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Vladimir Beschastnykh

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Title: Vladimir Beschastnykh  
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Subject: 2002 FIFA World Cup Group H, Russia national football team, 1999 in Russian football, 2000 in Russian football, 2002 in Russian football
Collection: 1974 Births, 1994 Fifa World Cup Players, 2002 Fifa World Cup Players, Association Football Forwards, Bundesliga Players, Expatriate Footballers in Germany, Expatriate Footballers in Kazakhstan, Expatriate Footballers in Spain, Expatriate Footballers in Turkey, Fc Astana Players, Fc Dynamo Moscow Players, Fc Khimki Players, Fc Kuban Krasnodar Players, Fc Oryol Players, Fc Spartak Moscow Players, Fenerbahçe Footballers, La Liga Players, Living People, Racing De Santander Players, Russia International Footballers, Russian Expatriate Footballers, Russian Expatriates in Germany, Russian Expatriates in Kazakhstan, Russian Expatriates in Spain, Russian Expatriates in Turkey, Russian Football Managers, Russian Football Premier League Players, Russian Footballers, Russian Premier League Players, Sportspeople from Moscow, Süper Lig Players, Sv Werder Bremen Players, Twin People from Russia, Twin Sportspeople, Uefa Euro 1996 Players
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Vladimir Beschastnykh

Vladimir Beschastnykh
Beschastnykh in 2008
Personal information
Full name Vladimir Yevgenyevich Beschastnykh
Date of birth (1974-04-01) 1 April 1974
Place of birth Moscow, Soviet Union
Height 1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)
Playing position Forward/Midfielder
Club information
Current team
Spartak Moscow (U-21 manager)
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1991 Zvezda Moscow 1 (0)
1991–1994 Spartak Moscow 62 (35)
1994–1996 Werder Bremen 56 (11)
1996–2001 Racing Santander 140 (28)
2001–2002 Spartak Moscow 42 (21)
2002–2003 Fenerbahçe 12 (1)
2003–2004 Kuban 21 (8)
2004–2005 Dinamo Moscow 21 (4)
2005 Oryol 22 (3)
2006–2007 Khimki 42 (9)
2007–2008 Volga Tver 8 (0)
2008 Astana 25 (4)
National team
1992–2003 Russia[1][2] 71 (26)
Teams managed
2014– Spartak Moscow (U-21)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

† Appearances (goals)

Vladimir Yevgenyevich Beschastnykh (Russian: Влади́мир Евге́ньевич Бесча́стных; IPA: ; born 1 April 1974) is an association football manager and a former player who played as forward.

From 1992 to 2003, he played 71 internationals, and featured at two World Cups and Euro 96. With 26 goals, was the all-time goal leader for the Russian national team until surpassed by Aleksandr Kerzhakov in September 2014.[3] He is also the record goalscorer in the Commonwealth of Independent States Cup, with 20 goals for FC Spartak Moscow, for whom he now coaches the under-21 team.

Contents

  • Club career 1
  • International career 2
    • International goals 2.1
  • Family 3
  • Career statistics 4
    • Club 4.1
  • Honours 5
  • References 6
  • External links 7

Club career

His club career that started in 1991, with Beschastnykh playing for Zvezda Moscow, Spartak Moscow, Werder Bremen, Racing Santander, Fenerbahçe, and Kuban Krasnodar. In the 2004–05 season he played for FC Orel in Russia's First Liga (second-level division after Premier Liga).

On 15 December 2005, Beschastnykh signed up with another First Liga club – FC Khimki, a well-funded football team from a Moscow suburb, competing for a place in the upper echelon of the Russian championship.

In May 2007, FC Khimki released Beschastnykh. After playing for Kazakh Premier League side FC Astana in 2008, he retired from playing.

International career

For Russia, Beschastnykh scored 26 goals in 71 caps, his first coming in 1992. Until Aleksandr Kerzhakov surpassed him in September 2014, he was the top goalscorer for the Russian national team excluding Soviet-era goals (Oleg Blokhin had 42 for the USSR national team). One of these goals came in the 2002 World Cup against Belgium; Beschastnykh also played in the 1994 tournament, as well as in Euro 96.

International goals

# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1
17 August 1994 Wörtherseestadion, Klagenfurt, Austria  Austria
0 – 1
0 – 3
Friendly match
2
26 April 1995 Kaftanzoglio Stadium, Thessaloniki, Greece  Greece
0 – 3
0 – 3
UEFA Euro 1996 qualification
3
31 May 1995 Crvena Zvezda Stadium, Belgrade, Yugoslavia Yugoslavia
1 – 2
1 – 2
Friendly match
4
7 June 1995 Stadio Olimpico, Serravalle, San Marino  San Marino
0 – 5
0 – 7
UEFA Euro 1996 qualification
5
2 June 1996 Dynamo Stadium, Moscow, Russia  Poland
2 – 0
2 – 0
Friendly match
6
19 June 1996 Anfield Road, Liverpool, England  Czech Republic
3 – 2
3 – 3
UEFA Euro 1996
7
1 September 1996 Dynamo Stadium, Moscow, Russia  Cyprus
4 – 0
4 – 0
1998 FIFA World Cup qualification
8
10 November 1996 Stade Josy Barthel, Luxembourg, Luxembourg  Luxembourg
0 – 3
0 – 4
1998 FIFA World Cup qualification
9
22 April 1998 Lokomotiv Stadium, Moscow, Russia  Turkey
1 – 0
1 – 0
Friendly match
10
27 March 1999 Hrazdan Stadium, Yerevan, Armenia  Armenia
0 – 3
0 – 3
UEFA Euro 2000 qualification
11
31 March 1999 Lokomotiv Stadium, Moscow, Russia  Andorra
2 – 0
6 – 1
UEFA Euro 2000 qualification
12
31 March 1999 Lokomotiv Stadium, Moscow, Russia  Andorra
5 – 0
6 – 1
UEFA Euro 2000 qualification
13
18 August 1999 Dinamo Stadium, Minsk, Belarus  Belarus
0 – 1
0 – 2
Friendly match
14
4 September 1999 Luzhniki Stadium, Moscow, Russia  Armenia
1 – 0
2 – 0
UEFA Euro 2000 qualification
15
23 February 2000 Kiryat Eliezer Stadium, Haifa, Israel  Israel
3 – 1
4 – 1
Friendly match
16
31 May 2000 Dynamo Stadium, Moscow, Russia  Slovakia
1 – 1
1 – 1
Friendly match
17
2 September 2000 Hardturm, Zürich, Switzerland   Switzerland
0 – 1
0 – 1
2002 FIFA World Cup qualification
18
25 April 2001 Crvena Zvezda Stadium, Belgrade, Yugoslavia Yugoslavia
0 – 1
0 – 1
2002 FIFA World Cup qualification
19
5 September 2001 Tórsvøllur, Tórshavn, Faroe Islands  Faroe Islands
0 – 1
0 – 3
2002 FIFA World Cup qualification
20
5 September 2001 Tórsvøllur, Tórshavn, Faroe Islands  Faroe Islands
0 – 2
0 – 3
2002 FIFA World Cup qualification
21
6 October 2001 Dynamo Stadium, Moscow, Russia   Switzerland
1 – 0
4 – 0
2002 FIFA World Cup qualification
22
6 October 2001 Dynamo Stadium, Moscow, Russia   Switzerland
2 – 0
4 – 0
2002 FIFA World Cup qualification
23
6 October 2001 Dynamo Stadium, Moscow, Russia   Switzerland
3 – 0
4 – 0
2002 FIFA World Cup qualification
24
27 March 2002 A. Le Coq Arena, Tallinn, Estonia  Estonia
1 – 1
2 – 1
Friendly match
25
14 June 2002 Ecopa Stadium, Fukuroi, Japan  Belgium
1 – 1
3 – 2
2002 FIFA World Cup
26
7 September 2002 Lokomotiv Stadium, Moscow, Russia  Republic of Ireland
2 – 0
4 – 2
UEFA Euro 2004 qualification

Family

His identical twin Mikhail Beschastnykh also played football professionally.

Career statistics

Club

Club Season League Cup Europe Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Spartak 1992 20 7 2 2 - - 22 9
1993 29 18 3 1 6 0 38 19
1994 13 10 4 1 10 1 27 12
Werder Bremen 1994–95 29 10 21 22 2 2 33 14
1995–96 24 1 3 4 3 0 30 5
1996–97 3 0 1 0 2 0 6 0
Racing de Santander 1996–97 35 10 5 0 - - 40 10
1997–98 34 10 2 2 - - 36 12
1998–99 34 6 7 0 - - 41 6
1999-00 24 1 3 2 - - 27 3
2000–01 13 1 3 0 - - 16 1
Spartak 2001 12 9 - - 6 4 18 13
2002 30 12 2 2 6 0 38 14
Fenerbahçe 2002–03 12 1 - - - - 12 1
Kuban 2003 16 8 - - - - 16 8
2004 5 0 5 1 - - 10 1
Dynamo
(Moscow)
2004 11 2 - - - - 11 2
2005 10 2 4 2 - - 14 4
Oryol 2005 22 3 - - - - 22 3
Khimki 2006 42 9 - - - - 42 9
2007 2 0 - - - - 2 0
Volga 2007 8 0 - - - - 8 0
Astana 2008 25 4 - - - - 25 4
Career Total 453 124 46 19 35 7 534 150
1Including 1 match in the DFL-Supercup 1994
2Including 1 goal in the DFL-Supercup 1994

Honours

References

  1. ^ Vladimir Beschastnykh at National-Football-Teams.com
  2. ^ "Vladimir Yevgenyevich Beschastnykh – Goals in International Matches". Retrieved 15 January 2009. 
  3. ^ "Kerzhakov breaks record as Russia thrash Azerbaijan in friendly". Fox Sports. Associated Press. 3 September 2014. Retrieved 3 September 2014. 

External links

  • Vladimir Beschastnykh at RSSSF
  • Beschastnykh at Legioner
  • Player profile (Russian)
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