Shao Jiayi

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This is a Chinese name; the family name is Shao.
Shao Jiayi
邵佳一
FileJiayi Shao 2011 2.jpg
Personal information
Full name Shao Jiayi
Date of birth (1980-04-10) 10 April 1980 (age 35)
Place of birth Beijing, China
Height 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)
Playing position Midfielder
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1999–2002 Beijing Guoan 70 (12)
2002–2006 1860 Munich 58 (8)
2006–2011 Energie Cottbus 100 (15)
2008–2009 Energie Cottbus II (loan) 10 (0)
2011 MSV Duisburg 10 (1)
2012–2015 Beijing Guoan 85 (15)
Total 333 (51)
National team
2000–2010 China 40 (8)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 31 October 2015.
† Appearances (goals)

‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 31 October 2015

Shao Jiayi (Chinese: 邵佳一; pinyin: Shào Jiāyī; born 10 April 1980) is a former Chinese footballer who predominantly played for Beijing Guoan in the Chinese Super League and Energie Cottbus in the Bundesliga.

Club career[edit]

Shao Jiayi started his football career in the 1999 league season playing for top tier side Beijing Guoan where then manager Shen Xiangfu promoted him to the first team. Despite a change in management with Milovan Đorić and Wei Kexing coming in the following season, Shao gradually started to establish himself as regular within the team and due to his commanding presence in centre midfield, he was touted as one of the most exciting players in Chinese football.[1] He then helped guide the club to the 2000 Chinese FA Cup final where they lost 4-2 on aggregate against Chongqing Lifan.[2] After his breakout 2000 season, Shao became a vital member of the team's midfield and once again helped guide the club to another Chinese FA Cup final in 2001 where this time they faced Dalian Shide, losing 4-1 on aggregate.

After playing in the 2002 FIFA World Cup, Shao gathered enough attention to impress Bundesliga side 1860 Munich, who signed him on four-year loan deal from Beijing.[3] A permanent transfer was made on 14 January 2003,[4] reported to be approximately €1.3 million.[5] Shao played there for two and a half seasons before transferring to Energie Cottbus, signing a three-year contract on 13 July 2006.[6]

He scored his first goals for Energie Cottbus at home against Hertha BSC and away to Borussia Dortmund after coming on as a substitute in both matches. On 30 June 2011, Shao signed with 2. Bundesliga side MSV Duisburg and made his debut for the club on 17 July 2011 in a 3-2 loss against Karlsruher SC.

On 13 December 2011, Shao returned to the Chinese Super League to rejoin his former club Beijing Guoan after playing nine years in Germany.[7] On 29 October 2015, Shao announced that he had decided to retire from football.[8]

International career[edit]

Shao's performances with Beijing Guoan led to him being called up by then manager Bora Milutinović to the Chinese national team and was included in the squad that placed fourth in the 2000 AFC Asian Cup.[9] Shao found more success with the national team when he was included in the squad that secured qualification for the 2002 FIFA World Cup. At the tournament, he played in two games while China were knocked out of the group stage.[10] Shao was also a key player for the national team in the 2004 AFC Asian Cup where he scored three goals during the tournament which led China to finish as runners-up.

International goals[edit]

Scores and results list China's goal tally first.
Goal Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1 21 July 2004 Workers Stadium, Beijing, China  Indonesia 1–0 5–0 2004 AFC Asian Cup
2 21 July 2004 Workers Stadium, Beijing, China Indonesia Indonesia 4–0 5–0 2004 AFC Asian Cup
3 3 August 2004 Workers Stadium, Beijing, China  Iran 1–0 1–1 (4–3 PSO) 2004 AFC Asian Cup
4 17 November 2004 Tianhe Stadium, Guangzhou, China  Hong Kong 2–0 7–0 2006 FIFA World Cup qualifier
5 17 November 2004 Tianhe Stadium, Guangzhou, China Hong Kong Hong Kong 3–0 7–0 2006 FIFA World Cup qualifier
6 16 August 2006 TEDA Football Stadium, Tianjin, China  Singapore 1–0 1–0 2007 AFC Asian Cup qualifier
7 10 July 2007 Bukit Jalil National Stadium, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia  Malaysia 2–0 5–1 2007 AFC Asian Cup
8 15 July 2007 Bukit Jalil National Stadium, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Iran Iran 1–0 2–2 2007 AFC Asian Cup

Career statistics[edit]

Club statistics[edit]

Season Club League Cup Continental Total
Division Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
1999 Beijing Guoan Chinese Jia-A League 8 1 0 0 - 8 1
2000 15 1 3 0 - 18 1
2001 20 3 5 1 - 25 4
2002 27 7 4 0 - 31 7
2002-03 1860 München Bundesliga 12 1 1 0 - 13 1
2003-04 5 0 0 0 - 5 0
2004-05 2. Bundesliga 16 3 0 0 - 16 3
2005-06 25 4 3 2 - 28 6
2006-07 Energie Cottbus Bundesliga 29 2 1 0 - 30 2
2007-08 14 0 0 0 - 14 0
2008-09 7 1 0 0 - 7 1
2008-09 Energie Cottbus II Regionalliga Nord 10 0 0 0 - 10 0
2009-10 Energie Cottbus 2. Bundesliga 25 8 1 1 - 26 9
2010-11 25 4 3 2 - 28 6
2011-12 MSV Duisburg 10 1 1 0 - 11 1
2012 Beijing Guoan Chinese Super League 20 3 0 0 4 1 24 4
2013 26 6 3 1 7 1 36 8
2014 22 3 3 1 7 3 32 7
2015 17 3 2 0 7 1 26 4
Total China PR 155 27 20 3 25 6 200 36
Germany 178 24 10 5 0 0 188 29
Career total 333 51 30 8 25 6 388 65

International statistics[edit]

Year Apps Goals
2000 3 0
2001 10 0
2002 3 0
2003 0 0
2004 9 5
2005 4 0
2006 3 1
2007 5 2
2008 1 0
2009 1 0
2010 1 0
Total 40 8

Honours[edit]

Individual[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "姓名:邵佳一". sports.sina.com.cn. Retrieved 4 August 2012. 
  2. ^ "China FA Cup 2000". rsssf.com. 8 Mar 2007. Retrieved 4 August 2012. 
  3. ^ "China's Shao Jiayi on 4 1/2-year loan to 1860 Munich". Associated Press. 9 January 2003. Retrieved 18 October 2014. (subscription required (help)). 
  4. ^ "Shao wird ein Löwe". TSV 1860 München (in German). 14 January 2003. Archived from the original on 24 March 2003. Retrieved 17 October 2014. 
  5. ^ Reisner, Dino (23 January 2003). "China-Wochen im Löwenstüberl". Die Welt (in German). Retrieved 17 October 2014. 
  6. ^ "Cottbus sign China's Shao from 1860 Munich". ESPN. Reuters. 13 July 2006. Retrieved 17 October 2014. 
  7. ^ Orlowitz, Dan (13 December 2011). "Shao Jiayi rejoins Chinese Super League's Beijing Guoan after nine seasons in Germany". Yahoo!. Retrieved 17 October 2014. 
  8. ^ Zhang, Shuai (29 October 2015). "Shao Jiayi Officially Announces Retirement". China Radio International's English Service. Retrieved 29 October 2015. 
  9. ^ "Asian Cup 2000 Libanon .:. 3. Platz". weltfussball.de. 29 October 2000. Retrieved 4 August 2012. 
  10. ^ "China, PR in World Cup Korea Japan 2002 players – Football Lineups". football-lineups.com. Retrieved 4 August 2012. 

External links[edit]