HNK Hajduk Split. Croatian Champion 8. Yugoslavian Champion Yugoslavian Cup Winner 9. Croatian Cup Winner 6. Squad size: Average age : 23,8. NK Vrapče gegen HNK Hajduk Split Live-Ticker (und kostenlos Übertragung Video Live-Stream sehen im Internet) startet am um (UTC. Aktueller Kader Hajduk Split mit Spieler-Statistiken, Spielplan, Marktwerte, News und Gerüchten zum Verein aus der ethnic-shop.eu Nach dem Krieg wurde der Verein von Josip Broz Tito nach Belgrad eingeladen, um dort als offizielle Armeemannschaft weiterzuspielen, schlug das Angebot jedoch aus und wechselte wieder zurück in die Heimatstadt Split. Man hoffte, dadurch einen Investor zu finden, der den Verein aufkauft und wirtschaftlich führt. In den 70er Jahren feierte Hajduk fünf Pokalsiege und vier Meisterschaften. Das Spiel wurde unterbrochen. Er ist mit sieben Meisterschaften und fünf Pokalsiegen hinter Dinamo Zagreb der zweiterfolgreichste Verein Kroatiens und war mit elf Meisterschaften und neun Pokalsiegen die erfolgreichste Mannschaft Kroatiens im ehemaligen Jugoslawien. Said Ahmed Said S. Sie finden uns in allen Stores in unterschiedlichen Sprachen als "SofaScore". Ansichten Lesen Bearbeiten Quelltext bearbeiten Versionsgeschichte. Bitte ergänzen Sie dort die Angabe, auf welcher Homepage die Übersicht eingebunden werden soll. Liga abgestiegen, noch hat er je seinen Namen geändert, obwohl er in fünf verschiedenen Staaten existierte: Januar um Dies ist die Vereins-Startseite. Er existierte in vier verschiedenen Staaten: Über das Drop-Down-Menü können die Informationen saisonabhängig gefiltert werden.
The first international match against an eminent opponent was held in against Czech club Slavia Prague,  which at that time were one of the strongest squads in Europe.
Hajduk ended up losing the match 1—13 0— However, that same year while on tour in North Africa, Hajduk defeated Marseille 3—2 in their first international match, sparking mass celebrations in Split.
The next year, the squad was considered so strong that 10 out of the 11 players which played an international friendly for Yugoslavia against Czechoslovakia were contracted to Hajduk only exception being the goalkeeper, as Hajduk had an Italian goalkeeper at the time.
Apart from national championship, from to Hajduk continuously competed in Dalmatian Championship, having won all but one of them.
Hajduk reached their first period of glory in the late s, when they won their first two Yugoslav championships and , which earned them a slot in the Central European Cup.
Long-lasting coach of the team was one of clubs greats, Luka Kaliterna. During the 6 January Dictatorship the adjective "Croatian" in "Croatian Football Club" was forcibly replaced by the adjective "Yugoslav" to the dismay of the team.
Furthermore, the s proved disastrous for Hajduk, as they won no tournaments or championships, recording only a few successes in international matches.
They did manage to win one title during the Banovina of Croatia era in —41, with an impressive 14—3—1 record. As a Croatian champion the club was about the play the playoffs for Yugoslav championship, but with World War II emerging, the championship was never finished.
Residents and players were both opposed to the assimilation to Italy, thus the club ceased to compete in defiance throughout the occupation of Split, declining an offer to join the Italian first division under the name "AC Spalato".
They competed with Allied service football teams from across the Adriatic in Italy, where they famously played the British Army in a friendly match in Bari on 23 September, in front at least 40, spectators, losing 2—7.
Traveling roughly 30, kilometers, and playing over 90 matches, the club won 74 of them, while at the same time Allied airplanes dropped fliers all over Europe prompting other football clubs to follow Hajduk example.
With its proficiency and its "unique Dalmatian spirit", the club reportedly impressed Tito, who frequently attended matches. In , they won Croatian championship and established the magazine Journal of Hajduk.
In —49, Hajduk visited Australia and became the first team from Yugoslavia to play on all continents.
The club won the Yugoslav championship without a single loss,  setting a record that no one managed to accomplish before the breakup of Yugoslavia 40 years later.
On 28 October , a day before a decisive match against one of its biggest rivals Red Star Belgrade a 2—1 win , the official fan organization Torcida was founded.
For one, Torcida was viewed as a hostile organization by the communist authorities, which posed a risk to the national consciousness of the new Yugoslavian state.
Next season saw a similar occurrence, with players Vladimir Beara and Bernard Vukas arriving late for national team training and receiving a month-long ban from football.
Without these essential players, Hajduk lost important matches and Dinamo Zagreb finished as champions. During the early s, the club had one of its most iconic generation of players, winning three Yugoslav championships.
In one of the matches, Vukas scored a hat-trick. In four seasons to , the club finished no better than tenth and no better than fourth in the next half of the decade.
From to , Hajduk had achieved its most successful years in Yugoslavia. The new " Golden Generation " won five consecutive cups and four championships in the period from to , accompanied by notable international success.
This unexpected success was achieved with a team of youngsters, and Nadoveza as a league top scorer yet another time. In , Hajduk could have won a third-straight Double after defeating the top league team Partizan 6—1 away.
However, there was a scandal in the last match of the season when Partizan defeated Olimpija after scoring in the 95th minute of the match despite UEFA not yet introducing added time for another 20 years after numerous dubious referee decisions during the match.
In , Hajduk moved to the newly designed stadium at Poljud , built to host the Mediterranean Games. However, the s were noticeably less successful, as the club won only three Yugoslav cups before SFR Yugoslavia fell apart in Apart from international success, domestic results were not as impressive.
Although Hajduk spent the entire decide near the top of the league table, competing with Dinamo Zagreb, Partizan and Red Star Belgrade to form what was known as the "Great Yugoslav Four", the club won no title before Croatia became independent.
In the wake of national tensions which would eventually lead to Yugoslav Wars , during a tour in Australia, Hajduk restored its traditional emblem with the Croatian checkerboard, omitting the red star and sparking a massive crowd celebrations upon return.
In September of that same year, a home match against Partizan would be cancelled in the 73rd minute due to the crowd entering the pitch and burning the Yugoslav flag.
In the first four years of the HNL the Croatian football league , Hajduk became far more successful than rivals Dinamo from Zagreb, winning three league titles, two domestic cups and two supercups, with the —95 season still standing as the most successful since playing in independent Croatia.
Domestically, the club won its first and as of yet last double crown. For the next five years, Hajduk stood in the shadow of wealthier and politically privileged rivals Dinamo Zagreb, and the Champions League was no longer realistically within reach.
Between and , the club won zero trophies. After continuous domestic and European failures, Hajduk fans began to seek the dismissal of administration officials and circulated the story about the possible privatization of the club, which at that time did not happen.
While arch-rivals Dinamo then called "Croatia Zagreb" won titles, Hajduk had problems with the registration of players for the league.
Dissatisfaction among the fans grew so much that some broke into the club premises, causing a change in leadership and promises of new beginnings.
Unfortunately, financial conditions in the club were still dire, and the club was often on the precipice of bankruptcy and collapse.
Hajduk spent rest of the decade finishing behind its rival, with numerous coaching and management changes and reorganizations, players of dubious quality and mediocre international performances, worst of which came after being eliminated by Shelbourne and 0—5 home loss to Debrecen.
Hajduk achieved first away win against Dinamo after five-and-a-half years 2—0 , but again finished behind their arch-rivals, and reached Croatian Cup finals only to lose to Dinamo once again in a two-game thriller which saw two 3—0 wins by both teams, before Dinamo won 4—3 in penalty shootout.
In , Hajduk won the Croatian Cup , its first trophy in five years, and later managed to qualify for the group stage of —11 UEFA Europa League which was the first time since club secured a place in the group stages of UEFA competitions.
On 13 February , Hajduk commemorated its th anniversary with a massive celebration in Split and all of Croatia, with both Hajduk players and fans honouring the club.
The entire city was decorated with Hajduk banners, flags, posters and paraphernalia, and there was a spectacular firework show over Split. All this time supporters led by Torcida led a struggle to end what they considered to be politically driven management of the club, and install experts to save Hajduk.
In , the club fell into yet another financial trouble caused by former Hajduk presidents, leaving it with more than million kunas in debt, and one town meeting away of being bankrupt.
By the end of , the club numbered The stadium is affectionately known to the locals as the "Poljudska ljepotica" or "Poljud beauty". Two years later, after the stadium was fully completed, its capacity was increased to 62, for a derby against Dinamo Zagreb.
Hajduk supporters who would later reestablish the once forbidden name of Torcida , were situated in the east stands. Hajduk played its first game in a strip with red and white vertical stripes, which symbolized the Croatian coat of arms.
The former Austrian City Council did not want to be seen as partisan and would not allow club colors to be made up from the emergent Croatian tricolour.
Hajduk changed its kit design to red and blue vertical stripes with white "Hajduk" written in the middle. Its away strip consists of red and blue shirts with vertical stripes sometimes narrow, sometimes wide , blue shorts and socks, to symbolize the Croatian flag.
From to , the stripes were made horizontal. Although UEFA has not introduced compulsory registration of the third set of colours, one possibility was shirts of vertical red and white stripes, but were not adopted due to the resemblance of club colours of Red Star Belgrade.
Third set of colours was therefore often a combination of first two most often completely white outfit , until a new gray design, composed of small triangular fan flags was introduced in The words Hajduk and Split are written above and below the checkerboard respectively.
The symbolism of the white vertical lines is still under discussion, with theories such as being a symbol of the four founders, the equals sign or quotation marks.
The modern crest is almost identical to the one created in It was then taken to Ana, the sister of the Kaliterna brothers who took a drawing of the crest to a convent where nuns created 20—30 pieces by hand.
However, Hajduk did not wear the original crest before World War II as it was not obligatory at the time. In , a new crest was made, similar to the old one but with the red star in the middle instead of the former red and white traditional checkerboard.
In , while on tour in Australia, the original crest was returned and has been used ever since. Torcida members and other fervent fans gather in the north stand at the Poljud stadium from where they support their club.
It is awarded during the annual futsal competition Torcida Cup. Former major rivalries used to include Serbian clubs Red Star and Partizan who along with Hajduk and Dinamo were part of the so-called Yugoslav Big Four , the biggest and most successful clubs in the former Yugoslavia.
Croatian teams are restricted to fielding at most six foreign players in the first eleven during the domestic league and cup matches.
Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. The newly formed reserve teams in Croatian football replaced U teams, with the national U competition dissolved before formed again the next year, during —16 season.
The new reserve teams are not able to play in the same division as their senior teams. Reserve team is also not permitted to enter the Croatian Cup.
The reserve team is intended to be the final step between the Academy and the first team, and is made up of promising youngsters between the age of 18 and 21, with up to five players over the age of 21 eligible to play each week.
Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Retrieved 31 January Stari plac — Poljud —present. List of players List of foreign players. Eternal derby Adriatic derby Split city derby Dalmatian derby.
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