounced back and forth between the Camp des Loges in Saint-Germain-en-Laye and the Cercle Bougival training center in Bougival.[8][9][42] The Camp des Loges was the club's home base from 1971 until 2012, when they moved to Cercle Bougival.[8][9][49] PSG briefly returned to the Camp des Loges in June 2023, before definitely moving into Campus PSG in January 2024.[36][42] Rugby union club Stade Français are expected to become the new tenants of the Camp des Loges in the summer of 2024, while fellow Parisian football club Versailles took PSG's place at Cercle Bougival in June 2023.[50][51]

Records and statistics[edit]

Since their inception, Paris Saint-Germain have played 52 seasons, all of them within the top three levels of the French football league system: Division 1, Division 2 and Ligue de Paris Île-de-France.[1][52][53] PSG began life in the Ligue de Paris in 1971–72, playing regional league football during eight seasons.[1] They were promoted to Division 1 for the first time ahead of the 1979–80 campaign and have now played 32 seasons in the top flight.[1][3][8] PSG have been relegated to Division 2 three times, playing a total of twelve seasons in the second tier. They returned to Division 1 in 2001–02 and have never looked back since. The club's worst D1 finish to date is 12th, its placing at the end of the 1994–95 season.[1][3][8][9]

PSG have won six titles. Domestically, the capital side have clinched one Division 1 championship, four French Cups, and one Division 2 title.[54] In international club football, PSG have reached the UEFA Champions League final twice (2015 and 2017).[8] Additionally, PSG have won one unofficial title.[55] Influential officials and players in the club's history include most decorated president Nasser Al-Khelaifi,[56][57] trophy-winning managers Sébastien Thierry, Camillo Vaz, Bernard Mendy, Olivier Echouafni, Didier Ollé-Nicolle and Jocelyn Prêcheur,[8][9][58] record appearance maker and longest-serving captain Sabrina Delannoy,[9][59][60] and all-time top scorer Marie-Antoinette Katoto.[61]


Between 2010 and 2016, with the impossibility of supporting the men's team at home or away, the ultras turned to the women's team, and to a lesser extent to the Paris Saint-Germain Academy sides, being the very rare case of fan groups attending games of their club's women's team. Liberté Pour les Abonnés and Nautecia, which were among several groups that reunited Boulogne and Auteuil supporters, were behind this initiative.[62] PSG ultras have also occasionally attended big matches of Paris Saint-Germain Handball, the club's handball team.[63][64][65]

Match de football féminin opposant le Paris SG au FC Bayern Munich au stade du Parc des Princes le 30 mars 2022 à Paris.
The CUP versus the women's team of Bayern Munich in March 2022.

Unlike some fans who switched allegiance to other Parisian clubs such as Paris FC or Créteil, Liberté Pour les Abonnés and Nautecia chose to stay with PSG by supporting the women in France and abroad, from league clashes against rivals Lyon to the 2014–15 UEFA Women's Champions League semifinals versus Wolfsburg and the grand finale in Berlin, where they narrowly lost to Eintracht Frankfurt (2–1).[62]

A marriage of convenience at first, the ultras began to really enjoy supporting the women for three main reasons: their proximity compared to the men, being able to easily approach female players; their appreciation for the fans, always thanking them after every match; and their solidarity with the ultra movement, publicly supporting a return to the Parc des Princes for men's team games in interviews and social media, in contrast to male players whose communication was more controlled by the club.[62]

The ultras have also continued to support the women's side since their return to the stadium under the banner of the Collectif Ultras Paris (CUP).[62] During the club's 2016–17 UEFA Women's Champions League campaign, they were at the Parc des Princes for the quarterfinals and semifinals versus Bayern Munich and Barcelona respectively.[62][66] 300 ultras then travelled to Cardiff in June 2017 to cheer the team at the final, which PSG lost to Lyon in the penalty shootout (0–0; 7–6 on penalties).[67]

Despite their protests against the management and the attitude of male players in 2022, the CUP were still behind the "exemplary" women's team.[68] They went en masse to the Parc des Princes for the 2021–22 UEFA Women's Champions League quarterfinals against Bayern Munich in March, and then for the semifinals versus Lyon in April.[69][70] In the latter match, the ultras were part of the club record 43,254 spectators in attendance.[70] Before kick-off, they unfurled a banner reading: "Proud of our colors and proud of our female players."[71]


Paris Saint-Germain shares an intense rivalry with Olympique Lyonnais; matches between the two teams are referred to as Le Classique.[11][12][13] It is the female version of the rivalry between parent club Paris Saint-Germain and Olympique de Marseille in men's football, also called Le Classique.[13] Lyon have been the dominant force in French and European football ever since their foundation in 2004, being champions of the Division 1 Féminine in 14 consecutive seasons between 2007 and 2020 as well as winning the UEFA Women's Champions League seven times, five of which were in a row.[13][14][15] On the other hand, PSG only began to challenge Lyon's hegemony after 2012, when Qatar Sports Investments (QSI) took over the team. Now with serious financial backing, Paris became a team capable of competing with the best clubs in the world, including Lyon, and thus a fierce rivalry emerged between the two sides in the 2010s.[1][2][3]

The Red and Blues also have a strong rivalry with fellow Île-de-France outfit Paris FC (called Juvisy until 2017). Known as the Parisian Derby, the duo compete for recognition as the capital's top team. Prior to the appearance of Lyon in the 2000s and the rise of PSG into an elite club in the 2010s, Paris FC were the biggest team in the land and usually had the upper hand against their city rivals. They were the last side to win the league title, aside from Lyon in 2006, before PSG claimed their first crown in 2021.[5][6][7][21] Nowadays, PSG dominate the derby thanks to the huge gulf created between them by the investment of their Qatari owners, while Paris FC are trying to establish themselves as France's third team.[5][6][7]

Ownership and finances[edit]

Qatari government-backed investment fund Qatar Sports Investments (QSI) have been the majority owners of PSG since 2011, currently holding 87.5% of the shares.[72] PSG are therefore a state-owned club, which makes them one of the wealthiest teams in the world.[73][74][75][76] Arctos Partners owns the remaining 12.5%.[77] QSI took control of the women's team in 2012.[2][3] In 2019, the club announced a long-term contract extension with kit manufacturer Nike, which is now one of European football's most lucrative and the biggest sponsorship agreement in its history.[78] PSG are now tied to Nike until 2032 with an annual figure of €80 million.[78][79] The new deal covers the men's and women's football teams as well as their handball outfit.[78] PSG's female side currently have the seventh-highest revenue in the footballing world with an annual revenue of €3.7m according to Deloitte, a slight increase from the €3.6m they made in 2023.[80][81]


As of 2023–24 Coupe de France féminine.[54]
Type Competitions Titles Seasons
National Division 1 Féminine[82] 1 2020–21
Division 2 Féminine[83] 1 2000–01
Coupe de France féminine[84] 4 2009–10, 2017–18, 2021–22, 2023–24
  •   record
  • S shared record


As of 26 April 2024.[85]

First-team squad[edit]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Poland POL Katarzyna Kiedrzynek
2 DF France FRA Thiniba Samoura
4 DF Poland POL Paulina Dudek
5 DF France FRA Élisa De Almeida
6 MF France FRA Oriane Jean-François
7 DF France FRA Sakina Karchaoui
8 MF France FRA Grace Geyoro (captain)[86]
9 FW France FRA Marie-Antoinette Katoto
11 FW Netherlands NED Lieke Martens
14 MF Netherlands NED Jackie Groenen
15 DF Australia AUS Clare Hunt
16 GK France FRA Constance Picaud
No. Pos. Nation Player
18 MF France FRA Laurina Fazer
19 DF United States USA Eva Gaetino
20 FW Denmark DEN Amalie Vangsgaard
21 MF France FRA Sandy Baltimore
22 FW Malawi MWI Tabitha Chawinga (on loan from Wuhan Jianghan University)
23 DF France FRA Aïssatou Tounkara
24 MF United States USA Korbin Albert
25 MF France FRA Magnaba Folquet
26 MF France FRA Anaïs Ebayilin
28 DF France FRA Jade Le Guilly
29 FW France FRA Manssita Traoré
30 GK Poland POL Oliwia Szperkowska

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. Pos. Nation Player
GK France FRA Océane Toussaint (on loan at Le Havre until 30 June 2024)
DF Switzerland SUI Viola Calligaris (on loan at Juventus until 30 June 2024)
DF Nigeria NGA Nicole Payne (on loan at Portland Thorns until 31 December 2024)
No. Pos. Nation Player
MF Brazil BRA Ana Vitória (on loan at Atlético Madrid until 30 June 2024)
MF France FRA Baby Jordy Benera (on loan at Saint-Étienne until 30 June 2024)
FW France FRA Océane Hurtré (on loan at Bordeaux until 30 June 2024)


As of 13 December 2023.[85]


Jocelyn Prêcheur
Position Name
President Qatar Nasser Al-Khelaifi[87]
Sporting director Italy Angelo Castellazzi[88]
Deputy sporting director France Sabrina Delannoy[88]
Youth academy technical director France Sonia Haziraj[88]
Administrative manager France Sophie Perrichon[88]
Team manager France Cédric Martin[88]

Technical staff[edit]

Position Name
Head coach France Jocelyn Prêcheur[89]
Goalkeeping coach France Guillaume Lemire[85]
Fitness coach France Guillaume Denis[85]
Assistant fitness coach France Paul Margotteau[85]
Video analyst France Julien Roger[85]
Performance manager France Pauline Clavel[85]
Technical assistant Costa Rica Shirley Cruz[90]


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