SV Eintracht Trier 05

SV Eintracht Trier 05
Full name SV Eintracht Trier 05
Nickname(s) SVE 1905, Die Blauen (The Blues)
Founded 11 March 1905
Ground Moselstadion
Ground Capacity 10,256
Chairman Alfons Jochem
Ernst Wilhelmi
Manager Peter Rubeck
League Regionalliga Südwest (IV)
2015–16 5th

SV Eintracht Trier 05 is a German association football club based in Trier, Rhineland-Palatinate. It was formed on 11 March 1948 out of the merger of Westmark 05 Trier and Eintracht Trier 06, on the 43rd anniversary of the establishment of predecessor Trier Fußball Club 05. The team badge incorporates Trier's most famous landmark, the Porta Nigra, an ancient Roman city gate still standing in Germany's oldest city.


Predecessor clubs (1905–1945)

Trier FC was established 11 March 1905 and in 1911 was renamed Sport-Verein 05 Trier. In 1930, 05, Fußballverein Kürenz, and Polizei SV Trier were joined to form SV Westmark 05 Trier.

The origins of Eintracht Trier are in the 1906 establishment of Fußball Club Moselland 06 Trier. In 1920, the club joined with FV Fortuna 1910 Trier to create Vereinigte Rasenspieler 1906 Trier, which the following year merged with SV Alemannia 1909 Trier to form SV Eintracht 06 Trier.

Westmark and Eintracht played first in the Bezirksliga Rhein-Saar and then in the Gauliga Mittelrhein, one of 16 top-flight divisions formed through the 1933 re-organization of German football under the Third Reich. Westmark appeared in the opening rounds of the Tschammerpokal, predecessor of today's DFB-Pokal (German Cup) in 1936, advancing past FV Saarbrücken (3:1), before being put out in the next round by VfB Stuttgart (0:1). Both Trier teams were relegated in 1936 and did not re-appear in the top-flight until 1941 when they were both promoted to the Gauliga Moselland, Gruppe West.

Westmark was relegated at the end of the season, however Eintracht fared slightly better, lasting a further two seasons before being sent down. Player shortage during World War II forced the mergers of many clubs into combined wartime clubs known as Kriegspielgemeinshaft, and in 1943, the two clubs were joined as KSG Eintracht/Westmark Trier. The team won only a single point in 11 matches, conceding 52 goals and scoring just 13. By 1944, the region was strongly affected by the war and matches of the Gauliga Moselland were eventually suspended.

Post-war (1945–2000)

The two clubs re-emerged as separate sides after the conflict but joined to one club on 11 March 1948 as SV Eintracht Trier 05. The newly combined side resumed playing in the top-flight Oberliga Südwest (Gruppe Nord), but were never a serious contender at that level, consistently finishing well behind the leaders. By the time the Bundesliga, the new nationwide professional football league, was formed in 1963, the club played in the second division.

They continued to play tier II football in the Regionalliga Südwest until slipping to the Amateurliga Rheinland (III) in 1973. Eintracht's second team amateur side had also made an appearance in the Amateurliga for a single season in 1970–71. The senior side performed well in the Amateurliga after their descent, but failed in a bid to advance at the end of the 1975–76 season after winning their division and then finishing second in the relegation play-off group. The following year, Trier again captured the Amateurliga title, but this time were successful in their bid to move up to the 2. Bundesliga Süd. However, they performed poorly there and were in 17th place at the end of the 1976–77 campaign. The club avoided relegation only because Röchling Völklingen, who had finished above Eintracht, were denied a license for financial reasons. Trier was able to turn their narrow escape into a five-year stay in the second division.

In 1981, the Nord and Süd divisions of the 2. Bundesliga were combined, and the number of teams playing tier II football reduced from 42 to 20. Trier missed the cut with an 8th place finish and found themselves playing in the Amateuroberliga Südwest (III). The club went on to perform well through the next decade and on into the mid-1990s, earning a string of top three finishes which included Amateurliga titles in 1986, 1993, and 1994 and consecutive German Amateur Championships in 1988 and 1989. They also enjoyed an extended run in the 1998 DFB-Pokal (German Cup) tournament, advancing to the semi-finals before finally being put out by MSV Duisburg in a match that ended in a 1:1 draw before being decided 9:10 on penalty kicks. However, the team failed in four opportunities (1987, 1992, 1993, 1999) to win its way back to second division play and remained a mid-table side in the Regionalliga West/Südwest and Regionalliga West for most of the 1990s and on into the new millennium.

Recent history

From 2002 to 2005, the club enjoyed a three-season spell in the 2. Bundesliga, earning their highest finish with a 7th place result in 2003.

The decline of the club began with relegation to the Regionalliga (III) in 2005. Club manager Paul Linz resigned and was replaced by former Trier Captain Micheal Prus. The start of the Regionalliga season was disappointing and led to replacement of the former manager with Eugen Hach in October 2005, which however failed to stop the decline. The team was again relegated and started the 2006–07 season in the Oberliga Südwest (IV).

The aim of the club was promotion straight back to the Regionalliga and the men in charge of this challenge were Adnan Kevric and Roland Seitz. However, Seitz left to take over at SC Paderborn within just a few days of his appointment. Kevric was to see out the rest of the season with the team before resigning his position on 3 March 2007 after a 2:0 home defeat at the hands of FV Engers 07 which finally ended all hopes for promotion. Herbert Herres then took over as head coach, but he in turn resigned as manager on 3 April 2007 following a 3:1 defeat against SpVgg EGC Wirges. Former player Werner Kartz took over until the end of the season.

Under Kartz the team was able to lift itself once again and even managed to win the Rhineland Cup after a 2:1 victory over TuS on 7 June 2007, leading to qualification to the opening round of the DFB-Pokal. On 5 August 2007, Trier met FC Schalke 04 at the sold out Moselstadion with tickets for this event changing hands on eBay for over 60 euros per ticket. Trier did not stand a chance and was beaten 9:0 by the Bundesliga side.

The plan for the 2007–08 season was to finish in the top four of the Oberliga Südwest (IV) to ensure promotion into the newly formed Regionalliga West (IV) for the 2008–09 season. The team met this objective in a 5:0 win over Eintracht Bad Kreuznach that locked their place in the top four. It played in this league until 2012 when it became part of the new Regionalliga Südwest.


In 1934 the club built its present home The Moselstadion. The Moselstadion is set in the midst of a sports site with several sports fields and tennis courts surrounding it. The stadium holds a maximum of 10,254 spectators with approximately 2,000 seats and terracing for a further 8,000 spectators, of which 2,000 spaces are covered. The stadium has been gradually improved since it was built culminating in the erection of floodlight masts in 1998 in time for the DFB-Pokal Semi-Final against Duisburg.

The stadium no longer conforms to the DFL licensing regulations and there are plans for a new, modern stadium in Trier, however following the relegation of the club to the Oberliga Südwest these plans are currently on hold.[1]

Current squad

As of 28 July 2016

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

No. Position Player
1 Germany GK Chris Keilmann
2 Germany DF Stephan Schuwerack
3 Germany MF Holger Lemke
4 Germany DF Simon Maurer
5 Germany DF Adrian Schneider
6 Germany MF Danilo Dittrich
7 Germany FW Sebastian Szimayer
8 Germany MF Christoph Anton
9 Germany FW Muhamed Alawie
10 Germany MF Patrick Lienhard
11 Germany MF Christian Telch
12 Germany MF Luka Dimitrijevic
13 Germany MF Lucas Jacob
14 Germany FW Daniel Kurz
No. Position Player
17 Germany DF Lukas Achterberg
18 Germany MF Dominik Kinscher
19 Germany MF Robin Garnier
20 Germany DF Michael Dingels
21 Germany GK Matheo Raab
22 Germany DF Michael Blum
23 Romania GK Andrei Popescu
29 Germany DF Benedikt Masselter
30 Germany FW Vincent Boesen
31 Germany MF Rico Gladrow
32 Germany MF Lukas Billick
37 Germany DF Kevin Heinz
39 Germany DF Florian Riedel






Head Coach

Assistant Coach

Goalkeeper Coach



Reserve squad

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

No. Position Player
Germany GK Marcel Brandenburger  
Germany GK Daniel Kröhnert  
Germany DF Jonathan Boele  
Germany DF Carsten Cordier  
Germany DF Maruan Saleh
Germany DF Ilber Ibrahimi  
Germany MF Nino Sehovic
No. Position Player
Germany MF Andreas Reiswich
Guinea MF Aboubacar Touré
Germany MF Eric Michels
Germany MF Ramon Stief
Ivory Coast MF Kader Toure
Kosovo FW Besart Aliu
Slovenia FW Marko Vardic


Head Coach

Assistant Coach

Goalkeeper Coach


The club's honours:



  • Rhineland Cup
    • Winners: 1982, 1984, 1985, 1990, 1997, 2001, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2013, 2014, 2016
    • Runners-up: 1974, 1991, 1992, 1995, 1996, 1999

Reserve team

Recent managers

Recent managers of the club:[2]

Manager Start Finish
Werner Weihs 29 April 2007 7 September 2008
Mario Basler 8 September 2008 18 February 2010
Reinhold Breu 21 February 2010 15 April 2010
Roland Seitz 16 April 2010 17 March 2014
Jens Kiefer 18 March 2014 15 May 2014
Peter Rubeck 1 July 2014

Recent seasons

The recent season-by-season performance of the club:[3][4]

Season Division Tier Position
1963–64 Regionalliga Südwest II 5th
1964–65 Regionalliga Südwest 3rd
1965–66 Regionalliga Südwest 13th
1966–67 Regionalliga Südwest 5th
1967–68 Regionalliga Südwest 8th
1968–69 Regionalliga Südwest 10th
1969–70 Regionalliga Südwest 10th
1970–71 Regionalliga Südwest 11th
1971–72 Regionalliga Südwest 13th
1972–73 Regionalliga Südwest 15th ↓
1973–74 Amateurliga Rheinland III 2nd
1974–75 Amateurliga Rheinland 1st
1975–76 Amateurliga Rheinland 1st ↑
1976–77 2. Bundesliga Süd II 17th
1977–78 2. Bundesliga Süd 12th
1978–79 2. Bundesliga Süd 10th
1979–80 2. Bundesliga Süd 15th
1980–81 2. Bundesliga Süd 8th ↓
1981–82 Oberliga Südwest III 6th
1982–83 Oberliga Südwest 6th
1983–84 Oberliga Südwest 2nd
1984–85 Oberliga Südwest 3rd
1985–86 Oberliga Südwest 3rd
1986–87 Oberliga Südwest 1st
1987–88 Oberliga Südwest 2nd
1988–89 Oberliga Südwest 2nd
1989–90 Oberliga Südwest 5th
Season Division Tier Position
1990–91 Oberliga Südwest III 2nd
1991–92 Oberliga Südwest 3rd
1992–93 Oberliga Südwest 1st
1993–94 Oberliga Südwest 1st ↑
1994–95 Regionalliga West/Südwest 7th
1995–96 Regionalliga West/Südwest 15th
1996–97 Regionalliga West/Südwest 9th
1997–98 Regionalliga West/Südwest 5th
1998–99 Regionalliga West/Südwest 2nd
1999–00 Regionalliga West/Südwest III 5th
2000–01 Regionalliga Süd 4th
2001–02 Regionalliga Süd 2nd ↑
2002–03 2. Bundesliga II 7th
2003–04 2. Bundesliga 11th
2004–05 2. Bundesliga 15th ↓
2005–06 Regionalliga Süd III 16th ↓
2006–07 Oberliga Südwest IV 5th
2007–08 Oberliga Südwest 4th ↑
2008–09 Regionalliga West 13th
2009–10 Regionalliga West 18th
2010–11 Regionalliga West 2nd
2011–12 Regionalliga West 4th
2012–13 Regionalliga Südwest 5th
2013–14 Regionalliga Südwest 6th
2014–15 Regionalliga Südwest 11th
2015–16 Regionalliga Südwest 5th
2016–17 Regionalliga Südwest


Promoted Relegated


To mark the 100 year anniversary of the club in 2005 Leiendecker Bloas wrote the club anthem "Für uns geddet nur Eintracht Trier (2005)" The club also use the terrace anthem You'll Never Walk Alone to inspire the team and is usually sung as the team enters the pitch.

Former players


  1. "Stadion". SV Eintracht Trier 05 (in German). Retrieved 2 August 2007.
  2. Eintracht Trier .:. Trainer von A-Z (German), accessed: 14 July 2012
  3. Das deutsche Fußball-Archiv (German) Historical German domestic league tables
  4. – Ergebnisse (German) Tables and results of all German football leagues
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