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Újpest FC

Újpest
Logo
Full name Újpest Football Club
Nickname(s) Lilák (Purples)
Dózsa
Founded 16 June 1885 (1885-06-16)
as Újpesti Torna Egylet
Ground Szusza Ferenc Stadium,
Budapest
Ground Capacity 13,501
Chairman Roland Duchâtelet
Manager Nebojša Vignjević
League Nemzeti Bajnokság I
2014–15 6th
Website Club home page
Újpest FC B
Full name Újpest Football Club "B"
Nickname(s) Lilák ("Purples")
Founded 2007 as Újpest FC B
Ground Megyeri út,
Füves edzőpálya,
Budapest
Manager Péter Víg
League (Nemzeti Bajnokság III
Activ departments of UTE
Football Ice Hockey Volleyball
Curling Athletics Swimming
Canoe/kayak Boxing Fencing
Wrestling Gymnastics Judo
Modern pentathlon Taekwondo Shooting

Újpest Football Club (Hungarian pronunciation: ) is a Hungarian professional football club, based in Újpest, Budapest, that competes in Nemzeti Bajnokság I.

Formed in 1885, Újpest reached the first division of the Hungarian League in 1905 and has been relegated only once since then. The club has been a member of the first division for 102 consecutive years. Újpest have been Hungarian champions twenty times, and have won the Magyar Kupa nine times and the Szuperkupa three times. In international competitions Újpest are two-times winners of the Mitropa Cup and winners of the 1930 Coupe des Nations. They also reached the semi-finals of the European Cup 1973-74 and the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1961-62, and were runners-up in the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1968-69.

Since 1922 their home ground has been the Szusza Ferenc Stadium in Újpest. Their biggest rivalry is with fellow Budapest-based club Ferencvárosi TC, with whom they contest a local derby.

Újpest FC is part of the Újpesti TE family. The club includes other sports sections that represent the club at ice hockey and waterpolo.

Contents

  • History 1
    • Early years 1.1
    • The first golden era 1.2
    • After World War II 1.3
    • 1960s 1.4
    • 1970s 1.5
    • 1980s 1.6
    • 1990s 1.7
    • Recent History 1.8
  • Name Changes 2
  • Stadium 3
  • Ownership 4
  • Club sponsors 5
  • Rivalry 6
  • Supporters 7
    • Famous supporters 7.1
  • Players 8
    • Current squad 8.1
    • Out on loan 8.2
  • Honours 9
    • Domestic 9.1
    • International 9.2
    • Other trophies 9.3
    • European record 9.4
  • Season results 10
  • Records 11
  • Újpest in Europe 12
    • UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 12.1
    • UEFA Intertoto Cup 12.2
    • UEFA Europa League 12.3
    • UEFA Champions League 12.4
  • Managers 13
  • See also 14
  • References 15
  • External links 16

History

Early years

The club was founded on 16 June 1885 by school teacher János Goll in Újpest, a separate city in those times, just next to the borders of Budapest, the capital city of Hungary, under the name Újpesti Torna Egylet (Újpesti TE). It was formed first as a general athletic club, performing gymnastics and fencing, and their motto was "Soundness, Strength, Harmony" (Hungarian: Épség, Erő, Egyetértés). In 1899 a football club was formed in the city of Újpest under the name Újpesti FC and with the same colours: purple and white. The first official match of Újpesti FC was a 1:1 draw on 29 April 1900 against III. Kerületi TVE. In 1901 the two clubs (UTE and Újpesti FC) merged and formed the football division of Újpesti TE and the club joined the second division of the newly formed Hungarian League. Újpest is ever since one of two teams in Hungary that have never missed a season since the beginnings of league games in the country.

Újpest were promoted to the first division in 1904 and they have managed to play on top flight ever since except for the season of 1911–12 when they finished as champions of the second division after a one-year relegation.

The first golden era

István Nyers winning the 1945–46 Hungarian League with Újpest FC
Újpest-Dorog in the Hungarian League

The club built the new Megyeri road stadium in 1922, which marked the opening of a new era of medal collection. The legendary "Fogl-gate" (Fogl-gát in Hungarian), a massive defending formation of brothers Károly Fogl II and József Fogl III for both the national team and Újpest was the key point for the club's successes. From 1926, after the introduction of professional football in Hungary, the football team was playing under the name Újpest FC. The late 20's and 30's brought the first golden age of the club, marked by finishing on top of the Hungarian first division 5 times and international cup success, including two Mitropa Cup titles in 1929 and 1939, and also the Cup of Nations title in 1930. The team finished on one of the first three positions in every season between 1926 and 1942, and played in five cup finals during the 20's and 30's.

Újpest gave 5 players for the World Cup of 1938 to silver medalist Hungary including György Szűcs, Antal Szalay, István Balogh I, Jenő Vincze, and the rising star of Hungarian football, Gyula Zsengellér.

After World War II

Béla Guttmann managed Újpest twice (1938–39 and 1947)
Zoltán Opata managed Újpest between 1950–51

The first years after World War II saw the second golden era of Újpest, and saw the club on the top of the championship three times in a row, once even giving 9 players to the Hungarian national team. Players like Ferenc Szusza, Béla Egresi, Sándor Balogh II, István Nyers or Mihály Nagymarosi were setting records of winning 30 consecutive games, or scoring 187 goals in one single season.

In 1950 the communist government chose Újpest as official club of the police and renamed them Budapesti Dózsa (after György Dózsa), a fairly common practice in Eastern Bloc countries (except that in other places "police clubs" were all named Dinamo/Dynamo) and two decades of moderate league and cup success followed. In 1951, defender Sándor Szűcs, after being executed by the communist government for high treason during a secret pre-arranged trial, became a martyr of the club. As a result of the less successful years, Mihály Tóth was just one of two Újpest players in 1954 World Cup squad, and the only one to play in the final. During the 1956 revolution, the club renamed itself Újpesti TE; however, after the revolution was pulled down by the Soviets, the Hungarian government – unlike for FTC or MTK – didn't let the club use their old name. This resulted the name Újpesti Dózsa, which was referring both to the district and to the police. After 13 years without a league title, Újpest became champions of Hungary in 1959–60, and reached the Cup Winners' Cup semi-final in 1962 with the help of the new star, János Göröcs.

1960s

János Göröcs, one of the Újpest goalscorers in the 1969 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Final against Newcastle United F.C.

Újpest won the 1959–60 season of the Hungarian League.[1] Therefore, Újpest were eligible to enter the European Cup 1960-61 season. On 28 September 1960, Újpest beat Crvena Zvezda 2–1 at the Jugoslavenska Narodna Armija in Belgrade, Yugoslavia.[2] On 12 October 1960, Újpest beat Crvena Zvezda 3–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[3] In the first round, on 6 November 1960, Újpest were beaten 6–2 by Benfica at the Estádio da Luz in Lisbon, Portugal.[4] On 30 November 1960, Újpest beat Benfica 2–1 at the Népstadion.[5]

In the same season, Újpest entered the 1960–61 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup. In the first round, on 16 October 1960, Újpest lost 3–2 to Birmingham City F.C. at the St Andrew's, in Birmingham, England. In the second leg, on 26 October 1960, Újpest lost 2–1 to Birmingham City F.C. at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[6]

Újpest entered the 1961–62 European Cup Winners' Cup. In the first round Újpest beat Floriana F.C. 5–2 at the Independence Ground, Floriana, Malta.[7] In the second leg, Újpest beat Floriana F.C. 10–2 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[8] In the second round, Újpest lost to Ajax Amsterdam 2–1 at the Olympic Stadium.[9] In the second leg, Újpest beat Ajax Amsterdam 3–1 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[10] In the quarter-finals, Újpest beat 4–3 Dunfermline Athletic F.C. at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[11] In the second leg, Újpest beat Dunfermline Athletic F.C. 1–0 at the East End Park, in Dunfermline, Scotland.[12] In the semi-finals, Újpest lost 2–0 to ACF Fiorentina at the Stadio Artemio Franchi, Florence, Italy.[13] In the second leg, Újpest were beaten by ACF Fiorentina 1–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[14] Reaching the semi-finals of the 1961–62 European Cup Winners' Cup has been the biggest international achievement of Újpest until now.

21 March 1962
Fiorentina 2–0 Újpest Dózsa
Hamrin  6'47' Report

Report 2

11 April 1962
Újpest Dózsa 0–1 Fiorentina
Report

Report 2

Bartu  56'
Megyeri úti stadion, Budapest
Referee: Referee: Friedrich Mayer (Austria)

Újpest entered the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1968-69 season. In the first round, Újpest walkovered US Luxembourg. In the second round, Újpest beat Aris Thessaloniki FC 2–1 at the Kleanthis Vikelidis Stadium, Thessaloniki, Greece. In the second leg, Újpest won 9–1 at the Megyeri úti Stadium and qualified for the third round. In the third round Újpest beat Legia Warsaw 1–0 at the Polish Army Stadium, Warsaw, Poland. In the second leg, Újpest drew with Legia Warsaw (2–2). In the quarter-finals, Újpest beat Leeds United F.C. 1–0 at the Elland Road, Leeds, England. In the second leg, Újpest won 2–0 and qualified for the semi-finals on 3–0 aggregate. In the semi-finals, Újpest beat Göztepe A.Ş. 4–1 at the Izmir Atatürk Stadi, Izmir, Turkey.[15]

1969-05-29
Newcastle United 3–0 Újpesti Dózsa
Moncur  63'  72'
Scott  83'
St James' Park, Newcastle
Attendance: 60,000
1969-06-11
Újpesti Dózsa 2–3 Newcastle United
Bene  31'
János Göröcs  44'
Moncur  46'
Arentoft  50'
Foggon  74'
Megyeri úti Stadium, Budapest
Attendance: 37,000

Újpest won the 1969 season of the Hungarian Cup by beating Budapest Honvéd FC 3–2 in the final.[16] Therefore, Újpest were eligible to enter the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1969-70 season. In the first leg Újpest lost 2–1 to FK Partizan in Belgrade, Yugoslavia. The second leg was won by Újpest 2–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium. In the second round, Újpest lost 5–2 to Club Brugge KV in Brugge, Belgium. The second leg was won by Újpest 3–0 which meant the qualification for the third round on away goals rule. In the third round, Újpest lost 1–0 to FC Carl Zeiss Jena at the Ernst-Abbe-Sportfeld, in Jena, East Germany. The second leg was also won by FC Carl Zeiss Jena (3–0) which resulted the farewell of Újpest.[17]

1970s

Lajos Baróti managed Újpest between 1967–71

The year 1967, when manager Lajos Baróti was signed by the club leaders, marked the start of a new golden era. After two silver medals, Újpest won the league in 1969 and played in the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup final in the same year (and lost with a result of 2–6 on aggregate against Newcastle United). The team started an amazing 7 wins in a row in the league, Újpest won all the seasons from 1969 to 1975, setting incredible post-war records like scoring exactly 500 goals in the seven seasons or losing only 4 home matches in 10 seasons. The club enjoyed success in the other domestic competition, winning the Hungarian Cup for the first time in 1969, and also in 1970 & 1975. On international level besides the Inter-Cities Faris Cup final, Újpesti Dózsa reached the European Cup quarter-finals in three consecutive year after 1972 and once even played in the semi-final in 1974, where only the later winners Bayern Munich could put a stop to the campaign. The club was considered one of the best teams in Europe beating such teams like English champions Leeds United in 1969, Spanish champion Valencia CF in 1971, Scottish champion Celtic Glasgow in 1972, or Portuguese top team Benfica in 1973.

Antal Dunai (photographed in Telki) scored 202 goals in 326 matches between 1965 and 1976

The 'landmark' of the team – as always for Újpest – was goal scoring. The famous FazekasGöröcsBeneDunai IIZámbó attacking formation, invented and led by manager Lajos Baróti, scored dozens of goals, attracted thousands of football fans both in Hungary and outside the country. Bene became 5 times topscorer of Hungary, Dunai II and Fazekas won the Silver boot award for scoring the second most goals in the continent.

After Göröcs, Bene and Dunai left the team, András Törőcsik and László Fekete joined Újpest to reach two more league titles in 1978 and 1979 with former player Pál Várhidi as the head coach. Törőcsik was considered a "magician" by the fans of the club, making unbelievable dribbles, scoring amaizing goals and getting unexpected assists to teammates, while Fekete also won the European Silver boot.

Újpest won the 1970 season of the Hungarian Cup by beating Komlói Bányász SK 3–2 in the final.[18]

Újpest won the 1970 season of the Hungarian League.[19] As a consequence, Újpest were eligible for entering the European Cup 1970-71 season. In the first round, Újpest beat Crvena Zvezda 2–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium on 16 September 1970.[20] On 30 September 1970, Crvena Zvezda beat Újpest 4–0 at the Crvena Zvezda Stadium, Belgrade, Yugoslavia.[21]

Újpest won the 1970–71 season of the Hungarian League.[22] Therefore, Újpest entered the European Cup 1971-72 season. On 15 September 1971, Újpest beat Malmö FF 4–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[23] On 29 September 1971, Újpest lost to Malmö FF 1–0 at the Malmö Stadion, Malmö, Sweden. In the second round, Újpest faced with the La Liga 1970-71 champion, Valencia CF. On 20 October 1971, Újpest beat Valencia CF at the Estadi de Mestalla, Valencia, Spain.[24] On 3 November 1971, Újpest beat Valencia CF 2–1 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[25] In the knockout phase, Újpest lost 1–0 to the 1970–71 Scottish Division One-winner Celtic F.C. at the Megyeri úti Stadium on 8 March 1972.[26] On 22 March 1971, Újpest drew with Celtic F.C. (1–1) at the Celtic Park, Glasgow, Scotland, which resulted the farewell of Újpest.[27]

Újpest won the 1971–72 season of the Hungarian League.[28] As a consequence, Újpest could enter the European Cup 1972-73 season. On 13 September 1972, Újpest beat FC Basel 2–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium in the first leg of the first round.[29] On 27 September 1972, Basel beat Újpest 3–2 at the St. Jakob-Park, Basel, Switzerland. However, Újpest qualified for the second round on 4–3 aggregate.[30] On 25 October 1972, Újpest lost 2–1 to the 1971–72 Scottish Division One-winner Celtic F.C. at the Celtic Park, Glasgow, Scotland.[31] On 8 November 1972, Újpest beat Celtic F.C. 3–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium, Budapest.[32] In the knockout phase, Újpest drew (0–0) with Juventus F.C. at the Stadio Olimpico di Torino, Turin, Italy on 7 March 1973.[33] On 21 March 1973, Újpest drew (2–2) with the Serie A 1971-72-champions and were eliminated from the European Cup 1972-73.[34]

Újpest won the 1972–73 season of the Hungarian League.[35] Therefore, Újpest were eligible to participate in the European Cup 1973-74 season. On 19 September 1973, Újpest beat 1972–73 League of Ireland-champions Waterford United F.C. at the Waterford Regional Sports Centre, in Waterford, Republic of Ireland.[36] On 3 October 1973, Újpest beat Waterford United F.C. 3–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[37] On 24 October 1973, Újpest drew with Benfica at the Estádio da Luz (1954) in Lisbon, Portugal. The only Portuguese goalscorer was Eusébio.[38] On 7 November 1973, Újpest beat the two-times European Cup-champions Benfica 2–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[39] In the knockout phase, Újpest drew (1–1) with 1972–73 Czechoslovak First League-champions FC Spartak Trnava at the Štadión Antona Malatinského in Trnava, Czechoslovakia on 6 March 1974.[40] On 20 March 1974, Újpest drew (1–1) with FC Spartak Trnava at the Megyeri úti Stadium. However, Újpest qualified for the semi-finals on penalty shootout (4–3).[41] On 10 April, Újpest drew with 1972–73 Bundesliga-champions FC Bayern Munich at the Népstadion.[42] On 24 April 1974, FC Bayern Munich beat Újpest 3–0 at the Olympiastadion, in Munich, West Germany.[43]

10 April 1974
18:00
Újpesti Dózsa 1–1 Bayern Munich
Fazekas  18' Report Torstensson  38'
24 April 1974
20:00
Bayern Munich 3–0 Újpesti Dózsa
Torstensson  33'
Horváth  70' (o.g.)
Müller  81'
Report

Újpest won the Sofia, Bulgaria.[45] On 2 October 1974, Újpest beat PFC Levski Sofia 4–1 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[46] On 23 October 1974, Újpest lost to Leeds United F.C. 2–1 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[47] On 6 November 1974, Leeds United F.C. beat Újpest 3–0 at the Elland Road, Beeston, Leeds, England, which the end of the European Cup season.[48]

Újpest won the 1974–75 season of the Hungarian League.[49] As a consequence, Újpest were eligible to enter the European Cup 1975-76. On 17 September 1975, Újpest beat 1974–75 Nationalliga A-champions FC Zürich 4–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[50] On 1 October 1975, Újpest lost to FC Zürich 5–1, but Újpest qualified for the second round on away goals rule.[51] On 22 October 1975, Újpest were beaten by 1974–75 Primeira Divisão-champions Benfica 5–2 at the Estádio da Luz (1954), Lisbon, Portugal.[52] On 5 November 1975, Újpest beat Benfica 3–1 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[53]

Újpest won the 1974–75 season of the Hungarian Cup by beating Szombathelyi Haladás 3–2 in the final.[54]

Újpest won the 1977–78 season of the Hungarian League.[55] As a consequence, Újpest could take part in the European Cup 1978-79 season. On 13 September 1978, Újpest drew with FC Zbrojovka Brno at the Stadion Za Lužánkami in Brno, Czechoslovakia.[56] On 27 September 1978, Újpest lost to FC Zbrojovka Brno 2–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[57]

Újpest won the 1978–79 season of the Hungarian League.[58] As a consequence, Újpest were eligible to enter the European Cup 1979-80 season. On 19 September 1979, Újpest beat Dukla Prague 3–2 at the Megyeri úti Stadium.[59] On 3 October 1979, Dukla Prague beat Újpest 2–0 at the Stadion Letná, in Prague, Czechoslovakia.[60]

1980s

The general decline of Hungarian football reached the club in the early '80s, and league results worsened, winning only one silver and one bronze medal during the decade. However, the team was more successful in the cups, winning the 1. FC Köln and Cup Winners' Cup title holder Aberdeen, which also meant reaching the Cup Winners' Cup quarter-final in 1984.

Újpest won the Sweden,[62] and won the home match by 3–1.[63] In the second round, Újpest lost to Real Madrid C.F. 3–1 at the Santiago Bernabéu Stadium.[64] The return match was also won by the Spanish club by 1–0.[65]

Újpest won the Hungarian Cup in 1983 by beating Budapest Honvéd 3–2 in the final.[66] Therefore, Újpest entered the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1983-84 season. In the first leg of the first round on 14 September 1983, Újpest lost 2–0 to AEK Athens F.C. in Athens, Greece.[67] On 28 September 1983, the return match was won by Újpest by 4–1 which resulted their qualification for the second round.[68] In the second round, on 19 October 1983 Újpest beat 1. FC Köln by 3–1 at home.[69] Although Újpest lost the second leg by 4–2 on 2 November 1983,[70] they qualified for the third round on away goals rule. Although Újpest beat the Scottish FC Aberdeen by 2–0 in Budapest in the quarter-finals on 7 March 1984,[71] the second leg was won by Aberdeen 3–0 which resulted the farewell from the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1983-84 season for Újpest on 21 March 1984.[72]

Újpest won the Hungarian Cup in 1987 by beating Pécs 3–2 in Székesfehérvár, Fejér County.[73] Therefore, Újpest could enter the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1987-88 season. In the first round Újpest beat FC Den Haag by 1–0 in Budapest.[74] The return match was won by the Dutch Cup holder by 3–1 which resulted the audieu of Újpest.[75]

Újpest won the 1989–90 season of the Hungarian League.[76] Therefore, Újpest entered the European Cup 1991-92 season. In the first leg of the first round on 19 September 1990, Újpest lost 3–0 to Serie A 1988-89-champions SSC Napoli at the Stadio San Paolo in Naples, Italy. The goals were scored by Baroni and Maradona.[77] The second leg was also won by the Italian champions by 2–0 at the Megyeri úti Stadium on 3 October 1990.[78]

1990s

After the fall of communism, the club changed their name back to Újpesti TE. The club started the new decade with a championship title in 1989–90, and with cup success in 1992. The team also won the first ever edition of the Hungarian Super Cup in 1992. However, the league results were again poor, with a 14th position and relegation/promotion playoff games bottom in 1993. After securing their first league position, better results started to come. The team, including players György Véber and Zoltán Szlezák, reached the 2nd and 3rd positions in the middle of the decade, and finally won the Hungarian league in 1997–98, after Zoltán Kovács and Miklós Herczeg joined the squad.

On 20 May 1992, Újpest won the 1991–92 season of the Hungarian Cup by beating Vác 1–0 in the final in Békéscsaba, Békés County.[79] Therefore, Újpest could participate in the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1992-93. In the first round, Újpest lost to Parma F.C. 1–0 at the Stadio Ennio Tardini in Parma, Italy.[80] The second leg finished with a 1–1 draw at the Szusza Ferenc Stadium in Budapest.[81] Parma F.C. went on to win the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1992-93 season.

Újpest won the 1997–98 season.[82] As a consequence, Újpest were eligible to enter the 1998–99 UEFA Champions League qualifying rounds. On 22 July 1998, Újpest lost to F.C. Zimbru Chişinău 1–0 at the Chisinau's Zimbru Stadium in Chișinău, Moldova.[83] The second leg was won by Újpest 3–1 at the Szusza Ferenc Stadium on 29 July 1998.[84] In the second qualifying round, on 12 August 1998, Újpest was beaten by S.K. Sturm Graz 4–0 at the Stadium Graz-Liebenau, Graz, Austria.[85] The second leg was also won by the Austrian club by 3–2 at the Szusza Ferenc Stadium, in Budapest.[86] Újpest were eliminated on 7–2 aggregate.

Recent History

The Scottish Willie McStay managed Újpest in the 2009–10 season

With the fall of the communist government and the termination of state sponsorship there came financial problems as well, just like for all other Hungarian football teams. Professionalism was once again introduced in Hungarian football in 1998, thus the club changed their name again, but this time to the well known Újpest FC. However, hard times reached the club soon, and the key players left Újpest due to the lack of money. The situation became better after 2001, when the stadium went over a complete renovation, and the club's new owners invested more money in football. In December 2001 Róbert Glázer was appointed as the new coach of the club.[87] Their efforts resulted in a new Cup beating Szombathelyi Haladás in the final with a last-minute goal in [88] and Supercup title in 2002, but the team finished in the middle of the league table for years.

In the qualifying round of the 2002-03 UEFA Cup season Újpest beat KÍ Klaksvík 3–2 on aggregate.[89] In the first round Újpest faced with the French Paris Saint-Germain F.C. and lost to them 4–0 on aggregate.[90]

With three silver medals won in 2004, 2006 & 2009, Újpest is once again back to the top teams of Hungary. Today the club's financial situation is relatively stable, with one of the largest budgets in the country. They are currently strong contenders in the domestic league, but international appearances are still few and far between.

In August 2006 former Újpest legend Ferenc Szusza died at the age of 82. He is still considered as one of the best players ever of the club.[91] Szusza scored 393 goals in 463 matches. The club named their stadium Szusza Ferenc Stadium in order to honour the feat of their former player.

In 2006 the club appointed the former Hungary and Malaysia national football team coach Bertalan Bicskei as the new manager of the club.[92]

In April 2010, Willie McStay resigned from his coaching position after six defeats in a row.[93]

In July 2011, the former Real Madrid and Netherlands coach Leo Beenhakker was appointed as the new sporting director of the club.[94][95]

On 5 March 2013 Jos Daerden was removed from his position after a 6–0 defeat from Paks in the 2012–13 season of the Hungarian League.

Újpest won their 9th Hungarian Cup on 25 May 2014 against DVTK in Budapest. The game remains memorable due to the tense penalty shootout after a 1–1 draw. This success has been achieved after twelve trophyless years in the club's history.

Name Changes

  • 1885: Újpesti TE (Újpesti Torna Egylet)
  • 1926: Újpest FC (Újpest Football Club) (due to the introduction of professional football)
  • 1945: Újpesti TE
  • 1950: Bp. Dózsa SE (Budapesti Dózsa Sport Egyesület)
  • 1956: Újpesti TE (during the Hungarian revolution)
  • 1957: Ú. Dózsa SC (Újpesti Dózsa Sport Club)
  • 1991: Újpesti TE
  • 1998: Újpest FC

Stadium

Újpest's home stadium is Szusza Ferenc Stadium, which has been their home since the opening on 17 September 1922. It was known as Megyeri úti stadium until it was named after the club's legendary player, Ferenc Szusza in October 2003. After the renovations which took place in 2000 and 2001 the ground can hold 13,501 spectators.

Ownership

On 3 December 2008, it was revealed by BBC Sport that the Premier League club Wolverhampton are considering an alliance with Újpest. Jez Moxey, the Chief executive officer of Wolves said that "We have had some initial discussions in Budapest with the officials of Ujpest. We touched on the issues of loaning players, academies and sharing of best practice on and off the field."[96]

Újpest approached Roland Duchâtelet to become the owner of the club. Although Roland refused the club's offer, he suggested his son to be the proprietor of Újpest. Roland Duchâtelet is the owner of the Standard Liège, Charlton Athletic F.C., FC Carl Zeiss Jena, and AD Alcorcón.

On 19 October 2011, Roderick Duchâtelet, former director of Germinal Beerschot, bought 95% of the shares of the City Budapest Zrt.[97]

Roderick Duchâtelet said that he indtends to bring back the glory of the 1970s.[98]

On 27 October 2011, Csaba Bartha, managing director of Újpest FC, confirmed that the club received 150 million Hungarian forint from Roderick Duchâtelet.[99]

Club sponsors

  • Puma
  • Coca-Cola
  • Microsoft
  • Acquaworld Budapest
  • Ramada Resort Budapest
  • Puebla ticket
  • Karzol Trans
  • Szókép Nyomdaipari Kft.
  • Lamborghini

Rivalry

Ferencváros-Újpest derby in the Hungarian League at the Albert Stadion on 10 March 2013
Ferencváros-Újpest derby at the Albert Stadion on 1 April 2011

Újpest are in rivalry with several teams from Budapest including Ferencváros, MTK Budapest, Budapest Honvéd and several provincial clubs such as Debrecen and Diósgyőr. Since Újpest have been the third most successful club of the Hungarian football history by winning 20 Hungarian League titles and 9 Hungarian Cup titles and the most successful Hungarian club in the European football competitions in the 1970s every club in the Hungarian League wants to defeat them.

The rivalry with Ferencváros dates back to 1930s when Újpest won their first Hungarian League title. Since then the fixture between the two teams attracts the most spectators in the dometistic league.[100] The matches between the two team often ends in violence which causes big trouble for the Hungarian football. The proposal of personal registration was refused by both clubs.

Supporters

Supporters of Újpest are mainly from the fourth district of Budapest, the eponymous Újpest. Due to the success in the 1970s, the club gained supporters from all over Budapest and the country.

On May 4, 2007, Újpest were deprived of three points in the 2006–07 Hungarian League season due to racist chanting during their home match against Debrecen. Újpest's official, Szilárd Dányi said "I would ask all of our supporters to think about all factors when they appraise the situation and try to create an atmosphere at matches so that this never happens again. I discussed the topic with the owner and we decided to accept the decision."[101]

Famous supporters

Players

Current squad

As of 31 August 2015.
Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
No. Position Player
1 GK Szabolcs Balajcza (captain)
2 DF Tibor Nagy (on loan from MTK)
3 DF Jonathan Heris
4 DF Dávid Kálnoki-Kis
5 DF Róbert Litauszki
6 MF József Windecker
7 MF Kylian Hazard
8 MF Balázs Balogh
9 FW Mbaye Diagne (on loan from Juventus)
11 FW Mihailo Perović
13 DF Dávid Mohl
14 MF Gábor Nagy
15 DF Ákos Kecskés (on loan from Atalanta)
17 DF Gyula Forró
No. Position Player
18 MF Bojan Sanković
19 MF Nemanja Andrić
20 MF Souleymane Diarra
21 MF Benjamin Balázs
22 FW Péter Kabát
23 GK Dávid Banai
24 FW Patrik Tóth
26 MF Benjámin Cseke (on loan from MTK)
27 MF Bence Pávkovics
28 DF Zoltán Gubacsi
29 MF Enis Bardhi
30 FW Dániel Sallói
32 GK Zoltán Kovács
88 MF Attila Filkor

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
MF Gergő Holdampf (on loan at Soproni VSE)
MF Falaye Sacko (on loan at Sint-Truidense)

Honours

Domestic

  • Hungarian Cup:
    • Winners (9): 1969, 1970, 1975, 1982, 1983, 1987, 1992, 2002, 2014
    • Runners-up (6): 1922, 1923, 1925, 1927, 1933, 1998

International

Other trophies

European record

As of 30 March 2008:
Competition Seasons From To Record
P W D L GF GA
UEFA Champions League 11 1960 1998 44 18 8 18 70 72
UEFA Cup 17 1958 2006 66 27 10 29 106 107
UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 6 1961 1992 27 11 5 11 51 40
34 seasons 137 56 23 58 227 219

P = matches played, W = won, D = drawn, L = lost, GF = goals for, GA = goals against

Season results

Domestic International Manager
League Cup League
Cup
Super
Cup
No. Season MP W D L GF–GA Dif. Pts. Pos. Competition Result
1. 1905 16 8 2 6 35–22 +13 18 4th TBD No competitions held
2. 1906–07 14 2 4 8 8–38 −30 8 6th TBD
3. 1907–08 16 8 2 6 20–27 −7 18 4th TBD
4. 1908–09 16 3 2 11 19–41 −22 8 8th TBD
5. 1909–10 16 6 1 9 27–33 −6 13 7th TBD
6. 1910–11 18 2 4 12 23–51 −28 8 10th TBD
7. 1912–13 18 4 4 10 24–30 −6 12 8th TBD
8. 1913–14 18 4 4 10 28–52 −24 12 7th TBD
9. 1916–17 22 11 5 6 28–28 0 27 3rd TBD
10. 1917–18 22 9 6 7 39–41 −2 24 5th TBD
11. 1918–19 22 12 6 4 39–19 +20 30 3rd TBD
12. 1919–20 28 11 4 13 39–30 +9 26 7th TBD
13. 1920–21 24 14 8 2 39–14 +25 36 2nd TBD Weisz
14. 1921–22 22 13 6 3 52–19 +33 32 3rd TBD
15. 1922–23 22 16 2 4 49–11 +38 34 2nd TBD Holits
16. 1923–24 22 12 4 6 39–15 +24 28 3rd TBD
17. 1924–25 22 7 8 7 29–18 +11 22 5th TBD Hlavay
18. 1925–26 22 11 5 6 48–29 +19 27 4th TBD Holits
19. 1926–27 18 10 3 5 33–20 +13 23 2nd TBD Pozsonyi
20. 1927–28 22 15 4 3 62–25 +37 34 3rd TBD
21. 1928–29 22 13 4 5 64–35 +29 30 3rd TBD MC W Bányai
22. 1929–30 22 18 2 2 74–30 +44 38 1st TBD Did not qualify
23. 1930–31 22 16 3 3 71–33 +38 35 1st TBD CDN W
24. 1931–32 22 16 4 2 67–32 +35 36 2nd TBD Did not qualify
25. 1932–33 22 17 3 2 89–30 +59 37 1st TBD Tóth Potya
26. 1933–34 22 16 5 1 68–25 +43 37 2nd TBD
27. 1934–35 22 15 5 2 66–17 +49 35 1st TBD Jánossy
28. 1935–36 26 19 5 2 86–29 +57 43 2nd TBD
29. 1936–37 26 17 3 6 101–39 +62 37 3rd TBD
30. 1937–38 26 21 2 3 90–32 +58 44 2nd TBD Sternberg
31. 1938–39 26 20 4 2 107–26 +81 44 1st TBD MC W Guttmann
32. 1939–40 26 15 8 3 60–34 +26 38 3rd TBD Did not qualify Mészáros
33. 1940–41 26 15 4 7 79–57 +22 34 2nd TBD Did not qualify Takács
34. 1941–42 30 18 8 4 95–42 +53 44 2nd TBD Did not qualify
35. 1942–43 30 13 7 10 77–70 +7 33 7th TBD Did not qualify Takács, Lutz
36. 1943–44 30 13 7 10 92–59 +33 33 5th TBD Did not qualify Kertész
37. 1945 22 18 1 3 125–27 +98 37 1st TBD Did not qualify Takács
38. 1945–46 34 40 3 1 218–52 +166 83 1st TBD Did not qualify Jávor
39. 1946–47 30 21 5 4 106–43 +63 47 1st TBD Did not qualify Jávor, Guttmann
40. 1947–48 32 18 8 6 83–43 +40 44 5th TBD Did not qualify Vincze, Sós
41. 1948–49 30 18 5 7 89–47 +42 41 4th TBD Did not qualify Balogh, Ember
42. 1949–50 30 14 9 7 71–52 +19 37 5th TBD Did not qualify Kemény
43. 1950 15 9 3 3 37–23 +14 21 3rd TBD Did not qualify Opata
44. 1951 26 12 7 7 64–44 +20 31 3rd TBD Did not qualify Opata, Jávor
45. 1952 26 14 8 4 67–43 +24 36 3rd TBD Did not qualify Jávor
46. 1953 26 11 8 7 54–42 +12 30 4th TBD Did not qualify
47. 1954 26 11 4 11 54–49 +5 26 5th TBD Did not qualify Jávor, Kolozsvári
48. 1955 26 7 8 11 45–44 +1 22 8th TBD Did not qualify Bukovi
49. 1957 11 6 2 3 18–12 +6 14 3rd TBD Did not qualify Balogh
50. 1957–58 26 11 4 11 45–37 +8 26 7th TBD Did not qualify
51. 1958–59 26 12 7 7 50–38 +12 31 5th TBD ICFC 1R
52. 1959–60 26 17 6 3 52–26 +26 40 1st TBD Did not qualify Szűcs
53. 1960–61 26 14 6 6 51–30 +21 34 2nd TBD EC/ICFC 1R/1R Fenyvesi
54. 1961–62 26 15 6 5 57–30 +27 36 2nd TBD CWC SF Kalocsay
55. 1962–63 26 11 8 7 50–31 +19 30 3rd TBD CWC 1R Szűcs
56. 1963 13 6 2 5 20–19 +1 14 6th TBD Szusza
57. 1964 26 14 5 7 53–38 +15 33 5th TBD ICFC QF
58. 1965 26 14 5 7 52–30 +22 33 3rd TBD Did not qualify Szusza, Balogh
59. 1966 26 13 6 7 67–39 +28 32 4th TBD ICFC QF Balogh
60. 1967 30 18 8 4 89–36 +53 44 2nd TBD Did not qualify Baróti
61. 1968 30 20 8 2 102–27 +75 48 2nd TBD Did not qualify
62. 1969 30 20 8 2 83–27 +56 48 1st W ICFC R
63. 1970 14 11 1 2 37–13 +24 23 1st W ICFC 3R
64. 1970–71 30 18 7 5 71–29 +42 51 1st TBD EC 1R
65. 1971–72 30 20 6 4 78–30 +48 46 1st TBD EC QF Kovács
66. 1972–73 30 21 4 5 81–21 +60 46 1st TBD EC QF
67. 1973–74 30 18 6 6 75–33 +42 42 1st TBD EC SF Szűcs
68. 1974–75 28 20 5 3 71–33 +38 45 1st W EC 2R Várhidi
69. 1975–76 30 18 6 6 79–51 +28 42 3rd TBD EC 2R
70. 1976–77 34 22 6 6 88–47 +41 50 2nd TBD UC 1R
71. 1977–78 34 19 13 2 95–46 +49 51 1st TBD UC 2R
72. 1978–79 34 21 10 3 84–38 +46 52 1st TBD EC 1R
73. 1979–80 34 19 7 8 86–64 +22 45 2nd TBD EC 1R
74. 1980–81 34 10 16 8 53–49 +4 36 8th TBD UC 1R Szusza
75. 1981–82 34 14 12 8 49–37 +12 40 5th W Did not qualify Temesvári
76. 1982–83 30 12 8 10 45–47 −2 32 5th W CWC 2R
77. 1983–84 30 12 11 7 49–33 +16 35 4th TBD CWC QF
78. 1984–85 30 10 8 12 37–35 +2 28 10th TBD Did not qualify
79. 1985–86 30 8 9 13 32–44 −12 25 11th TBD Göröcs
80. 1986–87 30 16 8 6 47–23 +24 40 2nd W
81. 1987–88 30 12 13 5 48–29 +19 37 3rd TBD CWC 1R
82. 1988–89 30 11 2/4 13 37–35 +2 41 9th TBD UC 2R
83. 1989–90 30 18 4 8 43–20 +23 58 1st TBD Did not qualify Varga
84. 1990–91 30 13 4 13 36–39 −3 30 9th TBD EC 1R Kovács
85. 1991–92 30 8 13 9 41–38 +3 29 8th W Did not qualify
86. 1992–93 30 4 12 14 29–45 −16 20 14th TBD W CWC 1R Bene
87. 1993–94 30 13 8 9 44–35 +9 34 6th TBD Did not qualify Garami
88. 1994–95 30 15 7 8 57–34 +23 52 2nd TBD
89. 1995–96 30 12 12 6 43–31 +12 48 3rd TBD UC 1R
90. 1996–97 34 23 7 4 75–35 +40 76 2nd TBD Did not qualify Nagy
91. 1997–98 34 21 10 3 62–26 +36 73 1st TBD UC 2nd QR Várhidi
92. 1998–99 34 20 3 11 58–40 +18 63 3rd TBD CL 2nd QR
93. 1999-00 32 10 11 11 46–42 +4 41 1 10th TBD UC QR Glázer, Várhidi
94. 2000–01 36 17 9 10 73–56 +17 65 2 5th TBD Did not qualify Kisteleki
95. 2001–02 38 14 8 16 65–69 −4 50 6th W Glázer,[107] Molnár [108]
96. 2002–03 32 15 7 10 54–41 +13 52 4th TBD UC 1R Szabó, Sarlós,[109] Mezey
97. 2003–04 32 15 11 6 48–29 +19 56 2nd TBD Did not qualify Mészöly
98. 2004–05 30 15 10 5 60–34 +26 55 4th TBD UC 1R
99. 2005–06 30 20 5 5 74–37 +37 65 2nd TBD Did not qualify Mészöly,[110] Bicskei [111]
100. 2006–07 30 15 4 11 39–32 +7 46 3 4th TBD UC 1st QR Billen,[112] Urbányi
101. 2007–08 30 16 7 7 58–40 +18 55 4th TBD Did not qualify Urbányi, Szentes
102. 2008–09 30 17 8 5 61–38 +21 59 2nd TBD Szentes
103. 2009–10 30 17 4 9 49–39 +10 55 4th TBD GS EL 2nd QR McStay [113][114]
104. 2010–11 30 13 6 11 50–38 +12 45 6th TBD GS Did not qualify Mészöly
105. 2011–12 30 8 8 14 34–46 −12 32 13th TBD GS Mészöly, Spisljak
106. 2012–13 30 11 8 11 40–42 −2 41 9th TBD GS Leliévre, Daerden
107. 2013–14 30 8 8 14 46–51 −5 32 13th W GS Kozma, Leliévre
108. 2014–15 30 14 9 7 40–28 +12 51 6th SF L16 Vignjević
109. 2015–16 8 2 4 2 10-8 +2 10 7th TBD 4
Σ ? ? ? ? ? ? ?


Notes
  • Note 1: 3 points deduced due to the illegal appearance of a player
  • Note 2: Újpest finished 2nd in the first part of the season
  • Note 3: 3 points deduced due to racist comments against the Debrecen Hungarian League match on 4 May 2007
  • Note 4: Defunct
Other Notes

W: winner R: runner-up SF: semi-finalist QF: quarter-finalist R: round QR: qualifying round Italics: in progress

Records

Újpest in Europe

UEFA Cup Winners' Cup

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Aggregate
1961–62 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Preliminary Round Floriana FC 10–2 5–2 15–4
1. Round Ajax Amsterdam 3–1 1–2 4–3
Quarter-finals Dunfermline FC 4–3 1–0 5–3
Semi-finals ACF Fiorentina 0–1 0–2 0–3
1962–63 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Preliminary Round Zagłębie Sosnowiec 5–0 0–0 5–0
1. Round SSC Napoli 1–1 1–1 2–2 (playoff 1–3)
1982–83 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round IFK Göteborg 3–1 1–1 4–2
2. Round Real Madrid CF 0–1 1–3 1–4
1983–84 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round AEK Athens 4–1 0–2 4–3
2. Round 1. FC Köln 3–1 2–4 5–5 (a)
Quarter-finals Aberdeen F.C. 2–0 0–3 2–3 (aet)
1987–88 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round FC Den Haag 1–0 1–3 2–3
1992–93 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1. Round Parma FC 1–1 0–1 1–2

UEFA Intertoto Cup

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Aggregate
1963 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 2 Stade Français 0–0 1–0
Group 2 AC Mantova 4–0 4–1
Group 3 CKD Praha 2–2 3–2
Quarter-finals RH Slovnaft Bratislava 1–0 1–4 2–4
1985 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 10 Valerenga IF 3–0 0–2
Group 10 Hammarby IF 2–1 2–2
Group 10 SC Eisenstadt 3–0 1–0
1986 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 6 Aarhus GF 1–0 3–2
Group 6 Grasshoppers FC 3–1 1–0
Group 6 VfB Admira Wacker 2–0 2–3
1987 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 3 FC Erzgebirge Aue 3–3 0–3
Group 3 PFC Spartak Varna 5–1 0–2
Group 3 Halmstads BK 4–2 0–2

UEFA Europa League

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Aggregate
1958–60 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round Zagreb XI 1–0 2–4 3–4
1960–61 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round Birmingham City 1–2 2–3 3–5
1963–64 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round SC Leipzig 3–2 0–0 3–2
2. Round PFC Lokomotiv Plovdiv 0–0 3–1 3–1
Quarter-finals Valencia CF 3–1 2–5 5–6
1965–66 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 2. Round Everton FC 3–0 1–2 4–2
3. Round 1. FC Köln 4–0 2–3 6–3
Quarter-finals Leeds United 1–1 1–4 2–5
1968–69 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round US Luxembourg x–x x–x w/o
2. Round Aris Thessaloniki F.C. 9–1 2–1 11–2
3. Round Legia Warszawa 2–2 1–0 3–2
Quarter-finals Leeds United 2–0 1–0 3–0
Semi-finals Göztepe AS 4–0 4–1 8–1
Final Newcastle United 2–3 0–3 2–6
1969–70 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1. Round FK Partizan 2–0 1–2 3–2
2. Round Club Brugge 3–0 2–5 5–5 (a)
3. Round FC Carl Zeiss Jena 0–3 0–1 0–4
1976–77 UEFA Cup 1. Round Athletic Bilbao 1–0 0–5 1–5
1977–78 UEFA Cup 1. Round LASK Linz 7–0 2–3 9–3
2. Round Athletic Bilbao 2–0 0–3 2–3 (aet)
1980–81 UEFA Cup 1. Round Real Sociedad 1–1 0–1 1–2
1988–89 UEFA Cup 1. Round ÍA Akranes 2–1 0–0 2–1
2. Round Girondins Bordeaux 0–1 0–1 0–2
1995–96 UEFA Cup Preliminary Round FC Košice 2–1 1–0 3–1
1. Round RC Strasbourg 0–2 0–3 0–5
1997–98 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round KÍ Klaksvík 6–0 3–2 9–2
2. Qualifying Round AGF Aarhus 0–0 2–3 2–3
1998–99 UEFA Cup 1. Round Club Brugge 0–5 2–2 2–7
1999–00 UEFA Cup Qualifying Round FK Vojvodina 1–1 0–4 1–5
2002–03 UEFA Cup Qualifying Round KÍ Klaksvík 1–0 2–2 3–2
1. Round Paris Saint-Germain 0–1 0–3 0–4
2004–05 UEFA Cup 2. Qualifying Round Servette FC 3–1 2–0 5–1
1. Round VfB Stuttgart 1–3 0–4 1–7
2006–07 UEFA Cup 1. Qualifying Round FC Vaduz 0–4 1–0 1–4
2009–10 UEFA Europa League 2. Qualifying Round FC Steaua Bucureşti 1–2 0–2 1–4

UEFA Champions League

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Aggregate
1960–61 European Cup Preliminary Round Red Star Belgrade 3–0 2–1 5–1
1. Round S.L. Benfica 2–1 2–6 4–7
1970–71 European Cup 1. Round Red Star Belgrade 2–0 0–4 2–4
1971–72 European Cup 1. Round Malmö FF 4–0 0–1 4–1
2. Round Valencia CF 2–1 1–0 3–1
Quarter-finals Glasgow Celtic 1–2 1–1 2–3
1972–73 European Cup 1. Round FC Basel 2–0 2–3 4–3
2. Round Glasgow Celtic 3–0 1–2 4–2
Quarter-finals Juventus FC 2–2 0–0 2–2 (a)
1973–74 European Cup 1. Round Waterford United 3–0 3–2 6–2
2. Round S.L. Benfica 2–0 1–1 3–1
Quarter-finals FC Spartak Trnava 1–1 1–1 2–2 (p4-3)
Semi-finals FC Bayern Munich 1–1 0–3 1–4
1974–75 European Cup 1. Round PFC Levski Sofia 4–1 3–0 7–1
2. Round Leeds United 1–2 0–3 1–5
1975–76 European Cup 1. Round FC Zürich 4–0 1–5 5–5 (a)
2. Round S.L. Benfica 3–1 2–5 5–6
1978–79 European Cup 1. Round 1. FC Brno 0–2 2–2 2–4
1979–80 European Cup 1. Round Dukla Prague 3–2 0–2 3–4
1990–91 European Cup 1. Round SSC Napoli 0–2 0–3 0–5
1998–99 UEFA Champions League 1. Qualifying Round FC Zimbru Chisinau 3–1 0–1 3–2
2. Qualifying Round SK Sturm Graz 2–3 0–4 2–7

Managers

   

See also

References

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  111. ^ "Újpest turn to experienced Bicskei".  
  112. ^ "Billen steps up for Újpest".  
  113. ^ "McStay departs Celtic for Ujpest".  
  114. ^ "Willie McStay resigns as Ujpest head coach".  

External links

  • (Hungarian) / (English) Official Website
  • (English) Újpest FC at UEFA.com
  • (Hungarian) Újpest FC on Twitter
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