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Women's EHF Champions League

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

DELO EHF Champions League
Current season, competition or edition:
Current sports event 2019–20 Women's EHF Champions League
2020–21 Women's EHF Champions League
Women's EHF Champions League Logo 2020.svg
SportHandball
Founded1961
No. of teams16
CountryEHF members
ContinentEurope
Most recent
champion(s)
Hungary Győri Audi ETO KC (5th title)
Most titlesSoviet Union Spartak Kiev (13 titles)
Related
competitions
EHF Cup
Official websiteehfcl.eurohandball.com

The Women's EHF Champions League is the competition for the top women's handball clubs in Europe, organised annually by the European Handball Federation (EHF). For sponsorship purposes, the competition officially named the DELO EHF Champions League. It is the most prestigious tournament for clubs, with the champions of Europe's top national leagues participating.

Tournament structure

Each year, the EHF publishes a ranking list of its member federations. The first 27 nations are allowed to participate in the tournament with their national champion. The national federations are allowed to request extra places or upgrades from the EHF Cup.

The EHF Champions League is divided into five stages. Depending on the ranking of their national federation and of the criteria list, teams can enter the competition in either qualification or the group phase.

The current playing system changed for the 2020/21 season.

Qualification tournament

Groups of four teams are formed. The number of groups can vary each season. Teams from each group play semi-finals and finals, in a single venue over a weekend. The winning team from each group advance to the group phase, while teams from lower ranks continue in the EHF Cup.

Tournament format

Each year, the EHF publishes a ranking list of its member federations. The first nine nations are allowed to participate in the tournament with their national champion. In addition, the tenth spot is reserved for the best ranked national federation of the DELO EHF European League. The national federations are allowed to request upgrades for their teams eligible to play in the EHF European League and based on the criteria list the EHF Executive Committee approves six upgrades.

The EHF Champions League is divided into four stages. All participating teams enter the competition in the group phase.

The current playing system has been introduced before the 2020/21 season.

Group phase

Since the 2020/21 season, the format sees two groups formed, with eight teams each in Group A and B. All the teams in each group play each other twice, in home and away matches (14 rounds in total). The first two teams in Groups A and B advance directly to the quarter-finals, while teams from positions three to six in each of these groups proceed to the play off. The season is over for the last two teams in each group after the completion of the group phase.

Play off

The pairings for the play off are decided by the placement of the teams at the end of the group phase (A6 vs B3, B6 vs A3, A5 vs B4 and B5 vs A4). Each pairing is decided via a home and away format, with the aggregate winners over the two legs advancing to the quarter-finals. The higher ranked teams in the group phase have the home right advantage in the second leg.

Quarter-finals

The pairings for the quarter-finals are also decided by the placement in the group phase (Winner of A5/B4 vs A1, Winner B5/A4 vs B1, Winner A6/B3 vs A2, Winner B6/A3 vs B2). The ties are decided through a home and away format, with the four winners over the two legs played in each pairing advancing to the EHF FINAL4. The higher ranked teams in the group phase have the home right advantage in the second leg.

DELO EHF FINAL4

The official name for the event is the DELO EHF FINAL4. The participating EHF FINAL4 teams are paired for the semi-finals through a draw and play the last two matches of the season over a single weekend at one venue. The two semi-finals are played on a Saturday, with the third-place game and final on a Sunday.

Summary

European Champions Cup

Year Final Semi-finals losers
Champion Score Runner-up
1961
Details
Romania
Știința București
13–5
(8–1 / 5–4)
Czechoslovakia
Dynamo Prague
Soviet Union
Žalgiris Kaunas
Germany
RSF Mulheim
1961–62
Details
Czechoslovakia
Sparta Prague
11–7
(2–3 / 9–4)
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
ORK Belgrade
Germany
RSF Mulheim
Romania
Știința București
1962–63
Details
Soviet Union
Trud Moscow
11–8 Denmark
Frederiksberg IF
East Germany
Fortschritt Weissenfels
Romania
Rapid București
1963–64
Details
Romania
Rapid București
14–13 Denmark
Helsingør IF
Hungary
Spartacus Budapest
Germany
Eimsbütteler TV
1964–65
Details
Denmark
HG København
21–16
(14–6 / 7–10)
Hungary
Spartacus Budapest
Netherlands
Swift Roermond
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Lokomotiva Zagreb
1965–66
Details
East Germany
SC Leipzig
17–11
(10–5 / 7–6)
Denmark
HG København
Hungary
Spartacus Budapest
Czechoslovakia
Sparta Prague
1966–67
Details
Soviet Union
Žalgiris Kaunas
8–7 East Germany
SC Leipzig
Romania
Universitatea Timișoara
Czechoslovakia
Bohemians Prague
1967–68
Details
Soviet Union
Žalgiris Kaunas
13–11 East Germany
Empor Rostock
Poland
KS Cracovia
Romania
Rapid București
1969–70
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
9–7 East Germany
SC Leipzig
Soviet Union
Žalgiris Kaunas
Denmark
HG København
1970–71
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
11–9 Hungary
Ferencvárosi TC
Germany
1.FC Nürnberg
Denmark
HG København
1971–72
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
12–8 East Germany
SC Leipzig
Hungary
Bakony Veszprém
Romania
Universitatea București
1972–73
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
17–8 Romania
Universitatea Timișoara
Netherlands
NILOC Amsterdam
East Germany
SC Leipzig
1973–74
Details
East Germany
SC Leipzig
12–10 Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
Germany
Eintracht Minden
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnički Belgrade
1974–75
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
14–10 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Lokomotiva Zagreb
Romania
IEFS București
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
1975–76
Details
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnicki Belgrade
22–12 Netherlands
Swift Roermond
Austria
Admira Wien
Sweden
Stockholmspolisens IF
1976–77
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
15–7 East Germany
SC Leipzig
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnicki Belgrade
Norway
IL Vestar
1977–78
Details
East Germany
TSC Berlin
19–14 Hungary
Vasas Budapest
Norway
IL Vestar
Poland
Ruch Chorzów
1978–79
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
27–26
(13–17 / 14–9)
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
Germany
Eintracht Minden
East Germany
SC Leipzig
1979–80
Details
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
RK Radnicki Belgrade
45–29
(22–19 / 23–10 )
Czechoslovakia
Inter Bratislava
Sweden
Stockholmspolisens IF
Bulgaria
VIG G. Dimitrov
1980–81
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
39–26
(17–13 / 22–13)
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnicki Belgrade
Bulgaria
VIG G. Dimitrov
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
RK Osijek
1981–82
Details
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
50–43
(29–19 / 21–24)
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnicki Belgrade
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
Romania
Rulmentul Braşov
1982–83
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
48–36
(23–19 / 25–17)
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnicki Belgrade
Germany
Bayer Leverkusen
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
1983–84
Details
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnicki Belgrade
42–35
(22–16 / 20–19)
Germany
Bayer Leverkusen
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
1984–85
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
41–31
(23–16 / 18–15)
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnicki Belgrade
East Germany
SC Leipzig
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
1985–86
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
52–45
(29–23 / 23–22)
Romania
Ştiinţa Bacău
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Budućnost Titograd
1986–87
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
50–37
(25–17 / 25–20)
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
Romania
Ştiinţa Bacău
Czechoslovakia
ZVL Prešov
1987–88
Details
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
33–31
(16–14 / 17–17)
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
Hungary
Spartacus Budapest
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Radnicki Belgrade
1988–89
Details
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
37–33
(16–14 / 21–19)
Soviet Union
Spartak Kiev
Hungary
Debreceni VSC
Romania
CS Mureșul
1989–90
Details
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
59–50
(29–24 / 30–26)
Soviet Union
Kuban Krasnodar
Romania
Chimistul Râmnicu Vâlcea
Switzerland
SC Brühl
1990–91
Details
Germany
TV Giessen-Lützellinden
43–40
(21–15 / 22–25)
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
Soviet Union
Rostselmash
Hungary
Építők SC
1991–92
Details
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
34–32
(15–14 / 19–18)
Germany
TV Giessen-Lützellinden
Romania
Chimistul Râmnicu Vâlcea
Germany
Walle Bremen
1992–93
Details
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
40–25
(17–14 / 23–11)
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
Spain
Mar Valencia
Germany
Walle Bremen

EHF Women's Champions League (knockout system)

Year Final Semi-finals losers
Champion Score Runner-up
1993–94
Details
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
45–39
(18–20 / 25–21)
Hungary
Vasas Budapest
Spain
Mar Valencia
Germany
TV Giessen-Lützellinden
1994–95
Details
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
40–36
(17–14 / 26–19)
Croatia
Podravka Koprivnica
Spain
Mar Valencia
Germany
Walle Bremen
1995–96
Details
Croatia
Podravka Koprivnica
38–37
(17–13 / 25–20)
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
Spain
Mar Valencia
Hungary
Ferencvárosi TC
1996–97
Details
Spain
Mar Valencia
58–50
(35–26 / 24–23)
Denmark
Viborg HK
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
Hungary
Ferencvárosi TC
1997–98
Details
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
56–47
(28–21 / 26–28)
Spain
Mar Valencia
Croatia
Podravka Koprivnica
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Budućnost Podgorica
1998–99
Details
Hungary
Dunaújvárosi NKS
51–49
(25–23 / 26–26)
Slovenia
Krim Ljubljana
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Budućnost Podgorica
1999–00
Details
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
52–45
(32–23 / 22–20)
North Macedonia
Kometal Gjorče Petrov
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Buducnost Podgorica
Russia
Volgograd Akva
2000–01
Details
Slovenia
Krim Ljubljana
47–41
(22–22 / 25–19)
Denmark
Viborg HK
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Budućnost Podgorica
Hungary
Ferencvárosi TC
2001–02
Details
North Macedonia
Kometal Gjorče Petrov
51–49
(27–25 / 26–22)
Hungary
Ferencvárosi TC
Norway
Larvik HK
Federal Republic of Yugoslavia
Budućnost Podgorica
2002–03
Details
Slovenia
Krim Ljubljana
63–58
(30–27 / 36–28)
Spain
Mar Valencia
Denmark
Ikast EH
Denmark
Viborg HK
2003–04
Details
Denmark
Slagelse FH
61–56
(25–24 / 32–36)
Slovenia
Krim Ljubljana
Hungary
Dunaújvárosi NKS
Norway
Larvik HK
2004–05
Details
Denmark
Slagelse FH
54–43
(27–23 / 20–27)
North Macedonia
Kometal Gjorče Petrov
Hungary
Dunaújvárosi NKS
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
2005–06
Details
Denmark
Viborg HK
44–43
(22–24 / 20–21)
Slovenia
Krim Ljubljana
Spain
BM Sagunto
Denmark
Aalborg DH
2006–07
Details
Denmark
Slagelse FH
61–53
(29–29 / 32–24)
Russia
Lada Togliatti
Hungary
Győri ETO
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
2007–08
Details
Russia
Zvezda Zvenigorod
56–53
(25–24 / 29–31)
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
Hungary
Győri ETO
Russia
Lada Togliatti
2008–09
Details
Denmark
Viborg HK
50–49
(24–26 / 23–26)
Hungary
Győri ETO
Romania
Oltchim Râmnicu Vâlcea
Austria
Hypo Niederösterreich
2009–10
Details
Denmark
Viborg HK
60–52
(28–21 / 32–31)
Romania
Oltchim Râmnicu Vâlcea
Hungary
Győri ETO
Norway
Larvik HK
2010–11
Details
Norway
Larvik HK
47–46
(23–21 / 25–24)
Spain
SD Itxako
Montenegro
ŽRK Budućnost
Hungary
Győri ETO
2011–12
Details
Montenegro
ŽRK Budućnost
54–54
(29–27 / 27–25)
Hungary
Győri Audi ETO KC
Romania
Oltchim Râmnicu Vâlcea
Norway
Larvik HK
2012–13
Details
Hungary
Győri Audi ETO KC
47–43
(21–24 / 23–22)
Norway
Larvik HK
Romania
Oltchim Râmnicu Vâlcea
Slovenia
Krim Ljubljana

EHF Women's Champions League (EHF FINAL4 system)

Year Final Semi-finals losers
Champion Score Runner-up Third place Fourth place
2013–14
Details
Hungary
Győri Audi ETO KC
27–21 Montenegro
ŽRK Budućnost
North Macedonia
HC Vardar
Denmark
FC Midtjylland
2014–15
Details
Montenegro
ŽRK Budućnost
26–22 Norway
Larvik HK
North Macedonia
HC Vardar
Russia
Dinamo Volgograd
2015–16
Details
Romania
CSM București
29–26
(Pen)
Hungary
Győri Audi ETO KC
North Macedonia
HC Vardar
Montenegro
ŽRK Budućnost
2016–17
Details
Hungary
Győri Audi ETO KC
31–30
(OT)
North Macedonia
HC Vardar
Romania
CSM București
Montenegro
ŽRK Budućnost
2017–18
Details
Hungary
Győri Audi ETO KC
27–26
(OT)
North Macedonia
HC Vardar
Romania
CSM București
Russia
Rostov-Don
2018–19
Details
Hungary
Győri Audi ETO KC
25–24 Russia
Rostov-Don
Norway
Vipers Kristiansand
France
Metz Handball
2019–20
Details
Cancelled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[1] Cancelled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[1]

Records and statistics

Performance by club

Club Winners Runners-up Years won Years runners-up
Soviet Union Spartak Kiev 13 2 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1975, 1977, 1979, 1981, 1983, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988 1974, 1989
Austria Hypo Niederösterreich 8 5 1989, 1990, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1998, 2000 1987, 1988, 1991, 1996, 2008
Hungary Győri Audi ETO KC 5 3 2013, 2014, 2017, 2018, 2019 2009, 2012, 2016
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Radnički Belgrade 3 4 1976, 1980, 1984 1981, 1982, 1983, 1985
Denmark Viborg HK 3 2 2006, 2009, 2010 1997, 2001
Denmark Slagelse DT 3 0 2004, 2005, 2007
East Germany SC Leipzig 2 4 1966, 1974 1967, 1970, 1972, 1977
Slovenia Krim Ljubljana 2 3 2001, 2003 1999, 2004, 2006
Montenegro ŽRK Budućnost 2 1 2012, 2015 2014
Soviet Union Žalgiris Kaunas 2 0 1967, 1968
Hungary Vasas Budapest 1 4 1982 1978, 1979, 1993, 1994
Spain Sagunto 1 2 1997 1998, 2003
North Macedonia Kometal Skopje 1 2 2002 2000, 2005
Norway Larvik HK 1 2 2011 2013, 2015
Denmark HG København 1 1 1965 1966
Germany TV Giessen-Lützellinden 1 1 1991 1992
Croatia Podravka Koprivnica 1 1 1996 1995
Romania Știința București 1 0 1961
Czechoslovakia Sparta Prague 1 0 1962
Soviet Union Trud Moscow 1 0 1963
Romania Rapid București 1 0 1964
East Germany TSC Berlin 1 0 1978
Hungary Dunaferr NK 1 0 1999
Russia Zvezda Zvenigorod 1 0 2008
Romania CSM București 1 0 2016

Performance by country

# Country Winners Runners-up Total finals
1  Soviet Union
16
3
19
2  Austria
8
5
13
3  Hungary
7
10
17
4  Denmark
7
5
12
5  Yugoslavia
3
6
9
6  East Germany
3
5
8
7  Romania
3
3
6
8  Slovenia
2
3
5
9  Montenegro
2
1
3
10  North Macedonia
1
4
5
11  Spain
1
3
4
12  Czech Republic
1
2
3
 Germany
1
2
3
 Norway
1
2
3
 Russia
1
2
3
16  Croatia
1
1
2
17  Netherlands
0
1
1
Total 58 58 116
Notes:
  • 1: Goals from four seasons (1998-2002) are missing. Bojana Popovic's tally is higher than what is written here. [3]

Top scorers by season

Top scorers by season[4]
Season Player Club Goals
1993–94 Russia Natalia Morskova Spain Mar Valencia 102
1994–95 Croatia Snežana Petika Croatia Podravka Koprivnica 072
1995–96 Croatia Snežana Petika (2) Croatia Podravka Koprivnica 077
1996–97 Russia Natalia Morskova (2) Spain Mar Valencia 150
1997–98 Russia Natalia Morskova (3) Spain Mar Valencia 127
1998–99 Ukraine/Slovenia Nataliya Derepasko Slovenia Krim Ljubljana 120
1999–00 Austria Ausra Fridrikas Austria Hypo Niederösterreich 097
2000–01 Austria Ausra Fridrikas (2) Norway Bækkelagets SK Oslo 083
2001–02 Hungary Ágnes Farkas Hungary Ferencvárosi TC 112
2002–03 Slovenia Nataliya Derepasko (2) Slovenia RK Krim 081
2003–04 Montenegro Bojana Popović Denmark Slagelse FH 098
2004–05 Austria Tatjana Logvin Austria Hypo Niederösterreich 085
2005–06 Slovenia Nataliya Derepasko (3) Slovenia RK Krim 086
2006–07 Montenegro Bojana Popović (2) Denmark Slagelse FH 096
2007–08 Hungary Tímea Tóth Austria Hypo Niederösterreich 127
2008–09 Germany Grit Jurack Denmark Viborg HK 113
2009–10 Romania Cristina Vărzaru Denmark Viborg HK 101
2010–11 Norway Heidi Løke Norway Larvik HK 099
2011–12 Hungary Anita Görbicz Hungary Győri ETO KC 133
2012–13 Hungary Zsuzsanna Tomori Hungary Ferencvárosi TC 095
2013–14 Hungary Anita Görbicz (2) Hungary Győri ETO KC 087
2014–15 Romania Cristina Neagu Montenegro ŽRK Budućnost 102
Croatia Andrea Penezić North Macedonia HC Vardar 102
2015–16 Sweden Isabelle Gulldén Romania CSM București 108
2016–17 Croatia Andrea Penezić (2) North Macedonia HC Vardar 098
2017–18 Romania Cristina Neagu (2) Romania CSM București 110
2018–19 Norway Linn Jørum Sulland Norway Vipers Kristiansand 089
2019–20 Montenegro Jovanka Radičević Montenegro ŽRK Budućnost 097
2020–21

Players with the most Champions League titles

Rank Players Titles Winning years
1 Soviet Union/Ukraine Zinaida Turchyna 13 1970, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1975, 1977, 1979, 1981, 1983, 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988
2 Soviet Union/Austria Nataliya Rusnachenko 10 1986, 1987, 1988, 1990, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1998, 2000
3 Hungary/Austria Marianna Racz 7 1982, 1989, 1990, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995
4 Lithuania/Austria Ausra Fridrikas 6 1994, 1995, 1998, 2000, 2004, 2005
Montenegro Bojana Popović 6 2004, 2005, 2007, 2009, 2010, 2012
6 Brazil Eduarda Amorim 5 2013, 2014, 2017, 2018, 2019
Hungary Anita Görbicz 5 2013, 2014, 2017, 2018, 2019

See also

References

  1. ^ a b "Information on the DELO WOMEN'S EHF FINAL4 2020". ehfcl.com. 26 June 2020.
  2. ^ "2019-20 season Top 50 scorers". eurohandball.com. June 2020.
  3. ^ http://www.eurohandball.com/ec/cl/women/2011-12/player/506745/BojanaPopovic
  4. ^ "All-time overview of the EHF Champions League top scorers (1993/94 to 2013/14)". EHF. Retrieved 18 August 2019.

External links

This page was last edited on 9 July 2020, at 20:25
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