1. FC Schweinfurt

1. FC Schweinfurt 05
1. FC Schweinfurt 05 logo.svg
Full name1. Fussball-Club Schweinfurt 1905, Verein für Leibesübungen e.V.
Nickname(s)Die Schnüdel
Die Grün-Weißen
Founded5 May 1905; 116 years ago (1905-05-05)
GroundWilly-Sachs-Stadion
Capacity15,060[1] (860 seated)
ChairmanMarkus Wolf
ManagerTobias Strobl
LeagueRegionalliga Bayern (IV)
2019–211st
WebsiteClub website

1. Fussball-Club Schweinfurt 1905, Verein für Leibesübungen e.V., called 1. FC Schweinfurt 05, Schweinfurt 05, or simply FC 05, is a German association football club established in Schweinfurt (Bavaria) in 1905. It has sections for netball, fistball, field hockey, badminton, gymnastics, rugby, American football, futsal, and athletics.

The club is well known due to successful years in top and second-tier football leagues from the 1930s to the 1970s, and thanks to outstanding individuals. During the late 1930s, Schweinfurt's midfielders Albin Kitzinger and Andreas Kupfer, today considered as two of the best half-back players of all time,[2][3] formed the core of the Germany national football team and represented their country at the 1938 FIFA World Cup and within the premiere FIFA continent selection Europe XI.[4][5]

The FC 05 first team, which competes in the tier-four Regionalliga Bayern since the 2013–14 season, is organized within 1. FC Schweinfurt 1905 Fußball GmbH.[6] The club plays its home games at Willy-Sachs-Stadion in Schweinfurt.[7]

History[]

Early years: 1905–1931[]

1. FC Schweinfurt 05 team in 1905

At a time when football became more and more popular among broad levels of the population, 1. Fussball-Club Schweinfurt 1905 was founded on 5 May 1905 by a group of sports enthusiasts. The club's first chairman, Pepi Popp, designed the still unchanged FC 05 crest.[8]

The new team played in various local leagues until beginning of the First World War. The home games were held at Hutrasen south of river Main, the later venue of local competitor VfR 07 Schweinfurt. In 1919, Schweinfurt 05 had to move to a new court near Ludwigsbrücke and became member of the tier-one Kreisliga Nordbayern, but relegated after its first season. The team attempted a merger with Turngemeinde Schweinfurt von 1848, which lasted from 1921 to 1923, before the two groups parted ways again and the football division became 1. Fussball-Club Schweinfurt 1905, Verein für Leibesübungen e.V.[6]

While FC 05 did not reap the expected benefits from the brief union, it improved dramatically after re-establishing itself as an independent club. Membership grew significantly and a number of new sports departments were formed within the organization. The football team yielded its first fruits in 1927 by winning the Unterfranken Cup championship,[8] and in 1931, when it became Kreisliga Unterfranken champion.[9]

Years of excellence: 1931–1963[]

Schweinfurt 05 finally gained first class status again with its entry into the Bezirksliga Bayern in 1931. After introduction of the Gauliga system in 1933, the club became member of the top-flight Gauliga Bayern thanks to finishing 3rd in Bezirksliga Bayern Nord. In addition, the team succeeded in winning the 1933 Bavarian Cup championship, but lost 1–2 to VfB Stuttgart in the subsequent Southern German Cup final.[8]

The club experienced an era of successful seasons in the Gauliga years, winning the Gauliga Bayern in 1939 and 1942, and qualifying for the German football championship round. In the German football championship 1939 competition, Schweinfurt barely missed the semi-final qualification games after three wins in the group stage, where it defeated later 1943 and 1944 German champion Dresdner SC 1–0 in the first leg, but then lost to Dresden 0–1 in the decisive away match.[10] The team failed in the round of 16 of the 1942 German football championship after a 1–2 loss to SG SS Straßburg.

Schweinfurt made a semi-final appearance in the 1936 Tschammerpokal, when it was defeated 2–3 by FC Schalke 04, the closest it ever came to winning a national title. Again in 1936, the club moved into its newly constructed stadium, the Willy-Sachs-Stadion, a donation by local industrialist and patron Willy Sachs.[11]

At that time, FC 05 midfielders Albin Kitzinger and Andreas 'Ander' Kupfer became renowned in international football as they formed one of the best half-back duos in Europe. Kitzinger distinguished himself with assuredness on the ball and the calmness in which he distributed the ball. Kupfer was a player that fascinated the crowds with his elegant ways of playing. He was a master of kicking the ball with just moving his ankle joint.[12] Kitzinger and Kupfer were an essential part of the famous Germany national team who defeated Denmark 8–0 in Breslau on 16 May 1937.[2] One year later they competed at the 1938 FIFA World Cup in France, and were both called up to represent Germany within the FIFA selection Europe XI in the FA 75th anniversary game against England at Highbury in London.

Due to the Second World War, Schweinfurt 05 merged with Luftwaffen SV Schweinfurt into KSG Schweinfurt for the 1943–44 and 1944–45 Gauliga seasons.[13] The club temporarily had been dissolved in May 1945 under pressure from the occupying powers.[8]

After World War II, the re-established 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 was integrated into the tier-one Oberliga Süd, which, for the first time in German football, introduced the system of contract players in August 1948.[14] The club stayed in the Oberliga for the duration of the league's existence until the Bundesliga, Germany's new professional league, was founded in 1963. Schweinfurt reached the round of the last sixteen of the 1954–55 DFB-Pokal, where it lost 0–1 in the replay against FC Schalke 04 after a 1–1 draw in the first match. On the occasion of the club's 50th anniversary in 1955, Schweinfurt could demonstrate its level when the team defeated German champion Rot-Weiss Essen 3–1, and achieved a 1–1 draw against Everton F.C. from English Football League First Division.[8] The club made it into the 1957 and 1958 Southern German Cup finals and lost both times, to FC Bayern München and to VfB Stuttgart, respectively.[8]

In 1950, Andreas Kupfer became the first captain of the West Germany national football team in his very final 44th appearance. FC 05 goalkeeper Günter Bernard earned two West Germany caps in 1962, before he joined Bundesliga founding member SV Werder Bremen one year later, and was named in Germany's squad for the 1966 FIFA World Cup.

Second tier years: 1963–1976[]

1. FC Schweinfurt 05 was one of 46 West German football clubs that applied for admission to the newly established Bundesliga in 1963. However, based on the Oberliga Süd score of its past 12 seasons, the club finally did not qualify for the new league, and thus found itself playing in the second tier Regionalliga Süd.

In the 1965–66 season, Schweinfurt became Southern German Regionalliga champion and made it to the Bundesliga advancement games. Here, the team missed to ascend to the top tier after it was unable to prevail in its qualification group with 1. FC Saarbrücken, FC St. Pauli, and promoted winner Rot-Weiss Essen.

With the introduction of the 2. Bundesliga in 1974, Schweinfurt was founding member of the southern division despite only finishing 15th in the last Regionalliga year. For its first 2. Bundesliga season in 1974–75, the club signed-up former national team striker and Bundesliga top scorer Lothar Emmerich. The team earned an excellent third place and barely missed the advancement games for promotion to Bundesliga.

Yo-yo years: 1976–2016[]

Historical chart of the 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 league performance after 1945

After the 1974–75 season, FC 05 began to falter: poor results and financial problems saw the club descend first to the Bayernliga (III) and then, for the first time in 1983, to the Landesliga Bayern-Nord (IV). Schweinfurt 05 became a yo-yo club ascending and descending between tiers III and IV, with just a pair of brief 2. Bundesliga appearances in 1990–91 and in 2001–02.

As 1989–90 Bayernliga champion the club prevailed in the advancement games to 2. Bundesliga, but was not able to keep pace in the new league. The year before, the team had made it into the last sixteen of the 1989–90 DFB-Pokal, where it lost 0–2 to Eintracht Braunschweig. In 2001, Schweinfurt was promoted to 2. Bundesliga after finishing 3rd in Regionalliga Süd. The team's third place finish was enough to let them skip past the amateur side of VfB Suttgart, who were not allowed to advance a second side to the professional ranks. Despite of a decent first half of the tier-two season, FC 05 finally could not avoid relegation after one year.

Disasters happened in 2004 when FC Schweinfurt 05 was forced to leave the Regionalliga Süd (III) because of financial reasons, and in 2005 when the club went bankrupt. The results in the Bayernliga (IV) were annulled, and the team was relegated to the fifth tier Landesliga.

A re-structured club successfully worked its way back into Bayernliga in 2007. After it was relegated again to the now tier-six Landesliga in 2009, the team returned to the Bayerliga immediately the following year. At the end of the 2011–12 season Schweinfurt managed to qualify for the promotion round to the new Regionalliga Bayern (IV) and advanced to the second round, where the team missed out on promotion.[15] The club finally earned direct promotion to tier-four Regionalliga Bayern in the 2012–13 season by taking the championship in the Bayernliga northern division. Schweinfurt's first three Regionalliga years, however, were characterized by a permanent but successful struggle against relegation.[16]

Recent years: 2016–today[]

In 2016, the FC 05 first team was spun off into 1. FC Schweinfurt 1905 Fußball GmbH. By means of the reorganization, the club again established professional structures that shall pave the way back to higher leagues.[6][17]

Schweinfurt actually experienced an upturn in the 2016–17 season and finished 8th in Regionalliga Bayern. In addition, the team succeeded in winning the Bavarian Cup after a 1–0 victory over SV Wacker Burghausen in the final,[18] combined with qualification for the 2017–18 DFB-Pokal first round.

In the 2017–18 Regionalliga, Schweinfurt's ambitioned team was not able to jeopardize the championship of TSV 1860 München. The club finally finished 3rd, where striker Adam Jabiri became Regionalliga Bayern top scorer (28 goals). 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 defeated 2. Bundesliga club SV Sandhausen 2–1 in the 2017–18 DFB-Pokal first round,[19] but then lost 0–4 to later cup winner SG Eintracht Frankfurt.[20] In the same season, Schweinfurt 05 successfully defended the Bavarian Cup after a 3–1 victory over league competitor SpVgg Bayreuth in the final.

Despite the objective of the 2018–19 Regionalliga championship and promotion to 3. Liga, Schweinfurt clearly missed this chance and finished 4th end of the season. In the 2018–19 DFB-Pokal first round, the team with former European U-17 Champion Florian Trinks lost 0–2 to previous season's Bundesliga runner-up and 2018–19 UEFA Champions League competitor FC Schalke 04.[21][22]

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic in Germany, the original 2019–20 Regionalliga Bayern season was extended until spring 2021, and the 2020–21 season has been cancelled. In July 2020, the current league leader Türkgücü München was promoted to the 3. Liga,[23] whereas runners-up FC Schweinfurt 05 qualified for the 2020–21 DFB-Pokal. In the first round cup match, Schweinfurt was defeated 1–4 again by Bundesliga club FC Schalke 04.[24] 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 managed to win the long-desired championship of the finally discontinued 2019–21 Regionalliga Bayern when the club prevailed in a play-off group of the top three eligible teams with Viktoria Aschaffenburg and SpVgg Bayreuth.[25] As Regionalliga champion Schweinfurt qualified for the promotion play-offs to the 3. Liga against TSV Havelse from Regionalliga Nord.

Honours[]

Seasons[]

First team[]

The season-by-season performance of the club from 1931 until today:[26][27]

Season Division Tier Position
1931–32 Bezirksliga Bayern (Nord) I 4th
1932–33 Bezirksliga Bayern (Nord) 3rd
1933–34 Gauliga Bayern 4th
1934–35 Gauliga Bayern 3rd
1935–36 Gauliga Bayern 4th
1936–37 Gauliga Bayern 2nd
1937–38 Gauliga Bayern 7th
1938–39 Gauliga Bayern 1st
1939–40 Gauliga Bayern 3rd
1940–41 Gauliga Bayern 7th
1941–42 Gauliga Bayern 1st
1942–43 Gauliga Nordbayern 2nd
1943–44 Gauliga Nordbayern 5th
1944–45 Gauliga Bayern no results
1945–46 Oberliga Süd 7th
1946–47 Oberliga Süd 9th
1947–48 Oberliga Süd 13th
1948–49 Oberliga Süd 10th
1949–50 Oberliga Süd 12th
1950–51 Oberliga Süd 7th
1951–52 Oberliga Süd 14th
1952–53 Oberliga Süd 5th
1953–54 Oberliga Süd 8th
1954–55 Oberliga Süd 3rd
1955–56 Oberliga Süd 8th
1956–57 Oberliga Süd 12th
1957–58 Oberliga Süd 8th
1958–59 Oberliga Süd 10th
1959–60 Oberliga Süd 12th
1960–61 Oberliga Süd 14th
1961–62 Oberliga Süd 14th
1962–63 Oberliga Süd 11th
1963–64 Regionalliga Süd II 7th
1964–65 Regionalliga Süd 15th
1965–66 Regionalliga Süd 1st
1966–67 Regionalliga Süd 10th
1967–68 Regionalliga Süd 5th
1968–69 Regionalliga Süd 6th
1969–70 Regionalliga Süd 5th
1970–71 Regionalliga Süd 6th
1971–72 Regionalliga Süd 12th
1972–73 Regionalliga Süd 14th
1973–74 Regionalliga Süd 15th
1974–75 2. Bundesliga Süd 3rd
1975–76 2. Bundesliga Süd 18th ↓
Season Division Tier Position
1976–77 Bayernliga III 14th
1977–78 Bayernliga 8th
1978–79 Bayernliga 3rd
1979–80 Bayernliga 4th
1980–81 Bayernliga 4th
1981–82 Bayernliga 2nd
1982–83 Bayernliga 16th ↓
1983–84 Landesliga Bayern-Nord IV 1st ↑
1984–85 Bayernliga III 18th ↓
1985–86 Landesliga Bayern-Nord IV 1st ↑
1986–87 Bayernliga III 14th
1987–88 Bayernliga 10th
1988–89 Bayernliga 2nd
1989–90 Bayernliga 1st ↑
1990–91 2. Bundesliga II 20th ↓
1991–92 Bayernliga III 7th
1992–93 Bayernliga 9th
1993–94 Bayernliga 9th
1994–95 Bayernliga IV 5th
1995–96 Bayernliga 3rd
1996–97 Bayernliga 5th
1997–98 Bayernliga 1st ↑
1998–99 Regionalliga Süd III 5th
1999–2000 Regionalliga Süd 11th
2000–01 Regionalliga Süd 3rd ↑
2001–02 2. Bundesliga II 17th ↓
2002–03 Regionalliga Süd III 12th
2003–04 Regionalliga Süd 15th ↓
2004–05 Bayernliga IV 19th ↓
2005–06 Landesliga Bayern-Nord V 7th
2006–07 Landesliga Bayern-Nord 1st ↑
2007–08 Bayernliga IV 16th
2008–09 Bayernliga V 17th ↓
2009–10 Landesliga Bayern-Nord VI 2nd ↑
2010–11 Bayernliga V 9th
2011–12 Bayernliga 13th
2012–13 Bayernliga Nord 1st ↑
2013–14 Regionalliga Bayern IV 16th
2014–15 Regionalliga Bayern 13th
2015–16 Regionalliga Bayern 14th
2016–17 Regionalliga Bayern 8th
2017–18 Regionalliga Bayern 3rd
2018–19 Regionalliga Bayern 4th
2019–21 Regionalliga Bayern 1st
2021–22

Reserve team[]

The recent season-by-season performance of the U23 reserve. After the 2017−18 season, the team had been pulled out from future league participation.[28]

Season Division Tier Position
2011–12 Kreisliga Schweinfurt 1 VIII 9th
2012–13 Kreisliga Schweinfurt 1 1st ↑
2013–14 Bezirksliga Unterfranken-Ost VII 1st ↑
2014–15 Landesliga Bayern-Nordwest VI 5th
2015–16 Landesliga Bayern-Nordwest 3rd
2016–17 Landesliga Bayern-Nordwest 1st ↑
2017–18 Bayernliga Nord V 16th ↓

Key[]

Promoted Relegated

German football championship appearances[]

The club's appearances in German football championship competitions:[29][30]

Season Round Date Home Away Result Attendance
1939 Group stage 10 April 1939 Warnsdorfer FK 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 1–4 4,000
16 April 1939 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Dresdner SC 1–0 15,000
30 April 1939 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Warnsdorfer FK 4–2 6,000
7 May 1939 Dresdner SC* 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 1–0 40,000
1942 Last sixteen 24 May 1942 SG SS Straßburg 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 2–1 12,000

* Dresdner SC finished top of the group, level on points with Schweinfurt, due to better scoring

DFB-Pokal appearances[]

The club's appearances in Tschammerpokal (until 1943) and DFB-Pokal:[31][32]

Season Round Date Home Away Result Attendance
1935 First round 1 September 1935 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 SV 08 Steinach 4–0 1,500
Second round 22 September 1935 PSV Chemnitz 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 4–2 7,000
1936 First round 14 June 1936 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 FC Hanau 93 4–0 2,000
Second round 28 June 1936 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 SV 1898 Feuerbach 5–2 1,500
Last sixteen 6 September 1936 TSG Ulm 1846 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 2–4 3,000
Quarter-finals 25 October 1936 SV Waldhof Mannheim 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 1–2 10,000
Semi-finals 8 November 1936 FC Schalke 04 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 3–2 7,000
1939 First round 20 August 1939 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 SC Wacker Wien 2–3 (a.e.t.) 2,500
1942 First round 20 July 1942 FC Hanau 93 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 2–1 2,000
1943 First round 12 September 1943* KSG Schweinfurt 1. FC Nürnberg 2–4 5,000
1954–55 First round 15 August 1954 Tennis Borussia Berlin 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 2–4 20,000
Last sixteen 26 September 1954 FC Schalke 04 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 1–1 (a.e.t.) 5,000
7 October 1954 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 FC Schalke 04 0–1 7,000
1967–68 First round 27 January 1968 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Eintracht Frankfurt 1–2 (a.e.t.) 10,000
1968–69 First round 22 January 1969 Arminia Hannover 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 4–0 3,174
1971–72 First round 4 December 1971 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Eintracht Frankfurt 1–0 10,000
15 December 1971 Eintracht Frankfurt 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 6–1 3,000
1974–75 First round 7 September 1974 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 1. FC Kaiserslautern 3–4 14,000
1975–76 First round 2 August 1975 Tennis Borussia Berlin 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 2–0 3,000
1976–77 First round 7 August 1976 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 FV Hassia Bingen 2–3 2,000
1989–90 First round 19 August 1989 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Altonaer FC 93 1–0 2,100
Second round 23 September 1989 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Blau-Weiß 90 Berlin 4–2 6,500
Last sixteen 11 November 1989 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Eintracht Braunschweig 0–2 12,000
1991–92 First round 27 July 1991 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 SV Waldhof Mannheim 1–6 2,300
1996–97 First round 10 August 1996 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Hansa Rostock 2–5 5,000
2002–03 First round 30 August 2002 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 1. FC Union Berlin 1–2 (a.e.t.) 2,500
2017–18 First round 13 August 2017 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 SV Sandhausen 2–1 4,610
Second round 24 October 2017 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 Eintracht Frankfurt 0–4 15,060
2018–19 First round 17 August 2018 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 FC Schalke 04 0–2 15,060
2020–21 First round 3 November 2020# 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 FC Schalke 04 1–4 0

* Adjourned after the allied air-raid on Schweinfurt on 17 August 1943
Replay
Eintracht Frankfurt won 6–2 on aggregate
# Originally scheduled on 13 September 2020, but postponed after a legal challenge of Türkgücü München regarding the spot allocated to the representative of the Regionalliga Bayern.[33] Due to the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic in Germany and the organisational effort required to host the fixture, Schweinfurt's home leg was held at Veltins-Arena in Gelsenkirchen, and without spectators

Stadium[]

In its first years, 1. FC Schweinfurt 05 played the home games at Hutrasen,[34] the later venue of local competitor VfR 07 Schweinfurt.[35] After the First World War, the club had to move to a court in close proximity, located at Ludwigsbrücke in Schweinfurt. With promotion to Gauliga Bayern in 1933, however, the existing venue proved to be more and more inadequate.

The club's necessity finally motivated local industrialist Willy Sachs to the donation of a football stadium to the City of Schweinfurt, where the patron designated a privileged right of use for FC Schweinfurt 05. The new Willy-Sachs-Stadion,[7] built by German architect Paul Bonatz, was opened on 23 July 1936 in the presence of leading politicians of the Third Reich.[11] The stadium saw its first game three days later with a 2–2 draw between Schweinfurt 05 and 1935 German champion FC Schalke 04.[8] Attandance record was 22,500 at a friendly between Schweinfurt 05 and 1. FC Kaiserslautern in 1954.[36]

Today, Willy-Sachs-Stadion has a capacity of 15,060,[1] where the grandstand hosts 860 covered seats. Besides the football field, the stadium offers track and field facilities, and is equipped with a classical Marathon gate. Premises at the stadium include changing rooms for players, coaches, and referees. Speaker cabins and a press area are available in the grandstand.

The stadium has been renovated and equipped with floodlights in 2001 in order to meet the requirements for 2. Bundesliga. In addition, an electronic scoreboard was contributed by Schweinfurt's large industry. Wavebreakers have been installed on the standing rooms in 2014 to safeguard the stadium's full capacity.[37]

Players[]

Current squad[]

As of 5 June 2021|[38][39]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Germany GER Luis Zwick (captain)
2 DF Germany GER Maximilian Bauer
3 DF Germany GER Thomas Haas
5 DF Germany GER Aaron Frimpong Manu
6 DF Germany GER Lamar Yarbrough
7 MF Germany GER Amar Cekic
8 MF Germany GER Lukas Ramser
9 FW Romania ROU Sascha Marinkovic
10 FW Germany GER Florian Pieper (vice-captain)
11 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Amar Suljic
12 GK Germany GER Andreas Binner
13 MF Germany GER Kristian Böhnlein
14 MF Germany GER Martin Thomann
15 MF Germany GER Kevin Fery
No. Pos. Nation Player
17 DF Germany GER Nico Rinderknecht
18 FW Kosovo KVX Edin Huseini
19 MF Germany GER Nicolas Pfarr
20 DF Germany GER David Grözinger
21 GK Germany GER Jan Reichert
22 MF Germany GER Benedict Laverty
23 DF Germany GER Vitus Scheithauer
27 FW Germany GER Adam Jabiri
29 MF Germany GER Philipp Maier
31 FW Germany GER Emir Bas
32 DF Germany GER Lukas Billick
37 MF Germany GER Daniel Adlung
MF Germany GER Marco Zietsch
MF Germany GER Tim Kraus

Notable past players[]

International caps[]

Germany national football team (Caps/Goals):

Europe XI (Caps/Goals):

Non-playing staff[]

Current management team[]

As of 3 March 2021
Name Position Source
Coaching staff
Germany Tobias Strobl Head coach [38]
Germany Jan Gernlein Assistant coach [38]
Germany Norbert Kleider Goalkeeping coach [38]
Organisation and management
Germany Robert Hettich Director of football [40]
Medical department
Germany Dr. Matthias Blanke First team doctor [38]

Managerial history[]

Head coaches of the club from 1929:[41][42]

Manager Start Finish
Germany Karl Willnecker 1 July 1929 30 June 1930
Germany Hans Teufel 1 July 1930 30 June 1933
Germany Leonhard Seiderer 1 July 1933 30 June 1934
Germany Fritz Bennöder 1 July 1934 30 June 1935
Germany Hans Teufel 1 July 1935 30 April 1936
Germany Hans Sauerwein 1 May 1936 30 April 1938
Germany Ludwig Leinberger 1 May 1938 30 April 1941
Germany Albin Kitzinger 1 May 1941 30 April 1946
Germany Hans Teufel 1 May 1946 30 June 1947
Germany Andreas Kupfer 1 July 1947 30 March 1949
Germany Erich Kratzsch 1 April 1949 30 June 1950
Germany Albin Kitzinger 1 July 1950 30 June 1951
Germany Kuno Krügel 1 July 1951 31 October 1951
Germany Andreas Kupfer 1 November 1951 31 May 1953
Germany Fritz Teufel 1 June 1953 30 June 1959
Germany Fritz Käser 1 July 1959 30 June 1960
Germany Alfons Remlein 1 July 1960 31 December 1961
Germany Fritz Käser 1 January 1962 31 December 1963
Germany Andreas Kupfer 1 January 1964 30 June 1964
Germany Fritz Käser 1 July 1964 30 June 1965
Germany Gunther Baumann 1 July 1965 15 January 1967
Germany Bernd Oles 16 January 1967 30 Juny 1967
Hungary Jenő Vincze 1 July 1967 30 June 1971
Germany Kurt Koch 1 July 1971 15 November 1972
Germany WalterLang/Ludwig Merz 16 November 1972 31 December 1972
Germany Fritz Schollmeyer 1 January 1973 15 February 1974
Germany Walter Lang 16 February 1974 30 Juny 1974
Hungary István Sztani 1 July 1974 30 June 1975
Germany Peter Velhorn 1 July 1975 24 February 1976
Germany Gunther Baumann 25 February 1976 15 May 1976
Hungary István Sztani 16 May 1976 15 October 1976
Germany Fritz Käser 16 October 1976 15 October 1978
Germany Otto Baum 16 October 1978 30 Juny 1979
Germany Rolf Lamprecht 1 July 1979 30 June 1980
Germany Otto Baum 1 July 1980 15 March 1983
Hungary István Sztani 16 March 1983 30 June 1983
Germany Rudi Ziegler 1 July 1983 15 August 1984
Germany Edgar Kommer 16 August 1984 31 March 1985
Germany Heinz Wendrich 1 April 1985 15 December 1986
Germany Werner Lorant 16 December 1986 30 June 1990
Germany Elmar Wienecke 1 July 1990 12 August 1990
Germany Niko Semlitsch 13 August 1990 22 April 1991
Germany Georg Baier 23 April 1991 30 June 1991
Germany Franz Brungs 1 July 1991 17 November 1991
Germany Georg Baier 18 November 1991 30 June 1992
Germany Erwin Albert 1 July 1992 31 August 1993
Germany Riko Weigand 1 September 1993 15 February 1994
Serbia Đurađ Vasić 16 February 1994 14 September 2002
Germany Hans-Jürgen Boysen 18 September 2002 18 November 2003
Germany Rainer Hörgl 19 November 2003 30 June 2004
Germany Rainer Ulrich 1 July 2004 15 November 2004
Germany Rüdiger Mauder 16 November 2004 2 April 2006
Germany Bernd Häcker 3 April 2006 30 June 2006
Germany Wolfgang Hau 1 July 2006 16 January 2008
Germany Werner Dreßel 17 January 2008 30 June 2008
Germany Frank Lerch 1 July 2008 30 June 2009
Germany Klaus Scheer 1 July 2009 19 September 2011
Germany Udo Romeis 20 September 2011 30 June 2012
Germany Gerd Klaus 1 July 2012 30 June 2018
Germany Timo Wenzel 1 July 2018 5 November 2019

Supporters and rivalries[]

The supporters of Schweinfurt 05 maintain a traditional friendship with the fans of Würzburger FV. They have a distinct hostility with fans of Würzburger FV's local rival FC Würzburger Kickers.[43]

References[]

  1. ^ a b "Schweinfurter DFB-Pokalspiel ausverkauft" [DFB-Pokal match sold out] (in German). bfv.de. Retrieved 10 October 2017.
  2. ^ a b "Breslau Elf Chronicles – Tale of a German Wunderteam". thehardtackle.com. Retrieved 11 September 2017.
  3. ^ "Eintracht gegen Schweinfurt: Wer sind diese Schnüdel überhaupt?" (in German). fnp.de. Retrieved 27 November 2019.
  4. ^ "Football Association 75th Anniversary Celebration Match: England 3 Rest of Europe 0". englandfootballonline.com. Retrieved 13 June 2017.
  5. ^ "1. FC Schweinfurt 05" (in German). schweinfurtfuehrer.de. Retrieved 19 July 2017.
  6. ^ a b c "1. FC Schweinfurt 05: Geschichte" [1. FC Schweinfurt 05: History] (in German). fcschweinfurt05.de. Retrieved 17 June 2017.
  7. ^ a b "Willy-Sachs-Stadion Schweinfurt". youtube.de. Retrieved 24 July 2017.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g "Geschichte des FC 05 Schweinfurt" [FC Schweinfurt 05 History] (in German). schweinfurtfuehrer.de. Retrieved 26 July 2017.
  9. ^ "Kreisliga Bayern 1931" [1931 Kreisliga Bayern] (in German). fussball-historie.de. Retrieved 10 April 2020.
  10. ^ "Ehemaliger 05-Torwart Hans Stumpf gestorben" [Former 05 goalkeeper Hans Stumpf passed] (in German). mainpost.de. Retrieved 26 March 2020.
  11. ^ a b "Der braune Schatten" [The brown shadow] (in German). cicero.de. Retrieved 25 July 2017.
  12. ^ Bitter, Jürgen. Deutschlands Fußball-Nationalspieler, Sportverlag, 1997, p. 272.
  13. ^ "Gauligisten" [Gauliga clubs]. deutscherfussball.info. Retrieved 24 August 2017.
  14. ^ "Der lange Weg zum Profi" [The long road to professional football] (in German). bpb.de. Retrieved 11 April 2020.
  15. ^ "Das war die Relegation 2012 auf Verbandsebene" (in German). fupa.net. Retrieved 13 June 2017.
  16. ^ "FC 05 macht in der Nachspielzeit aus 1:3 noch 4:3 - Relegation!" [FC 05 turns the match within extra time] (in German). mainpost.de. Retrieved 6 September 2020.
  17. ^ "Legende: 1. FC Schweinfurt 05" [A legend: 1. FC Schweinfurt 05] (in German). zeitspiel-magazin.de. Retrieved 23 August 2018.
  18. ^ "Schweinfurt 05 gewinnt den Toto-Pokal 2017" [Schweinfurt 05 has won the 2017 Toto Cup]. bfv.de. Retrieved 27 July 2017.
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External links[]

Coordinates: 50°3′4.6″N 10°12′10.9″E / 50.051278°N 10.203028°E / 50.051278; 10.203028