FC Flora known as Flora Tallinn, or as Flora, is a professional football club based in Tallinn, that competes in the Meistriliiga, the top flight of Estonian football. The club's home ground is A. Le Coq Arena. Formed in 1990, Flora were founding members of the Meistriliiga, are one of two clubs which have never been relegated from the Estonian top division, along with Narva Trans. Flora have won more trophies than any other club in Estonian football, with a record 11 Meistriliiga titles, seven Estonian Cups and a record nine Estonian Supercups. Flora was founded on 10 March 1990 by Aivar Pohlak as an effort to revive Estonian football during the dissolution of the Soviet Union; the team was based on players from Lõvid youth team. Flora were relegated; the situation changed after the formation of the Meistriliiga in 1992. After 52 years of foreign occupation, Estonian clubs could once again play for the Estonian League Championship title. Flora finished the inaugural season of the Meistriliiga in fourth place.
After the first season, the league was reformed to run from Autumn to Spring. Flora finished the 1992–93 season as runners-up. In 1993, Roman Ubakivi was appointed as manager. One round before the end of the 1993–94 season, who led the Meistriliiga table at the time, was controversially disqualified over allegations of match fixing; the season ended with Norma both on equal 36 points. Flora was awarded their first league title; the club made their European debut in the 1994–95 UEFA Cup, losing to Odense 0–6 on aggregate in the preliminary round. Flora managed to defend the league title in the 1994–95 season and won the 1994–95 Estonian Cup, defeating Lantana-Marlekor 2–0 in the final. In January 1996, Teitur Thordarson replaced Ubakivi as manager. Disappointing start in the 1995–96 season left the team in second place. Flora finished the 1996–97 season as runners-up once again. In the 1997–98 season, the club won their first league title under Thordarson. Subsequently, the league format was changed and Flora managed win another title in the same calendar year.
Flora made their debut in the UEFA Champions League for the first time in the 1998–99 season, narrowly losing to Steaua București 4–5 on aggregate in the first qualifying round. The club added another Estonian Cup trophy after defeating Lantana 3–2 in the finals. Since 1999, Meistriliiga adopted the current league format with the season running from Spring to Autumn within a single calendar year; the 1999 season was unsuccessful. In 2000, Tarmo Rüütli was appointed as manager. Under Rüütli, Flora finished the 2000 season as runners-up, behind Levadia who won the title without a single loss. In 2001, a new era began for Flora as the club moved to the new A. Le Coq Arena and Rüütli was replaced by Arno Pijpers. Under Pijpers, Flora won three consecutive Meistriliiga titles in 2001, 2002 and 2003. In the 2003 season, Flora won the league without losing a single league match, extending their unbeaten run from the previous season to 37, while Tor Henning Hamre scored a record 39 goals in a season. Pijpers left Flora in September 2004, before the end of the 2004 season, was replaced by Janno Kivisild.
The team failed finishing in third place. The 2005 season was unsuccessful as Flora placed fourth, 26 points behind the league champions TVMK; this was the first time Flora didn't win a Meistriliiga medal since 1992. After the disappointing season, Kivisild was replaced by Pasi Rautiainen. In the 2006–07 UEFA Cup, Flora defeated Lyn Oslo 1–1 on aggregate on away goals in the first qualifying round, before losing to Brøndby 0–4 on aggregate in the second qualifying round; the club placed second in the 2007 season. In 2007, Flora suffered their biggest margin of defeat in the Meistriliiga thus far, losing 0–6 to TVMK. Flora finished the 2008 season as runners-up, behind Levadia once again, despite amassing 91 points and scoring 113 goals. Tarmo Rüütli returned to Flora for the 2009 season, but failed to lead the club to winning the league, placing fourth. Flora were more successful in the Estonian Cup, winning the trophy in 2008 and 2009. In 2010, Rüütli was replaced by the former Flora player and Estonia national team record cap holder Martin Reim.
Under Reim, rejuvenated Flora ended the reign of Levadia who had won the four previous Meistriliiga titles and won the league in the 2010 season. Flora defended their title in the 2011 season and won the 2010–11 Estonian Cup, defeating Narva Trans 2–0 in the final. Flora finished the 2012 season behind the champions Nõmme Kalju and Levadia. After the season, Reim left the club and was replaced Marko Lelov in December 2012. Lelov won the 2012–13 Estonian Cup, but was sacked in July 2013 after disappointing results in the league, he was replaced by Norbert Hurt as a caretaker, with position being made permanent later. Flora finished the 2013 season in fourth place and placed third in 2014. In 2015, Flora celebrated their 25th anniversary by winning their 10th league title in the 34th round of the season; the club won the 2015–16 Estonian Cup, defeating Sillamäe Kalev 3–0 in extra time in the final. In May 2016, Aivar Pohlak resigned from the club's presidency and was succeeded by his son Pelle Pohlak.
In the first qualifying round of the 2016–17 UEFA Champions League, Flora lost to Lincoln Red Imps 2–3 on aggregate, after which Hurt resigned and was replaced by Argo Arbeiter. Flora finished the disappointing 2016 season in fourth place. Arbeiter was sacked and in January 2017. In the 2017 season, Flora won their 11th Meistriliiga title. In December 20
Defender (association football)
In the sport of association football, a defender is an outfield player whose primary role is to prevent the opposing team from scoring goals. There are four types of defenders: centre-back, full-back, wing-back; the centre-back and full-back positions are essential in most modern formations. The sweeper and wing-back roles are more specialised for certain formations. A centre-back defends in the area directly in front of the goal, tries to prevent opposing players centre-forwards, from scoring. Centre-backs accomplish this by blocking shots, intercepting passes, contesting headers and marking forwards to discourage the opposing team from passing to them. With the ball, centre-backs are expected to make long and pinpoint passes to their teammates, or to kick unaimed long balls down the field. For example, a clearance is a long unaimed kick intended to move the ball as far as possible from the defender's goal. Due to the many skills centre-backs are required to possess in the modern game, many successful contemporary central-defensive partnerships have involved pairing a more physical defender with a defender, quicker, more comfortable in possession and capable of playing the ball out from the back.
During normal play, centre-backs are unlikely to score goals. However, when their team takes a corner kick or other set pieces, centre-backs may move forward to the opponents' penalty area. In this case, other defenders or midfielders will temporarily move into the centre-back positions; some centre-backs have been known for their direct free kicks and powerful shots from distance. Brazilian defenders David Luiz and Naldo have been known for using the cannonball free kick method, which relies more on power than placement. In the modern game, most teams employ three centre-backs in front of the goalkeeper; the 4–2–3–1, 4–3–3, 4–4–2 formations all use two centre-backs. There are two main defensive strategies used by centre-backs: the zonal defence, where each centre-back covers a specific area of the pitch; the sweeper is a more versatile centre-back who "sweeps up" the ball if an opponent manages to breach the defensive line. This position is rather more fluid than that of other defenders who man-mark their designated opponents.
Because of this, it is sometimes referred to as libero. Though sweepers may be expected to build counter-attacking moves, as such require better ball control and passing ability than typical centre-backs, their talents are confined to the defensive realm. For example, the catenaccio system of play, used in Italian football in the 1960s, employed a purely defensive sweeper who only "roamed" around the back line; the more modern libero possesses the defensive qualities of the typical libero while being able to expose the opposition during counterattacks. The Fundell-libero has become more popular in recent time with the sweeper transitioning to the most advanced forward in an attack; this variation on the position requires great fitness. While seen in professional football, the position has been extensively used in lower leagues. Modern libero sit behind centre-backs as a sweeper before charging through the team to join in the attack; some sweepers move forward and distribute the ball up-field, while others intercept passes and get the ball off the opposition without needing to hurl themselves into tackles.
If the sweeper does move up the field to distribute the ball, they will need to make a speedy recovery and run back into their position. In modern football, its usage has been restricted, with few clubs in the biggest leagues using the position; the position is most believed to have been pioneered by Franz Beckenbauer, Gaetano Scirea, Elías Figueroa, although they were not the first players to play this position. Earlier proponents included Alexandru Apolzan, Ivano Blason, Velibor Vasović, Ján Popluhár. Other defenders who have been described as sweepers include Bobby Moore, Franco Baresi, Ronald Koeman, Fernando Hierro, Matthias Sammer, Aldair, due to their ball skills and long passing ability. Though it is used in modern football, it remains a respected and demanding position. A recent and successful use of the sweeper was made by Otto Rehhagel, Greece's manager, during UEFA Euro 2004. Rehhagel utilized Traianos Dellas as Greece's sweeper to great success, as Greece became European champions.
Although this position has become obsolete in modern football formations, due to the use of zonal marking and the offside trap, certain players such as Daniele De Rossi:, Leonardo Bonucci, Javi Martínez and David Luiz have played a similar role as a ball-playing central defender in a 3–5–2 or 3–4–3 formation. Some goalkeepers, who are comfortable leaving their goalmouth to intercept and clear through balls, who participate more in play, such as René Higuita, Manuel Neuer, Edwin van der Sar, Fabien Barthez, Hugo Lloris, among others, have been referred to as sweep
Captain (association football)
The team captain of an association football team, sometimes known as the skipper, is a team member chosen to be the on-pitch leader of the team: it is one of the older/or more experienced members of the squad, or a player that can influence a game or have good leadership qualities. The team captain is identified by the wearing of an armband; the only official responsibility of a captain specified by the Laws of the Game is to participate in the coin toss prior to kick-off and prior to a penalty shootout. Contrary to what is sometimes said, captains have no special authority under the Laws to challenge a decision by the referee. However, referees may talk to the captain of a side about the side's general behaviour when necessary. At an award-giving ceremony after a fixture like a cup competition final, the captain leads the team up to collect their medals. Any trophy won by a team will be received by the captain who will be the first one to hoist it; the captain generally leads the teams out of the dressing room at the start of the match.
A captain is tasked with running the dressing room. The captain provides a rallying point for the team: if morale is low, it is the captain who will be looked upon to boost their team's spirits. Captains may join the manager in deciding the starting eleven for a certain game. In youth or recreational football, the captain takes on duties, that would, at a higher level, be delegated to the manager. A club captain is appointed for a season. If he is unavailable or not selected for a particular game, or must leave the pitch the club vice-captain will assume similar duties; the match captain is the first player to lift a trophy should the team win one if he was not the club captain. A good example of this was in the 1999 UEFA Champions League Final when match captain Peter Schmeichel lifted the trophy for Manchester United as club captain Roy Keane was suspended. In the 2012 UEFA Champions League Final, match captain Frank Lampard jointly lifted the trophy for Chelsea with club captain John Terry.
A club may appoint two distinct roles: a club captain to represent the players in a public relations role, correspondent on the pitch. Manchester United has had both of these types of captains. After Neville retired in 2011, regular starter Nemanja Vidić was named as club captain. São Paulo's Rogério Ceni is the player. A vice-captain is a player, expected to captain the side when the club's captain is not included in the starting eleven, or if, during a game, the captain is substituted or sent off. Examples include Thomas Müller at Bayern Munich, Marcelo at Real Madrid, César Azpilicueta at Chelsea, Sergio Busquets at Barcelona, Harry Kane at Tottenham Hotspur, James Milner at Liverpool and Ashley Young at Manchester United; some clubs name a 3rd captain or a 4th captain to take the role of captain when both the captain and vice-captain are unavailable. In the 1986 FIFA World Cup, when Bryan Robson was injured and vice-captain Ray Wilkins received a two-game suspension for a red card, Peter Shilton became England's captain for the rest of the tournament.
During the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa, Germany had three captains. Michael Ballack had captained the national team since 2004, including the successful qualifiers for the 2010 World Cup, but he did not play in the latter tournament due to a last minute injury. Philipp Lahm was appointed captain in South Africa, but due to an illness that ruled him out of Germany's final fixture, Bastian Schweinsteiger captained the team for that game, the third-place match. Lahm stated in an interview that he would not relinquish the captaincy when Ballack returned, causing some controversy, so team manager Oliver Bierhoff clarified the situation saying "Philipp Lahm is the World Cup captain and Michael Ballack is still the captain". Lahm ended up becoming the permanent captain of Germany until his retirement, as Ballack was never called up to the national team again. Captain
Estonia national football team
The Estonia national football team represents Estonia in international football and is controlled by the Estonian Football Association, the governing body for football in Estonia. Estonia play their home matches at the A. Le Coq Arena in Tallinn, Estonia. Estonia's first match was held against Finland in 1920; the team participated in their only participation. In 1940, Estonia was occupied by the Soviet Union and did not regain independence until 1991. Estonia's first FIFA recognised match as an independent nation after the break-up of the Soviet Union, was against Slovenia on 3 June 1992, a 1–1 draw in the Estonian capital city of Tallinn. Estonia have never qualified for UEFA European Championship; the team have however reached the UEFA Euro 2012 qualifying play-offs, by finishing second in their qualifying group, before being drawn up against Ireland for a play-off tie, making 2011 the Annus mirabilis of Estonian football. Estonia has participated in the local sub-regional Baltic Cup championship, which takes place every two years between the countries of Estonia and Lithuania.
Estonia has won the Baltic Cup tournament three times—most in 1938—which is the least of all three Baltic states. The record for the most international caps by an international is held by Martin Reim with 157, who held the European record in 2009 until November of that year. In September 2016, Reim was appointed team manager; the record for most goals is held by Andres Oper with 38. Estonians were introduced to the game of football by English sailors in the first years of the 20th century, when the land was still part of the Russian Empire; the national team was formed after the war of independence. It played its first match on 17 October 1920 in Finland which ended in a 6 -- 0 defeat; the game took place on a grass surface, a first for the Estonians. The Estonian Football Association was founded on 14 December 1921 and affiliated with FIFA in 1923 joining Yugoslavia, Poland, Czechoslovakia and Uruguay. Estonia's only participation in a major tournament took place in 1924 at the Olympic Games in Paris.
Estonians lost their only match in the tournament to the United States 1–0. The Estonian league season lasted from the end of May to September. In 1928 the first Baltic football contest was held involving all three nations, it was held nine times during this period. Four of them were held in two in Estonia and three in Lithuania. Estonia was notable for winning the edition of the tournament in 1938. In the crucial meeting between them and Latvia at the Kadrioru Stadium, 2,000 out of the 12,000 spectators were Latvians. Estonia's first FIFA World Cup qualifying match took place on 11 June 1933 in Sweden. Match ended with Swedish 6–2 win; this match was world's first FIFA world cup qualifying match. Since on Sweden defeated Lithuania, match between Estonia and Lithuania was cancelled, because Sweden had won the group. Estonia's first points in the FIFA World Cup qualifying rounds were gained in 1938, playing the qualification matches in 1937, the third edition of the tournament. At the time teams would play each other once in each group.
Estonia were in group one, drawn with Germany and Finland. In their first match against Sweden, the team went 2–0 up before the game reached five minutes of play, only to lose 7–2; this was followed up with a 1–0 success against Finland in which Richard Kuremaa scored the only goal of the game in the 56th minute. Qualification was completed with a 4–1 defeat against Germany, despite a goal from Georg Siimenson taking the teams in at half time with a 1–0 lead for the Estonians; as a result, Estonia failed to qualify for the World Cup. The team's biggest win came on 26 July 1928, a 6–0 success against Lithuania in Tallinn, meanwhile their biggest defeat came on 11 August 1922, a 10–2 loss to Finland. Out of the team's head coaches before the Second World War, seven of them were Hungarian with Antal Mally taking this position twice. There were four foreign coaches, while the first Estonian national team was coached by Albert Vollrat in 1932. Coaches played for several seasons, who determined the composition of the football association.
Players were in Tallinn clubs, such as TJK, Sport and Tallinn Estonia. The republic's most capped players were goalkeeper Evald Tipner and the outfield players Eugen Einmann, Eduard Ellman-Eelma and Karl-Rudolf Silberg-Sillak. Top goal scorers were Ellman-Eelma, Richard Kuremaa, Arnold Pihlak, Georg Siimenson and Friedrich Karm. Players received small pay for their contributions – 5 Estonian krooni in 1938; the Baltic tournament victory was 50 krooni. On 18 July 1940 the team played their last official game as an independent nation for more than half a century; the game was a 2 -- 1 victory against Latvia. After Soviet occupation in August 1940, the national team demised along with the country. During German occupation, the team was revived and they played two unofficial friendlies, but only few players remained from the pre-war era; when Soviet troops invaded Estonia again, some of the best footballers were mobilised. Many ex-nationals were in Estonia's team in Geislingen's refugee camp; the clubs were renamed in the second half of the 1940s and the traditions started to fade.
According to U
Bryne Fotballklubb is a Norwegian football club from the town of Bryne, founded in 1926. In 2016, the team was relegated from 1. Divisjon, Norwegian football's second highest division, to 2. Divisjon. Bryne spent the majority of their early years playing on a small, rented field next to Bryne Mill, before acquiring the site of their current home ground, Bryne Stadion, at the end of the 1930s. At the time of its inauguration in September 1946, the stadium's grass pitch was one of the largest in the country and a far cry from the 85x55 m dimensions of the Bryne Mill field. Bryne Stadion is used both for football and athletics and has a capacity of 10,000, of which 2,507 are seated; the record attendance is 13,621 paying spectators, achieved when Bryne defeated Viking on 26 May 1980, although as many as 14,500 were estimated to have attended an earlier game between the two rivals, on 9 October 1977. The club considers 13,621 to be the official record since there were only 12,236 paying spectators at this other game.
Bryne have in recent years been working towards a possible redevelopment of their home ground, alternatively the construction of a new stadium elsewhere, in order to increase turnover and conform with the Norwegian Football Association's requirements for hosting top tier football matches. On 14 February 2006, the club presented plans for the Jæren Arena, an 8,688-capacity stadium designed by the architects responsible for Viking Stadion, on 12 December 2006, the club announced that it had obtained finance for the project, slated to cost 150 million NOK; the intended location was on the border between the municipalities of Time, of which Bryne is the administrative centre, Klepp. However, due to difficulties in obtaining a construction permit for the site, regulated for agricultural purposes, the club has opted for a new location about 900 m south of the old ground. Bryne aimed to have the stadium completed in time for the 2008 season; as of 2017, Bryne still plays their matches at Bryne Stadion Bryne placed sixth in 1.
Divisjon in 2007. It was a disappointing season for the club, aiming for Tippeligaen, it was a turbulent season, players left and players were brought in. The players that came in before the season did not manage to set their mark on the club, was loaned out or sold; the season reached its bottom when head coach Magnus Johansson resigned after yet another disappointing appearance, this time against Tromsdalen. Hans Olav Frette, Johansson's predecessor, led the team the rest of the season. Norwegian top flight: Runners-up: 1980, 1982 Norwegian Cup: Winners: 1987 Runners-up: 2001 Greatest home victory: 7–0 vs. Bodø/Glimt, 5 October 1980 Greatest away victory: 5–2 vs. Fredrikstad, 22 August 1976 Heaviest home loss: 0–5 vs. Lillestrøm, 8 July 2001 Heaviest away loss: 0–9 vs. Rosenborg, 15 October 2000 Highest attendance, Bryne Stadion: 13,621 vs. Viking, 26 May 1980 Highest average attendance, season: 6,283, 1977 Most appearances, total: 596, Gabriel Høyland 1970–1986 Most appearances, league: 227, Gabriel Høyland 1970–1986 Most goals scored, total: 274, Johannes Vold 1961–1970 Most goals scored, league: 59, Arne Larsen Økland 1980–1987 As of 29 January 2019Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. For season transfers, see transfers winter 2017–18. See also: Category:Bryne FK managers Official homepage
2006–07 UEFA Cup
The 2006–07 UEFA Cup was the 36th UEFA Cup, Europe's second tier club football tournament. On 16 May 2007, at Hampden Park, Scotland, Sevilla won their second consecutive UEFA Cup, defeating Espanyol 3–1 on penalties after the match finished 2–2 after extra time. Sevilla became the first side to win the competition two years in a row since Real Madrid achieved this feat in 1985 and 1986. Walter Pandiani of Espanyol was the top goalscorer of this UEFA Cup edition with 11 goals scored. A total of 155 teams from 52 UEFA associations participated in the 2006–07 UEFA Cup. Associations were allocated places according to their 2005 UEFA league coefficient, which takes into account their performance in European competitions from 2000–01 to 2004–05. Below is the qualification scheme for the 2006–07 UEFA Cup: Associations 1–6, 16–21 each have three teams qualify Associations 7 and 8 each have four teams qualify Associations 9–15, 22-39, 41-50 each have two teams qualify Associations 40, 51 and 52 each have one team qualify The top three associations of the 2005–06 UEFA Fair Play ranking each gain an additional berth Eleven winning teams from the 2006 UEFA Intertoto Cup 24 teams from the 2006–07 UEFA Champions League Notes: Additional fair play berth.
Number of teams do not include teams transferred from the Intertoto Cup. The title holder would have been given an additional entry if they did not qualify for the 2006–07 UEFA Champions League or Europa League through domestic performance; this means that the following changes to the default allocation system were made to compensate for the vacant title holder spot in the group stage: The first UEFA Cup qualifying entrant of association 14 gained direct access to the 1st round - Pasching. The domestic cup winners of associations 19 and 20 are moved from the first qualifying round to the second qualifying round; the labels in the parentheses show how each team qualified for the place of its starting round: TH: Title holders CW: Cup winners CR: Cup runners-up LC: League Cup winners Nth: League position P-: End-of-season European competition play-offs IN: Intertoto Cup FP: Fair play UCL: Relegated from the Champions League GS: Third-placed teams from the group stage PO: Losers from the play-off round Q3: Losers from the third qualifying round The 2006 Serie A scandal resulted in major changes to the clubs that qualified in Italy.
Roma took the cup winners' place as losing finalists in the 2006 Coppa Italia, as the winners, Internazionale finished in the top four in the league and qualified for the Champions League. The other two UEFA Cup places went to Lazio and Chievo. Lazio, however, as well as the remaining three Champions League qualifiers, were formally indicted on 22 June on charges relating to the scandal. On 14 July, all four of the indicated clubs were penalised by an Italian court and the Italian Football Federation. Results of the FIGC appeal were announced on 25 July; the impact on the UEFA Cup was: Lazio were barred from European competition. Roma and Chievo were promoted to the Champions League. Palermo and Parma were granted Italy's places in the UEFA Cup. FIFA suspended the Hellenic Football Federation from all international competitions on 3 July 2006 because of "political interference in sport" after the Greek government passed a law, giving it control of the sports authorities in Greece. After the law was amended to address FIFA's objections, FIFA reinstated the HFF on 12 July.
The Greek government in response, decided to withdraw all of its funding to the Hellenic Football Federation. These matches were held on 13 July and 27 July 2006; these matches were held on 8 and 10 August and 24 August 2006. 1Due to the armed conflict going on in Israel, UEFA decided that no European matches could be staged in the country until further notice. Hapoel Tel Aviv's home match was moved to Tilburg, Beitar Jerusalem's to Sofia and Bnei Yehuda Tel Aviv's to Senec, Slovakia 2These clubs qualified for this season's UEFA competitions as members of the Football Association of Serbia and Montenegro during the 2005–06 season but are members of the Football Association of Serbia, the official successor of the previous football association.3Derry City are a team from Northern Ireland who play in the Republic of Ireland's football league. The flag of the Republic of Ireland is used for the purposes of official records as Derry City are a team representing the Football Association of Ireland.
The matches were held on 14 September and 28 September 2006. 4Due to the armed conflict in Israel, UEFA had ruled that European tournament matches could not be played in Israel until further notice. Maccabi Haifa's home leg on 14 September was moved to Netherlands. On 15 September, UEFA lifted the ban. Hapoel Tel Aviv were able to play their home leg in Tel Aviv on 28 September. 5UEFA ordered Trabzonspor's home leg on 14 September to be played behind closed doors after objects were thrown at visiting fans and the fourth official, a smoke bomb ignited in the stands, during their second qualifying round home leg against Cypriots APOEL. Trabzonspor appealed, UEFA rejected the appeal on 13 September. Trabzonspor's penalty includes a second closed-doors game, a penalty, deferred for two years and will be removed if no further incidents occur; the top three teams (highlight
Liis Lemsalu is an Estonian singer. Lemsalu rose to fame as the winner of the fourth season of Eesti otsib superstaari, the Estonian version of Idol series. After winning, Liis went on tour with other participants of Eesti otsib superstaari and released a single "Kõnnime seda teed" together with the runner-up of the show, Artjom Savitski, she was signed to Universal Music Group. She has featured in Eesti Laul, Estonia's selection for the Eurovision Song Contest four times, missing out on the final twice and qualifying twice, her best entry, Made Up My Mind, came 5th out of 10 in 2012. She has released successful songs, her most popular song on the site "Sinu Ees" had 2.1 million views as of 2017, double the population of her home country, Estonia. Liis Lemsalu RULES +1 "Kõnnime seda teed" "Shining Star" "Wanna Get Down" "Täitugu soovid" "Made Up My Mind" "Lighting in the Bottle" "Uhhuu" "Rohkem värve" / "Got To Be" "Sulle võin kindel olla" "That Kinda" "Slowly Dying" "Hold On featuring Egert Milder" "Fire" "Breaking the Rules" "Sinu ees" "Keep Running" / "Aeg on Käes" "Sinuga koos" Lemsalu studied at the Tallinn Nõmme Gymnasium.
She is a daughter of a former professional football player Marek Lemsalu. Liis Lemsalu discography at MusicBrainz