Albacete Balompié is a Spanish football team based in Albacete, in the autonomous community of Castile–La Mancha. Founded on 2 August 1940, it plays in Segunda División, holding home matches at Estadio Carlos Belmonte, with a capacity of 18,000, it is owned by Andres Iniesta. It has been reported in to be contrasted papers that football was first taught in Albacete by John Hulse, an English Engineer of the Lancashire and Yorkshire Railways Company, establishing the foundation of Locomotoras Albacete, after the same-named steam locomotive factory in the city, owned by the Goicoechea family, owners of Talgo. Thus, like in Manchester, football in Albacete is linked to the railway industry. After years of amateur and regional development of football, it would not appear formally in the shape we know until the end of the Spanish Civil War; the club was founded in 1940 under the name Albacete Fútbol Asociación, being changed in an attempt to make it sound "more Spanish". After years playing in the lower leagues, Albacete first played in the second division in 1985–86, repeating the feat five seasons later.
In 1989, Benito Floro consecutively promoted the club from the third division to La Liga, overachieving for a seventh place in the first season in the top level. Floro would coach Real Madrid, returning to Alba two seasons as the club was relegated in 1995–96. After years in the second division facing serious economic and sporting difficulties, Albacete returned to the top flight in the 2002–03 campaign, led by César Ferrando. However, Albacete dropped in 2004–05 after posting just 6 wins from 38 matches, going on to stabilize in the subsequent seasons in the second level; the 2010–11 season brought two coaching changes, with both Antonio Calderón and David Vidal being fired, as Albacete returned to the third division after 21 years. On 6 December 2011, Andrés Iniesta – who played for the club in his youth before joining Barcelona – became the club's major shareholder, donating €420,000 to the cash-strapped club; the club managed to reach the round of 16 of the 2011–12 Copa del Rey, notably beating Atlético Madrid 3–1 on aggregate.
In March 2013, Agustín Lázaro, chief executive officer of Andrés Iniesta's winery enterprise, was appointed as Albacete's chairman. In June, Iniesta loaned the club a further €240,000 to cover unpaid wages, thus preventing its administrative relegation to the fourth tier. In 2014, Albacete returned to the Segunda División, but was relegated two seasons after finishing the season in the 21st position; the club again returned to the Segunda División in the 2016–17 season after winning against Valencia Mestalla in the last round of the promotion play-offs. 7 seasons in La Liga 22 seasons in Segunda División 11 seasons in Segunda División B 29 seasons in Tercera División 10 seasons in Categorías Regionales The numbers are established according to the official website: www.albacete-bp.es and www.lfp.es As of 24 March 2019Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Segunda División: 1990–91 Segunda División B: 1989–90, 2013–14, 2016–17 Tercera División: 1945–46, 1946–47, 1948–49, 1958–59, 1960–61, 1963–64, 1964–65, 1981–82 La Liga promotion: 1990–91, 2002–03 Segunda División promotion: 1984–85, 1989–90 The club plays its home matches at the Estadio Carlos Belmonte, which has an all-seated capacity of 18,000. Built in 1960, the stadium underwent two major redevelopments, the last being in 1998. Albacete Balompié B Fundación Albacete, Albacete Balompié's women's team. Albacete FS, a futsal club from the same city. Official website Futbolme team profile
Burgos CF (I)
Burgos Club de Fútbol was a Spanish football club based in Burgos, in the autonomous community of Castile and León. Founded in 1936, it managed six seasons in the first division in the late 1970s. Due to serious economic debts, it disappeared in 1983. Eleven years José María Quintano, a local entrepreneur, decided to refound the club with the same name, it started competing again, in the regional leagues independent from its predecessor. 6 seasons in La Liga 17 seasons in Segunda División 1 seasons in Segunda División B 16 seasons in Tercera División Sergije Krešić Ilija Katić Juanito Miguel Ángel Portugal Marcel Domingo Lucien Muller
CE Sabadell FC
Centre d'Esports Sabadell Futbol Club, S. A. D. is a Spanish football team based in Sabadell, a city in the province of Barcelona in the autonomous community of Catalonia. Founded in 1903, it plays in Segunda División B – Group 3, holding home games at Estadi de la Nova Creu Alta; the side has competed in national leagues since 1928, gaining its first promotion to the Segunda División in 1933 and the La Liga in 1944. Sabadell's longest spell in the top flight was from 1965 to 1972, their most recent from 1986 to 1988, they have reached one Copa del Rey final, which they lost 3–0 to Sevilla in 1935. In 1901, Joan Saus and a group of youngsters from the Sabadell Catalan Centre founded Centre d'Esports Sabadell, which became legalized on 5 June 1906; the club's first games were held in a grass field at Prat de Sant Oleguer but, on 3 June of that year, a stadium in the Creu Alta District was inaugurated, in a game against "Team X" from Barcelona known as RCD Espanyol. In 1933–34, the club won its first major trophy, the Catalan Football Championship, which allowed the winner to participate in the Copa del Presidente de la República.
During the former tournament, it won 15 games and drew once, reaching the latter's final in the following season, losing 0–3 to Sevilla FC at the Chamartín Stadium. Sabadell first competed in La Liga in the 1943–44 season, finishing ninth, it improved to fifth in 1946–47, ranking in front of Real Madrid and only four points behind champions Valencia CF, just one season after returning from Segunda División. In 1968–69, guided by manager Pasieguito, finished a best-ever fourth as the top flight consisted of 16 clubs. Subsequently, it competed in the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup, losing to Club Brugge K. V. of Belgium in the first round. CE Sabadell became a public limited sports company in 1991, being relegated to Segunda División B two years and to Tercera División following severe economic problems; the club spent the following seventeen years in the third level. In the 2010–11 season, managed by Lluís Carreras, won its group in the regular season. In the playoffs, the team drew both games against SD Eibar, but was promoted on the away goals rule following the 1–1 score at the Ipurua Municipal Stadium, returning to the professional divisions after 18 years.
Sabadell struggled in their return to the second level finishing in 19th place, being the first side in the relegation zone. However, they were spared when Villarreal CF dropped down a division in the top flight, which led to the automatic relegation of its reserve team Villarreal CF B. Sabadell finished second level as 16th in 2012-13 season, as 10th in the 2013-14 season. Sabadell finished it as 21st and relegated to third level after 4 years. Sabadell had a lot of financial problems after the relegation to Segunda B. Japanese owner Keisuke Sakamoto, who had bought the club in 2012, sold it to Aragón-based company Viacron in 2015. Esteve Calzada, a former member of FC Barcelona board and a marketing expert whose company worked for Manchester City, bought the club in 2017, but the difficulties to find a new investor meant the team had more worries to avoid relegation than real hopes of promoting, which should be the goal for one of the clubs with a biggest stadium and a highest average attendance in the division.
14 seasons in La Liga 43 seasons in Segunda División 20 seasons in Segunda División B 8 seasons in Tercera División 1R = first round As of 1 February 2019Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Copa del Rey Runner-up: 1935 Quarter-finals: 1965, 1970, 1986, 1988Campeonato de España: 1913 Championat de Catalunya: 1933–34 Copa Catalunya: 2015–16 Copa Federación de España: 1999–2000 Catalan Second Division: 1912–13, 1913–14, 1929–30 Segunda División: 1942–43, 1945–46 Segunda División B: 1983–84, 2010–11 Tercera División: 1931–32, 1963–64, 1976–77, 1993–94 Historic position in La Liga: 30th Pepe Martinez: 151 Isidro Sánchez: 142 Ramón Montesinos: 142 Ramón Marañón: 140 Mario Pini: 138 Josep Palau: 115 Joaquín Navarro: 103 Lluís Múñoz: 100 Antonio Vázquez: 92 Alberto Arnal: 86 Manuel Pallas: 85 Ricard Pujol: 81 Antonio Vázquez: 35 Manuel Pallas: 27 Josep Palau: 26 Antonio Sangrador: 23 Juan del Pino: 24 José Luis Garzón Sr.: 21 Josep Antoni Noya: 15 Josep María Vall: 15 Ramón Marañon: 15 Juli Gonzalvo: 14 Benjamín Telechea: 12 Periko Alonso: 12 Joan Grau Felip Davi Joan Saus Emili Moragas Valentí Gorina Antoni Tamburini Josep Maria Marcet Josep Bofarull Josep Maria Marcet Antoni Tamburini Josep Maria Marcet Pau Maria Llonch Miquel Sala Pau Maria Llonch Josep Maria Marcet Pere Fontanet Josep Maria Marcet Joan Ricart Ricard Rosson Antoni Altarriba Ramiro Fernández Josep Bargalló Antoni Llonch Ricard Rosson Francesc Marlasca Joaquim Hors Francesc Valldeperas Rafael Arroyos Alfred Besonias Josep Miquel Sanmiquel Rafael Arroyos Francesc Soldevilla Joan Soteras Eugeni Sánchez Joan Puig Miquel Arroyos Francisco González Cano Josep Manel Piedrafita (2004-2005
RC Celta de Vigo
Real Club Celta de Vigo known as Celta Vigo or Celta, is a Spanish professional football club based in Vigo, Galicia playing in La Liga. It was founded on 23 August 1923 following the merger of Real Vigo Sporting and Real Fortuna Football Club. Nicknamed Os Celestes, they play in sky blue socks along with white shorts; the club's home stadium is the Abanca-Balaídos. Celta's name is derived from the Celts, its main rival is fellow Galician club Deportivo de La Coruña, with whom it contests the Galician derby. Celta have never won the league title nor Copa del Rey, although they have reached the final three times in the latter. One of the team's best seasons was 1970–71, when they finished unbeaten at home and were known as the "giant-killers". Celta qualified for the UEFA Cup for the first time; the club finished in their best-ever position of fourth in 2002–03, qualifying for the 2003–04 UEFA Champions League, where they were eliminated by Arsenal in the Round of 16. In the 2016–17 UEFA Europa League, Celta reached the semi-finals of the UEFA Europa League for the first time, losing to Manchester United.
R. C. Celta de Vigo was formed as a result of the ambition of Vigo's teams to achieve more at national level, where the Basque sides had been their bête noire in the Spanish Championship; the idea was to merge both teams to create a more powerful team at national level. The standard-bearer of this movement was Manuel de Castro, known as "Handicap", a sports writer for the Faro de Vigo who, from 1915, began to write in his articles about the need for a unitarian movement; the slogan of his movement was "Todo por y para Vigo", which found support among the managers of Real Vigo Sporting and Real Club Fortuna de Vigo. It was backed unanimously when de Castro himself presented the motion at the assembly of the Royal Spanish Football Federation in Madrid on 22 June 1923. On 12 July 1923, at the annual general meetings of Vigo and Fortuna held at the Odeon Theatre and in the Hotel Moderno the merger was approved, thus the "Team of Galicia" was born. In the last AGM of Fortuna and Vigo to approve the formation of a new club held on 10 August 1923, the members decided upon the team's name.
Various names suggested include "Real Unión de Vigo", "Club Galicia", "Real Atlántic", "Breogán" and "Real Club Olimpico". The latter name was popular, but they decided on "Real Club Celta", an ethnic race linked to Galicia; the first president of Celta was the Count of Torre Cedeira. At this AGM, the squad was decided, which numbered 64 players in total and included some notable players from both Fortuna and Vigo: Goalkeepers: Isidro and Rubido Defenders: Otero, Pasarín, Juanito Clemente, Daniel y Kaíto Midfielders: Jacobo Torres, Queralt, Pombo, Cruces, Córdoba, Máximo y Bienvenido Forwards: Reigosa, Posada, Correa, Ramón González, Pinilla, Chicha, Miguelito y Casal, Park. Manager: Francis Cuggy 1997 through to 2003 saw arguably the best results in Celta's history, this period They were dubbed "EuroCelta" by the Spanish press as a result of their European exploits, notable results included a 4–1 aggregate win against Liverpool in the 1998–99 UEFA Cup, a 4–0 second leg thumping of Juventus in the 1999–2000 UEFA Cup and a 7–0 home win against Benfica in the 1999–2000 UEFA Cup.
The club would qualify for the 2003–04 UEFA Champions League going out in the last 16 to Arsenal 5–2 on aggregate. Key players during the period included Alexander Mostovoi, Valery Karpin and Haim Revivo, though the squad relied upon other international players as well, such as goalkeeper Pablo Cavallero. Celta had a dramatic reversal of fortune in 2003–04. In the previous season, they finished fourth in the league, putting them in the third qualifying round of the Champions League. Celta entered the group phase after eliminating Slavia Prague, reached the last 16 before being knocked out by Arsenal. However, their domestic form was disastrous, finishing second-to-last in La Liga, thus sealing their relegation to the Segunda División. Although the squad was dismantled following the demotion, Celta earned an immediate return to the top flight after finishing second in 2004–05. In the 2005–06 season, they finished sixth earning a return once more to the UEFA Cup, they made it to the last 16 in that competition as well before losing to German side Werder Bremen.
The next year, 2006–07, Celta finished in 18th and were once again relegated to the Segunda División. At the end of June 2007, Celta avoided going into administration. However, if an agreement was not put in place between the club and its creditors within three months courts would declare the liquidation of the club's assets. Due to heavy debt, the club was forced to sell many players and make tremendous cuts in the club's finances. Since they have been relying on the reserve team, combined with some inexpensive signings. During the first three seasons in the Segunda División, the club struggled to avoid further relegation, all amid fears of the club's complete disappearance; this was a period of high instability, with constant changes of players. In the 2010–11 season, the signings of striker David Rodríguez, winger Enrique de Lucas and manager Paco Herrera turned the situation around; the club finished sixth after a
Deportivo Alavés, S. A. D.. Founded on 23 January 1921 as Sport Friends Club, it plays in the highest football category of The Liga Nacional de Fútbol Profesional, La Liga, since the 2016–17 season, it is recognized as the third most successful team in the Basque Country following Athletic Club of Bilbao and Real Sociedad de Futbol of San Sebastián. Its biggest success was in 2001 when, in the year of its debut in European competition, it was one of the finalists in the 2001 UEFA Cup Final against Liverpool, being defeated 5–4 by golden goal. In 2017, the club reached the final of the Copa del Rey; the team's home kit is blue shorts and white socks. It holds home matches at the 19,800-seater Mendizorrotza Stadium and uses other facilities located in Ibaia dedicated to training. Founded in 1921, Alavés was the first club to win promotion from the Segunda División to La Liga in 1929–30, a stint which would last three years. In 1953–54 the club would reach the top league again for a two-year spell.
After years of facing disappearance which lasted well into the 1990s, Alavés achieved a promotion back into the Segunda División in 1994–95 after two consecutive years of winning their group in Segunda División B – created as the new third level in 1977 – but failing in the promotion play-offs. After winning the Segunda División in 1997–98, Alavés returned to the top level after a 42-year hiatus. Following their return season in which they escaped relegation by a single point, they achieved two wins against Barcelona in the following campaign and would qualify for the UEFA Cup for the first time upon finishing sixth; as well as concluding the domestic campaign in tenth position, in 2000–01 the Basque club reached the final of the UEFA Cup after beating Internazionale, Rayo Vallecano and 1. FC Kaiserslautern, the latter in a crushing 9–2 aggregate victory; the final ended in a 4–5 loss against Liverpool, Alavés losing to an "own-golden goal" after taking the match to extra time. The match featured two red cards and two disallowed goals in extra time in addition to the nine goals which did count, has been described by some observers as one of the greatest showpiece games in the competition's history.
Alavés ended 2001–02 in seventh position and qualified for the UEFA Cup for a second time, although the European campaign of 2002–03 was far less successful than two years earlier, with an opening win over Ankaragücü followed by a defeat to another Turkish Süper Lig side, Beşiktaş. On 26 January 2003, the club celebrated their 100th win in La Liga after defeating Real Valladolid 3–1. Although Alavés were relegated after 2002–03, they regained top flight status two years later. In this time, Alavés was bought by Ukrainian–American businessman Dmitry Pietrman, several clashes followed with the club's coaches and fans alike; the top-division return only lasted one season as the club went through three head coaches and finished in 18th position, one point from safety. Piterman departed in 2007. After two years of battling against relegation to the third level, Alavés succumbed in 2008–09. A subsequent black period in Segunda B lasted four years until Alavés was bought by José Antonio Querejeta and were promoted again to the second division in 2013 as overall champions of the third tier, providing an opportunity to sort out its economic difficulties.
Three years on 29 May 2016, Alavés was promoted to La Liga as second tier champions after beating Numancia 2–0 to overtake Leganés on the final day. On 10 September 2016, Alavés got their first win of their return season in La Liga by defeating defending La Liga champions Barcelona 2–1 at the Camp Nou. On 7 February 2017, Alavés qualified for the 2017 Copa del Rey Final after eliminating Celta de Vigo in the semi-finals of the competition; this was the first time in their history that the club had qualified for the final of the national cup, their previous best being the semi-finals in 1998 and 2004. Their opponents in the final would be Barcelona, coincidentally the two clubs met in the league directly after their cup semi-finals. Barcelona won the final, held at the Estadio Vicente Calderón with a 3–1 scoreline, meaning there would be no return to European competition for Alavés. 14 seasons in La Liga 37 seasons in Segunda División 12 seasons in Segunda División B 22 seasons in Tercera División 1 season in Divisiones Regionales As of 31 January 2019Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Segunda DivisiónWinners: 1929–30, 1953–54, 1997–98, 2015–16Segunda División BWinners: 1992–93, 1993–94, 1994–95, 2012–13Tercera DivisiónWinners: 1940–41, 1960–61, 1964–65, 1967–68, 1973–74 Winners: 1989–90Regional ChampionshipBiscay Championship: 1929–30 Gipuzkoa Championship: 1938–39Copa Federación de EspañaWinners:: 1945–46Copa del ReyRunners-up: 2016–17 UEFA CupRunners-up: 2000–01 Name – Mendizorrotza City – Vitoria-Gasteiz Capacity – 19,840 Inauguration – 1924 Pit
Hércules de Alicante Club de Fútbol, S. A. D. is a Spanish football team based in the autonomous community of Valencian Community. Founded in 12 March 1922, it plays in Segunda División B – Group 3 and plays its home games at the 30,000-capacity Estadio José Rico Pérez. Hercules C. F. has been documented since 1914 although not registered until 26 September 1922, alongside Mercantil de Cartagena, Federación Levantina and others. Its founder was Vicente Pastor Alfosea dubbed "El Chepa". In its early days, the club played in various locations, the foothills of la montañosa, the lands of l'Hort del tio Ron, the campo de Benalúa or the facilities of the Alicante Recreation Club. Hercules joined a youth league, becoming champion in 1918; the first official match was in 1919 against Athletic Club Benaluense, Hercules winning 2-1. At first the team played in black pants. After first appearing in La Liga in the 1935–36 season, Hércules would play sporadically in the category for the next 40 years, playing in the second division but going as low as the third.
From 1961 to 1969, neighbours Alicante acted as its feeder club. After a ten-year spell in the top flight, encompassing 12 seasons in the 1970s and'80s, the club only returned again in the 1996–97 campaign. Though relegated, it managed two remarkable comeback wins over Barcelona, which handed the Liga title to Real Madrid. In 2004–05, after five years in the third level, Hércules finished second, being subsequently promoted to the "silver category". After posting three consecutive solid seasons, the club narrowly missed out on a return to the top division in 2009, finishing fourth, three points behind last-promotee Tenerife; the 2009–10 campaign saw Hércules promoted back into the top flight after 13 years in dramatic fashion: losing 0–1 at half-time at Rayo Vallecano, the team fought back to win 2–1 in the penultimate game of the season and leap frogged Real Betis into third place. In the last round, a 2–0 away win against relegation-threatened Real Unión guaranteed promotion, with the 4–0 win of Betis over Levante counting for nothing.
Early into the 2010–11 season, one year, three months and 19 days after Barcelona's last home defeat in the league, Hércules recorded a shock 2–0 win at the Camp Nou thanks to a brace from Nelson Valdez – Barça had won their last 11 home matches, scored at least three times in each of their last six league fixtures and were protecting a 17-game unbeaten streak. Amazingly, this was the Alicante outfit's third successive win over the Catalans, having won both meetings in their previous top flight campaign 14 years before. In the 2013–14 campaign, they were relegated to the Segunda División B after finishing in last place in the Segunda División. In the 2016-17 season, the team returned to stand out, this time in the Copa del Rey where they came to face FC Barcelona; the first match was held in Estadio José Rico Pérez where the Catalans sent the reserve team, sparing their starters for a duel against Real Madrid CF. The match ended in a 1-1 draw. In the second match at the Camp Nou, Hércules recalled a 2-0 victory over Barca in the same stadium in the 2010-11 La Liga.
However, trying to repeat this feat was just a dream, the team was humiliatingly battered by the catalonian side 7-0. 20 seasons in La Liga 43 seasons in Segunda División 14 seasons in Segunda División B 7 seasons in Tercera División As of 31 January 2019Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Lluis Planaguma |} Iraklis – Since 2003, fans of both teams formed a friendship through the Internet, because "Iraklis" is a Greek name for "Hercules", the Roman name for Heracles, the Greek god of strength. There is a Hércules supporters club that bears the name Iraklis, in honor of their friendship. Hércules CF B Ciudad de Alicante Trophy Official website Futbolme team profile BDFutbol team profile Macho Hércules, fansite Club & Stadium History at Estadios de España
Córdoba Club de Fútbol, S. A. D. is a Spanish football club based in the autonomous community of Andalusia. Founded in 1954 as Club Deportivo San Álvaro, it plays in the Segunda División, with its home matches at the Estadio Nuevo Arcángel, which has a capacity of 20,989 seats. Forerunners of Córdoba Club de Fútbol included names such as Sporting Fútbol Club de Córdoba, Sociedad Deportiva Electromecánicas and Racing Fútbol Club de Córdoba; the latter changed its name after the Spanish Civil War to Club Deportivo Córdoba. From 1940, its predecessor RCD Córdoba met varying success, spending most of its time in the second and third divisions of Spanish football. In 1944 it changed its home kit to green and white stripes, from the previous one of all white, the following year, Córdoba moved from Estadio America to Estadio del Arcángel. In 1954, RCD Córdoba was dissolved due the many debts and Córdoba CF was refounded by acquiring the place of CD San Álvaro de Córdoba in the third category. In the early 1960s and in 1971–72, Córdoba amassed eight La Liga seasons.
In its third presence it only conceded two goals at home as it went undefeated, the first being courtesy of Espanyol's Alfredo Di Stéfano. The club finished 5th, its best finish to date, but was not allowed to enter the following season's UEFA Cup due to city infrastructure issues. In the following four decades Córdoba again fluctuated between divisions two and three spending 1984–85 in the fourth. On 17 February 2014, former Spanish international Albert Ferrer was hired as Córdoba manager, he led the team to a 7th-place finish, Córdoba defeated Las Palmas in the Segunda División play-off final to return to the top flight for the first time in 42 years. Ulises Dávila scored the decisive goal, a late equaliser in the away second leg, after Las Palmas fans had caused ten minutes to be added onto the game by invading the pitch. Córdoba returned to the second tier after one season in the top flight, their relegation confirmed with three games remaining after a 0–8 home defeat against FC Barcelona.
On 15 June 2018, the club announced that it had purchased local women's club AD El Naranjo and their respective youth teams with the intention of turning them into the club's official women's team. The newly created Córdoba Club de Fútbol Feminino will play in the Spanish Segunda División starting in the 2018/19 season. Córdoba plays at the Estadio Nuevo Arcángel, opened in 1993. Since 2004 the stadium has been going through a remodelling, converting it to a pure football stadium. Three of the four sides have been rebuilt; when the fourth stand is rebuilt the capacity will be 25,100 seats. As CD San ÁlvaroAs Córdoba CF9 seasons in La Liga 31 seasons in Segunda División 20 seasons in Segunda División B 3 seasons in Tercera División As of 9 February 2019Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. 8 Juanín See Category:Córdoba CF footballers Official website Futbolme team profile BDFutbol team profile