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ŠK Slovan Bratislava

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Slovan Bratislava
logo
Full nameŠportový klub Slovan Bratislava futbal, a.s.
Nickname(s)Belasí (Sky blues)
Jastrabi z Tehelného poľa (The Hawks from Brickfield)
Králi Bratislavy (Kings of Bratislava)
Founded3 May 1919; 100 years ago (1919-05-03)
as 1. ČsŠK Bratislava
GroundTehelné pole
Capacity22,500[1]
ChairmanIvan Kmotrík
ManagerMartin Ševela
LeagueFortuna Liga
2018–19Fortuna Liga, 1st
WebsiteClub website
Current season

ŠK Slovan Bratislava (Slovak pronunciation: [ˈslɔʋam ˈbratislaʋa], "Bratislava Slav") is a football club based in Bratislava, Slovakia, that plays in the Slovak Super Liga. Founded as 1. ČsŠK Bratislava in 1919, the club changed its name to Slovan Bratislava in 1953. Slovan is the most successful team in Slovakia with the most titles in both league and cup in the country.

Slovan Bratislava became the first and so far only club in Slovakia as well as former Czechoslovakia to win one of the European cup competitions, the Cup Winners' Cup when they defeated FC Barcelona in the final in Basel in 1969. The club also supplied seven players to the victorious UEFA Euro 1976 Czechoslovak team.

History

Early years

Slovan was founded on 1 April 1919 in the Panonia Café in Bratislava, as I.ČsŠK Bratislava (the First Czechoslovak Sports Club Bratislava). The first president was Police Captain Richard Brunner, who arranged the club's first temporary training ground at Kuchajda (Pasienky). The club soon moved to Petržalka.

Slovan squad from 1919 season
Slovan squad from 1919 season

I.ČsŠK became the champions of Slovakia in 1922. Notable players from the early era were Pavol Šoral, Štefan Čambal and Štefan Priboj. In the spring of 1938 anti-Jewish sentiments penetrated into the club, and the victim was coach József Braun, who was one of the many Bratislava inhabitants who had to involuntarily leave the city. Under the terms of the 1938 Munich agreement Czechoslovakia was dissolved, leading to the emergence of the Slovak Republic. At this point the club name was changed to ŠK Bratislava. On 26 September 1940 ŠK Bratislava played its first game at the new stadium, Tehelné pole.

The first international meeting at the new venue was on 27 October 1940, when ŠK Bratislava and Hertha Berlin played out a 2–2 draw. In the separate Slovakian league, ŠK Bratislava won the title four times in the period from 1939 to 1945. Slovan was the first Czechoslovak team to use the WM formation. The team's first foreign opponent after World War II was Ferencvárosi TC. ŠK Bratislava lost 0–1, but won the Central European Cup 2–1 over Hungary before 20,000 spectators at Tehelnom field. In this period former players of I. ČsŠK Bratislava Ferdinand Daučík and Leopold "Jim" Šťastný served as coaches for ŠK Bratislava.

Czechoslovak league

The team name changed again in 1948, to Sokol NV Bratislava. The team met with success in 1949, when they became the first champions of the re-formed Czechoslovakia. Outstanding players from this era included Emil Pažický, Gejza Šimanský, Bozhin Laskov, Viktor Tegelhoff, and Teodor Reimann.

Anton Bulla, the coach in 1953, added eight new players to team. In 1961–62 the team defeated Red Star Bratislava in the national league for the title. Under the influence of political and economic pressures and interests, TJ ÚNV Slovan and TJ Dimitrov merged to create CHZJD Slovan Bratislava on 5 August 1961 (CHZJD stood for the Juraj Dimitrov Chemical Plant).

Slovan squad from 1963-64.
Slovan squad from 1963-64.

1962 was a successful year, as the Czechoslovakia national team were defeated 3–1 in the 1962 FIFA World Cup Final in Chile, obtaining the silver, and repeating the success of the 1934 FIFA World Cup Final in Rome. Slovan players included goalkeeper Viliam Schrojf and defender Ján Popluhár.

Slovan ended the 1967–68 season second in the league, won the cup in Czechoslovakia, and participated in the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup. The team was managed by former Slovan player Michal Vičan, who focused on fast and simple games. Vičan took the team on a winter tour of Argentina in 1969.

On 21 May 1969, the team defeated FC Barcelona in the 1969 European Cup Winners' Cup Final by a score of 3–2. Some of the players on the team were Ľudovít Cvetler, Vladimír Hrivnák, Ján Čapkovič, Karol Jokl, Alexander Horváth, Jozef Čapkovič, and Alexander Vencel.

Slovan Bratislava defeated FC Barcelona in the 1969 European Cup Winners' Cup Final by a score of 3-2.
Slovan Bratislava defeated FC Barcelona in the 1969 European Cup Winners' Cup Final by a score of 3-2.
Slovan Bratislava Czechoslovakia3–2Spain Barcelona
Cvetler Goal 2'
Hrivnák Goal 30'
Ján Čapkovič Goal 42'
Report Report 2 Zaldúa Goal 16'
Rexach Goal 52'
Attendance: 19,000
Referee: Laurens van Ravens (Netherlands)

In 1970 the Czechoslovak squad sent to the FIFA World Cup in Mexico included seven players from Slovan: Alexander Vencel, Ján Zlocha, Ivan Hrdlička, Karol Jokl, Ján Čapkovič, Vladimír Hrivnák, and Alexander Horváth. Jozef Vengloš was the coach of the Slovan Bratislava team for part of this era, as well as performing duties coaching at the international level.

In 1976 a Czechoslovakian team including six Slovan players won the European title in the European Championships held in Belgrade. Gold medals were given to coach Vengloš, Alexander Vencel, Jozef Čapkovič, Koloman Gogh, Marián Masný, Anton Ondruš, Ján Pivarník, and Ján Švehlík. From the 1977–78 season Slovan were declining. In the 1984–85 season Slovan, led by coaches Ján Hucko and Jozef Obert, left the highest level of competition and were relegated to the Slovakian National League.

After three seasons spent in the Slovakian National League, Slovan Bratislava were able to return to national competition. In season 1987–88 the team returned to the top leagues under the leadership of coaches Ján Zachar and Jozef Jankech, who later coached the Slovak national team. Dušan Galis was the coach from 1977–81. In 1991–92 Slovan Bratislava won the Czechoslovak title for the last time. Among the stars on the team were Peter Dubovský, Dušan Tittel, Ladislav Pecko, Vladimir Kinder, Miloš Glonek, Tomáš Stúpala, and Alexander Vencel (junior).

Slovak league

Slovan won titles in the Slovak league in the 1993–94, 1994–95 and 1995–96 seasons. For the next two years, MFK Košice won the title. Slovan returned to the Slovak throne in the 1998–99 season. The stars of the team included coach Stanislav Griga and players Róbert Tomaschek, Miroslav König, Stanislav Varga, Tibor Jančula, and Ladislav Pecko. In the next few years the club's performance was below par and they were in trouble financially. They were forced to sell some of their best players. At the end of the 2003–04 season, the team was relegated to the Slovak Second League, where they spent two seasons. After two years, in the 2010–11 season Slovan won the double with coach Karel Jarolím.

Stadiums

Tehelné pole , Slovans previous stadium , had a capacity of 30,085 spectators,[2] and was 105 m long and 68 m wide.[3]

Tehelné pole
Tehelné pole

The stadium was built during the first Slovak Republic, when Nazi Germany occupied Petržalka in 1938 and Bratislava lost almost all of its sporting facilities.[4] The construction lasted from 1939 to 1944 and the stadium became home ground for Slovan Bratislava. The stadium was officially opened in September 1940 with 25,000 places, and the first international match was played on 27 October 1940, with Slovan Bratislava playing against Hertha Berlin, ending in 2–2 tie. The old stadium underwent reconstruction in 1961, which added second tribune, boosting its capacity to 45,000 and modernising by adding score table, artificial light and revamping the field.[5] However, the stadium could hold up even 50,000 spectators, and just before breakup of Czechoslovakia, it was the largest one in use (Strahov Stadium in Prague had a capacity of 220,000 but was disused in the 1990s) and was the home ground for Czechoslovak national team.[6] The stadium was reconstructed once more in the 1990s to the "all-seater" stadium, reducing the capacity into 30,000.[6] After this, the Tehelné pole stadium was the second-largest in Slovakia after Všešportový areál in Košice, however, that stadium is now disused. In 2005–06, it was also used as the "home" ground for FC Artmedia Bratislava in that club's Champions League and UEFA Cup campaigns, as Artmedia's own ground did not meet minimum standards for UEFA competition. The current stadium (Pasienky) will be demolished and a new one with the capacity of 22 500 people will be built until the end of 2018, costing around 68 million Euro.[7] The need for a new stadium stems from the UEFA rules, which require to play international matches on stadiums of certain standards from 2008, however, Slovakia lacks these stadiums so far.[7]

Temporarily, Slovans home ground was Pasienky (2009-2018). Štadión Pasienky is a multi-purpose stadium in Bratislava, Slovakia. The stadium holds 11,591 people.

New stadium

The new stadium of Slovan at Tehelné pole.
The new stadium of Slovan at Tehelné pole.

The new stadium of Slovan Bratislava at Tehelné pole is already copleted. The stadium was magnificant opened on 3 March 2019 with a ceremony before the derby match against Spartak Trnava. The new stadium is rising at the same place where Slovan has its original home and earned so many achievements. It is a locality, which is typically connected with sports activities in Bratislava. The last match in the previous stadium at Tehelné pole was played in November 2009. In September 2016, after many years of negotiations and discussion, the building of new stadium begun. The capacity of the new stadium is 22,500 spectators and will fulfill UEFA 4 category criteria. Expected construction cost €75.2m.

Supporters and rivalries

Slovan fans are called Belasá šlachta
Slovan fans are called Belasá šlachta

The main ultras groups are called Belasá šlachta and Ultras Slovan Pressburg (which is also a hooligan firm). They travel to most away games,[citation needed] and always in large numbers against clubs rivals Spartak Trnava and FC VSS Kosice. Slovan supporters maintain friendly relations with fans of FC Zbrojovka Brno and FK Austria Wien.[8]

Slovan's major rival teams in Bratislava were Inter Bratislava and MFK Petržalka. The battle between Slovan and Inter has a long and rich history: both teams played in the Czechoslovak First League. The rivalry with Petržalka peaked after 2000. The biggest opponent of Slovan Bratislava is Spartak Trnava. Duels between these teams are most prestigious matches in Slovakia.

Historical names

  • 1. ČsŠK Bratislava (1919–39)
  • ŠK Bratislava (1939–48)
  • Sokol NV Bratislava (1948–53)
  • ÚNV Slovan Bratislava (1953–61)
  • Slovan CHZJD Bratislava (1961–90)
  • ŠK Slovan Bratislava (1990–present)

Crest

The first official club logo was when the club played under the name I. ČsŠK Bratislava (1st image in the gallery). Currently, the club logo has two versions, classic club logo, which is usually used and commercial logo with three stars.

Sponsorship

Transfers

Slovan have produced numerous players who have gone on to represent the Slovak national football team. Over the last period there has been a steady increase of young players leaving Slovan after a few years of first team football and moving on to play football in leagues of a higher standard, with the German Bundesliga (best scorer Róbert Vittek to 1. FC Nürnberg in 2003), English Premier League (Vladimír Kinder to Middlesbrough in 1997, Stanislav Varga to Sunderland in 2000, Igor Bališ to West Bromwich in 2000), Turkish Süper Lig (Marko Milinković to Gençlerbirliği S.K. in 2016, Ľubomír Meszároš to Elazığspor in 2002, Marián Zeman to İstanbulspor A.Ş. in 1995), Italy (Marek Hamšík to Brescia Calcio in 2004), Spanish La Liga (Samuel Slovák to CD Tenerife in 1997 and Peter Dubovský to Real Madrid C.F. for 110mil SKK (4.3mil ) in 1993 which was the highest ever paid to a Slovak club ). Other interesting transfers were Dušan Tittel to Nîmes Olympique in 1992, Igor Demo to PSV Eindhoven in 1997, Róbert Tomaschek to Heart of Midlothian F.C. in 2000, Kornel Saláta to FC Rostov in 2011 and Branislav Niňaj to Lokeren in 2015.

Record departures

Rank Player To Fee Year
1. Slovakia Peter Dubovský Spain Real Madrid €4.3 million* (110 mil. SKK) 1993[10]
2. Slovakia Vladimír Kinder England Middlesbrough €2.2 million (64 mil. SKK) 1996[11]
3. Guinea Seydouba Soumah Serbia Partizan €1.65 million 2017[12]
4. Slovakia Róbert Vittek Germany 1. FC Nürnberg €1.2 million* 2003[13]
5. Slovakia Stanislav Varga England FC Sunderland €1.1 million (875.000 £) 2000[14]
6. Slovakia Kornel Saláta Russia FC Rostov €1.0 million* 2011[15]

*-unofficial fee

Record arrivals

Rank Player From Fee Year
1. Slovenia Andraž Šporar Switzerland FC Basel About €2 million* 2018[16]
2. Nigeria Rabiu Ibrahim Belgium K.A.A. Gent €1.0 million 2017[17]
3. Hungary Dávid Holman Hungary Debreceni VSC €0.7 million 2017

*-unofficial fee

Honours

Domestic

Czechoslovakia

Slovakia

European

Czechoslovak and Slovak top goalscorer

The Czechoslovak League top scorer from 1944–45 until 1992–93. Since the 1993–94 Slovak League top scorer.

Year Winner G
1954–55 Slovakia Emil Pažický 191
1971–72 Slovakia Ján Čapkovič 19
1980–81 Slovakia Marián Masný 16
1991–92 Slovakia Peter Dubovský 27
1992–93 Slovakia Peter Dubovský 24
2008–09 Slovakia Pavol Masaryk 15
2010–11 Slovakia Filip Šebo 22
2016–17 Guinea Seydouba Soumah 201
2018–19 Slovenia Andraž Šporar 29
1Shared award

UEFA Ranking

This is the current 2018–19 (December 14) UEFA coefficient:

Rank Team Coefficient
176 Switzerland FC Lugano 6.000
177 Denmark Aalborg 6.000
178 Slovakia Slovan Bratislava 6.000
179 Scotland Aberdeen F.C. 5.500
180 Czech Republic FK Jablonec 5.500

Results

League and domestic cup history

Slovak League only (1993–present)

Season Division (Name) Pos./T Pl. W D L GS GA P Domestic Cup Europe Topscorer/Goals
1993–94 1st (1. liga) 1/(12) 32 20 10 2 63 28 50 Win, 2–1 (Tatran Prešov) UC 1R, 1–2 (England Aston Villa)
1994–95 1st (1. liga) 1/(12) 32 21 9 2 63 25 72 1/4Fin, 1–1 (2–4p) (Inter BA) UC 2R, 2–4 (Germany Dortmund)
1995–96 1st (1. liga) 1/(12) 32 22 9 1 79 20 75 2.R, 1–1 (1–3p) (Slavoj Trebišov) UC 1R, 2–4 (Germany K´lautern) Slovakia Sz.Németh (12)
1996–97 1st (1. liga) 3/(16) 30 15 5 10 49 33 50 Win, 1–0 (aet) (Tatran Prešov) UC 1R, 3–5 (Turkey Trabzonspor) Slovakia Sz.Németh (12)
1997–98 1st (Mars Superliga) 5/(16) 30 12 9 9 41 36 45 1.R, 1–2 (Koba Senec) CWC 1R, 0–4 (England Chelsea) Slovakia D.Tittel (9)
1998–99 1st (Mars Superliga) 1/(16) 30 21 7 2 56 11 70 Win, 3–0 (Dukla B.Bystrica) Did not qualify Slovakia N.Hrnčár,Slovakia J.Majoroš
Slovakia T.Jančula (all 9)
1999–00 1st (Mars Superliga) 3/(16) 30 16 9 5 52 18 57 1.R, 2–3 (Matador Púchov) CL 2Q 2–3 (Cyprus Famagusta) Slovakia S.Varga (10)
2000–01 1st (Mars Superliga) 2/(10) 36 21 8 7 84 49 71 2.R, 1–1 (2–4p) (Koba Senec) UC 1R, 1–3 (Croatia D.Zagreb) Slovakia Ľ.Meszároš (18)
2001–02 1st (Mars Superliga) 6/(10) 36 14 9 13 42 39 51 2.R, 0–2 (Inter Bratislava) UC 1R, 1–2 (Czech Republic Sl.Liberec) Slovakia R.Vittek (14)
2002–03 1st (1. liga) 3/(10) 36 19 6 11 60 42 63 Final, 1–2 (Matador Púchov) Did not qualify Slovakia R.Vittek (19)
2003–04 1st (Corgoň Liga) 10/(10) 36 6 11 19 37 58 29 1.R, 0–1 (Duslo Šala) Did not qualify Slovakia L.Onofrej (9)
2004–05 2nd (2. liga) 3/(16) 30 14 8 8 37 24 50 1/4Fin, 0–4 agg. (Artmedia) Did not qualify Slovakia Tomáš Sloboda (5)
2005–06 2nd (2. liga) 2/(16) 30 19 6 5 47 25 63 2.R, 0–0 (5–6p) (Matador Púchov) Did not qualify Slovakia P.Masaryk (11)
2006–07 1st (Corgoň Liga) 3/(12) 28 11 8 9 35 33 41 2.R, 0–2 (Slovan Bratislava B) Did not qualify Slovakia P.Masaryk (14)
2007–08 1st (Corgoň Liga) 5/(12) 33 15 6 12 46 37 51 1/4Fin, 1–2 (MFK Košice) IC 2R, 2–3 (Austria Rapid Wien) Slovakia P.Masaryk,Slovakia J.Sylvestr
Slovakia S.Slovák,Slovakia Ľ.Meszároš (all 6)
2008–09 1st (Corgoň Liga) 1/(12) 33 21 7 5 69 25 70 1/2Fin, 1–2 agg. (MFK Košice) Did not qualify Slovakia P.Masaryk (15)
2009–10 1st (Corgoň Liga) 2/(12) 33 21 7 5 54 24 70 Win, 6–0 (Spartak Trnava) EL Q play-off, 1–7 (Netherlands Ajax) Slovakia J.Halenár (11)
2010–11 1st (Corgoň Liga) 1/(12) 33 20 8 5 63 22 68 Win, 3–3 (5–4p) (MŠK Žilina) EL Q play-off, 2–3 (Germany Stuttgart) Slovakia F.Šebo (22)
2011–12 1st (Corgoň Liga) 3/(12) 33 16 11 6 48 35 59 1/4Fin, 4–4 agg. (2–4p) (FK Senica) EL Group stage (F), 4th Slovakia J.Halenár (15)
2012–13 1st (Corgoň Liga) 1/(12) 33 16 11 6 56 33 59 Win, 2–0 (MŠK Žilina) EL 2Q, 1–1(a) (Hungary Videoton) Trinidad and Tobago L.Peltier (10)
2013–14 1st (Corgoň Liga) 1/(12) 33 24 3 6 63 32 75 Final, 1–2 (MFK Košice) CL 2Q, 2–4 (Bulgaria Ludogorets) Czech Republic P.Fořt (12)
Slovakia R.Vittek (12)
2014–15 1st (Fortuna Liga) 3/(12) 33 18 3 12 49 42 57 1/4Fin, 1–2 (AS Trenčín) EL Group stage (I), 4th Serbia M.Milinković (8)
Guinea S.Soumah (8)
2015–16 1st (Fortuna Liga) 2/(12) 33 20 9 4 50 25 69 Final, 1-3 (AS Trenčín) EL Q3, 3-5 (Russia Krasnodar) Hungary T.Priskin (12)
2016-17 1st (Fortuna Liga) 2/(12) 30 18 3 9 54 34 57 Win, 3–0 (MFK Skalica) EL Q2, 0-3 (Latvia FK Jelgava) Guinea S.Soumah (20)
2017-18 1st (Fortuna Liga) 2/(12) 31 16 8 7 55 35 56 Win, 3–1 (Ružomberok) EL Q2, 1-3 (Denmark Lyngby) Czech Republic J.Mareš (12)
Serbia A.Čavrić (12)
2018-19 1st (Fortuna Liga) 1/(12) 32 25 5 2 84 33 80 3.R, 0-3 (Horné Orešany) EL Q3, 2-5 (Austria Rapid) Slovenia A.Šporar (29)

European competition history

Accurate as of August 16, 2018
Competition Played Won Drew Lost GF GA GD Win%
European Cup / Champions League 34 13 7 14 38 45 −7 038.24
Cup Winners' Cup 29 15 4 10 43 34 +9 051.72
UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League 75 31 15 29 119 107 +12 041.33
UEFA Intertoto Cup 4 3 0 1 7 3 +4 075.00
Total 142 62 26 54 207 189 +18 043.66

Legend: GF = Goals For. GA = Goals Against. GD = Goal Difference. This is the list of Slovan Bratislava appearances in European competition for the last 10 years.

Season Competition Round Club Home Away Aggregate
2011–12 UEFA Champions League 2QR Kazakhstan FC Tobol 2–0 1–1 3–1
3QR Cyprus APOEL 0–2 0–0 0–2
2012–13 UEFA Europa League 2QR Hungary Videoton FC 1–1 0–0 1–1 (a)
2013–14 UEFA Champions League 2QR Bulgaria Ludogorets Razgrad 2–1 0–3 2–4
2014–15 UEFA Champions League 2QR Wales The New Saints F.C. 1–0 2–0 3–0
3QR Moldova Sheriff Tiraspol 2–1 0–0 2–1
PO Belarus FC BATE Borisov 1–1 0–3 1–4
UEFA Europa League Group I Switzerland Young Boys Bern 1–3 0–5 4th out of 4
Czech Republic Sparta Prague 0–3 0–4
Italy Napoli 0–2 0–3
2015–16 UEFA Europa League 1QR Gibraltar Europa 3–0 6–0 9–0
2QR Republic of Ireland UCD 1–0 5–1 6–1
3QR Russia Krasnodar 3–3 0–2 3–5
2016–17 UEFA Europa League 1QR Albania Partizani Canc. 0–0 w/o [A]
2QR Latvia Jelgava 0–0 0–3 0–3
2017–18 UEFA Europa League 1QR Armenia Pyunik 5–0 4–1 9–1
2QR Denmark Lyngby 0–1 1–2 1–3
2018–19 UEFA Europa League 1QR Moldova Milsami Orhei 5–0 4–2 9–2
2QR Malta Balzan 3–1 1–2 4–3
3QR Austria Rapid Wien 2–1 0–4 2–5
2019–20 UEFA Champions League 1QR Montenegro Sutjeska Nikšić
Notes
  • ^ Partizani replaced Skënderbeu in the 2016–17 UEFA Champions League second qualifying round and Slovan Bratislava proceeded directly to the UEFA Europa League second qualifying round, after Skënderbeu Korçë was excluded by UEFA for match-fixing.[18]
  • First team

    Current squad

    As of 20 June 2019

    First team

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

    No. Position Player
    1 Slovakia GK Dominik Greif
    2 Netherlands DF Mitch Apau
    3 Argentina DF Vernon De Marco
    6 Netherlands MF Joeri de Kamps
    7 Morocco MF Moha
    8 Croatia MF Marin Ljubičić
    9 Slovenia FW Andraž Šporar
    10 Nigeria MF Ibrahim Rabiu
    11 Serbia MF Dejan Dražić
    12 Montenegro FW Boris Cmiljanić
    13 Spain MF Nono
    14 Netherlands DF Myenty Abena
    15 Slovakia MF Denis Potoma
    16 Slovakia MF Marek Rigo
    17 Czech Republic DF Jurij Medveděv
    18 Slovakia DF Samuel Kozlovský
    No. Position Player
    20 Czech Republic MF Erik Daniel
    21 Brazil FW Rafael Ratão (on loan from Zorya)
    23 Ukraine DF Artem Sukhotskyi
    24 Slovakia FW David Strelec
    26 Hungary DF Richárd Guzmics
    27 Hungary MF Dávid Holman
    29 Bulgaria DF Vasil Bozhikov (captain)
    30 Slovakia GK Michal Šulla
    31 Slovakia GK Martin Trnovský
    39 Slovakia GK Tomáš Rybár
    45 Serbia MF Aleksandar Čavrić
    66 Slovenia DF Kenan Bajrić
    99 Greece FW Georgios Tzovaras
    Slovakia FW David Hrnčár
    Slovakia MF Adam Jackuliak
    Slovakia GK Matúš Ružinský

    Out on loan

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

    No. Position Player
    25 Slovakia DF Adam Laczkó (at AS Trenčín)

    For recent transfers, see List of Slovak football transfers summer 2019.

    Current technical staff

    See also List of ŠK Slovan Bratislava managers
    Position Staff
    First coach Slovakia Martin Ševela
    Assistant coach Slovakia Ivan Vrabec
    Assistant coach Serbia Vladimir Radenković
    Goalkeeping Coach Slovakia Miroslav Hrdina
    Fitness Coach Portugal Xavier Simões
    Fitness Coach Serbia Srđan Zirojević
    Director Slovakia Ján Švehlík
    Team doctor Slovakia Roman Križan
    Team doctor Slovakia Richard Reis
    Physiotherapist Czech Republic Jiří Jurza
    Masseur Slovakia Štefan Szilágyi
    Custodian Slovakia Ján Beniak
    • Last updated: 14 January 2018

    Reserve team

    ŠK Slovan Bratislava juniori are the reserve team of ŠK Slovan Bratislava. They currently play in the Slovak second league.

    Current squad

    As of 12 January 2018 Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

    No. Position Player
    1 Slovakia GK Tomáš Rybár
    2 Slovakia DF Samuel Kozlovský
    4 Slovakia DF Dávid Kitka
    6 Slovakia DF Marcel Ondruš
    8 Slovakia DF Dávid Kočík
    10 Slovakia MF Daniel Filip Mašulovič
    12 Slovakia MF Jozef Herman
    13 Slovakia FW Daniel Petráš
    No. Position Player
    15 Slovakia MF Dávid Hrnčár
    16 Slovakia DF Christian Kurčík
    17 Slovakia MF Roman Zemko
    18 Slovakia MF Adam Nedorost
    20 Slovakia MF Marek Bončo
    21 Slovakia FW Adam Brodziansky
    30 Slovakia GK Martin Brza

    For recent transfers, see List of Slovak football transfers summer 2019.

    Position Name
    Manager Slovakia Ján Kozák jr.

    Club officials

    Position Name
    President Slovakia Ivan Kmotrík
    Vice president Slovakia Ivan Kmotrík Jr.
    Sport director Slovakia Richard Trutz
    Team chief Slovakia Ján Švehlík
    Technical director Slovakia Zdeno Roman
    Marketing director Slovakia Tomáš Straka
    Youth director Slovakia Vladimír Gála

    Player records

    Most goals

    # Nat. Name Goals
    1 Slovakia Ján Arpáš 151
    2 Czechoslovakia Jozef Luknár 119
    3 Czechoslovakia Ján Čapkovič 100
    4 Czechoslovakia Adolf Scherer 99
    5 Czechoslovakia Marián Masný 97
    6 Czechoslovakia Viktor Tegelhoff 86
    7 Czechoslovakia Emil Pažický 77
    8 Czechoslovakia Anton Moravčík 70
    . Slovakia Róbert Vittek 70
    10 Czechoslovakia Jozef Obert 59
    . Slovakia Peter Dubovský 59

    Players whose name is listed in bold are still active.

    Notable players

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

    Main Article: List of ŠK Slovan Bratislava players

    Managers

    Czech manager Karel Jarolím led Slovan to a league and cup double in the 2010–11 season, a feat also achieved by Stanislav Griga in 1998–99 and Dušan Galis in 1993–94. Martin Ševela is the current manager of Slovan Bratislava, having taken over in 2017.

    Recent managers

    This is the list of managers which lead Slovan Bratislava in the last 5 years.

    Name Nationality Years
    Vladimír Weiss Slovakia 2011–12
    Samuel Slovák Slovakia 2012–13
    Dušan Galis Slovakia 2013–14
    František Straka Czech Republic 2014
    Jozef Chovanec Slovakia 2014–15
    Dušan Tittel Slovakia 2015
    Nikodimos Papavasiliou Cyprus 2015–16
    Vladimír Koník (interim) Slovakia 2016
    Ivan Vukomanović Serbia 2016–2017
    Martin Ševela Slovakia 2017–

    References

    1. ^ http://narodnyfutbalovystadion.sk/aktuality/%C5%A1tadi%C3%B3n-v-%C4%8D%C3%ADslach
    2. ^ Football stadiums of the world – Stadium List Europe
    3. ^ O Slovane – Slovan Bratislava – Futbalový klub
    4. ^ Lacika, "Bratislava", p. 195 (Slovak)
    5. ^ História Slovana – Slovan Bratislava – Futbalový klub
    6. ^ a b Tehelne pole nahradi narodni stadion – Reprezentace – Fotbal – Sportplus – Aktualne – Aktualne.cz
    7. ^ a b "State to finance Sk3 billion football stadium". The Slovak Spectator.
    8. ^ http://www.aktuality.sk/clanok/360981/futbalovi-chuligani-kto-do-koho-kope/
    9. ^ http://www.skslovan.com/index.php?context=158
    10. ^ http://www.cas.sk/clanok/49168/gresko-bol-najdrahsi/
    11. ^ https://sport.sme.sk/c/20572148/slovenske-prestupy-najviac-stal-vratislav-gresko.html#axzz4lWKwMcx7
    12. ^ https://www.mozzartsport.com/vesti/potpisao-suma-partizanov-do-2020/173063
    13. ^ https://dennikn.sk/210689/prestup-do-polska-je-pre-slovenskych-futbalistov-krokom-vpred/
    14. ^ http://sport.sme.sk/c/804740/vargov-prestup-zo-slovana-do-sunderlandu-je-predmetom-vysetrovania.html
    15. ^ http://sportky.zoznam.sk/c/58566/salata-skompletizoval-prestup-do-rostova
    16. ^ http://www.slovanpositive.com/sporar-hracom-slovana-ide-o-najdrahsi-prestup-v-lige/
    17. ^ https://sport.aktuality.sk/c/283372/potvrdene-ibrahim-rabiu-do-slovana-bratislava-za-rekordnu-sumu/
    18. ^ "Partizani replace Skënderbeu in Champions League". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 6 July 2016. Retrieved 6 July 2016.

    External links

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