Sevilla FC

Not to be confused with Sevilla FC Puerto Rico.
Full name Sevilla Fútbol Club SAD
Nickname(s) Sevillistas
Los Rojiblancos (The Red and Whites)
Los Nervionenses (The Ones from Nervión)
El Grande de Andalucía (The Great of Andalusia)
Short name SFC
Founded 25 January 1890 (1890-01-25)[1]
as Sevilla Foot-ball Club
Ground Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán
Ground Capacity 42,500[2]
Owner Sevillistas de Nervion
Chairman José Castro Carmona
Head coach Jorge Sampaoli
League La Liga
2015–16 La Liga, 7th
Website Club home page
Active departments of Sevilla FC
Football (Men's) Football B (Men's) Football C (Men's)
Football Youth (Men's) Football (Women's) Football in Puerto Rico
Superleague Formula Rowing

Sevilla Fútbol Club, S.A.D. (Spanish pronunciation: [seˈβiʎa ˈfuðβol ˈkluβ]), or simply Sevilla, is Spain’s oldest football club solely devoted to football.[3][4][5][6] Sevilla FC is based in Seville, capital and largest city of the autonomous community of Andalusia. Sevilla plays in Spain’s top flight, La Liga.

The club was formed on 25 January 1890,[3][4][5][6] with Scotsman Edward Farquharson Johnston being their first president. A few years later, on 14 October 1905, the club’s articles of association were registered in the Civil Government of Seville under the presidency of the Jerez-born José Luis Gallegos Arnosa.

Sevilla is also the most successful club in Andalusia, winning a national league title in 1945–46, five Spanish Cups (1935, 1939, 1948, 2007 and 2010), one Spanish Super Cup (2007), a record five UEFA Europa League/UEFA Cups (2006, 2007, 2014, 2015 and 2016) and the 2006 UEFA Super Cup. They were also designated by the International Federation of Football History & Statistics as the world's best club in 2006 and 2007, thus being the first club to achieve this distinction in two consecutive years. Sevilla's main rivalry is with their cross-city club Real Betis, whom they compete with in the Seville derby.

Its reserve team, Sevilla Atlético, founded in 1958, play in the Segunda División, and the club are affiliated to a side in Puerto Rico of the same name. Other clubs related to Sevilla FC include their women's team, futsal team and former Superleague Formula team.

The club’s home ground is the 45,000-seat Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium, located in the neighbourhood of Nervión and named after a club president who served for 17 years.


Foundation to Civil War

Sevilla's first crest, displayed on a former player's shirt in the club museum.
Club ball in the museum.

The practice of football was introduced in Seville at the end of the 19th century by the large British expatriate population in the city, composed by owners or managers of manufacturing companies based in the capital of Andalusia. Sevilla Fútbol Club was founded on 25 January 1890 as Sevilla Foot-ball Club (in English).[3][4][5][6][7][8][9][10]

Sevilla was duly formed on 25 January 1890 while a group of young British, mainly Scots, along with other young men of Spanish origin, celebrated Burns Night in Seville. The club's founding document, published on the Dundee Courier's edition of 17 March 1890 describes in full detail the formation of the club and how those young founding members decided first to play under Association Rules, secondly to bear the word "football" within its name and thirdly, to elect their "office bearers". The following paragraph is an extract of that article:

‘Some six weeks ago a few enthusiastic young residents of British origin met in one of the cafés for the purpose of considering a proposal that we should start an Athletic Association, the want of exercise being greatly felt by the majority of us, who are chiefly engaged in mercantile pursuits. After a deal of talk and a limited consumption of small beer, the “Club de Football de Sevilla” was duly formed and office-bearers elected. It was decided we should play Association rules (...) We were about half and half Spanish and British’

The club’s first president was the Scot Mr. Edward Farquharson Johnston (Elgin, 14 October 1854), who was the British vice-consul in Seville and co-proprietor of the firm MacAndrews & Co., ship-owners with commercial lines between Spain and the UK, one of them being the transport of Seville oranges. Hugh Maccoll, another Scottish young man (Glasgow, 9 June 1861), a marine engineer who at that time had moved to Seville to work as the technical manager of Portilla White foundry, was their first captain. One of Maccoll’s partners in the Portilla White foundry in Seville, Isaias White junior, was the club's first secretary. He was the son of an English entrepreneur who founded the aforesaid company, one of the major foundries in Spain at the end of the 19th century.

In order to celebrate the foundation of the club, Isaias White sent a letter to a recreation club in Huelva to invite them to play a football match in Seville. That letter was published by the Spanish newspaper La Provincia. Huelva Recreation accepted the invitation and the match took place on 8 March 1890, being thus the first official match ever played in Spain. Sevilla FC won that historical match 2–0, with the first goal in Spanish football history scored by the Sevilla player Ritson. Isaias lived at Calle Bailen 41[11] in Seville (the house still exists but has since been renumbered) making this the first home of Sevilla FC.

In 1907, Sevilla Balompíe was founded, followed by Betis Football club in 1909, Recreativo de Sevilla and Español de Sevilla. More clubs were formed as the years passed and more competitive matches were organized between the teams, although Sevilla FC, the oldest club of the city, imposed its supremacy over the other clubs in this early period.

In 1912, the first Copa de Sevilla was played and won by Sevilla FC. From 1915 to 1932, the Copa Andalucia was organized by the "Federación Sur" and these championships included Sevilla FC, Real Betis Balompié, Recreativo de Huelva, Español de Cádiz and the sporadic participation of Nacional de Sevilla and Córdoba. The domination of Sevilla was so evident that of the 19 Championships of Andalusia played, 16 were won by the team, with the three remaining being won by Español de de Cádiz, Recreativo de Huelva and Real Betis Balompié, respectively.

In 1918, Sevilla FC participated in the "Copa de España" for the first time and became the first Andalusian team to reach the final round of the competition. In 1928, when the "Campeonato Nacional" (National League Championships) was organized, Sevilla FC was not part of the first division due to their defeat to Racing de Santander in an elimination game that was set-up to decide which of the two teams would compete in the newly formed league.

At the end of the 1933–34 season, Sevilla FC was promoted to the First Division of the "Campeonato Nacional." In 1935, they were proclaimed "Campeón de Copa" (Cup Champions) for the first time by defeating Sabadell, repeated in 1939 against Racing de Ferrol and again in 1948 against Celta de Vigo. The club participated in two other finals, but conceded defeat to Athletic Bilbao in 1955 and to Real Madrid in 1962. Sevilla remained in the First Division from the 1933–34 season until 1967, when they were relegated to the Second Division, a tier from which they have never further been relegated from.

The 1945–46 season was one of high importance in the history of Sevilla, as it marked the first, and to date only, time in which the team was league champions. On four other occasions, the club was proclaimed "subcampeón de Liga" (League Runner-up: 1939–40, 1942–43, 1950–51 and 1956–57).

Including the present season, Sevilla has participated in the 65 seasons in the First Division and 13 in the Second Division, never dropping below the Second Division. Sevilla has also participated in four European tournaments, the "Copa de Europa" (European League Winners Cup) (1957–58); Recopa (Winners Cup) (1962–63) and UEFA Cup on nine occasions (1966–67, 1970–71, 1982–83, 1983–84, 1990–91, 1995–96, 2004–05, 2005–06 and 2006–07). Sevilla also participated in the UEFA Champions League in 2007–08.

There are more than 400 individuals who currently play for the Sevilla FC organization, which includes two semi-professional teams (in Second Division A – second national category) and 12 youth teams.

Sevilla has always counted on having international players within its ranks to aid in the pursuit of trophies. The first of these players were Spencer and Herminio in the 1920s. Juan Arza, an international player form the 1940s, was proclaimed top scorer of the Spanish League in the 1954–55 season, with 29 goals. About 30 Sevilla players have been chosen to play on the selección española (Spanish National Team) over the years.

Foreign players have always played an integral part in the success of Sevilla FC with Diego Maradona representing the most well-known among them during his spell with the club during the 1992–93 season. During the same season Sevilla FC was managed by Carlos Salvador Bilardo, a world champion manager.

Historically, Sevilla FC has fielded teams in a variety of other sports including basketball, rugby, rowing, athletics, and halterofilia or petanca. Presently, Sevilla FC counts twenty-five professional teams on its ledgers (on of these being in the second national category) and a women's football team in the Honor Division.

Sevilla FC's stadium, the Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán, was inaugurated in 1958 and is one of the largest stadiums in Spain, and has the honour of hosting a World Cup semi-final match in 1982. After its final completion the stadium had a maximum capacity of 75,000 spectators, but since its latest remodelling, the stadium has been converted to an all-seat with a covering added to the main seating area, reducing the capacity to its current count of 45,000 spectators.

First successes

Bond issue to build the new stadium (1957)
Ramón Sánchez-Pizjuán's bust placed at the stadium.

Sevilla had their first spell of national success in the decade following the end of the Civil War, winning the 1945–46 La Liga title and two Copa del Rey titles. In the first season of this (1939–40), Sevilla won the cup on 25 June, beating Racing de Ferrol 6–2 in Barcelona.[12] That same season, the side lost the Liga title on the last day to Atlético Madrid after drawing 3–3 against Hércules.[13] The Sevilla forward line was known as los stukas after the German bomber plane, and scored 216 goals over four seasons. It comprised López, Torrontegui, Campanal, Raimundo, Berrocal and Pepillo.[9] [14]

In 1941, President Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán left the club to manage the Spanish Football Federation. After his departure, Antonio Sánchez Ramos occupied temporarily occupied the position until the permanent appointment of Jerónimo Domínguez y Pérez de Vargas, Marquess of Contadero, who was president of the club for six years until the return of Sánchez Pizjuán.[15] Sevilla was runner-up to Athletic Bilbao in the 1942–43 season and came third a season later. Sevilla won its only Liga title in 1945–46, edging FC Barcelona by one point.[16] Two years later, Sevilla won the 1948 Copa del Rey after beating Celta de Vigo 4–1 in Madrid on 4 July.[12]

The most significant signing of those years was the Spanish international striker Juan Arza. There was also the debut of the Campanal's nephew, defender Campanal II, with his uncle as trainer. During the 1950–51 season, with Campanal acting as the coach, the team finished runner-up in La Liga, two points behind Atlético Madrid.[17] Before the 1953–54 season, Argentinean coach Helenio Herrera was hired. During his time in charge, the club came fifth in the 1953–54 season, fourth in both 1954–55 and 1955–56 and second to Real Madrid in 1956–57.[17] In 1954, the club put the construction of the new stadium out to tender because Nervión Stadium was becoming too small for the club's fanbase. In the 1954–55 season, Arza won the Pichichi Trophy as La Liga's top scorer, with 28 goals,[18] and the team was runner-up in the Copa del Rey. In 1955, for the club's 50th anniversary, a triangular tournament was organised against the French club Stade de Reims and the Swedish club IFK Norrköping; Sevilla won.

On 28 October 1956, President Sánchez Pizjuán died suddenly. As an appreciation to the deceased leader under whose chairmanship Sevilla had won three Copas del Rey, the fans decided that the club's planned new stadium was to be named in his honour.[19] In the 1956–57 season, the team were Liga runners-up behind Real Madrid, ensuring qualification for the first time to the European Cup. Herrera left the club at the end of the season.[20] The club needed a victory on the final day of the next season to avoid relegation, but reached the quarterfinals of the European Cup before being knocked out by holders and eventual champions Real Madrid.

After the death of the President, Ramón de Carranza assumed the position for four years. It is said that he spoke these words at Sánchez Pizjuán's tomb:

"Dear Ramón, now your friends, among who I am honoured to be one, are going to give you Christian burial, and on the following day, giving your body to the ground, we will start working and your dream that the Sevilla FC has a grand stadium will become a reality. Ramón, go in peace to heaven because your wishes will be fulfilled."

Being true to his words, Carranza made obligation bonds amounting to 50 million pesetas, and a month-and-a-half after Sánchez Pizjuán's death, the first stone in the stadium's construction was placed. The architect was Manuel Muñoz Monasterio, co-designer of the recently-built Santiago Bernabéu Stadium, the home of Real Madrid. The Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium was ultimately opened on 7 September 1958 as Sevilla played an inaugural friendly against fellow Andalusian club Real Jaén. The stadium's first official match was on the opening day of the 1958–59 season, where Sevilla beat cross-city Real Betis 4–2.[21]

Crisis and stability

Campanal clearing a ball in the Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium on 15 November 1961.

In the 1970s, Sevilla was forced into selling its top players in order to pay off debts incurred from the construction of its new stadium; Manuel Ruiz Sosa transferred to Atlético Madrid, Gallego to Barcelona and Juan Batista Agüero to Real Madrid. Moreover, part of the adjacent land to the stadium was also sold to a bank. In the 1967–68 season, Sevilla returned to the Second Division for the first time in 31 years, but were promoted back after one season. The next season, Austrian coach Max Merkel, nicknamed "Mr. Whip" for his usage of severe and harsh discipline techniques and training, was hired.[22] That season, the club finished third in the league. However, the club were relegated again at the end of the 1972–73 season. In 1973, Sevilla signed their first-ever black player, Gambian winger Biri Biri, from Danish club Boldklubben 1901. He remained at the club until 1978 and became a cult figure, with an ultra group named after him surviving to this day. In the 1974–75 season, with the Argentine Roque Olsen in charge, the club returned to the First Division. In the late 1970s, Sevilla signed Argentinians such as Héctor Scotta and Daniel Bertoni.[23][24]

Directed first by Miguel Muñoz and later by Manolo Cardo, the team participated in two consecutive seasons of the UEFA Cup from 1981 to 1983. The 75th anniversary of the club was celebrated with a variety of social events and a match against Brazilian side Santos. In 1982, the World Cup was held in Spain and Sevilla's Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán was a venue the a semi-final match between West Germany and France.[25] In 1984, Eugenio Montes Cabeza finished his 11-year presidency and was replaced by the cattle businessman Gabriel Rojas, who as the vice-president had made several advancements to the club's stadium. In the 1985–86 season, Manolo Cardo left his management position after five years in charge, while Francisco played in the 1986 FIFA World Cup for Spain. Vicente Cantatore led the club to UEFA Cup qualification at the end of the 1989–90 season, with Austrian forward Toni Polster scoring a club-record 33 Liga goals.[9][26] In the 1992–93 season, after several months of negotiations, world-renowned Argentine Diego Maradona signed from Napoli for a fee of $7.5 million. His time at the club, however, was unsuccessful, and he was released in large part due to his periodic injuries and clashes with coach Bilardo.[27] In the following seasons, Luis Aragonés became manager and finished the 1994–95 season with qualification to next season's UEFA Cup.

At the end of the 1994–95 season, despite the pleas of the club's directors, Sevilla, along with Celta de Vigo, were one of two clubs relegated from the top flight on reasons of administration, provoking action from fans. The action resulted in both Sevilla and Celta being reinstated to La Liga.[28]

These events led to an institutional instability, with the season seeing four presidents and three managers take charge. Sevilla were relegated at the end of the 1996–97 season but returned in 1999.[29] At the beginning of the 21st century, the presidency of the club was assumed by the popular Roberto Alés.[30] The situation of the club was very delicate at the time; the team had dropped back to the Second Division in 2000 and the squad was weakened by player retirements and the sales of key players. The club opted for a relatively unknown trainer, Joaquín Caparrós, who helped the team win the Second Division with three matches to spare in just his first season at the helm.[31]

Successes in the 21st century

Players and staff of Sevilla celebrating the UEFA Cup victory in 2006.

In May 2002, Roberto Alés resigned as president and the Sevillian lawyer José María del Nido assumed the presidency. One of his first decisions was to confirm Caparrós as coach and Monchi as sporting director.

On 6 October 2002, before a Seville derby against Betis at the Sánchez Pizjuán, four Sevilla fans, including a minor, assaulted a security guard. The attack was punished by Sevilla being forced to play their next four home matches behind closed doors, the longest term ever given to a La Liga side. The club finished in UEFA Europa Cup positions in both the 2003–04 and 2004–05 seasons before marking their centennial in late 2005. This set up Sevilla's first-ever European triumph, the 2006 UEFA Cup Final at the Philips Stadion in Eindhoven on 10 May 2006. The club defeated English club Middlesbrough 4–0 under new manager Juande Ramos, with the scoring opened by Brazilian striker Luís Fabiano. In the second-half, Italian substitute Enzo Maresca scored twice to be named Man of the Match, where Malian striker Frédéric Kanouté finished the scoring.[32]

Sevilla opened their 2006–07 season by winning the 2006 UEFA Super Cup on 25 August 2006 with a 3–0 victory over Champions League winners and compatriots Barcelona at the Stade Louis II in Monaco. The goals were scored by Renato, Kanouté and a late penalty by Maresca.[33] The season ended with a second consecutive UEFA Cup win, this time against fellow Spanish club Espanyol at Hampden Park, Glasgow.[34] The match went to penalties after finishing 2–2 after extra-time, with Sevilla goalkeeper Andrés Palop saving three of Espanyol's penalties. On the 12 November 2006, Sevilla played its 2,000th game in La Liga. In addition, Sevilla defeated Getafe in the 2007 Copa del Rey Final, with Kanouté scoring the only goal in the game's 11th minute. Sevilla finished third in that season's La Liga to qualify for the 2007–08 Champions League. As a result of these successes, Sevilla was voted as the IFFHS Team of the Year for the second consecutive season, becoming the first club to achieve this.[35]

Sevilla won the 2007 Supercopa de España against La Liga champions Real Madrid.[36] The season started to derail, however, after defender Antonio Puerta suffered a heart attack in the first game of the season and died three days later on 28 August. Three days after his death, Sevilla then lost 3–1 to Milan in the 2007 UEFA Super Cup in Monaco.[37] Juande Ramos, the individual largely responsible for Sevilla's recent successes, resigned as manager on 27 October to take the post with Tottenham Hotspur; he was replaced by Sevilla Atlético manager Manolo Jiménez.[38] In spite of the personnel issues, Sevilla nonetheless advanced in first place in its Champions League group ahead of Arsenal before later being eliminated in the round of 16 via penalties to Fenerbahçe of Turkey.

In the summer of 2008, before Jiménez's debut season as first-team manager, Dani Alves and Seydou Keita were both sold to Barcelona, while Christian Poulsen left for Juventus. Sevilla finished third in La Liga with a club record-equalling 21 victories and a club record number of away victories.

The 2009–10 season saw a third-consecutive qualification to the Champions League. On 19 May 2010, Sevilla defeated Atlético Madrid 2–0 in the 2010 Copa del Rey Final at the Camp Nou, with goals from Diego Capel and Jesús Navas.[39][40] Navas was later a World Cup winner with the Spain national team in July of that year. Before the 2010–11 season started, Sevilla lost to Barcelona 5–3 on aggregate in the Supercopa and were eliminated in the Champions League playoffs by Braga of Portugal.

In 2013, due to an organizational financial crisis, the club was forced to sell team stars Álvaro Negredo and Jesús Navas, transactions that gave the club a combined €40 million; the duo was replaced by a contingent of younger players including strikers Carlos Bacca and Kévin Gameiro. On 14 May 2014, Sevilla defeated Benfica on penalties in the 2014 UEFA Europa League Final to claim their third triumph in the competition.[41] The following year, key midfielder Ivan Rakitić was sold to Barcelona for around €16 million and top scorer Carlos Bacca, who had only joined two years previous, moved to Milan for €30 million. Despite this, the club acquired players Grzegorz Krychowiak and Éver Banega to reinforce the squad.

On 27 May 2015, Sevilla repeated as Europa League champions after defeating Ukrainian club Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk 3–2 in the 2015 Final.[42] In defeating Dnipro, they became the only club to have won the Europa League four times.[43]

The club returned to the Europa League final for a third consecutive time, facing Liverpool in the 2016 Final. After being down 1–0 at half-time, Sevilla bounced back in the second half to eventual win 1–3, with one goal scored from Kévin Gameiro and two from club captain Coke. The game, however, was marred in controversity after the linesman raised his flag in the lead up to the third goal.[44] With the third consecutive Europa League title, Sevilla improved their record of most Europa League titles won, now having lifted the trophy five times in the span of only ten years.[44]

Despite Sevilla's continued success in the Europa League, the 2015–16 season proved to be another finish outwith the top four, the side finishing in seventh. In response, Carmona decided to engineer a resurrection of the club. Jorge Sampaoli was hired as manager – replacing Paris Saint-Germain-bound Unai Emery – and the club began to invest heavily that summer. Additions to the side included goalkeeper Salvatore Sirigu on loan, playmaker Ganso, forwards Luciano Vietto and Wissam Ben Yedder, attacker Franco Vázquez, wide midfielders Hiroshi Kiyotake and Pablo Sarabia, as well as former Arsenal and Manchester City player Samir Nasri on loan.

Board and finances


Sevilla is governed by a presidential management system, but with a board of directors that discusses and approves those important decisions that must be carried out. The president is supported by a general director and a sport director.[7]

Throughout its history, Sevilla have had 29 presidents, the first being Edward Farquharson Johnston, a Scotsman. Those who have occupied the presidency for the longest periods have been Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán, Eugenio Montes Cabezas, Luis Cuervas Vilches and José María del Nido Benavente.

In 1992, Sevilla became a Sporting Limited Association, following the entry into force of the law that regulated them and therefore the system of election of the president was amended from being elected by the members to be elected by the shareholders of the club.

Shareholders' meeting report

Sevilla FC, on 10 December 2009, held its General Meeting of Shareholders in which a budget of revenue and expenditure for the 2009–10 season was announced, at €95.5 million. President José María del Nido reported that the current debt of the club is €34 million and that the 2008–09 season closed with a positive balance for almost €16 million due to income generated through player transfers. The club's own funds amounted to €44.5 million.[45]




El Arrebato, author and interpreter of the Centennial Anthem.
Sevilla FC shield mosaic located on the main façade of the Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium.

Sevilla has two official anthems:


From its foundation, the team used a double-circled crest. On the exterior circle, the name of the club and the date of its foundation were written, while in the interior circle on a white background the letters "SFC" were interlaced as they are on the current crest. This first crest was designed by Juan Lafita, who was a close associate of the club and was the son of the Sevillian painter José Lafita y Blanco.

The second crest was designed in 1922 by Pablo Rodríguez Blanco, a draftsman of the Water Company. He divided the shield in three parts and together they formed the silhouette of a heart. The three figures that appear are the Christian saints portrayed on the coat of arms of the city—Isidore of Seville, Ferdinand III of Castile and Leander of Seville. On the right side appear the initials "SFC," which were on the official shield from 1905 to 1922.[47] Where the three parts meet, a football of the era appears. Regarding the red and white stripes there are various theories, but it seems that the most coherent is that from the first time, the club wished that the official kit would be red and white. Another version indicates that the lower part is inspired on the flag which King Ferdinand III of Castile carried in the reconquest of Seville in 1248.[7]


The definition of Sevilla's flag is in the articles of association of 1982, which is a modification of the old ones which were formed and deposited in the Record of Associations and Sports Federations of the Higher Council of Sports. Its title 1, article 6 states that this is a distinctive emblem of the club:

The flag, which will be rectangular, divided by a diagonal line that goes from the lower left angle to the upper right angle, which divides it in two triangles, the superior is white and the inferior red.


Sevilla wore sponsored shirts for the first time in the 1986–87 season, to promote the Seville Expo '92. Previously, before the 1980–81 season, the club signed its first kit manufacturing deal with the German firm adidas. The kit is being produced by New Balance for the 2016–17 season.

Years Shirt sponsors
1986–90Seville Expo '92
1992–93Super NES
1998–00SuperCable & Eurotex Pinturas
2004–05La Gitana
2014–15Visit Malaysia

Years Kit manufacturers
1992–93Front Runner
2015–New Balance


SFC Radio studio in the Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium.

Sevilla have several media outlets. Its radio station, SFC Radio, launched in September 2004, broadcasts all day on FM and online, while its television channel SFC TV aired for the first time in the 2005–06 season with a UEFA Cup match against Zenit Saint Petersburg. Since 8 June 2009, the television coverage has been shown on the club website. Sevilla issue a physical and digital newspaper the day after every match and on the same day as an important one, as well as a magazine before home games. The official magazine of the club is released every two months, the first issue being free and issued at a friendly against the Brazil national team to mark the club's centennial in September 2005.


Current squad

As of 31 August 2016[48]

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

No. Position Player
1 Spain GK Sergio Rico
2 France DF Benoît Trémoulinas
3 Brazil DF Mariano
4 Argentina MF Matías Kranevitter (on loan from Atlético Madrid)
5 France DF Timothée Kolodziejczak
6 Portugal DF Daniel Carriço (vice-captain)
7 Denmark MF Michael Krohn-Dehli
8 Spain MF Vicente Iborra (captain)
9 Argentina FW Luciano Vietto (on loan from Atlético Madrid)
10 France MF Samir Nasri (on loan from Manchester City)
11 Argentina MF Joaquín Correa
12 France FW Wissam Ben Yedder
No. Position Player
13 Spain GK David Soria
14 Japan MF Hiroshi Kiyotake
15 France MF Steven N'Zonzi
17 Spain MF Pablo Sarabia
18 Spain DF Sergio Escudero
19 Brazil MF Paulo Henrique Ganso
20 Spain MF Vitolo
21 Argentina DF Nicolás Pareja (3rd captain)
22 Italy MF Franco Vázquez
23 France DF Adil Rami
24 Argentina DF Gabriel Mercado
25 Italy GK Salvatore Sirigu (on loan from Paris-Saint Germain)

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
Spain MF Antonio Romero (at Mérida)
Uruguay MF Sebastián Cristóforo (at Fiorentina)
No. Position Player
Ukraine MF Yevhen Konoplyanka (at Schalke 04)
Spain FW Juan Muñoz (at Zaragoza)


Sevilla's current manager is Jorge Sampaoli,[49] previously the coach of the Chile national team. Sevilla's previous manager was Unai Emery, who led them to three consecutive UEFA Europa Leagues in 2014, 2015 and 2016, and left the club in June 2016.[50] Sevilla's first trophy-winning manager was Ramón Encinas, who won its first Copa del Rey in 1935 and league title in 1945–46, in two separate institutions. Juande Ramos, manager from 2005 to 2007, won the club's first two UEFA Cups in 2005 and 2006. The club's first foreign manager was Irishman Charles O'Hagan from 1923 to 1924. The hiring of Sampaoli, an Argentine, marks the club's first non-Spanish manager since 1997, when the Argentine Carlos Bilardo left the club.

Coaching staff (2016–)

Former coaches

see also Category:Sevilla FC managers

Dates Name
1908–10 Spain Joaquín Valenzuela
1910–17 Spain Eugenio Eizaguirre
1917–21 Spain Pepe Brand
1921–23 Spain Arturo Ostos
1923–24 Ireland Charles O'Hagan
1924–27 Spain Ángel Villagrán
1927–30 Hungary Lippo Hertzka
1930–33 Spain José Quirante
1933–36 Spain Ramón Encinas
1939–41 Spain Pepe Brand
1941–42 Spain Victoriano Santos
1942 Spain Pepe Brand
1942–45 Ireland Patrick O'Connell
1945–47 Spain Ramón Encinas
1947–49 Spain Patricio Caicedo
1949–53 Spain Guillermo Campanal
1953–56 Argentina Helenio Herrera
1956–57 Spain Satur Grech
1957 Spain Guillermo Campanal
1957–58 Spain Diego Villalonga
1958 Hungary Jenő Kalmár
1958–59 Spain José Antonio Ipiña Iza
1959 Spain Guillermo Campanal
1959 Spain Ramón Encinas
1959–61 Spain Luis Miró
Dates Name
1961 Spain Diego Villalonga
1961–63 Spain Antonio Barrios
1963–64 Brazil Otto Bumbel
1964–65 Czechoslovakia Ferdinand Daučík
1965–66 Spain Ignacio Eizaguirre
1966 Spain Juan Arza
1966 Spain Sabino Barinaga
1967 Spain Juan Arza
1967–68 Spain Antonio Barrios
1968–69 Spain Juan Arza
1969–71 Austria Max Merkel
1971 Spain Diego Villalonga
1971–72 Greece Dan Georgiadis
1972 England Vic Buckingham
1972 Spain Diego Villalonga
1972–73 Spain Juan Arza
1973 Spain Salvador Artigas
1973 Austria Ernst Happel
1974–76 Argentina Roque Olsen
1976–79 Spain Luis Cid "Carriega"
1979–81 Spain Miguel Muñoz
1981–86 Spain Manolo Cardo
1986–87 Scotland Jock Wallace
1987–88 Spain Xabier Azkargorta
1989 Argentina Roque Olsen
Dates Name
1989–91 Argentina Chile Vicente Cantatore
1991–92 Uruguay Víctor Espárrago
July 1992 – June 1993 Argentina Carlos Bilardo
July 1993 – June 1995 Spain Luis Aragonés
July 1995 – Dec 1995 Portugal Toni Oliveira
Oct 1995 – Jan 1996 Spain Juan Carlos Álvarez
Jan 1996 – June 1996 Uruguay Víctor Espárrago
1 July 1996 – 11 Feb 1997 Spain José Antonio Camacho
Feb 1997 Argentina Carlos Bilardo
Feb 1997 – Oct 1997 Spain Julián Rubio
Oct 1997 – Dec 1997 Spain Vicente Miera
Jan 1998 Spain Juan Carlos Álvarez
Jan 1998 – Jan 1999 Spain Fernando Castro Santos
Jan 1999 – March 2000 Spain Marcos Alonso
March 2000 – May 2000 Spain Juan Carlos Álvarez
1 July 2000 – 30 June 2005 Spain Joaquín Caparrós
1 July 2005 – 26 Oct 2007 Spain Juande Ramos
27 Oct 2007 – 23 March 2010 Spain Manolo Jiménez
25 March 2010 – Sept 26, 2010 Spain Antonio Álvarez
Sept 27, 2010 – 30 June 2011 Spain Gregorio Manzano
1 July 2011 – 6 Feb 2012 Spain Marcelino
7 Feb 2012 – 14 Jan 2013 Spain Míchel
14 Jan 2013 – 12 June 2016 Spain Unai Emery
12 June 2016 – present Argentina Jorge Sampaoli



The Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium.

In their first fifty years Sevilla played their home matches in various locations around Seville:[51] la Trinidad Field, the Mercantile Field, 'La Victoria' Stadium and the Estadio de Nervión.

The Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium was first planned in 1937 when land was bought near to the then-home of Sevilla, in Nervión, and construction began in 1954. A contest was held for its design, won by the architect Manuel Muñoz Monasterio, who had also designed the home of Real Madrid, the Santiago Bernabéu Stadium.

The construction of the stadium was completed in the summer of 1958 and was inaugurated on 7 September of the same year with a friendly match against Real Jaén. The east and west grandstands to the stadium were finished in 1974 under the presidency of Eugenio Montes Cabezas and increased the stadium's capacity to 70,000. The visor, the mosaic on the main façade (by Santiago del Campo) and the new lighting were added for the 1982 FIFA World Cup, in which it held a group game between the Soviet Union and Brazil, as well as a semi-final between France and West Germany.[52] The 1986 European Cup Final was held in the stadium, and won by Steaua București against Barcelona.[53] In addition, the capacity of the stadium was reduced to approximately 60,000. The last modification was made during the mid-1990s, when according to FIFA rules, all standing areas were redeveloped into seating, reducing the capacity to the present 45,500.

The Spain national team have played 26 matches in the stadium since 1961, unbeaten with 21 wins and 5 draws.[54] To mark the club's centenary in 2005, an allegorical mosaic designed by Ben Yessef was built above the southern gate, depicting the history of the city of Seville. Above it, the club's badge floated in the wind.[7][55] The stadium currently houses the headquarters of the club's media, as well as an official store, club museum and trophy cabinet.

Training facilities

The sporting facilities known as La Ciudad Deportiva (The Sporting City) are used by the first team for training and by the reserve teams and women for matches. These facilities were inaugurated in 1974 and are located in the outskirts of the city on the road to Utrera. It has four natural grass pitches and three artificial pitches, as well as an artificial pitch for the Antonio Puerta Football School, changing rooms, gymnasium, press room, cafeteria, medical centre and a recovering room.[56]

League record

Season Division Place
1928–29 1st
1929–30 4th
1930–31 2nd
1931–32 8th
1932–33 9th
1933–34 1st
1934–35 5th
1935–36 10th
1939–40 2nd
1940–41 5th
1939–40 6th
1942–43 2nd
1943–44 3rd
1944–45 10th
1945–46 1st
1946–47 6th
1947–48 5th
1948–49 8th
1949–50 10th
1950–51 2nd
1951–52 6th
Season Division Place
1952–53 5th
1953–54 5th
1954–55 4th
1955–56 4th
1956–57 2nd
1957–58 10th
1958–59 12th
1959–60 4th
1960–61 11th
1961–62 6th
1962–63 11th
1963–64 9th
1964–65 10th
1965–66 8th
1966–67 13th
1967–68 16th
1968–69 1st
1969–70 3rd
1970–71 7th
1971–72 16th
1972–73 4th
Season Division Place
1973–74 9th
1974–75 3rd
1975–76 11th
1976–77 10th
1977–78 8th
1978–79 11th
1979–80 8th
1980–81 8th
1981–82 7th
1982–83 5th
1983–84 8th
1984–85 12th
1985–86 9th
1986–87 10th
1987–88 10th
1988–89 9th
1989–90 6th
1990–91 8th
1991–92 12th
1992–93 7th
1993–94 6th
Season Division Place
1994–95 5th
1995–96 12th
1996–97 20th
1997–98 7th
1998–99 4th
1999–00 20th
2000–01 1st
2001–02 8th
2002–03 10th
2003–04 6th
2004–05 6th
2005–06 5th
2006–07 3rd
2007–08 5th
2008–09 3rd
2009–10 4th
2010–11 5th
2011–12 9th
2012–13 9th
2013–14 5th
2014–15 5th
Season Division Place
2015–16 7th

Since the club was first promoted to La Liga in the 1934–35 season, Sevilla has played all but seven seasons in the first division. Sevilla won La Liga in the 1945–46 season and was runner-up four times (1939–40, 1942–43, 1950–51 and 1956–57). While the club has only suffered four short-lived descents to the Segunda División, it has won the second division title on two separate occasions (1968–1969 and 2000–2001).[57]


2006 IFFHS trophy as best football team in the world.

Throughout its history, Sevilla has won trophies at regional, national and European levels, and is the most successful club in Andalusia.[58] Sevilla was given permanent possession of the Copa del Rey after its 2010 victory, to celebrate Spain winning the 2010 FIFA World Cup.[59]

National tournaments

Winners (1): 1945–46
Winners (5): 1935, 1939, 1947–48, 2006–07, 2009–10
Winners (1): 2007
Winners (4): 1929, 1933–34, 1968–69, 2000–01

European tournaments

Winners (5) – record: 2005–06, 2006–07, 2013–14, 2014–15, 2015–16
Winners (1): 2006

Regional tournaments

Winners (18): 1916–17, 1918–19, 1919–20, 1920–21, 1921–22, 1922–23, 1923–24, 1924–25, 1925–26, 1926–27, 1928–29, 1929–30
1930–31, 1931–32, 1932–33, 1935–36, 1938–39, 1939–40

Friendly tournaments

Winners (4): 2008, 2009, 2011, 2012
Runners-up (1): 2010
Winners (6): 1955, 1956, 1957, 2004, 2008, 2009
Runners-up (3): 1958, 1981, 1994
Winners (2): 1964, 2004
Runners-up (2): 1961, 1979
Winners (1): 2010
Winners (3): 2001, 2002, 2003
Winners (4): 1946, 1954, 1960, 2011
Winners (4): 1975, 1985, 1996, 2005
Runners-up (3): 1967, 1991, 1997
Winners (7): 1972, 1973, 1976, 1978, 1982, 1984, 1994
Winners (1): 2008
Winners (1): 2010
Winners (1): 2012
Winners (1): 2012
Runners-up (1): 2015

Other awards and recognitions


Individual trophies

Spain Juan Arza (1955)
Spain Álvaro Negredo (2011), (2013)

Team records

General information

Concept Times
Seasons in La Liga 66
Seasons in Segunda División 13
Promotions to La Liga 5
Participations in the Copa del Rey 76
Participations in European competitions 18
All-time position in La Liga 6 th
Number of international players contributed to the Spanish national football team 33

Most goals scored in League competition

Most goals scored in League competition
Sevilla – Barcelona 11–1 1940–41
Sevilla – Valencia 10–3 1940–41
Sevilla – Real Oviedo 10–0 1941–42
Celta Vigo – Sevilla 1–5 1943–44
Real Madrid – Sevilla 3–5 Spanish Super Cup 2007
Racing Santander – Sevilla 1–5 2009–10
Betis – Sevilla 1–5 2012–13

Most goals against in league competition

Most goals against in the League Competition
Sevilla – Real Oviedo 0–5 1942–43
Sevilla – Real Madrid 0–5 1962–63.
Valencia – Sevilla 8–0 1943–44
Real Madrid – Sevilla 8–0 1958–59
Real Zaragoza – Sevilla 8–1 1987–88

Statistics in European competitions

The debut of Sevilla in European competitions took place in the 1957–58 season as a participant in that season's European Cup. Despite finishing runner-up in the league to Real Madrid, Sevilla represented Spain in the competition as Real had already qualified by winning the European Cup the season before.[64]

Statistics in European competitions
European Cup/UEFA Champions League 2614485038+12
UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 210124−2
Inter-Cities Fairs Cup/UEFA Cup/Europa League 9851232410154+47
UEFA Super Cup 52031011−1
Total 131682736163107+54

M = Matches; W = Won; D = Drawn; L = Lost; GS = Goals scored; GA = Goals sgainst; GD = Goal difference

Most goals scored in European competitions
Sevilla – AGF 4–0 1957–58
Sevilla – PAOK 4–0 1982–83
Sevilla – Atromitos 4–0 2006–07
Grasshoppers – Sevilla 0–4 2006–07
Middlesbrough – Sevilla 0–4 2005–06

Player records

Top scorers in the history of the Club

Top scorers in the history of the Club up to 2010–11

Player La Liga Segunda Copa del Rey Europe Other Goals
1 Spain Campanal I 101 75 42 0 0 218
2 Spain Juan Arza 182 0 25 0 0 207
3 Spain Juan Araújo 139 0 19 0 0 158
4 Mali Frédéric Kanouté 89 0 14 28 5 136
5 Brazil Luís Fabiano 72 0 14 19 2 107

Most official appearances

Manolo Jiménez played the most La Liga matches for Sevilla, with 354.
Player La Liga Segunda Copa del Rey Europe Other Total
1 Spain Juan Arza 349 0 60 5 0 414
2 Spain Pablo José Blanco 260 82 64 7 0 413
3 Spain Manolo Jiménez 354 0 45 9 0 408
4 Spain Campanal II 349 0 49 5 0 403
5 Spain José María Busto 339 0 57 3 1 400
6 Spain Jesús Navas 286 0 47 58 4 395
7 Spain Rafael Paz 340 0 36 8 0 384
8 Spain Francisco Sanjosé 238 65 56 3 0 362
9 Spain Antonio Álvarez Giráldez 296 1 53 8 0 358

Affiliated teams

The 2009 rowing regatta between Sevilla and Real Betis in the Guadalquivir.

Sevilla's B team, Sevilla Atlético, was founded in 1958 and currently plays in the Segunda B, the third tier of Spanish football. Graduates from it to Sevilla's first team include Sergio Ramos and Jesús Navas, members of the Spain squad which won the 2010 World Cup and UEFA Euro 2012. Sevilla FC C, founded in 2003, compete in the fourth tier of Spanish football, the Tercera División, having risen with four consecutive promotions from provincial and regional leagues.

Sevilla's women's team play in the top-flight of Spanish women's football, the Super Liga, and currently play their home games at the club's training ground, Ciudad Deportiva José Ramón Cisneros Palacios. Sevilla acquired the women's club from CD Hispalis in 2004, and the club had its greatest success in the 2005–06 season, when it came runner-up in the Super Liga and the national cup.

Since its foundation for the 2007–08 season, the Spanish indoor football league has included a Sevilla veterans' team. Sevilla FC Puerto Rico, of Juncos, is a Puerto Rican football club of the Puerto Rico Soccer League. The side affiliated to Sevilla in 2008, and share a similar badge and kit. Since 2008, Sevilla has been one of two Spanish clubs (the other being Atletico Madrid, to compete in Superleague Formula, in which cars endorsed by professional football clubs compete in races across the world.

The Sevilla-Betis regatta is an annual rowing competition in Seville's Guadalquivir river, held since 1960. Different categories of boats represent Sevilla and its cross-city rival Real Betis. Sevilla have won on 30 of the 47 regattas.



According to research from the Centre of Sociological Investigations (CIS) in May 2007, Sevilla is the eighth-most supported club in Spain with 2.3% of the nation's football fans (compared to 32.8% for the most popular, Real Madrid). Their city rivals Real Betis possess 3.3% of the nation's support.

Since Sevilla became Sporting Limited Association, the concept of membership disappeared. Only the shareholders can take part in the decisions of the club according to the percentage of the capital that they hold. The minority shareholders of the club are organised in a federation that represents them in the General Meeting of Shareholders that the club celebrates every year.

People who are traditionally referred to as members are currently fans who purchase a yearly season ticket which allows them to attend all home matches that season. Sometimes these members enjoy some specific advantages over the rest of the fans.

Fan clubs

Sevilla's fan clubs are mainly concentrated in the city of Seville, its province and the rest of Andalusia. The presence of fan clubs in other autonomous communities is greatest in Catalonia and Extremadura. Most of them are integrated into the "San Fernando Fan Clubs Federation" (Federation de Peñas Sevillistas "San Fernando"), which, according to its statutes, is totally independent from the directive board of the club, having its own board and not being intervened.


Biris Norte's banner at the Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium.

The Biris Norte is an organised group of ultra supporters located in the North grandstand of the Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán. The group's name comes from the Gambian player Alhaji Momodo Njle, nicknamed Biri Biri, who became very popular amongst the Sevilla fans in the 1970s. The "Biris Norte" was created in the 1974–75, and is one of the oldest groups of Ultra fans in Spain.


See also: Seville derby

Sevilla compete in the Seville derby against their cross-city rivals Real Betis. The two played each other for the first time on 8 October 1915 in a match won 4–3 by Sevilla. The game is considered as one of the most important derbies in Spanish football.

European record

European Cup / UEFA Champions League

European Cup / UEFA Champions League
Season Round Rival Home Away Agg.
1957–58 Qualifying Round Portugal Benfica 3–1 0–0 3–1
Round of 16 Denmark AGF 4–0 2–0 4–2
Quarterfinals Spain Real Madrid 2–2 8–0 10–2
2007–08 Third Qualifying Round Greece AEK Athens 2–0 1–4 6–1
Group Stage
(Group H)
England Arsenal 3–1 3–0 1st
Czech Republic Slavia Prague 4–2 0–3
Romania Steaua București 2–1 0–2
Round of 16 Turkey Fenerbahçe 3–2 (a.e.t.) 3–2 5–5 (2–3 p.)
2009–10 Group Stage
(Group G)
Romania Unirea Urziceni 2–0 1–0 1st
Scotland Rangers 1–0 1–4
Germany VfB Stuttgart 1–1 1–3
Round of 16 Russia CSKA Moscow 1–2 1–1 3–2
2010–11 Play-off Portugal Braga 3–4 1–0 5–3
2015–16 Group Stage
(Group D)
Germany Borussia Mönchengladbach 3–0 4–2 3rd
Italy Juventus 1–0 2–0
England Manchester City 1–3 2–1
2016–17 Group Stage
(Group H)
Italy Juventus 0–0 N/A
France Lyon 1–0
Croatia Dinamo Zagreb 4–0 0–1

UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League

UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League
Season Round Rival Home Away Agg.
1982–83 Round of 64 Bulgaria Levski Sofia 3–1 0–3 6–1
Round of 32 Greece PAOK 4–0 2–0 2–4
Round of 16 West Germany 1. FC Kaiserslautern 1–0 0–4 1–4
1983–84 Round of 64 Portugal Sporting CP 1–1 3–2 3–4
1990–91 Round of 64 Greece PAOK 0–0 0–0 (a.e.t.) 0–0 (3–4 p.)
Round of 32 Soviet Union Torpedo Moscow 2–1 3–1 3–4
1995–96 Round of 64 Bulgaria Botev Plovdiv 2–0 1–1 3–1
Round of 32 Greece Olympiacos 1–0 2–1 (a.e.t.) 2–2 (a)
Round of 16 Spain Barcelona 1–1 3–1 2–4
2004–05 Third Qualifying Round Portugal Nacional 2–0 1–2 4–1
Group Stage
(Group H)
Germany Alemannia Aachen 2–0 2nd
Russia Zenit 1–1
Greece AEK Athens 3–2
France Lille 1–0
Round of 32 Greece Panathinaikos 2–0 1–0 1–2
Round of 16 Italy Parma 0–0 1–0 0–1
2005–06 Third Qualifying Round Germany Mainz 05 0–0 0–2 2–0
Group Stage
(Group H)
Turkey Beşiktaş 3–0 1st
Russia Zenit 2–1
Portugal Vitória de Guimarães 3–1
England Bolton Wanderers 1–1
Round of 32 Russia Lokomotiv Moscow 2–0 0–1 0–3
Round of 16 France Lille 2–0 1–0 1–2
Quarterfinals Russia Zenit 4–1 1–1 5–2
Semifinals Germany Schalke 04 1–0 (a.e.t.) 0–0 0–1
Final England Middlesbrough 0–4
2006–07 Third Qualifying Round Greece Atromitos 4–0 1–2 1–6
Group Stage
(Group C)
Czech Republic Slovan Liberec 0–0 2nd
Portugal Braga 2–0
Switzerland Grasshoppers 0–4
Netherlands AZ 1–1
Round of 32 Romania Steaua București 1–0 0–2 0–3
Round of 16 Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 2–2 2–3 (a.e.t.) 5–4
Quarterfinals England Tottenham Hotspur 2–1 2–2 4–3
Semifinals Spain Osasuna 2–0 1–0 1–2
Final Spain Espanyol 2–2 (a.e.t.) (1–3 p.)
2008–09 Third Qualifying Round Austria Red Bull Salzburg 2–0 0–2 4–0
Group Stage
(Group C)
Germany VfB Stuttgart 2–0 4th
Belgium Standard Liège 1–0
Serbia Partizan 3–0
Italy Sampdoria 1–0
2010–11 Group Stage
(Group J)
France Paris Saint-Germain 0–1 4–2 2nd
Germany Borussia Dortmund 2–2 0–1
Ukraine Karpaty Lviv 4–0 0–1
Round of 32 Portugal Porto 1–2 0–1 2–2 (a)
2011–12 Fourth Qualifying Round Germany Hannover 96 1–1 2–1 3–2
2013–14 Third Qualifying Round Montenegro Mladost Podgorica 3–0 1–6 9–1
Fourth Qualifying Round Poland Śląsk Wrocław 4–1 0–5 9–1
Group Stage
(Group H)
Portugal Estoril 1–1 1–2 1st
Germany SC Freiburg 2–0 0–2
Czech Republic Slovan Liberec 1–1 1–1
Round of 32 Slovenia Maribor 2–1 2–2 3–4
Round of 16 Spain Real Betis 0–2 0–2 2–2 (3–4 p.)
Quarterfinals Portugal Porto 4–1 1–0 2–4
Semifinals Spain Valencia 2–0 3–1 3–3 (a)
Final Portugal Benfica 0–0 (a.e.t.) (4–2 p.)
2014–15 Group Stage
(Group G)
Netherlands Feyenoord 2–0 2–0 2nd
Croatia Rijeka 1–0 2–2
Belgium Standard Liège 3–1 0–0
Round of 32 Germany Borussia Mönchengladbach 1–0 2–3 4–2
Round of 16 Spain Villarreal 2–1 1–3 2–5
Quarterfinals Russia Zenit 2–1 2–2 4–3
Semifinals Italy Fiorentina 3–0 0–2 5–0
Final Ukraine Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk 2–3
2015–16 Round of 32 Norway Molde 3–0 1–0 3–1
Round of 16 Switzerland Basel 3–0 0–0 3–0
Quarterfinals Spain Athletic Bilbao 1–2 (a.e.t.) 1–2 3–3 (5–4 p.)
Semi-finals Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 3–1 2–2 5–3
Final England Liverpool 1–3

UEFA Super Cup

UEFA Super Cup
Edition Rival Score
Monaco 2006 Spain Barcelona 0–3
Monaco 2007 Italy Milan 3–1
Wales 2014 Spain Real Madrid 0–2
Georgia (country) 2015 Spain Barcelona 5–4 (a.e.t.)
Norway 2016 Spain Real Madrid 3–2 (a.e.t.)

European Cup Winners' Cup

European Cup Winners' Cup (defunct)
Season Round Rival Home Away Agg.
1962–63 Qualifying Round Scotland Rangers 2–0 4–0 4–2

Inter-Cities Fairs Cup

Inter-Cities Fairs Cup (defunct)
Season Round Rival Home Away Agg.
1966–67 Qualifying Round Romania Dinamo Pitești 2–2 2–0 4–2
1970–71 Round of 64 Turkey Eskişehirspor 1–0 3–1 2–3


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