F.C. Copenhagen

FC Copenhagen
Full name Football Club København
Nickname(s) Byens Hold (The Team of the City)
Løverne (The Lions)
Short name FCK
Founded 1 July 1992 (1 July 1992)
Ground Telia Parken, Copenhagen
Ground Capacity 38,065
Owner Parken Sport & Entertainment
Chairman Bo Rygaard
Manager Ståle Solbakken
League Superliga
2015–16 Superliga, Winners
Website Club home page

Football Club Copenhagen (Danish: F.C. København, or FCK in short) (Danish pronunciation: [kʰøb̥m̩ˈhɑʊ̯ˀn]) is a professional Danish football club in Copenhagen, Denmark. F.C. Copenhagen is the most successful club in the history of Danish football having won the Danish Football Championship eleven times, and the Danish Cup seven times. Copenhagen is also the highest ranked Scandinavian club in the UEFA team rankings list.[1]

In 1992, F.C. Copenhagen was founded through the amalgamation of 15-time Danish football champions Kjøbenhavns Boldklub and seven-time Danish football champions Boldklubben 1903. Copenhagen plays its matches at the Telia Parken, which also serves as the venue for Denmark national football team matches. Since its founding, Copenhagen has had a fierce rivalry with Copenhagen suburban club Brøndby IF, and the so-called "New Firm" games between the two sides have attracted some of the biggest crowds in Danish football history.[2] Copenhagen qualified for the 2006–07 edition of the UEFA Champions League, the first time in the club's history. Three years later, they became the first Danish club ever to reach the knockout stage of the Champions League.


Early success

Football Club Copenhagen is, in many ways, both an old and a new club. Even though that the club was established in 1992, it is rooted in more than 100 years of club tradition. The club's first team represents two separate clubs: Kjøbenhavns Boldklub (continental Europe's oldest football club) founded in 1876 and Boldklubben 1903 founded in 1903. The two Copenhagen clubs merged their first teams to found Copenhagen on 1 July 1992. Copenhagen used Boldklubben's club license to play in the Danish Superliga championship, while Kjøbenhavns Boldklub became the official reserve team of the club. With the rebuilding of the Parken Stadium, Denmark's national team stadium, the new club had a modern stadium to play at from the beginning. The initial ambition of the club was continually to qualify for one of the European competitions each season. To reach this goal, the club needed a solid economy, a relatively big fan base and an "attractive and positive style of football."[3]

Benny Johansen managed the club and started its maiden season well. FCK made its first appearance in the European tournaments when it beat Swiss team Grasshoppers 2–1 in the 1992 UEFA Intertoto Cup.[4] FCK won the Intertoto Cup that year and thereby qualified for the UEFA Cup, where it was eliminated in the second round by French team Auxerre. The club won the 1992–93 Superliga season one point ahead of Odense Boldklub and two points ahead of third-place Brøndby IF.[5] For the 1993–94 Superliga season, expectations were high. The season opened with a 0–6 thrashing at the hands of Italian team Milan in the 1993–94 Champions League qualification. FCK went on winter break after the first half of the Superliga season in third place. In the spring of 1994, Copenhagen gained on leading team Silkeborg IF. In the penultimate match of the season, the two teams met at the Parken Stadium. In front of a record-setting attendance of 26,679,[6] FCK won the match 4–1. The club was one point ahead of Silkeborg, but because FCK lost 3–2 to Odense in the final game of the season, it had to settle for second place.[7]

Years of underachievement

For the next three seasons, Copenhagen had little success in the Superliga, despite winning two Danish Cups. The team won the 1995 Cup final against Akademisk Boldklub with a 5–0 win, qualifying for European football once again, despite mediocre results in the league. Kim Brink took over as manager in 1996, but despite winning the second Cup trophy for the club, the eighth-place finish in the 1996–97 Superliga season prompted another change in managers.[8][9][10]

Flemming Østergaard joins the board

In February 1997, Flemming Østergaard, later given the ironic nickname "Don Ø," joined the board of the club as vice chairman and CEO. After a successful IPO, generating DKK 75 million, FCK was introduced on the Copenhagen Stock Exchange in November 1997. The 1997–98 season marked the first season that Copenhagen averaged more than 10,000 spectators at home, and the club bought their stadium Parken for DKK 138 million in June 1998.[11] The self-acclaimed "best manager in Denmark," Christian Andersen, began managing the club in January 1999. After 75 controversial days, however, he was fired in March 1999; Sports Director Niels-Christian Holmstrøm explained Andersen had created frustration among the players.[12]

In 1999, Copenhagen made its impact in Europe when it faced English side Chelsea in the second round UEFA Cup Winners' Cup. In the first leg away at Stamford Bridge, Bjarne Goldbæk gave Copenhagen the lead nine minutes before the end of the match, but Chelsea scored in the last minute of the game. Chelsea later won the second game at Parken with a goal by the Dane Brian Laudrup, knocking out FCK. At the post-match press conference, it was announced that Chelsea's Brian Laudrup was signing with Copenhagen in January 1999, with Bjarne Goldbæk moving in the other direction for Chelsea. A four-time Danish Player of the Year award winner, Laudrup, however, could not help Copenhagen improve their league position, and the club ended the year in seventh in the 1998–99 Superliga season. Laudrup only stayed for just six months at the club before signing for Ajax at the end of the season.[13] In the 1999–2000 season, F.C. Copenhagen struggled to make any significant impact and finished eighth in the league.

Champions again

In the winter 2000 transfer window, South African striker Sibusiso Zuma was signed from South African side Orlando Pirates,[14] and in May 2000, English manager Roy Hodgson became the new manager. From the 2000–01 season, the club started to improve. The club won its second Superliga championship, winning 3–1 in the last New Firm derby match of the season, at the Parken Stadium. The 2–0 goal was a bicycle kick by Zuma, who received the ball at his chest, bounced it in the air and in the same motion executed the overhead kick, volleying the ball into the far corner out of Brøndby goalkeeper Mogens Krogh's reach. This was later voted the Danish goal of the year,[15] and was voted the best Superliga goal of the decade in December 2009[16] and was in 2013 voted as the greatest moment in the history of FCK.[17] Hodgson broke his contract with Copenhagen a few weeks after having won the championship, signing with Italian team Udinese, and he was replaced by Swede Kent Karlsson.

Copenhagen faced Italian team Lazio for qualification to the 2001–02 Champions League qualification. A 2–1 win for FCK in the first game proved moot, as Lazio ultimately progressed with a 5–3 aggregate score. Copenhagen thus entered the 2001–02 UEFA Cup, where it defeated Dutch giants Ajax 1–0 on a goal from left back Niclas Jensen. In the next round, however, German team Borussia Dortmund eliminated Copenhagen. The 2001–02 Superliga season also ended in disappointment for København, as Brøndby won the championship on goal difference after FCK had caught up with Brøndby's ten-point lead after the first half of the season.[18] In the second-last round of the 2002–03 Superliga season, FCK faced Brøndby at Brøndby Stadium. In extra time, Hjalte Nørregaard scored his first goal for Copenhagen and brought the championship back to Parken.[19]

In the Champions League second qualifying round in 2004–05, FCK won the first match against Slovenian club ND Gorica 2–1, but later lost at Parken 0–5. Under Backe, Copenhagen went on to win the 2004 and 2006 Danish championships and the 2004 Danish Cup. Copenhagen also won the inaugural 2004–05 edition of the Royal League tournament, beating Swedish team IFK Göteborg on penalty shootout in the 2005 final.[20] Copenhagen repeated the achievement in the 2006 edition of the tournament, this time beating Norwegian team Lillestrøm SK 1–0 in the 2006 final.[21] Backe became the longest-serving coach for FCK before leaving the club in December 2005. Former Copenhagen player Ståle Solbakken took over as manager.[22]

European ambitions

For the 2006–07 season, Danish national team player Jesper Grønkjær reinforced Copenhagen. FCK looked forward to the 2006–07 Champions League qualifiers, where it beat Ajax. For the first time in the club's history, FCK entered the group stage of the Champions League, being grouped with Celtic, Benfica and Manchester United, all former winners of the trophy. Despite not losing a game at Parken (Benfica 0–0, Manchester United 1–0 and Celtic 3–1), FCK failed to qualify from the Champions League group stage after losing all of its away games.[23] On 9 May, Copenhagen defeated Brøndby 1–0 and won its fifth Danish championship in seven years with four games to spare in the league.[24]

In the 2007–08 season, Copenhagen lost the third qualification round of the Champions League with a 1–3 aggregate score to Benfica. After beating Lens 3–2, FCK qualified for the group stages of the 2007–08 UEFA Cup, where it played Panathinaikos (H), Lokomotiv Moscow (A), Atlético Madrid (H) and Aberdeen.[25] Copenhagen fell to Panathinaikos and Atlético, but a win against Lokomotiv meant that the club needed only a draw against Aberdeen to qualify for the next round. However, a 0–4 defeat to Aberdeen put them out of the tournament.[26] In the 2007–08 Superliga season, Copenhagen finished third, with AaB taking the title.

In the 2008–09 season, Copenhagen began strong. The team qualified for the 2008–09 UEFA Cup group stage by eliminating North Irish club Cliftonville, Lillestrøm and FC Moscow. In the group, FCK lost at home to Saint-Étienne and drew 1–1 against Valencia. With a 1–1 draw against Rosenborg and a win over Club Brugge, Copenhagen qualified for the knockout phase of the competition, where it drew 2–2 in the first leg of the round of 32 against Manchester City on 19 February 2009. The club lost 1–2 in the second leg, a loss that ended its European season. In the domestic league, FCK battled for first place with Brøndby and Odense. Eventually, Copenhagen won the Cup final against AaB and claimed the league title with one game to spare in the tournament, thus securing the Double for the second time in the club's history. 2010 proved to be yet another European success. Even though the team lost the

2009–10 Champions League playoff match to APOEL with a 2–3 aggregate loss, the team had already qualified to the 2009–10 Europa League group stage by eliminating FK Mogren and Stabæk. Copenhagen lost away to CFR Cluj, won 1–0 at home against Sparta Prague, 0–1 away loss against PSV and by beating Cluj at home 2–0 and 3–0 away over Sparta, Copenhagen qualified for the round of 32 to face Marseille. The match-up, however, resulted in two 1–3 losses for Copenhagen, thus eliminating them from the competition.

The team's qualification to the 2010–11 Champions League was secured after it beating BATE Borisov (0–0 / 3–2) and Rosenborg (1–2 / 1–0). The team thus entered the group stage in Group D and met Barcelona, Panathinaikos and Rubin Kazan. After a 3–1 win against Panathinaikos in their last group stage match, they qualified for the round of 16—thereby becoming the first-ever Danish club to reach the stage in the Champions League—where Chelsea defeated them.

Solbakken Returns

Copenhagen won the 2012–13 Danish Superliga to secure a direct place in the group stage of the 2013–14 Champions League. However, after a horrific start to the 2013–14 Danish Superliga season, FCK fired manager Ariël Jacobs, rehiring Ståle Solbakken as his replacement. Solbakken was given a two-year contract with the option for a further two-year extension. In the Champions League, the club was placed into Group B alongside Real Madrid, Juventus and Galatasaray. FCK secured four points by drawing 1–1 against Juventus at home and winning 1–0 at home over Galatasaray after a great goal by Daniel Braaten. The club, however, conceded its first-ever Champions League group stage home defeat after falling 0–2 to Real Madrid in the last round of the group stage.

Copenhagen finished the 2013–14 league in second place, despite having been situated third for numerous weeks. A 3–2 away win against FC Midtjylland saw them closing in on the second place. In the last round of the league, FCK beat Odense Boldklub 3–2 at home whilst Midtjylland lost their game 3–1, ensuring Copenhagen's seizure of second place and its subsequent spot in the qualifying round of the 2014–15 Champions League.

After a busy summer transfer window with numerous new players arriving at the club, Copenhagen was drawn against Ukrainian outfit Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk in the third qualifying round of the 2014–15 Champions League. After an aggregate victory of 2–0 over Dnipro, Copenhagen was drawn against German club Bayer Leverkusen in the play-off round. The Germans, however, defeated Copenhagen 7–2 aggregate, dropping Copenhagen to contention in the 2014–15 Europa League.

FCK drew Italian club Torino, Club Brugge and Finnish side HJK Helsinki. Its campaign started well, securing a deserved 2–0 victory over HJK at home from two goals by Nicolai Jørgensen. Copenhagen's next two games were against Torino and Club Brugge respectively; it lost 1–0 against Torino and played to a 1–1 draw against Brugge after conceding a late goal in injury time in both matches. Copenhagen then failed to secure an important win against Brugge at home, a match they lost 0–4, setting up a must-win situation for FCK against HJK to progress to the round of 32. Copenhagen, however, failed—Macoumba Kandji managed to secure the victory for HJK, their second win in the group, with another late goal. The result eliminated Copenhagen. The 2014–15 season ended with Copenhagen winning the Danish Cup and finishing second in the Superliga.

The 2015–16 season began with FCK bringing in six new players, most notably Danish international and former AaB player Kasper Kusk. By placing second in 2014–15, Copenhagen began in the second qualifying round of the 2015–16 UEFA Europa League, where they were drawn against Welsh club Newtown, defeating them 5–1 on aggregate to qualify them for the next round against Czech outfit Baumit Jablonec. The opening game of the 2015–16 Danish Superliga ended in a 2–1 away win for FCK against Esbjerg fB through goals from Marvin Pourié and Nicolai Jørgensen. Despite a 0–1 away win over Baumit Jablonec, Copenhagen lost its home game 2–3, resulting in a 3–3 aggregate loss on the away goals rule. This marked the first time in ten years that Copenhagen failed to qualify for either the Champions League or Europa League. On the 5th of May, the Danish Cup was won, after a 2–1 win Over AGF, with goals from Nicolai Jørgensen and William Kvist.


Main article: Telia Parken

FCK owns its stadium, the national arena Parken Stadium. It was built in 1992, the same year the club was founded. Until the stadium opened (as Parken) in September 1992, the club played its first home matches at the smaller Østerbro Stadion, which is located adjacent to Parken. Parken has 38,065 seats, 4,000 fewer seats than the original capacity of 42,305.[27]


After 2000, the club has regularly attracted one of the highest attendances in Scandinavia. The official fan club, F.C. København Fan Club, as of March 2009, has more than 20,000 members.[28] "FCKFC" was founded on 24 October 1991, approximately half a year before FCK played its first match.[29] Furthermore, there are many unofficial "factions" connected to Copenhagen, the biggest being Urban Crew, Copenhagen Cooligans and Copenhagen Casuals. These are also reported to have friendships with factions from Hamburger SV, Rangers, IFK Helsinki and Helsingborgs IF. For the 2006–07 season, there were 23,795 spectators on average.[30][31] For many years, the lower part of the "C-stand" at Parken, Nedre C, has been the main stand for the supporters of FCK. In 2006, a part of the lower "B-stand" was made a fan section and named Sektion 12.


Buildings housing part of F.C. Copenhagen's training centre, Nummer 10.

European honours

In Europe

Competition Pld W D L GF GA GD Win%
UEFA Champions League 64 26 12 26 86 87 −1 40.63
UEFA Europa League 74 27 19 28 101 92 +9 36.49
UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 12 6 3 3 25 13 +12 50.00
Total 150 59 34 57 212 192 +20 39.33


Current squad

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

No. Position Player
1 Denmark GK Stephan Andersen
2 Norway DF Tom Høgli
3 Sweden DF Ludwig Augustinsson
4 Sweden DF Per Nilsson
5 Sweden DF Erik Johansson
6 Denmark MF William Kvist 3rd-captain
7 Slovenia MF Benjamin Verbič
8 Denmark MF Thomas Delaney (Captain)
9 Denmark FW Bashkim Kadrii
11 Denmark FW Andreas Cornelius
15 Sweden DF Mikael Antonsson
16 Slovakia MF Ján Greguš
No. Position Player
17 Denmark MF Kasper Kusk
19 Paraguay FW Federico Santander
20 Denmark DF Nicolai Boilesen
22 Denmark DF Peter Ankersen
23 Serbia FW Andrija Pavlović
24 Morocco MF Youssef Toutouh
25 Denmark DF Mathias Jørgensen (Vice-captain)
26 Denmark DF Jores Okore
31 Sweden GK Robin Olsen
33 Denmark MF Rasmus Falk
35 Ivory Coast MF Aboubakar Keita
41 Denmark GK Kim Christensen

Reserves and youth teams

See F.C. Copenhagen Reserves and Youth Team


Years Captain
1992–1993 Denmark Pierre Larsen (DF)
1993–1994 Denmark Palle Petersen (GK)
1994–1995 Denmark Allan Nielsen (MF)
1995–1997 Denmark Iørn Uldbjerg (MF)
1997–1998 Denmark Henrik Larsen (MF)
1998–1999 Denmark Peter Nielsen (MF)
1999–2001 Denmark Michael Mio Nielsen (MF)
2001–2002 Denmark Christian Lønstrup (MF)
2002–2003 Denmark Peter Nielsen (MF)
2004–2005 Denmark Bo Svensson (DF)
2005–2007 Sweden Tobias Linderoth (MF)
2007–2008 Denmark Michael Gravgaard (DF)
2008–2009 Denmark Ulrik Laursen (DF)
2009–2010 Denmark Hjalte Nørregaard (MF)
2010–2011 Denmark William Kvist (MF)
2011–2012 Denmark Mathias Jørgensen (DF)
2012–2014 Denmark Lars Jacobsen (DF)
2014– Denmark Thomas Delaney (MF)

FC Copenhagen All Stars

In 2014, 32,000 fans participated in a fan vote selecting their 11 all-time favourite Copenhagen players.[34]
Johan WilandGKSweden2009–201519201410
Zdeněk PospěchRBCzech Republic2008–20111511610814
Brede HangelandCBNorway2006–20081076633
Michael GravgaardCBDenmark2005–200812910797
Oscar WendtLBSweden2006–201120461386
Tobias LinderothCMSweden2004–20071276824
Christian PoulsenCMDenmark2000–2002
Atiba HutchinsonCMCanada2006–20102152913922
Sibusiso ZumaRWSouth Africa2000–200518852145
Dame N'DoyeCFSenegal2009–20121508210459
Jesper GrønkjærLWDenmark2006–20111672611416


Current technical staff

Position Staff
Manager Norway Ståle Solbakken
Technical Director Denmark Johan Lange
Chief Scout Denmark Lars Højer
Scout Denmark Bjarne Hansen
Technical Scout Denmark Frederik Leth
Assistant Manager Denmark Brian Priske
Goalkeeping Coach Netherlands Anton Scheutjens
Physical Coach Denmark Anders Storskov
Head of Medical Services England David Cosgrave
Psychologist Sweden Johan Fallby
Team Manager Denmark Per Wind
Youth Manager Denmark Sune Smith-Nielsen
Youth Head of Recruitment DenmarkMikkel Hemmersam

Last updated: 19 September 2014
Source: F.C. Copenhagen

Managerial history

There have been twelve different permanent and two caretaker managers of FCK since 1992. One of the caretakers, Kim Brink, has managed the club during three separate tenures. The longest-running manager is Ståle Solbakken (2006–2011 and from 2013–), who also managed the most games for FCK. The only non-Scandinavian to manage FCK was Roy Hodgson, before Ariël Jacobs took over in the start of the 2012–13 season. The most successful permanent manager, in terms of winning percentage, is Ståle Solbakken, at 58.47%; Christian Andersen is FCK's least successful, at 0%. Andersen is also the shortest-running permanent manager of FCK and led the team for just a single match before he was fired.


(In brackets debut year)

Most matches[35]

Most goals[35]

Biggest victory in the Superliga[36]

Biggest defeat in the Superliga[36]

Biggest victory in European cups[36]

Biggest defeat in European cups[36]

Attendance record[37]

Transfer records

Youngest and oldest player playing in the Superliga

Season results

For more details on this topic, see F.C. Copenhagen seasons.
Season[38] League performance Cup performance[39]
Pos Pts Pld W D L GF GA GD
16–17: Alka Superligaen (ongoing) #1/1450201550458+37 Knocked out Jammerbugt in third round, 6–1
15–16: Alka Superligaen #1/12713321846228+34 Winner, won the final against AGF, 2–1
14–15: (Alka) Superligaen #2/12673320764022+18 Winner, won the final against Vestsjælland, 3–2 (aet)
13–14: Superligaen #2/125633151175438+16 Lost the final against AaB, 4–2
12–13: Superligaen #1/126533181146232+30 Eliminated in the quarter-final by Brøndby, 0–1 (aet)
11–12: Superligaen #2/12663319955526+29 Winner, won the final against Horsens, 1–0.
10–11: Superligaen #1/12813325627729+48 Eliminated in fourth round by Horsens, 2–4
09–10: SAS Ligaen #1/12683321576122+39 Eliminated in fourth round by SønderjyskE, 0–5
08–09: SAS Ligaen #1/12743323556726+41 Winner, won the final against AaB, 1–0
07–08: SAS Ligaen #3/12603317975129+22 Eliminated in the semi finals by Esbjerg, 2–3 agg.
06–07: SAS Ligaen #1/12763323736023+37 Lost the final against OB, 1–2
05–06: SAS Ligaen #1/12733322746227+35 Eliminated in the quarter final by Brøndby, 0–1 (aet)
04–05: SAS Ligaen #2/12573316985339+14 Eliminated in the semi finals by Brøndby, 2–3 agg.
03–04: SAS Ligaen #1/12683320855627+29 Winner, won the final against AaB, 1–0
02–03: SAS Ligaen #1/126133171065132+19 Eliminated in the quarter final by Brøndby, 0–1
01–02: SAS Ligaen #2/12693320946425+39 Lost the final against OB, 1–2
00–01: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #1/126333171245527+28 Eliminated in 5th round by Brøndby, 0–2
99–00: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #8/124433128134437+7 Eliminated in the quarter final by AB, 1–1 (4–5 on penalties)
98–99: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #7/1246331210115552+3 Eliminated in the quarter final by AB, 0–1 (aet)
97–98: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #3/12613318786648+18 Lost the final against Brøndby, 1–4
96–97: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #8/1241331011123543−8 Winner, won the final against Ikast fS, 2–0
95–96: Coca-Cola Ligaen #7/124833139114849−1 Eliminated in 5th round by AGF, 0–2
94–95: Superligaen #6/822145452128−7 Winner, won the final against AB, 5–0
93–94: Superligaen #2/829148242719+8 Eliminated in 5th round by B 1909, 0–3
92–93: Superligaen #1/832148333123+8 Eliminated in the semi finals by OB, 1–4 agg.

See also

Footnotes and references

  1. "UEFA Rankings". UEFA. Retrieved 5 September 2015.
  2. Attendance season records at NetSuperligaen.dk, which dates back to the Danish Superliga 1998-99, shows that the biggest crowd each year has been a derby between F.C. København and Brøndby.
  3. "History". F.C. Copenhagen. 2006.
  4. "01.07. F.C. København – Grasshoppers". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish). Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  5. "Season 1992/93 – "We are the champions"". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  6. "05.06 F.C. Copenhagen – Silkeborg IF". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish).
  7. "Season 1993/94 – So near... – but so far!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  8. "Season 1994/95 – Record cup-final win!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  9. "Season 1995/96 – 7th place and little to cheer about". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  10. "Season 1996/97 – Another cup win ... makes up for the rest of the season!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  11. "Season 1997/98 – A new era". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  12. Søren Olsen, "Eklatant fejl at hyre Christian Andersen", Politiken, 1999-03-22
  13. "Season 1998/99 – So close to European-glory in London!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  14. "Season 1999/00 – Win some... draw most!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  15. "Season 2000/01 – Winning the championship...at last". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  16. "Her er årtusindets bedste mål". Tipsbladet.
  17. "Det største øjeblik: Afsløringen". fck.dk. 1 August 2013.
  18. "Season 2001/02 – European success...but a bitter end to the season". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  19. "Season 2002/03 – Another title and even more spectators...". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  20. "26.05. IFK Göteborg – F.C. København". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish). Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  21. "06.04. F.C. København – Lillestrøm SK". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish). Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  22. "Ståle Solbakken cheftræner i København fra 1. januar 2006". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish). 1 October 2005. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  23. "Kalender (Champions League efterår 2006)". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish). Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  24. "Danish champions again!". F.C. Copenhagen. 9 May 2007. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  25. "FC København". UEFA. Retrieved 27 October 2007.
  26. "Aberdeen 4–0 Copenhagen". BBC. 20 December 2007. Retrieved 20 December 2007.
  27. "PARKEN". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish). Retrieved 6 May 2010.
  28. "Medlemsstatistik". FCKFC (in Danish).
  29. "Om fanklubben". FCKFC (in Danish). Archived from the original on 16 December 2007. Retrieved 2008-01-10.
  30. "Superligaen 2006/2007". Netsuperligaen.dk (in Danish).
  31. "Kamper 2016-11-21". NIFS.
  32. "Facts". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 8 May 2007.
  33. "DBU's Officielle Statistikere". Danskfodbold.com. Retrieved 21 March 2016.
  34. "FC Koebenhavn all stars". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish).
  35. 1 2 Lindemann, Klaus V.; Mohr, Henrik. "Nipserstat" (in Danish).
  36. 1 2 3 4 "Kampstatistik". F.C. Copenhagen (in Danish).
  37. "Superligaen 2007/2008". Netsuperligaen.dk (in Danish).
  38. "Danmarksturneringen". Haslund.info (in Danish). Retrieved 3 December 2016.
  39. "Pokalturneringen". Haslund.info (in Danish). Retrieved 26 October 2016.

Further reading

External links

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