Women's EHF Cup

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Women's EHF Cup
Current season, competition or edition:
Current sports event 2017–18 Women's EHF Cup
Women's EHF Cup logo.svg
Sport Handball
Founded 1981
No. of teams 32
Country EHF members
Continent Europe
Most recent
champion(s)
Russia Rostov-Don
Most titles Denmark Viborg HK (3 Titles)
Related
competitions
EHF Champions League
Official website EHF Cup

The Women's EHF Cup (Women's IHF Cup until 1993) is an official competition for women's handball clubs of Europe. It takes place every year, from September to May. It was first organized by the European Handball Federation (EHF) in 1981. Teams can qualify for the EHF Cup either directly due to high ranking at their domestic league or by being eliminated at certain stages of the EHF Champions League. In 1993 this competition was renamed from Women's IHF Cup to Women's EHF Cup.

Tournament structure[edit]

The EHF Cup is a knockout tournament divided into seven rounds: Round 1, Round 2, Round 3, Last 16, Quarter-finals, Semi-finals and Final. For each round, participants are drawn into pairs. Teams play against each other in two legs, home and away, with the winner being determined by the aggregate score.

The number of teams competing at the first three rounds can vary from one season to another. The 2013/14 edition had 20 teams in Round 2 and 32 in Round 3.[1]

Summary[edit]

Year Final Semi Final Losers
Champion Score Second Place
1981–82
Details
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Trešnjevka Zagreb
Soviet Union
Eglė Vilnius
East Germany
TSC Berlin
Netherlands
Swift Roermond
1982–83
Details
Soviet Union
Avtomobilist Baku
East Germany
Empor Rostock
Czechoslovakia
Topolniky
Hungary
Bakony Vegyész
1983–84
Details
Romania
Chimistul Râmnicu Vâlcea
West Germany
VfL Oldenburg
Czechoslovakia
Iskra Partizánske
Hungary
Budapesti Spartacus
1984–85
Details
East Germany
Vorwärts Frankfurt
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
Czechoslovakia
Iskra Partizánske
West Germany
Lützellinden
1985–86
Details
East Germany
HC Leipzig
Hungary
Debreceni VSC
Czechoslovakia
Druzstevnik Topolniky
Sweden
Tyresö HF
1986–87
Details
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Budućnost Titograd
Czechoslovakia
Start Bratislava
Soviet Union
Avtomobilist Baku
Hungary
Budapesti Spartacus
1987–88
Details
Soviet Union
Eglė Vilnius
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Budućnost Titograd


1988–89
Details
Romania
Chimistul Râmnicu Vâlcea
Soviet Union
Eglė Vilnius


1989–90
Details
East Germany
Vorwärts Frankfurt
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev


1990–91
Details
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Lokomotiva Zagreb
Germany
Bayer Leverkusen


1991–92
Details
Germany
HC Leipzig
Czechoslovakia
Tempo Partizánske


1992–93
Details
Romania
Rapid Bucharest
France
CSL Dijon


1993–94
Details
Denmark
Viborg HK
23–20 21–24 Hungary
Debreceni VSC
Spain
Valencia Urbana
France
CSL Dijon
1994–95
Details
Hungary
Debreceni VSC
22–14 22–30 Norway
Baekkelagets Oslo
Germany
Buxtehuder SV
Slovakia
Slovan Duslo Sala
1995–96
Details
Hungary
Debreceni VSC
20–23 18–15 Norway
Larvik HK
Spain
Valencia Urbana
Russia
Istochnik Rostov
1996–97
Details
Slovenia
Robit Olimpija Ljubljana
26–18 26–30 Germany
Borussia Dortmund
Hungary
Vasas SC
Romania
HC Oţelul Galaţi
1997–98
Details
Hungary
Dunaferr SE
26–22 34–27 Slovakia
HC SCP Banska Bystrica
Romania
HC Oţelul Galaţi
Spain
CB Elda Prestigio
1998–99
Details
Denmark
Viborg HK
21–24 28–21 Hungary
Győri Graboplast ETO
Norway
Tertnes Idrettslag
Poland
GKS Piotrkovia
1999–00
Details
Spain
El Ferrobus Mislata
24–22 18–19 Norway
Tertnes Idrettslag
Germany
Borussia Dortmund
Slovakia
Slovan Duslo Sala
2000–01
Details
Poland
MKS Montex Lublin
28–21 24–24 Croatia
Podravka Koprivnica
Czech Republic
DHC Slavia Praha
Poland
Zagłębie Lubin
2001–02
Details
Denmark
FC Midtjylland Håndbold
25–30 36–23 Hungary
Győri Graboplast ETO
Germany
TV Giessen Luetzellinden
Norway
Baekkelagets SK
2002–03
Details
Denmark
Slagelse FH
22–27 27–20 Hungary
Dunaferr SE
Hungary
Cornexi Alcoa
Ukraine
Motor Zaporozhye
2003–04
Details
Denmark
Viborg HK A/S
27–27 37–21 Hungary
Győri Graboplast ETO
Norway
Nordstrand 2000, Oslo
Norway
Vag HK - Vipers Kristiansand
2004–05
Details
Hungary
Cornexi Alcoa
21–27 28–19 Hungary
Győri ETO Kezilabda Club
Germany
HC Leipzig
Hungary
FTC Budapest
2005–06
Details
Hungary
FTC Budapest
37–36 33–32 Croatia
Podravka Vegeta
Hungary
Debreceni VSC
Ukraine
Motor Zaporozhye
2006–07
Details
Russia
SC Zvezda Zvenigorod
25–30 32–22 Denmark
FC Midtjylland Håndbold
Spain
Orsan Elda Prestigio
Germany
TSV Bayer 04 Leverkusen
2007–08
Details
Russia
HC Dinamo Volgograd
27–25 23–20 Spain
Itxako Navarra
Hungary
Dunaferr SE
Denmark
FC Midtjylland Håndbold
2008–09
Details
Spain
Itxako Navarra
27–19 25–26 Germany
HC Leipzig
Romania
Rulmentul Braşov
Russia
HC Dinamo Volgograd
2009–10
Details
Denmark
Randers HK
20–22 30–24 Spain
Prosolia Elda
Germany
TSV Bayer 04 Leverkusen
France
Havre HAC
2010–11
Details
Denmark
FC Midtjylland Håndbold
26–24 21–28 Denmark
Team Tvis Holstebro
Germany
VfL Oldenburg
Russia
Lada Togliatti
2011–12
Details
Russia
Lada Togliatti
30–24 20–21 Romania
HC Zalău
Denmark
KIF Vejen
Spain
Mar Alicante
2012–13
Details
Denmark
Team Tvis Holstebro
31–35 33–28 France
Metz Handball
Romania
HC Zalău
Denmark
FC Midtjylland
2013–14
Details
Russia
Lada
36–25 32–23 Denmark
Team Esbjerg
Russia
HC Astrakhanochka
Hungary
Fehérvár KC
2014–15
Details
Denmark
Team Tvis Holstebro
33-20 22-33 Russia
Rostov-Don
Turkey
Muratpaşa Bld. SK
Hungary
Érd
2015–16
Details
Hungary
Dunaújváros
26-28 29-21 Germany
TuS Metzingen
Denmark
Randers HK
Romania
Corona Braşov
2016–17
Details
Russia
Rostov-Don
28–25
25–21
(53–46)
Germany
Bietigheim
Denmark
Nykøbing
Germany
Metzingen

Statistics[edit]

By club[edit]

Club Winner Runner-up Years won Years runner-up
Denmark Viborg
3
0
1994, 1999, 2004
Hungary Debreceni
2
2
1995, 1996 1986, 1994
Hungary Dunaújváros
2
1
1998, 2016 2003
Germany HC Leipzig
2
1
1986, 1992 2009
Denmark FC Midtjylland
2
1
2002, 2011 2007
Denmark Team Tvis Holstebro
2
1
2013, 2015 2011
Romania Oltchim Râmnicu Vâlcea
2
0
1984, 1989
East Germany Vorwärts Frankfurt
2
0
1985, 1990
Russia Lada Togliatti
2
0
2012, 2014
Soviet Union Eglė Vilnius
1
2
1988 1982, 1989
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Budućnost
1
1
1987 1988
Spain Itxako Navarra
1
1
2009 2008
Russia Rostov-Don
1
1
2017 2015
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Trešnjevka Zagreb
1
0
1982
Soviet Union Avtomobilist Baku
1
0
1983
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Lokomotiva Zagreb
1
0
1991
Romania Rapid Bucharest
1
0
1993
Slovenia Robit Olimpija Ljubljana
1
0
1997
Spain El Ferrobús Mislata
1
0
2000
Poland Montex Lublin
1
0
2001
Denmark Slagelse
1
0
2003
Hungary Alba Fehérvár
1
0
2005
Hungary Ferencvárosi
1
0
2006
Russia Zvezda Zvenigorod
1
0
2007
Russia Dinamo Volgograd
1
0
2008
Denmark Randers
1
0
2010
Hungary Győri Audi ETO
0
4
1999, 2002, 2004, 2005
Croatia Podravka Koprivnica
0
2
2001, 2006
East Germany Empor Rostock
0
1
1983
West Germany Oldenburg
0
1
1984
Hungary Vasas Budapest
0
1
1985
Czechoslovakia Start Bratislava
0
1
1987
Soviet Union Spartak Kyiv
0
1
1990
Germany Bayer Leverkusen
0
1
1991
Czechoslovakia Tempo Partizánske
0
1
1992
France Dijon
0
1
1993
Norway Bækkelagets
0
1
1995
Norway Larvik
0
1
1996
Germany Borussia Dortmund
0
1
1997
Slovakia Banská Bystrica
0
1
1998
Norway Tertnes Idrettslag
0
1
2000
Spain Prosolia SIID Elda Prestigio
0
1
2010
Romania Zalău
0
1
2012
Germany Metzingen
0
1
2016
Germany Bietigheim
0
1
2017

By country[edit]

# Country Winners Runners-up Total Finals
1  Denmark
9
2
11
2  Hungary
6
8
14
3  Russia
5
4
9
4  East Germany
3
1
4
 Yugoslavia
3
1
4
 Romania
3
1
4
7  Spain
2
2
4
8  Germany
1
5
6
9  Slovenia
1
0
1
 Poland
1
0
1
11  Norway
0
3
3
12  Croatia
0
2
2
 France
0
2
2
 Czechoslovakia
0
2
2
15  Slovakia
0
1
1
Total 34 34 68

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "EHF European Cup 2013/14 - Legs Overview". European Handball Federation. Retrieved 2014-07-10. 

External links[edit]