Videoton FC

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Videoton
Fehérvár.png
Full name Videoton Football Club
Nickname(s) Vidi
Founded 1941
Ground Sóstói Stadion, Székesfehérvár
Ground Capacity 14,300 all seated
Owner István Garancsi
Manager Bernard Casoni
League OTP Bank Liga
2014–15 1st
Website Club home page
Current season

Videoton Football Club (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈvidɛoton ɛf t͡seː]) is a Hungarian professional football club based in Székesfehérvár, in the west of Hungary, playing in the first division Hungarian League. Videoton won the Hungarian League twice in 2011 and 2015, Hungarian Cup once, the defunct Hungarian League Cup thrice, and the Hungarian Super Cup twice. Videoton is best known in Europe for reaching the 1985 UEFA Cup Final.[1]

Videoton was founded in 1941 and its colours are blue and red. The club has played at its home ground, Sóstói Stadion, since 1967. The most successful period in Videoton's history came in the mid-1980s when Ferenc Kovács led the club to the final of the UEFA Cup in 1985. Videoton won its first Hungarian League title in 2011 and managed to reach the group stages of the Europa League in the 2012–13 season.[2]

Background[edit]

Main article: Videoton (company)

The name of the football club, Videoton, comes from the eponymous privately owned Hungarian company, Contract Electronics Manufacturer (CEM), the largest independent Electronic Manufacturing Services (EMS) provider in the CEE region, in the TOP 30 worldwide, TOP 10 in EU according to the latest ranking of MMI.[3][4]

History[edit]

1940s[edit]

Founded in 1941 as Székesfehérvári Vadásztölténygyár SK by the defense manufacturing company Székesfehérvári Vadásztölténygyár, the club was made up of workers of the local factory in its early years. The team first entered the Fejér County Championship in 1942–43 and went on to win the championship. In 1948 the club was broken into three teams, with one team playing in the Nemzeti Bajnokság III (third Division of the National Championship), one in the County Championship and the third one in the Second division of the County Championship. In 1950, the workers of the factory assembled their own team in the hope of achieving better results, and the club was renamed Vadásztölténygyári Vasas on 10 March. Later on they eventually agreed on 3 January 1956, that all teams would join forces in a unified team built on Vadásztölténygyár. In that season the team won the County Championship by a very wide margin, and, after winning the following year's County Championship Winners Trophy, qualified for the Nemzeti Bajnokság II (second Division of the National Championship) for the 1957–58 season.

1960s[edit]

The first opportunity to play in Hungary's highest league came along only a few years later. In the 1961–62 season the team finished in third position – barely qualifying for the first division. Known then as VT Vasas, the dream finally came true in 1967 when the team finished second in the second division and was promoted to the top league.

On 22 January 1968, the club was renamed Videoton SC, due to a sponsorship agreement with the electrical goods manufacturer Videoton. The first season in the top league wasn't very successful. The team won 9 games but lost 18 matches, finishing in 15th place, which resulted in them being relegated.

However, the following year, Videoton bounced back and won the second division. The next five years saw the club consolidate its position in the first division by finishing tenth, seventh, fifth, fourth and again fifth. Then in the 1975–76 season the team achieved the best position in its history by finishing second.

Videoton went on to produce modest results in the ensuing years, failing to finish in the top three on four occasions. Finally, in 1982, the Fehervar club reached the final of the Hungarian Cup, but were defeated 2–0 by Újpest. This was the beginning of the club's golden age. In 1984, the team finished third with the same number of points as ETO Győr, who finished second, but due only to a superior head-to-head performance. That season saw, József Szabó become the top goal-scorer in the 1st division with 19 goals.

1980s[edit]

The club caught international attention when it reached the 1985 UEFA Cup Final during a campaign under the management of Ferenc Kovács. In the UEFA Cup 1984–85 season Videoton overcame Dukla Prague (1–0, 0–0) in the first round,[5][6] Paris Saint-Germain (4–2, 2–0) in the second round,[7][8] FK Partizan (0–2, 5–0) in the third round.[9][10] They then had further success in the quarter-finals where Videoton played against Manchester United. At Old Trafford, Manchester United beat Videoton by a 1–0 scoreline with the only goal coming from Frank Stapleton.[11] The return leg in Székesfehérvár saw Videoton beat the English team 1–0.[12] In the penalty shootout Videoton won 5–4. In the semi-finals Videoton played Yugoslav Željezničar. In the first leg in Fehervar, Videoton won 3–1[13] and it proved enough to overcome their Yugoslavian opponents after losing 2–1 in Sarajevo.[14] In the final they came up against Spanish team Real Madrid. The first leg match was played at a packed out stadium in Székesfehérvár, which saw Videoton lose 3–0 in front of a record 38,000 spectators at the Stadion Sóstói.[15] Ferenc Kovacs' side then flew out to Madrid for the return leg at the Bernabéu Videoton beat Real Madrid by 1–0 but lost 3–1 on aggregate.[16][17][18] The only goal of that memorable match was scored by Lajos Májer in the 86th minute. In the Hungarian domestic championship Videoton once again finished in third place.

Main article: 1985 UEFA Cup Final

8 May 1985
Videoton Hungary 0–3 Spain Real Madrid
Report

Overview (archive) Overview

Míchel Goal 31'
Santillana Goal 77'
Valdano Goal 89'
Stadion Sóstói, Székesfehérvár
Attendance: 38,000
Referee: Michel Vautrot France

22 May 1985
Real Madrid Spain 0–1 Hungary Videoton
Report

Overview (archive) Overview

Májer Goal 86'
Santiago Bernabéu Stadium, Madrid
Attendance: 98,300
Referee: Alexis Ponnet Belgium

1990s[edit]

After the golden era, Videoton continued to be a mainstay in the first division. However, they failed to achieve any significant results. The 1998 season saw them barely escape relegation, which surprised many. Finishing the season in 16th place, the club had to win a play-off against Sopron to remain in the top flight. They managed to do this by winning both games 2–1 and 3–0. Relegation came the following year ending a run of 29 years in the first division.

2000s[edit]

Andre Alves became top-scorer and champion in 2010

This was the beginning of a period for the club, which saw them go upwards and develop. After winning the Second Division and gaining promotion in 2000, the teamed once again reached the cup final in 2001, losing 5–2 to Debrecen. This led to the team's only participation in the Intertoto Cup, where they were defeated by Marek Dupnitsa in the first round. In 2005, the club changed its name to FC Fehérvar. The next year saw the club's most successful domestic year. After a third-place finish, the first in 21 years, the team finally won the Hungarian Cup for the first time by defeating Vasas 6–5 in a penalty shoot-out, after the match had finished 2–2 after extra time. A brand new main stand was erected and handed over in 2004. Videoton were close to bankruptcy when businessman István Garancsi rescued the club. He brought financial stability and a resurgence in fortunes on the pitch. 2008 saw the team win the first ever League Cup by defeating Debrecen 3–0 on aggregate (Home 1–0; Away 2–0). They won the League cup again in 2009, this time beating Pécsi 3–1 in the final.

Videoton FC entered into a joint working relationship with the Puskás Academy in Felcsút.

At the beginning of the Hungarian National Championship 2009–10 season, the club reassumed the Videoton name.[19]

In 2010 Videoton FC were leading the Hungarian National Championship I 2009–10 for many weeks,[20] but in the end their rivals Debrecen won the championship.[21] The team finished second, and qualified for the Europa League.

2010s[edit]

György Mezey managed Videoton to win the 2010–11 Nemzeti Bajnokság I season

In the first half of the 2010–11 season Videoton climbed to the top of the league, and remained there until the end.[22] The end of the season saw the club reach its peak by winning the Hungarian League title for the first time in its history.[23] They debuted in the UEFA Champions League by entering UEFA Champions League 2011–12 season. Videoton FC played their first ever match in Klagenfurt, Austria against Sturm Graz. Videoton lost 2–0 the first leg of the match.[24] In the second leg of the match Videoton beat Sturm Graz 3–2 which resulted the farewell from the international turf.[25]

Paulo Sousa managed to lead Videoton into the group stages of the Europa league 2012–13 season

The 2012–13 season started with the triumph in the Hungarian Supercup against Debrecen, the champions of the 2011–12 season. Videoton defeated the Hajdús on penalties after a 1–1 draw at home.[26][27] On 29 July 2012 Videoton started the 2012–13 season of the Hungarian League with a 1–1 draw against Pápa. On the international turf, Videoton entered the second round of the UEFA Europa League 2012–13 season against the Slovak Slovan Bratislava. The first leg was played in Bratislava and ended in 1–1 draw.[28] The second leg ended with a goaless draw which resulted Videoton's qualification for the third round.[29] In the first leg of the third round Videoton beat the Belgian KAA Gent 1–0 at the Sóstói Stadion.[30] The only goal was scored by Nikolic in the 78th minute. The second leg was won by 3–0 by Videoton at the Jules Ottenstadion.[31] The goals were scored by Oliveira and Nikolić (2). At the play-off stage of the Europa League 2012–13 Videoton played the first leg against the Turkish Trabzonspor at the Hüseyin Avni Aker Stadium. The match finished with a goalless draw.[32] On 30 August 2012 Videoton received Trabzonspor, the result was a goalless draw after extra time and the penalty shootout was won by Videoton 4–2. Videoton thus reached the group stages of the UEFA Europa League 2012–13.[33] On 20 September Videoton played their first Europa League group match against KRC Genk at the Cristal Arena in Genk, Belgium. Videoton's inexperience at the European level was ruthlessly exploited by Genk and the Belgian club won the match by 3–0.[34] On 4 September 2012 (the 2nd matchday) Videoton hosted the Portuguese Sporting CP in the Europa League, which was very exciting due to the fact that Videoton have Portuguese a manager as Sousa and former Sporting players such as Caneira and Renato Neto. In the first half Vinícius, Oliveira and Nikolić scored and after a goalless second half the team celebrated one of the biggest triumphs in Videoton's modern history.[35] On 25 October 2012 Videoton defeated FC Basel 2–1 at home therefore they extended their unbeaten European run in Székesfehérvár to nine matches.[36][37] On 28 October Videoton beat reigning Hungarian League champions Debrecen 3–1 at home.[38] On 8 November Basel beat Videoton at the St. Jakob-Park, Basel, Switzerland.[39] The only goal was scored in the 80th minute by Streller. On 22 November Videoton hosted KRC Genk and lost to the Belgian club by a goal in the 19th minute by Barda.[40] The last group match was due to be played on 6 December, however due to heavy rain it was postponed and played the day after on 7 December. At the Estádio José Alvalade, Lisbon, Portugal, Sousa's team lost to 2–1 to Sporting CP, Sporting took the lead in the 65th minute by a goal from Labyad which was equalized by Sándor in the 80th minute. However, just after 2 minutes Sporting took the lead again by a goal from Viola. The final result meant that Videoton was eliminated from the 2012–13 season of the Europa League. All in all, Videoton could gain 6 points in 6 matches.

In the 2012–13 Nemzeti Bajnokság I, Videoton finished second.[41] Therefore, they were eligible for entering 2013-14 UEFA Europa League. On 4 July 2013 Videoton hosted Mladost Podgorica in the first round of the UEFA Europa League 2013–14 season. The first leg ended in a 2–1 victory for the home team.[42] In the second leg Videoton lost to 1–0 which resulted their early exit from the European contest.[43]

Videoton won the 2014–15 season of the Hungarian League.[44][45] Consequently, Videoton could enter the 2015-16 UEFA Champions League. In the second round, Videoton beat the Welsh The New Saints F.C. 1-0 at the Park Hall in Oswestry, Wales on 14 July 2015.[46] In the second leg, played at the Sóstói Stadion, Székesfehérvár on 22 July 2015, Videoton was stunned by a TNS goal just ten minutes before the final whistle, and with a tie on aggregate, the sides went on extra-time, where Gyurcsó managed to bring the score to a 1-1 tie and Videoton qualified for the next phase with a 2-1 on aggregate. In the third round, they will met BATE Borisov.

Ownership[edit]

Being the favourite football club of the Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán, Videoton FC co-operates with Puskás Akadémia FC, Felcsút. From 2010 some of the most wealthy Hungarian millionaires started to appear in the VIP of the team (e.g. Mr Sándor Csányi, president of the Hungarian OTP Bank and the Hungarian Football Association) by the side of the Prime Minister. That's why supporters of rival teams often think that Videoton FC gets financial and other help from the politics and the referees.[47]

Supporters and rivalries[edit]

Videoton supporters at the ETO Park, in Győr (2010).

The supporters of the club are based in Székesfehérvár, in Fejér County, Hungary. One of the group of supporters is the Red Blue Devils which is considered the main ultras of the team (there are smaller groups like Red-Blue City, Sóstói Hableányok, G-pont). Videoton FC is in rivalry with the most famous Hungarian clubs such as Ferencváros, Újpest, Győri ETO, Haladás and Debrecen. The club does not have a local rival since they are the only first league club based in Fejér County (the county's second most populated city is Dunaújváros, but Dunaferr no longer exists). Between 1997–99 Videoton's local rival was Gázszer FC which was based in Agárd, Fejér County.

Videoton has a selection of celebrity supporters such as the Prime Minister of Hungary, Viktor Orbán.[48]

Grounds[edit]

Main article: Stadion Sóstói

The multi-purpose stadium of the club is located in Székesfehérvár, Hungary. The name of the stadium is Sóstói Stadion which originates from neighbouring Sósto (in English Salt Lake). Its capacity is 14,300 (all seated) and it was opened in 1967. The record attendance was in 1985 when Videoton FC was playing with the Spanish giant Real Madrid in the first leg of the final of the UEFA Cup 1984–85.

The first ground of the club could be found in the Berényi Street. On 26 September 1946, the first match was played at the Berényi Street Ground. Videoton played its matches here from 1950 to 1959. From 1959 the team played on a grass turf until 1967. The club moved to the Sóstói Stadion three times. The first era spent at the stadium was between 1948–50 and 1959–62. In 1967 the club moved there permanently.

In 2007, the academy of the team was founded in Felcsút, the village where Viktor Orbán, the Prime Minister spent his childhood. Videoton FC bought the team of Felcsút, which was played in the NB II and the team of the academy (named after Ferenc Puskás) competes in the Second League since that. The team is called Videoton-Puskás Ferenc Labdarúgó Akadémia (or Videoton II). Videoton-PFLA plays in Felcsút.

Colours, badge and nicknames[edit]

The colours of the club are blue and red, representing the colours of the coat of arms of Székesfehérvár. The club used different crests and badges from their founding in 1941. The crests also indicate the changes of the name of the club, however, the colours were always the same i.e. blue and red. In the early 2000s, the club was named FC Fehérvár, which was changed to Videoton FC in 2009. The most famous nickname of the club is Vidi.

The badge (which is used since 2009) is blue and red, and in the centre the castle refers to the symbol of the town: "vár" from "Székesfehérvár" means castle. The name and the year of the founding can also be seen on the badge.

Name changes[edit]

  • 1941: Vadásztölténygyári SK
  • 1942–44: Székesfehérvári MOVE Vadásztölténygyár Sport és Kultur Egyesület
  • 1944–48: Székesfehérvári SE
  • 1948–50: Székesfehérvári Dolgozók SE
  • 1950–62: Székesfehérvári Vasas SK
  • 1962–68: Székesfehérvári VT Vasas
  • 1968–90: Videoton Sport Club
  • 1990–92: Videoton-Waltham SC
  • 1992–93: Videoton-Waltham FC
  • 1993–95: Parmalat FC
  • 1995–96: Fehérvár-Parmalat FC
  • 1996: Fehérvár '96 FC
  • 1996–97: Videoton FC Fehérvár
  • 1997–05: Videoton FC
  • 2005–09: FC Fehérvár
  • 2009–: Videoton FC

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

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

No. Position Player
1 Serbia GK Filip Pajović
42 Hungary GK Péter Gábor
44 Serbia GK Branislav Danilović
3 Brazil DF Paulo Vinícius
4 Netherlands DF Kees Luijckx
5 Hungary DF Tibor Heffler
6 Hungary DF András Fejes
18 Hungary DF Ádám Lang
23 Hungary DF Roland Juhász
30 Hungary DF Roland Szolnoki
31 Martinique DF Rémi Maréval
No. Position Player
7 Hungary MF Ádám Gyurcsó
10 Hungary MF István Kovács
11 Hungary MF Tamás Koltai
16 Portugal MF Filipe Oliveira
17 Hungary MF Máté Pátkai
33 Croatia MF Dinko Trebotić
46 Hungary MF Ádám Simon
77 Croatia MF Marko Pajac
9 Hungary FW Róbert Feczesin
19 Republic of Macedonia FW Mirko Ivanovski
27 Guinea FW Alhassane Soumah
Hungary FW Gergely Rudolf

Out on loan[edit]

No. Position Player
8 Hungary MF László Kleinheisler (at Puskás Akadémia FC)

Reserves and academy[edit]

For more details on this topic, see Ferenc Puskás Football Academy.

Club officials[edit]

Board of directors[edit]

Position Name
Chairman Hungary István Garancsi
Honorary President Hungary Ferenc Kovács
managing director Hungary Attila Balogh
Club Director Hungary Győző Burcsa
International Coordinator England David Rechnitzer
Club Secretary Hungary Adrienn Farkas
Finance Manager Hungary Szilvia Mocher
Marketing Manager Hungary Ádám Várkonyi
Marketing Assistant Hungary Eszter Németh
Sales Manager Hungary Ákos Bohon

Management[edit]

Position Name
Manager France Bernard Casoni
Coach Hungary Tamás Pető
Goalkeeper Coach Hungary Imre Bíró
Fitness Coach France Rodolphe Duvernet
Technical Director Hungary Szabolcs Pánczél
Club Doctor Hungary Tibor Kovacs
Physiotherapist 2 Hungary Szilárd Purger
Physiotherapist 3 Hungary Richárd Nagy
Physiotherapist 4 Hungary Tibor Debreceni
Physiotherapist 5 Hungary Péter Gáspár
Kitman Hungary Csaba Dénes

Former coaches[edit]

Honours[edit]

National[edit]

International[edit]

Season results[edit]

Domestic International Manager
League Cup LC SC
No. Season MP W D L GF–GA Dif. Pts. Pos. Competition Result
1. 1968 30 9 3 18 28-57 -19 21 15th  ? Did not qualify Hungary Németh
2. 1970 14 3 2 9 16-28 -12 8 11th  ?
3. 1970–71 30 9 12 9 29-33 -4 33 10th  ? Hungary Kovács
4. 1971–72 30 13 5 12 47-43 +4 31 7th  ? Hungary Kalocsay
5. 1972–73 30 15 5 10 46-39 +7 35 5th Hungary Kovács
6. 1973–74 30 15 7 8 39-31 +8 37 4th  ?
7. 1974–75 28 9 10 9 35-40 -5 28 5th  ? UEFA Cup 1R
8. 1975–76 30 18 8 4 61-26 +35 44 2nd  ? Did not qualify
9. 1976–77 34 14 7 13 60-46 +14 35 6th  ? UEFA Cup 3R
10. 1977–78 34 17 11 6 77-46 +31 45 9th  ? Did not qualify Hungary Lantos
11. 1978–79 34 12 10 12 46-49 -3 34 9th  ?
12. 1979–80 34 18 7 9 65-45 +20 43 4th  ?
13. 1980–81 34 19 6 9 60-38 +22 44 4th  ? Hungary Verebes
14. 1981–82 34 18 5 11 49-44 +5 41 4th R UEFA Cup 1R Hungary Szentmihályi
15. 1982–83 30 11 3 16 48-47 +1 25 13th  ? Did not qualify Hungary Molnár
16. 1983–84 30 16 5 9 47-31 +16 37 3rd  ? Hungary Kovács
17. 1984–85 30 14 8 8 43-28 +15 36 3rd  ? UEFA Cup R
18. 1985–86 30 10 12 8 25-24 +1 32 6th  ? UEFA Cup 2R
19. 1986–87 30 7 9 14 26-37 -11 23 14th  ? Did not qualify Hungary Tajti
20. 1987–88 30 6 15 9 28–32 -4 27 11th  ? Hungary Kovács
21. 1988–89 30 17 5 8 57–32 +25 57 4th  ? Hungary Kaszás
22. 1989–90 30 9 11 10 26–30 −4 38 9th  ? UEFA Cup 1R Hungary Kaszás, Hungary Mezey
23. 1990–91 30 11 9 11 39–41 −2 30 8th  ? Did not qualify Hungary Burcsa
24. 1991–92 30 10 12 8 45–40 +5 32 7th  ?  ?
25. 1992–93 30 15 5 10 42–34 +8 35 6th  ?  ? Hungary Hartyáni
26. 1993–94 30 8 9 13 33–46 −13 25 9th  ?  ? Romania Jenei, Hungary Kiss
27. 1994–95 30 9 7 14 44–50 −6 34 14th  ?  ? Hungary Szabó
28. 1995–96 30 8 7 15 38–54 −16 31 13th  ?  ? Hungary Csongrádi
29. 1996–97 34 10 12 12 45–44 +1 42 8th  ?  ? Serbia Kustodic, Hungary Disztl
30. 1997–98 34 7 10 17 43–58 −15 31 16th 1  ?  ? Hungary Szabó, Hungary Vágó
31. 1998–99 34 7 9 18 36–54 −18 30 16th  ?  ? Hungary Csongrádi, Hungary Verebes
32. 2000–01 36 15 5 16 58–56 +2 52 8th R  ? Hungary Csongrádi
33. 2001–02 38 15 10 13 56–53 +3 55 5th  ?  ? Hungary Várhidi
34. 2002–03 32 11 7 14 46–41 +5 40 8th  ?  ? Hungary Bicskei
35. 2003–04 32 10 10 12 55–51 +4 40 8th  ?  ? Intertoto Cup 1R Hungary Csank
36. 2004–05 30 11 10 9 44–38 +8 40 8th  ?  ? Did not qualify Hungary Csertői
37. 2005–06 30 19 7 4 52–24 +28 64 3rd W  ? Hungary Csertői, Hungary Németh
38. 2006–07 30 13 5 12 45–43 +2 44 6th  ?  ? UEFA Cup 2QR Croatia Vlak
39. 2007–08 30 17 3 10 48–32 +16 54 5th ? W  ? Did not qualify Hungary Disztl
40. 2008–09 30 14 6 10 42–34 +8 48 6th R5 W Hungary Varga, Hungary Disztl
41. 2009–10 30 18 7 5 59–31 +28 61 2nd QF GS R Hungary Mezey[49]
42. 2010–11 30 18 7 5 59–29 +30 61 1st R QF W Europa League 2QR
43. 2011–12 30 21 3 6 58–19 +39 66 2nd SF W W Champions League 2QR Portugal Sousa[50]
44. 2012–13 30 16 6 8 52-24 +28 54 2nd SF R Europa League GS
45. 2013–14 30 15 8 7 52-31 +21 53 4th L16 R Europa League 1QR Portugal Gomes[51]
46. 2014–15 30 22 5 3 64-15 +50 71 1st R QF Did not qualify Spain Carrillo
47. 2015–16 2 0 0 2 0-2 -2 0 10th TBD 2 R Champions League TBD France Casoni[52]
Σ ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
Notes
  • Note 1: Relegation play-off against Sopron (2–1 and 3–0)
  • Note 2: Defunct
Other Notes
  • Italics: in progress
  • R: Runners-up
  • SF: Semi-finals
  • QF: Quarter-finals
  • GS: Group stage

European cup history[edit]

Season Competition Round Club Home Away Aggregate
1974–75 UEFA Cup First round Italy Napoli 1–1 0–2 1–3
1976–77 UEFA Cup First round Turkey Fenerbahçe 4–0 1–2 5–2
Second round Austria FC Wacker Innsbruck 1–0 1–1 2–1
Third round East Germany 1. FC Magdeburg 1–0 0–5 1–5
1981–82 UEFA Cup First round Austria Rapid Wien 0–2 2–2 2–4
1984–85 UEFA Cup First round Czechoslovakia Dukla Prague 1–0 0–0 1–0
Second round France Paris Saint-Germain 1–0 4–2 5–2
Third round Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia FK Partizan 5–0 0–2 5–2
Quarter-finals England Manchester United 1–0 0–1 1–1 (p)
Semi-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Željezničar 3–1 1–2 4–3
Final Spain Real Madrid 0–3 1–0 1–3
1985–86 UEFA Cup First round Sweden Malmö FF 1–0 2–3 3–3 (a)
Second round Poland Legia Warszawa 0–1 1–1 1–2
1989–90 UEFA Cup First round Scotland Hibernian 0–3 0–1 0–4
2003 UEFA Intertoto Cup First round Bulgaria Marek Dupnitsa 2–2 2–3 4–5 (aet)
2006–07 UEFA Cup First qualifying round Kazakhstan FC Kairat 1–0 1–2 2–2 (a)
Second qualifying round Switzerland Grasshoppers 1–1 0–2 1–3
2010–11 UEFA Europa League Second qualifying round Slovenia Maribor 1–1 0–2 1–3
2011–12 UEFA Champions League Second qualifying round Austria Sturm Graz 3–2 0–2 3–4
2012–13 UEFA Europa League Second qualifying round Slovakia Slovan Bratislava 0–0 1–1 1–1 (a)
Third qualifying round Belgium KAA Gent 1–0 3–0 4–0
Play-off Round Turkey Trabzonspor 0–0 0–0 4–2 (p)
Group G Portugal Sporting CP 3–0 1–2 3rd
Switzerland FC Basel 2–1 0–1
Belgium KRC Genk 0–1 0–3
2013–14 UEFA Europa League First qualifying round Montenegro Mladost Podgorica 2–1 0–1 2–2 (a)
2015–16 UEFA Champions League Second qualifying round Wales The New Saints 1–1 1–0 2–1 (aet)
Third qualifying round Belarus BATE Borisov 1–1

Record by country of opposition[edit]

  • Correct as of 29 July 2015
Country Pld W D L GF GA GD Win%
Austria Austria 5 1 2 2 4 7 -3 20.00
Belgium Belgium 4 2 0 2 4 4 +0 50.00
Belarus Belarus 1 0 1 0 1 1 +0 00.00
Bulgaria Bulgaria 2 0 1 1 4 5 -1 00.00
Czechoslovakia Czechoslovakia 2 1 1 0 1 0 +1 50.00
East Germany East Germany 2 1 1 0 1 0 +1 50.00
England England 2 1 0 1 1 1 +0 50.00
France France 2 2 0 0 5 2 +3 100.000
Italy Italy 2 0 1 1 1 3 -2 00.00
Kazakhstan Kazakhstan 2 1 0 1 2 2 +0 50.00
Montenegro Montenegro 2 1 0 1 2 2 +0 50.00
Poland Poland 2 0 1 1 1 2 -1 00.00
Portugal Portugal 2 1 0 1 4 2 +2 50.00
Scotland Scotland 2 0 0 2 0 4 -4 00.00
Slovakia Slovakia 2 0 2 0 1 1 +0 00.00
Slovenia Slovenia 2 0 1 1 1 3 -2 00.00
Spain Spain 2 1 0 1 1 3 -2 50.00
Sweden Sweden 2 1 0 1 3 3 +0 50.00
Switzerland Switzerland 4 1 1 2 3 5 -2 25.00
Turkey Turkey 4 1 2 1 5 2 +3 25.00
Wales Wales 2 1 1 0 2 1 +1 50.00
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia 4 2 0 2 9 5 +4 50.00
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. [53]

  • Biggest win: 28/11/1984, Videoton 5-0 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia FK Partizan, Székesfehérvár
  • Biggest defeat: 24/11/1976, East Germany 1. FC Magdeburg 5-0 Videoton, Magdeburg
  • Appearances in UEFA Champions League: 2
  • Appearances in UEFA Europa League: 10
  • Appearances in UEFA Intertoto Cup: 1
  • Player with most UEFA appearances: 21 Hungary Májer
  • Top scorers in UEFA club competitions: 10 Hungary Szabó

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "UEFA Cup 1984–85: Madrid awake from European slumber". UEFA.com. 1 November 2012. Retrieved 1 November 2012. 
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External links[edit]