Category:1. FC Magdeburg managers
Pages in category "1. FC Magdeburg managers"
The following 21 pages are in this category, out of 21 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
The following 21 pages are in this category, out of 21 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (learn more).
1. Association football – Association football, more commonly known as football or soccer, is a team sport played between two teams of eleven players with a spherical ball. It is played by 250 million players in over 200 countries and dependencies making it the worlds most popular sport, the game is played on a rectangular field with a goal at each end. The object of the game is to score by getting the ball into the opposing goal, players are not allowed to touch the ball with their hands or arms while it is in play, unless they are goalkeepers. Other players mainly use their feet to strike or pass the ball, the team that scores the most goals by the end of the match wins. If the score is level at the end of the game, the Laws of the Game were originally codified in England by The Football Association in 1863. Association football is governed internationally by the International Federation of Association Football, the first written reference to the inflated ball used in the game was in the mid-14th century, Þe heued fro þe body went, Als it were a foteballe. The Online Etymology Dictionary states that the word soccer was split off in 1863, according to Partha Mazumdar, the term soccer originated in England, first appearing in the 1880s as an Oxford -er abbreviation of the word association. Within the English-speaking world, association football is now usually called football in the United Kingdom and mainly soccer in Canada and the United States. People in Australia, Ireland, South Africa and New Zealand use either or both terms, although national associations in Australia and New Zealand now primarily use football for the formal name. According to FIFA, the Chinese competitive game cuju is the earliest form of football for which there is scientific evidence, cuju players could use any part of the body apart from hands and the intent was kicking a ball through an opening into a net. It was remarkably similar to football, though similarities to rugby occurred. During the Han Dynasty, cuju games were standardised and rules were established, phaininda and episkyros were Greek ball games. An image of an episkyros player depicted in low relief on a vase at the National Archaeological Museum of Athens appears on the UEFA European Championship Cup, athenaeus, writing in 228 AD, referenced the Roman ball game harpastum. Phaininda, episkyros and harpastum were played involving hands and violence and they all appear to have resembled rugby football, wrestling and volleyball more than what is recognizable as modern football. As with pre-codified mob football, the antecedent of all football codes. Non-competitive games included kemari in Japan, chuk-guk in Korea and woggabaliri in Australia, Association football in itself does not have a classical history. Notwithstanding any similarities to other games played around the world FIFA have recognised that no historical connection exists with any game played in antiquity outside Europe. The modern rules of football are based on the mid-19th century efforts to standardise the widely varying forms of football played in the public schools of England
2. Coach (sport) – In sports, a coach is a person involved in the direction, instruction and training of the operations of a sports team or of individual sportspeople. A coach may also be a teacher, the original sense of the word coach is that of a horse-drawn carriage, deriving ultimately from the Hungarian city of Kocs where such vehicles were first made. Britain took the lead in upgrading the status of sports in the 19th century, for sports to become professionalized, coacher had to become established. It gradually professionalized in the Victorian era and the role was established by 1914. In the First World War, military units sought out the coaches to supervise physical conditioning, a coach, particularly in a professional league, is usually supported by one or more assistant coaches and specialist support staff. The staff may include coordinators, strength and fitness specialists, in elite sport, the role of nutritionists, biomechanists and physiotherapists will all become critical to the overall long-term success of a coach and athlete. In association football, the duties of a coach can vary depending on the level they are coaching at, in professional football, the role of the coach or trainer is limited to the training and development of a clubs first team in most countries. The coach is aided by a number of assistant coaches, one of which carries the responsibility for the training, the coach is also assisted by medical staff and athletic trainers. The medium to long term strategy of a club, with regard to transfer policies, youth development. The system also provides a level of protection against overspending on players in search of instant success. In football, the director of a football team is more commonly awarded the position of manager. Baseball coaches at that level are members of the staff under the overall supervision of the manager. The baseball field manager is essentially equivalent to head coaches in other American professional sports leagues, the term manager used without qualification almost always refers to the field manager, while the general manager is often called the GM. At amateur levels, the terminology is similar to that of other sports. The person known as the manager in professional leagues is called the head coach in amateur leagues. In American football, like other sports, there are many coaches. Sports coaching in the UK follows a structured pattern in principle. In June 2008, the Sports Councils together with the governing bodies of sport formally adopted the UK Coaching Framework at the UK Coaching Summit in Coventry
3. 1. FC Magdeburg – FC Magdeburg is a German association football club based in the city of Magdeburg. The club was founded in 1965 and spent all but one season in East Germanys top flight and it is the only East German club to have won a European title, winning the European Cup Winners Cup in 1974. It is the only East German club who won the double, winning the league, after German reunification, the club fell on hard times and only entered professional football in 2015 when the side was promoted to the 3. Football has been played in Magdeburg since the end of the 19th century, on 15 June 1896 SV Victoria 96 Magdeburg was founded, a club that had its best days before World War II, when it participated in the German championship finals on several occasions. Later the club participated in the Gauliga Mitte, after World War II, all sports clubs in the Soviet Occupation Zone were dissolved and a number of smaller clubs were created, which at first competed at a local and regional level. In 1945 players from the disbanded clubs Magdeburger SC Prussia 1899 and this club and SG Lemsdorf came together as the sports club BSG Eintracht Sudenburg, which in turn merged with SAG Krupp Gruson in 1950. The next year the club was renamed BSG Stahl Magdeburg, and then in 1952, in 1957 the football department of Motor Mitte was moved to SC Aufbau Magdeburg, a political decision with the goal of achieving higher standards of performance. In 1965, the department was again broken out of SC Aufbau. This was part of a general – again politically motivated – movement in East Germany towards football-only clubs with the goal of achieving higher standards, FC Magdeburg is the oldest of the football clubs created in this period. SC Aufbau were promoted to the first tier of East German football in 1959, at the beginning of the 1960s, the club usually played in the lower midtable of the DDR-Oberliga, but in 1964 the club had its first major success with a surprise win of the FDGB-Pokal. In the final at Dessau, Magdeburg came back from being 0–2 down to beat SC Leipzig 3–2. The cup win meant the first international appearance of a Magdeburg club, legend reports that the coin first stuck upright in the muddy ground, and only the second toss brought about a decision. SC Aufbau finished mid-table again in the 1964–65 season and managed to defend their cup title as the first team in East German football ever, however, the 1965–66 season, when SC Aufbaus footballers became 1. FC Magdeburg, ended in disaster, The club finished last in the table and was relegated to the second-tier DDR-Liga, with their new manager Heinz Krügel, Magdeburg were immediately repromoted and finished third in 1968 and 1969. With their third win of the FDGB-Pokal in 1969 the club had established itself among the top teams of East German football. During the 1970s, the DDR-Oberliga was mostly dominated by two teams,1, FC Magdeburg and SG Dynamo Dresden. One of the figures behind the success at Magdeburg was Heinz Krügel, under his reign, Magdeburg produced 9 East German internationals between 1969 and 1974 alone, four of which were part of the East German team competing at the 1974 FIFA World Cup. The golden age of Magdeburg football began in 1972, when the won the East German championship with the youngest squad in history
4. Frank Engel (football manager) – Frank Engel (born 15 February 1951 in Leipzig, then East Germany is a German football manager. Since 1 January 2006 he has been managing Germanys Under-18 national team, now is managing the Germany Under-15 national team. Engel began his career at BSG DIMO Böhlitz-Ehrenberg in a suburb of Leipzig. Here he played for the team, but already had to end his playing days without playing a single senior game due to prolonged back problems. He coached the national teams, from the Under 15 to the Under 19. Altogether, he was in charge of a team for 195 matches. In 1988 his team won the medal at the Umder-16 European Championship in Spain. The East Germans beat their West German counterparts under Holger Osieck in the third-place playoff, after German reunification, Engel managed a number of clubs, among the 2. Bundesliga side FC Carl Zeiss Jena and former East German top-flight teams 1, FC Magdeburg and FC Rot-Weiß Erfurt. He gained some international experience managing Daewoo Royals FC in South Korea, in South Korea, He became a historical first foreign manager in K-League history. Additionally he was assistant manager at Eintracht Frankfurt, F. C. Hansa Rostock and Alemannia Aachen, always under Jörg Berger. Since 2006 he has again been working with the national teams, first with the Under-18 as the successor of Michael Skibbe, then the Under-19 national team
5. Dirk Heyne – Dirk Heyne is a former German football goalkeeper turned manager. Heyne began his career at 1. FC Magdeburgs youth teams in 1967, in 1977 he had his debut in the DDR-Oberliga team and went on to tend goal in 323 Oberliga matches for 1. His international career lasted for more than 11 years but only in the 1989/90 season Heyne was East Germanys first choice goalkeeper, until 2001 he stayed at Mönchengladbach, holding several positions including the post of goalkeeper coach. In 2001 he returned to 1, FC Magdeburg, coaching the U19 youth team. In 2003 he took over managing the team in the tier IV NOFV-Oberliga Süd, leading them to a league title in 2006. After a successful first year in the new league, when the finished third. Bundesliga by a point, crisis followed. With the team lagging six points behind a non-relegation spot in the 2007–08 season, on 4 July 2008, FC Sachsen Leipzig announced they had signed Dirk Heyne as manager for their Regionalliga Nord campaign. Aside from his career, Heyne owns a goalkeeping academy near Magdeburg. FC Magdeburg 323 DDR-Oberliga matches 51 FDGB Cup matches 34 UEFA Cup, FC Magdeburg FDGB-Pokal, 1977–78, 1978–79, 1982–83 DDR-Oberliga, 1977–78 runner-up, 1980–81 third place, 1989–90 third place Borussia Mönchengladbach DFB-Pokal, 1991–92 runner-up 1. FC Magdeburg NOFV-Oberliga Süd, 2005–06, promotion to Regionalliga Nord Saxony-Anhalt Cup, 2005–06 Dirk Heyne at Fussballdaten Heynes goalkeeping academy
6. Ruud Kaiser – Ruud Kaiser is a former Dutch association football player and manager. Kaiser, who played as a midfielder, began his career with his club, Ajax. He would later play for Coventry City and OGC Nice before returning to the Netherlands with FC Den Bosch and he ended his career in Belgium with KFC Dessel Sport. He then moved into coaching, where he has earned a reputation as a specialist at spotting and working with young players. Kaiser spent seven years at TOP Oss, working in a variety of sporting development roles, before taking on his first managerial responsibilities at RBC, whom he managed from 1997 to 1999. He then moved to the Royal Dutch Football Association, where he served as assistant manager to the Olympic team. In 2001 he took over as coach of the Netherlands U-17 team. During this time he headed up international scouting for the Dutch FA. From 2006 to 2007 Kaiser was coach of the Chelsea Academy, Dynamo struggled for the first half of Kaisers first season in charge, with the team generally performing well, but unable to convert this into goals. Things picked up in the half of the season, though. However, the season also started badly, and in October, with six defeats in the first twelve games, Dynamo found themselves in the relegation zone. In April 2010 Kaiser signed a contract with Regionalliga Nord side 1. FC Magdeburg, taking over managing duties on 1 July 2010 and he is the first foreign manager at the club and is tasked with building a squad that is capable of winning promotion in the 2011-2012 season. However, after a string of bad results brought the side close to relegation, Kaiser was let go on 17 March 2011. After being technical director of Lierse SK for two years, Kaiser returned to a role by signing with Eerste Divisie side FC Den Bosch from July 2013
7. Siegmund Mewes – Siegmund Mewes is a retired East German football player and manager. Mewes began to play football at age 7 when he joined BSG Rotation Magdeburg, in 1961 he moved to BSG Aufbau Elbe and in 1965 he was delegated to DDR-Oberliga club SC Aufbau Magdeburg. Here he played in the teams and won several call-ups to the youth national teams. From 1971 onwards, Mewes was part of the Oberliga squad and quickly established himself as a regular, in his very first senior season he won the Oberliga title. In the following years, Mewes and his team won more titles. In 1978,1979 and 1983 Mewes again won the FDGB-Pokal, FC Magdeburg title, the 1974 Cup Winners Cup, was won without Mewes – he did not play in the final against A. C. Milan. When Mewes ended his career in 1985, he had played in 296 Oberliga matches for his team, scoring 56 goals, Mewes appeared in 5 matches for the East German youth team as well. FC Magdeburg from dropping to third-tier NOFV-Oberliga and was fired before the season had ended
8. Wolfgang Sandhowe – Wolfgang Sandhowe is a retired German football player and current manager. As a player, he spent three seasons in the 2, bundesliga with KSV Baunatal, FSV Frankfurt, and Preußen Münster. After retiring from playing, Sandhowe began a managing career, since then, he has worked mostly at the third and fourth level of the German football league system. FC Magdeburg, where he was released in October 2011, interview with Sandhowe, including a summary of his career Wolfgang Sandhowe at Fussballdaten
9. Klaus Urbanczyk – Klaus Urbanczyk, nicknamed Banne, is a former East German football player and manager. Urbanczyk began his career at Turbine Halle in 1948. Beginning in 1960, he played for this team – in the meantime renamed Chemie Halle and his first Oberliga match was against Wismut Karl-Marx-Stadt on 20 March 1960, as a right midfielder. During his career, however, he made his home on the position of right defender and he appeared in 250 East German top flight matches. At the beginning of the 1960s, Urbanczyk was held to be one of the best right defenders in the world, on account of his speed and he played for East Germany between 1961 and 1969. In a survey among managers of the magazine Deutsches Sportecho, Urbanczyk was voted the best right defender of the 1962–63 season, at the Olympic Games in Tokyo in 1964, Urbanczyks popularity rose further. He was one of the key figures of East Germanys team that reached the semi-final of the tournament, in the semi-final against the Czechoslovakia, Urbanczyk collided with his own goalkeeper Jürgen Heinsch and suffered a complicated knee injury, including torn cruciates. East Germany lost the semi-final, but won the bronze medal against Egypt, in the same year, Urbanczyk won the East German Sportsperson of the Year award – the only time that a footballer was given an individual award. Urbanczyk also won the East German Footballer of the Year award in 1964, in 1971, Urbanczyk was part of the HFC Chemie team that fell victim to a hotel fire while staying in Eindhoven for a UEFA Cup tie. Urbanczyk rescued several people and suffered severe injuries, after ending his active career, Urbanczyk enjoyed success managing several Oberliga clubs, starting at HFC Chemie, then FC Rot-Weiß Erfurt. From 1976 to 1982 he was manager of 1, FC Magdeburg, winning the FDGB-Pokal in 1978 and 1979. His team was represented in the European competitions in every season, after managing several other clubs, he returned to his home club in 1992, now called Hallescher FC, to manage them until 1994. Later, he enjoyed a measure of success at FSV Lok Altmark Stendal who he guided to the DFB-Pokal quarter-final in 1995. Klaus Urbanczyk is married and father of two daughters, klaus Urbancyzks national team games at dfb. de
10. Eberhard Vogel – Eberhard Ebse Vogel is a former German footballer. Vogel played for FC Karl-Marx-Stadt and FC Carl Zeiss Jena and his 440 appearances for both clubs combined was the record for East German top-flight football. On the national level he played for the East German national team, in 1969, he won the award for the GDR Footballer of the Year. He later began coaching career and led teams, including 1. FC Magdeburg, Dresdner SC and Togo