1. FC Slovácko

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Slovácko
1FC Slovacko.png
Full name 1. FC Slovácko A.S.
Founded 1927, as SK Staré Město
Ground Městský fotbalový stadion,
Uherské Hradiště
Ground Capacity 8,121
Chairman Vladimír Krejčí
Manager Michal Kordula
League Czech First League
2016–17 12th
Website Club website

1. FC Slovácko is a football club from the Czech town of Uherské Hradiště. The team was established in 1927 as SK Staré Město and on 1 July 2000 as 1. FC Synot, which was a merger of the original club with FC Slovácká Slavia Uherské Hradiště.[1] Since 2009 the club has played in the Czech First League. Slovácko have twice reached the final of the Czech Cup although they have never won the competition.

History[edit]

Established in 1927 as SK Staré Město, the club played exclusively in the lower levels of Czechoslovak and later Czech football.

Staré Město won the Moravian–Silesian Football League in the 1996–97 season and were promoted to the Czech 2. Liga in 1997.[2] The club won promotion from the Czech 2. Liga in 2000, clinching promotion five matches before the end of the season,[3] this marked the start of the club's first-ever spell in the country's top flight.[1] The club merged with Slovácká Slavia Uherské Hradiště in 2000, the resultant club becoming 1. FC Synot.[1] During the club's first seasons in the Czech First League, they took part in European competition a number of times, playing in the UEFA Intertoto Cup on three occasions; in the summer of 2004, the club officially changed its name to 1. FC Slovácko.[4] Slovácko reached the final of the 2004–05 Czech Cup, losing 2–1 to winners Baník Ostrava.

The club played for seven years in the Czech First League before being relegated in 2007,[5] the club went on to play two years in the second division, being promoted despite finishing 10th in the 2008–09 Czech 2. Liga, as second-placed side that season, Čáslav, sold Slovácko their license for the top flight.[6] The same season, the club again reached the final of the Czech Cup, losing the final of the 2008–09 Czech Cup to Teplice.

Historical names[edit]

  • 1927–1948: SK Staré Město
  • 1948–1953: Sokol Staré Město
  • 1953–1993: Jiskra Staré Město
  • 1993: SFK Staré Město
  • 1994–1999: FC Synot Staré Město
  • 1999–2000: FC Synot
  • 2000–2004: 1. FC Synot (after merger with Slovácká Slavia Uherské Hradiště)
  • 2004–: 1. FC Slovácko

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As of 9 August, 2017[7]

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

No. Position Player
4 Czech Republic DF Tomáš Rada
5 Republic of Macedonia MF Veliče Šumulikoski
6 Czech Republic DF Stanislav Hofmann
7 Czech Republic MF Tomáš Vasiljev
8 Czech Republic MF David Machalík
9 Czech Republic MF Jakub Rezek
10 Czech Republic MF Jan Navrátil
11 Czech Republic MF Tomáš Ťok
13 Czech Republic MF Patrik Hellebrand
14 Czech Republic DF Josef Divíšek
15 South Korea FW Kang-Hyun Yu
16 Slovakia DF Patrik Simko
No. Position Player
17 Czech Republic FW Tomáš Zajíc
18 Czech Republic MF Lukáš Sadílek
20 Czech Republic MF Marek Havlík
21 Czech Republic FW Filip Kubala
22 Czech Republic FW Jakub Petr
23 Czech Republic DF Petr Reinberk
24 Czech Republic MF Jan Juroška
25 Czech Republic GK Michal Danek
27 Czech Republic DF Tomáš Břečka
28 Czech Republic MF Vlastimil Daníček
29 Czech Republic GK Milan Heča

Notable former players[edit]

For all players with a Wikipedia article, see Category:1. FC Slovácko players

Managers[edit]

Honours[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Jeřábek, Luboš (2007). Český a československý fotbal – lexikon osobností a klubů (in Czech). Prague, Czech Republic: Grada Publishing. p. 184. ISBN 978-80-247-1656-5. 
  2. ^ "Czech Republic 1996/97". RSSSF. Retrieved 28 February 2013. 
  3. ^ "Fotbalisté Synotu postupují do první ligy". idnes.cz (in Czech). Mladá fronta DNES. 6 May 2000. Retrieved 19 January 2013. 
  4. ^ "Vazba Synot – Slovácko zůstává pevná". idnes.cz (in Czech). Mladá fronta DNES. 9 July 2004. Retrieved 19 January 2013. 
  5. ^ "Slovácko padá. Kam, to samo neví". idnes.cz (in Czech). Mladá fronta DNES. 14 May 2007. Retrieved 19 January 2013. 
  6. ^ "Slovácko se vrací do ligy, koupilo postup od Čáslavi". denik.cz (in Czech). 10 June 2009. Retrieved 31 March 2012. 
  7. ^ http://www.fcslovacko.cz/tym.asp

External links[edit]