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Fenerbahçe Basketball

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

2018–19 Fenerbahçe Basketball season
Fenerbahçe logo
  • Sarı Lacivertliler (The Yellow-Navy Blues)
  • Efsane (The Legend)
  • Fener
Turkish Basketball League
Founded1913; 106 years ago (1913)
ArenaÜlker Sports Arena
LocationIstanbul, Turkey
Team colorsYellow, navy blue
PresidentAli Koç
Team managerMaurizio Gherardini
Head coachŽeljko Obradović
Team captainMelih Mahmutoğlu
OwnershipFenerbahçe S.K.
Championships1 European Championship
12 Turkish Championships
5 Turkish Cups
7 Turkish Super Cups
Retired numbers2 (6, 7)

Fenerbahçe Basketball (Turkish: Fenerbahçe Basketbol), commonly known as Fenerbahçe (Turkish pronunciation: [feˈnæɾbahtʃe]), is a professional basketball team and the men's basketball department of Fenerbahçe SK, a major Turkish multi-sport club based in Istanbul, Turkey. They are one of the most successful clubs in Turkish basketball history, the only Turkish team to have won the EuroLeague, as well as 12 Turkish League championships (9 titles in the Turkish Super League and 3 in the former Turkish Basketball Championship), 5 Turkish Cups, and 7 Turkish Super Cups, among others. They play their home matches at the club's own Ülker Sports Arena.

Besides the European championship title in 2017,[2] which was secured by a convincing 80–64 win against Greek powerhouse Olympiacos in the final, Fenerbahçe have also been EuroLeague runners-up in 2016 and 2018. Fener also have played in four consecutive EuroLeague Final Fours (2015, 2016, 2017, 2018), a record in Turkish basketball.

Currently, Fenerbahçe are dominating the Turkish Super League, which is considered to be one of the best European national domestic basketball leagues. The club swept through the Turkish League playoffs in the 2017–18 season with only one defeat, defeating Tofaş in the finals, with a 4–1 series sweep. The team lost only four Turkish League matches in the whole season.

Many great players in European basketball have played for Fenerbahçe over the years, some of which have included: İbrahim Kutluay, Mirsad Türkcan, Šarūnas Jasikevičius, Žan Tabak, Conrad McRae, Nemanja Bjelica, Ömer Aşık, Thabo Sefolosha, Linas Kleiza, Ömer Onan, David Andersen, Harun Erdenay, Damir Mršić, Bojan Bogdanović, Semih Erden, Mahmoud Abdul-Rauf, Tanoka Beard, Nikos Zisis, James Gist, Gordan Giriček, Mike Batiste, Marko Milič, Will Solomon, Bo McCalebb, Ekpe Udoh, Pero Antić, Luigi Datome, Nikola Kalinić, Kostas Sloukas, Jan Veselý, Ali Muhammed, and Bogdan Bogdanović.

Since 2013 the coach of the team is Željko Obradović, who is generally considered to be the greatest European coach in basketball history.


The men's basketball department of Fenerbahçe was initially founded in 1913, but could not persist due to the Balkan Wars and World War I. Eventually, under the initiative of Muhtar Sencer and Cem Atabeyoğlu, it was founded in its current permanent form in 1944 and achieved considerable success when the sport established itself in Turkey. Fenerbahçe won Turkish Basketball Championship titles in 1957, 1959, and 1965, just before the current professional Turkish Super League was founded in 1966, and made it to the European Champions Cup in 1960 and 1966. They remained a solid team in the rest of the 60s, but had mixed success in the 70s and 80s. Their fans had to wait until 1991 for another title, when Levent Topsakal, Larry Richard, and head coach Çetin Yılmaz led Fenerbahçe to the Turkish League title over Tofaş.[3]

Fenerbahçe returned to the EuroLeague in 1992, but lost in the preliminary round. Fenerbahçe was back in the Turkish League finals in 1992, 1993, and 1995, but could not find a way to win the championship for some time. Fenerbahçe continued to have success in the late 90s. A third-place finish in the 1997–98 season allowed the club to return to the EuroLeague, and with players like Mahmoud Abdul-Rauf, Marko Milič, Žan Tabak, İbrahim Kutluay, and the late Conrad McRae, Fenerbahçe advanced to the eighth-final playoffs, losing there to Real Madrid. The club made it to the Saporta Cup quarter-finals in 1994–95. The following season Fenerbahçe reached the quarter-finals of the Korać Cup in 1995–96 and repeated this achievement in 2000–01. The early 2000s, however, were with very limited success. In 2005, Fenerbahçe returned to the Turkish League semifinals and had a great return to European competitions, finishing in fourth place in the 2004–05 FIBA Europe League.

In the summer of 2006, the basketball club acquired a main sponsorship deal with Ülker, to form Fenerbahçe Ülker. After the sponsorship agreement, Fenerbahçe dominated the Turkish League and became the league champions two times in a row and the team returned to the EuroLeague.[4][5][6] After losing the Turkish League championship to Efes Pilsen in the 2008–09 season, in a closely contested playoff finals,[7] Fenerbahçe became Turkish League champions again in the 2009–10 season, this time by defeating Efes Pilsen in the finals 4–2.[8]

Fenerbahçe Ülker headed into the 2010–11 season with five new transfers: Engin Atsür, Šarūnas Jasikevičius, Marko Tomas, Kaya Peker, and Darjuš Lavrinovič. With new head coach Neven Spahija, Fenerbahçe Ülker continued their domination in the Turkish League, winning both the Turkish Cup and the Turkish League, over long time rivals Beşiktaş and Galatasaray, respectively.[9]

After two disappointing seasons, in 2011-2012 and 2012-2013 where Fenerbahçe Ülker finished in a disastrous 5th place in the Turkish League, legendary coach Željko Obradović was then signed as the team's head coach, and the roster was strengthened with the likes of former Toronto Raptor Linas Kleiza, promising power forward Nemanja Bjelica, consistent center Luka Žorić, and hot Turkish prospects Kenan Sipahi and Melih Mahmutoğlu. Fenerbahçe became the Turkish League champions once again, after beating eternal rivals Galatasaray in the playoff's finals of the 2013–14 season.[10] Success in the EuroLeague, however, continued to elude the team.

At the top of Europe (2014–present)

Obradović, coaching Fenerbahçe (2016)
Obradović, coaching Fenerbahçe (2016)
Fenerbahçe coaches, from left: İlker Belgutay (Athletic trainer), Erdem Can (Assistant coach), Josep Maria Izquierdo (Assistant coach), Vladimir Androić (Assistant coach) and Željko Obradović (Head coach), September 2017
Fenerbahçe coaches, from left: İlker Belgutay (Athletic trainer), Erdem Can (Assistant coach), Josep Maria Izquierdo (Assistant coach), Vladimir Androić (Assistant coach) and Željko Obradović (Head coach), September 2017

In the 2014–15 season, Fenerbahçe reached the EuroLeague Final Four for the first time in their history. In the quarterfinals, Fenerbahçe knocked out Maccabi Tel Aviv with three straight wins. In the semifinals, the team lost to Real Madrid, and eventually finished fourth. At the end of the season, the club's sponsorship agreement with Ülker ended.[11] In the 2015–16 season, Fenerbahçe impressed in the EuroLeague Regular Season and Top 16, and qualified once again for the Final Four tournament, by eliminating the defending champions, Real Madrid, in the playoffs, again with a score of 3-0. During their first Final Four match against Laboral Kutxa, Fenerbahçe faced risking elimination once again before Kostas Sloukas made a game-tying lay-up to force the game into overtime, where Bogdan Bogdanović would help lead the team in overtime to win 88–77. The club became the first Turkish team to ever make it to the EuroLeague Final game. Their final opponent in the EuroLeague competition was CSKA Moscow. Fenerbahçe lost 101–96 after overtime.

In the following 2016–17 season, Fenerbahçe won its first European championship. The club beat Greek powerhouse Olympiacos 80–64 in the championship game of the Final Four, that was held in Istanbul.[12] Fenerbahçe became the first and only Turkish team in history to win the EuroLeague title.[13] Center Ekpe Udoh was named EuroLeague Final Four MVP.[14]

Following their European title, Fenerbahçe acquired a new main sponsor deal in the 2017 off-season. Doğuş Group signed a three-year contract with the club, worth an amount of €45 million euros, which guaranteed the club the largest name sponsorship deal in European basketball history.[15]

In the 2017–18 season, Fenerbahçe finished second at the regular season of the EuroLeague. In the Playoffs, they faced off against Kirolbet Baskonia, whom they eliminated with 3–1 in the best-of-five series. Thus the club managed to reach the EuroLeague Final Four for the fourth time in a row, improving their record.[16] Fenerbahçe also continued their domination of the Turkish League - after a fiasco in 2015, Fenerbahçe won the 2016, 2017 and 2018 championships in dominating fashion.

Sponsorship naming

Due to sponsorship deals, Fenerbahçe has been also known as:

Home courts

The first match at Ülker Sports Arena against Olimpia Milano
The first match at Ülker Sports Arena against Olimpia Milano
# Court Capacity Period
Istanbul Sports and Exhibition Palace
07,000 1949–1988
2 Lütfi Kırdar Convention and Exhibition Center 07,000 1988–1989
Abdi İpekçi Arena
12,270 1989
4 Lütfi Kırdar Convention and Exhibition Center 07,000 1989–1992
Abdi İpekçi Arena
12,270 1992–2010
Sinan Erdem Dome
16,000 2010–2012
Ülker Sports Arena


Current roster

Note: Flags indicate national team eligibility at FIBA sanctioned events. Players may hold other non-FIBA nationality not displayed.

Fenerbahçe roster
Players Coaches
Pos. No. Nat. Name Ht. Wt. Age
G 1 United States Green, Erick 1.91 m (6 ft 3 in) 84 kg (185 lb) 27 – (1991-05-09)9 May 1991
PF 4 Italy Melli, Nicolò 2.05 m (6 ft 9 in) 107 kg (236 lb) 28 – (1991-01-26)26 January 1991
PF 5 Turkey Hersek, Barış 2.08 m (6 ft 10 in) 104 kg (229 lb) 30 – (1988-03-26)26 March 1988
F/C 9 Turkey Duran, Ahmet 2.06 m (6 ft 9 in) 118 kg (260 lb) 20 – (1999-01-28)28 January 1999
SG 10 Turkey Mahmutoğlu, Melih (C) 1.91 m (6 ft 3 in) 85 kg (187 lb) 28 – (1990-05-12)12 May 1990
PG 11 Canada Ennis, Tyler 
1.91 m (6 ft 3 in) 88 kg (194 lb) 24 – (1994-08-24)24 August 1994
F 12 Serbia Kalinić, Nikola 2.03 m (6 ft 8 in) 101 kg (223 lb) 27 – (1991-11-08)8 November 1991
G 16 Greece Sloukas, Kostas 1.90 m (6 ft 3 in) 95 kg (209 lb) 29 – (1990-01-15)15 January 1990
SF 18 Turkey Arna, Egehan 2.03 m (6 ft 8 in) 93 kg (205 lb) 22 – (1997-01-05)5 January 1997
G/F 23 Serbia Gudurić, Marko 1.99 m (6 ft 6 in) 91 kg (201 lb) 23 – (1995-03-08)8 March 1995
F/C 24 Czech Republic Veselý, Jan 2.13 m (7 ft 0 in) 110 kg (243 lb) 28 – (1990-04-24)24 April 1990
G 32 Turkey Güler, Sinan 1.92 m (6 ft 4 in) 95 kg (209 lb) 35 – (1983-11-08)8 November 1983
G 35 Turkey Dixon, Bobby (DC) 1.78 m (5 ft 10 in) 73 kg (161 lb) 35 – (1983-04-10)10 April 1983
C 44 Jordan Düverioğlu, Ahmet (DC) 2.10 m (6 ft 11 in) 121 kg (267 lb) 25 – (1993-03-04)4 March 1993
F 70 Italy Datome, Luigi 2.03 m (6 ft 8 in) 98 kg (216 lb) 31 – (1987-11-27)27 November 1987
F/C 77 France Lauvergne, Joffrey 2.11 m (6 ft 11 in) 118 kg (260 lb) 27 – (1991-09-30)30 September 1991
Head coach
Assistant coach(es)
Athletic trainer(s)
  • Turkey İlker Belgutay
  • Serbia Predrag Zimonjić
  • Turkey Sefa Öztürk
Team manager

  • (C) Team captain
  • Injured

Updated: October 26, 2018

Depth chart

Pos. Starting 5 Bench 1 Bench 2 Bench 3
C Joffrey Lauvergne Ahmet Düverioğlu Jan Veselý
PF Nicolò Melli Nikola Kalinić Barış Hersek Ahmet Duran
SF Luigi Datome Marko Gudurić Egehan Arna
SG Kostas Sloukas Melih Mahmutoğlu Sinan Güler
PG Bobby Dixon Erick Green Tyler Ennis

Squad changes for the 2018-2019 season


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

No. Position Player
France C Joffrey Lauvergne (from United States San Antonio Spurs)
Canada PG Tyler Ennis (from United States Los Angeles Lakers)
United States SG Erick Green (from Spain Valencia Basket)


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

No. Position Player
United States PG Brad Wanamaker (to United States Boston Celtics)
United States SF James Nunnally (to United States Minnesota Timberwolves)
United States C Jason Thompson (to China Sichuan Blue Whales)
Turkey PG Berk Uğurlu (to Turkey Pınar Karşıyaka)

Retired numbers

Fenerbahçe retired numbers
No Nat. Player Position Tenure Ceremony date
6 Turkey Mirsad Türkcan PF 2006–2012 16/09/2012[19]
7 Turkey Ömer Onan SG 2004–2005; 2006–2014 17/10/2014[20]


Domestic competitions

Winners (9): 1990–91, 2006–07, 2007–08, 2009–10, 2010–11, 2013–14, 2015–16, 2016–17, 2017–18
Runners-up (8): 1967–68, 1969–70, 1970–71, 1982–83, 1984–85, 1992–93, 1994–95, 2008–09
Winners (3): 1957, 1959, 1965
Runners-up (6): 1954, 1956, 1958, 1963, 1964, 1967
Winners (5): 1966–67, 2009–10, 2010–11, 2012–13, 2016
Runners-up (4): 1993–94, 1996–97, 1998–99, 2014–15
Winners (7): 1990, 1991, 1994, 2007, 2013, 2016, 2017
Runners-up (8): 1985, 1988, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2014, 2018
  • Federation Cup (defunct)
Winners (5): 1954, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961
Runners-up (2): 1948, 1951

European competitions

Winners (1): 2016–17
Runners-up (2): 2015–16, 2017–18
4th place (1): 2014–15
Final Four (4): 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018

Regional competitions

Winners (7): 1954–55, 1955–56, 1956–57, 1962–63, 1963–64, 1964–65, 1965–66
Runners-up (3): 1950–51, 1953–54, 1957–58
  • Istanbul Second League (defunct)
Winners (2): 1945–46, 1948–49

Individual club awards

  • Continental Treble
Winners (1): 2016–17

The road to the EuroLeague victory

Round Team Home   Away  
Regular Season Germany Brose Bamberg 67–66 83–78
Spain FC Barcelona Lassa 68–65 OT 73–72
Lithuania Žalgiris 82–68 76–67
Turkey Galatasaray Odeabank 85–80 103–87
Russia UNICS 73–81 86–81
Spain Baskonia 74–79 52–86
Israel Maccabi FOX Tel Aviv 79–81 77–87
Turkey Anadolu Efes 88–80 77–80
Italy EA7 Emporio Armani Milan 86–79 79–70
Spain Real Madrid 78–77 56–61
Serbia Crvena zvezda mts 87–72 73–75
Greece Panathinaikos Superfoods 84–63 70–81
Turkey Darüşşafaka Doğuş 64–71 65–72
Russia CSKA Moscow 77–71 95–79 OT
Greece Olympiacos 67–64 62–71
Quarter finals Greece Panathinaikos Superfoods 79–61 71–58
Semifinal Spain Real Madrid 84–75
Final Greece Olympiacos 80–64

European history

A home game versus FC Barcelona in the EuroLeague
A home game versus FC Barcelona in the EuroLeague

Fenerbahçe participated in European competitions numerous times throughout their history and became the most successful Turkish club ever. By winning the former Turkish Basketball Championship, the club represented Turkey for their first time in the FIBA European Champions Cup in 1959–60 and again in 1965–66. Some years later, they made it to the FIBA European Cup quarter-finals in the 1994–95 season. The following season Fenerbahçe reached the quarter-finals of the FIBA Korać Cup in 1996 and repeated this achievement in 2001. In the 1998–99 season of the FIBA EuroLeague, they reached the Top 16 stage, but lost there to Real Madrid. The club became fourth in the 2004–05 season of the FIBA EuroChallenge. The first major success in the modern era EuroLeague was achieved in the 2007–08 season, where Fenerbahçe reached the quarter-finals. The first Final Four participation in the history of the club followed some years later, in the 2014–15 season, when the team eliminated reigning European champions Maccabi Electra Tel Aviv in the play-offs with three straight victories under the guidance of legendary coach Željko Obradović. In the semi-final game they lost against Real Madrid and eventually finished fourth. In the next season, the club reached the final of the competition with a convincing overall performance, again by eliminating the reigning champions (Real Madrid) with three straight wins, and lost dramatically against CSKA Moscow in overtime. Then eventually, in 2017, Fenerbahçe managed to win the EuroLeague trophy as the first and only Turkish club ever, in their own city, by defeating Greek giants Olympiacos in the final game with a score of 80–64. From the quarter-finals onwards, the club eliminated their opponents in dominating fashion, first sweeping Panathinaikos Superfoods with 3–0 wins despite the home-court disadvantage, and then defeating European powerhouses Real Madrid and Olympiacos with being behind only for a few seconds in total in the Final Four in Istanbul.

Competition Participation Years
FIBA European Champions Cup / EuroLeague
1959–60, 1965–66, 1991–92, 1998–99, 2006–07, 2007–08, 2008–09, 2009–10, 2010–11, 2011–12, 2012–13, 2013–14, 2014–15, 2015–16, 2016–17, 2017–18
FIBA European Cup Winners' Cup / FIBA Saporta Cup
1967–68, 1983–84, 1985–86, 1991–92, 1994–95, 1996–97, 1997–98, 1999–2000
FIBA Korać Cup
1984–85, 1988–89, 1989–90, 1990–91, 1992–93, 1993–94, 1995–96, 2000–01, 2001–02
FIBA EuroChallenge
2004–05, 2005–06
FIBA EuroCup Challenge
North European Basketball League

Against NBA teams

On 5 October 2012, Fenerbahçe became the first and only Turkish basketball club to win against an NBA team, having beaten the Boston Celtics by a score of 97–91 at the Ülker Sports Arena.[21][22] By defeating the Brooklyn Nets 101–96 in Barclays Center on 5 October 2015, Fenerbahçe became the first and only Turkish basketball club and only third club in basketball history to win against an NBA team in the United States.[23]

5 October 2012
19:00 CET
Boston Celtics United States 91–97 Turkey Fenerbahçe Ülker
Scoring by quarter: 27–26, 18–29, 27–24, 19–18
Pts: Green, Sullinger 22
Rebs: Sullinger 8
Asts: Rondo 9
Pts: Sato 24
Rebs: Sato, Ilkan 7
Asts: McCalebb 5
Ülker Sports Arena
Attendance: 12,191
Referees: David Guthrie (USA), John Goble (USA), Sasa Pukl (SLO)
5 October 2013
14:00 CET
Oklahoma City Thunder United States 95–82 Turkey Fenerbahçe Ülker
Scoring by quarter: 20–28, 28–14, 27–23, 20–17
Pts: Durant 24
Rebs: Durant 8
Asts: Jackson 5
Pts: Bogdanović 19
Rebs: Bogdanović, Vidmar, Kleiza 4
Asts: Preldžić 4
Ülker Sports Arena
Attendance: 12,191
Referees: Dan Crawford (USA), Courtney Kirkland (USA), Rüştü Nuran (TUR)
11 October 2014
17:00 CET
San Antonio Spurs United States 96–90 Turkey Fenerbahçe Ülker
Scoring by quarter: 29–21, 18–19, 28–30, 21–20
Pts: Duncan 23
Rebs: Ginóbili 8
Asts: Parker 7
Pts: Goudelock 30
Rebs: Žorić 7
Asts: Preldžić 11
Ülker Sports Arena
Attendance: 12,191
Referees: Tony Brothers (USA), Matej Boltauzer (SLO), Haywoode Workman (USA)
5 October 2015
02:30 CET
Fenerbahçe Turkey 101–96 United States Brooklyn Nets
Scoring by quarter: 25–26, 31–26, 26–20, 19–24
Pts: Veselý 18
Rebs: Udoh 8
Asts: Sloukas 11
Pts: Lopez 18
Rebs: Robinson 16
Asts: Larkin 5
Barclays Center
Attendance: 6,857
Referees: Ken Mauer (USA), Nick Buchert (USA), Violet Palmer (USA)
9 October 2015
03:00 CET
Fenerbahçe Turkey 81–111 United States Oklahoma City Thunder
Scoring by quarter: 21–32, 20–26, 17–29, 23–24
Pts: Veselý 17
Rebs: Udoh 9
Asts: Sloukas 6
Pts: Waiters 19
Rebs: Adams 8
Asts: Durant, Westbrook 5
Chesapeake Energy Arena
Referees: Kevin Cutler (USA), Dan Crawford (USA), Scott Wall (USA)

Season by season

Season Tier League Pos. Turkish Cup European competitions
1998–99 1 TBL 3rd Runners-up 1 FIBA EuroLeague T16
2006–07 1 TBL 1st Semifinalists 1 EuroLeague RS
2007–08 1 TBL 1st Semifinalists 1 EuroLeague QF
2008–09 1 TBL 2nd Semifinalists 1 EuroLeague T16
2009–10 1 TBL 1st Champions 1 EuroLeague RS
2010–11 1 TBL 1st Champions 1 EuroLeague T16
2011–12 1 TBL 5th Quarterfinalists 1 Euroleague T16
2012–13 1 TBL 5th Champions 1 EuroLeague T16
2013–14 1 TBL 1st Semifinalists 1 EuroLeague T16
2014–15 1 TBL 3rd Runners-up 1 EuroLeague 4th
2015–16 1 BSL 1st Champions 1 EuroLeague RU
2016–17 1 BSL 1st Quarterfinalists 1 EuroLeague C
2017–18 1 BSL 1st Quarterfinalists 1 EuroLeague RU

Individual awards and achievements

Sponsorship and kit manufacturers

Team captains

Period Captain
1986–1990 Turkey Necdet Ronabar
1990–1993 Turkey Ali Limoncuoğlu
1993–1995 Turkey Hüsnü Çakırgil
1995–1998 Turkey Güray Kanan
1998–2003 Georgia (country) Zaza Enden
2003–2006 Turkey Zeki Gülay
2006–2010 Bosnia and Herzegovina Damir Mršić
2010–2014 Turkey Ömer Onan
2014–2015 Turkey Emir Preldžić
2015–present Turkey Melih Mahmutoğlu

Head coaches

Main article: Fenerbahçe basketball head coaches list[38]

Period Coach
1944–49 Turkey none
1949–50 Turkey Feridun Koray
1951–65 Turkey Samim Göreç
1965–66 Turkey Samim Göreç / Sacit Seldüz / Mehmet Baturalp / Altan Dinçer
1966–67 Turkey Erol Demiroma / Altan Dinçer
1967–68 Turkey Altan Dinçer
1968–69 Turkey Önder Dai
1969–71 Turkey Mehmet Baturalp
1971–72 Turkey Mehmet Baturalp / Altan Dinçer / Deniz Sine / Bülent Yüksel
1972–73 Turkey Altan Dinçer
1973–75 Turkey Önder Seden
1975–76 Turkey Önder Seden / Hüseyin Kozluca
1976–78 Turkey Tuluğ Siyavuş
1978–79 Turkey Tuluğ Siyavuş / Hüseyin Kozluca
1979–82 Turkey Mehmet Baturalp
1982–83 Turkey Önder Seden
1983–84 Turkey Aydan Siyavuş / Önder Okan
1984–85 Turkey Önder Okan
1985–86 United States Dennis Perryman / Turkey Erdal Poyrazoğlu / Mahmut Uslu
Period Coach
1986–87 Turkey Faruk Akagün / Rıza Erverdi
1987–88 Turkey Rıza Erverdi / Doğan Hakyemez
1988–89 Turkey Fehmi Sadıkoğlu / Rıza Erverdi
1989–93 Turkey Çetin Yılmaz
1993–94 Turkey Necati Güler / Bosnia and Herzegovina Faruk Kulenović
1994–95 Turkey Murat Didin
1995–96 Turkey Murat Didin / Murat Özgül
1996–98 Turkey Murat Özgül
1998–99 Turkey Murat Özgül / Halil Üner
1999–00 Turkey Halil Üner
2000–01 Bosnia and Herzegovina Nihat Izić
2001–04 Turkey Murat Özgül
2004–07 Turkey Aydın Örs
2007–09 Montenegro Bogdan Tanjević
2009–10 Montenegro Bogdan Tanjević / Turkey Ertuğrul Erdoğan
2010–12 Croatia Neven Spahija
2012–13 Italy Simone Pianigiani / Turkey Ertuğrul Erdoğan
2013–present Serbia Željko Obradović

Notable players

Note: Flags indicate national team eligibility at FIBA sanctioned events. Players may hold other non-FIBA nationality not displayed.

Notable coaches

See also


  1. ^ Venue Review: Fenerbahce Ulker Sports Arena.
  2. ^ "Fenerbahce Istanbul joins list of EuroLeague champions!". Retrieved 11 December 2017.
  3. ^ "Fenerbahce Istanbul – Club Info". Euroleague Basketball. Retrieved 10 June 2018.
  4. ^
  5. ^
  6. ^
  7. ^
  8. ^
  9. ^
  10. ^
  11. ^ Only Fenerbahce, not Ulker.
  12. ^ "Fenerbahce Istanbul joins list of EuroLeague champions!". Retrieved 11 December 2017.
  13. ^ "Fenerbahçe got the first EuroLeague title for Turkey". Retrieved 11 December 2017.
  14. ^ "Udoh caps historic Final Four with MVP award". 22 May 2017. Retrieved 22 May 2017.
  15. ^ "Fenerbahce Dogus is born". 30 June 2017. Retrieved 1 July 2017.
  16. ^ "SON DAKİKA: Fenerbahçe Doğuş üst üste 4. kez Final Four'da". (in Turkish). Retrieved 26 April 2018.
  17. ^ "Fenerbahce parts ways with main sponsor Dogus". Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  18. ^ Ülker Sports Arena (in French).
  19. ^ Mirsad Türkcan retired match against CSKA Moscow
  20. ^ Ömer Onan retire ceremony at Emporio Armani Milano match
  21. ^ Show from Fenerbahçe Ülker
  22. ^ Fenerbahçe Ülker 97-91 Boston Celtics
  23. ^ Brooklyn Nets 96-101 Fenerbahçe
  24. ^ "Sarunas Jasikevicius to be honored as Euroleague Basketball Legend". Euroleague Basketball. 9 February 2015. Retrieved 10 June 2018.
  25. ^ "Mirsad Turkcan honored as Euroleague Basketball Legend". Euroleague Basketball. 19 May 2017. Retrieved 10 June 2018.
  26. ^ 2014-15 bwin MVP: Nemanja Bjelica, Fenerbahce Ulker Istanbul
  27. ^ [1]
  28. ^ [2]
  29. ^ [3]
  30. ^ bwin MVP for March: Nemanja Bjelica, Fenerbahce Ulker Istanbul
  31. ^ MVP for January: Jan Vesely, Fenerbahce Istanbul
  32. ^ MVP for April: Ekpe Udoh, Fenerbahce Istanbul
  33. ^ MVP for April: Bogdan Bogdanović, Fenerbahce Istanbul
  34. ^ "Euroleague Rising Star Trophy: Bogdan Bogdanovic, Fenerbahce Ulker Istanbul". Euroleague Basketball. 7 May 2015. Retrieved 10 June 2018.
  35. ^ "Jan Vesely wins 7DAYS Magic Moment of the season!". Euroleague Basketball. 19 May 2018. Retrieved 10 June 2018.
  36. ^ "Goudelock sets three-point mark". Euroleague Basketball. 13 November 2014. Retrieved 10 June 2018.
  37. ^ Borajet Fenerbahçe Uçağımız Hazır (Turkish)
  38. ^ Fenerbahçe basketball coaches

External links

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