FC Spartak Trnava
FC Spartak Trnava is a Slovak professional football club based in Trnava. It is one of the most successful clubs in the country, having won both the Czechoslovak First League and the Czechoslovak Cup five times, reaching the semi-final of the European Cup once and the quarter-final twice; the club's official anthem is Il Silenzio. The club was founded on 30 May 1923 by the merger of Šk ČšŠk into TSS Trnava. After a communist takeover it became affiliated with the metal industry and was renamed to TJ Kovosmalt. In 1952, the club gained its current name. ŠK Rapid Trnava TSS Trnava Sokol NV Trnava ZTJ Kovosmalt Trnava Spartak Trnava Spartak TAZ Trnava Spartak ZTS Trnava FC Spartak Trnava The Golden era of Spartak began in the 1966–67 season. The team of legendary coach Anton Malatinský was top of the league by the autumn, but by the end of the season had finished only in third place. Great success was achieved in the Mitropa Cup. Spartak beat teams like Budapest Honvéd, Lazio and Fiorentina and in the final they defeated Újpest of Hungary.
In the following season Spartak gained their most memorable European results. They reached the semi-final of the European Cup to face Ajax, it is their greatest success to date. Ajax won 3–2 on aggregate. Under the management of Ján Hucko, the team won a second championship. In 1970–71 and 1971–72, Trnava won their third and fourth championship titles under coaches Valér Švec and Anton Malatinský; the team reached the quarter-final of the European Cup in 1973 and 1974. The fifth and the last league title in 1972–73 beckoned the end of Spartak's golden era. In 1976, Karol Dobiaš was in the squad that won the UEFA Euro 1976. Although Spartak finished 16th in the last unified Czechoslovak league season in 1992–93, the latter half of the 1990s can be considered the renaissance of football in Trnava. In the 1995 -- 96 season, Spartak finished its popularity grew; the 1996–97 season was a memorable on for the fans of Spartak, Karol Pecze led the team to its first Slovakian league title but got beaten to it by Košice in the final week of competition.
The following season, under new coach Dušan Galis the team again achieved second place and third place in the 1998–99 season which saw the end of this recovery of footballing prowess in Trnava. In Fortuna liga season 2017–18 Spartak won the league title for the first time in 45 years. Czechoslovak First League Winners: 1967–68, 1968–69, 1970–71, 1971–72, 1972–73Slovak Super Liga Winners: 2017–18 Czechoslovak Cup Winners: 1951, 1967, 1971, 1975, 1986Slovak Cup Winners: 1971, 1975, 1986, 1991, 1997–98Slovak Super Cup Winners: 1998 The Czechoslovak League top scorer from 1944 to 1945 until 1992–93. Since the 1993–94 Slovak League Top scorer. 1Shared award European Cup Semi-final: 1968–69 Quarter-final: 1972–73, 1973–74 Mitropa Cup Winners: 1966–67 Runner-up: 1958, 1967–68 This is the current 2018–19 UEFA coefficient: Full list The following clubs are affiliated with Spartak Trnava: FK Lokomotíva Trnava The fans are well known throughout the country for their passion. The main ultras group is called Ultras Spartak.
They are universally considered to be the best fans in Slovakia. Trnava has had the highest average attendances in the republic for a long period of time. Between 1988 and 2006, Spartak ultras had a mutual friendship with Baník Ostrava fans, good relations and friendship still exist to this day. Traditionally, the club has great support in the city and its districts, but it is popular in the whole western region of Slovakia in the Hlohovec, Piešťany and Sereď areas; the greatest rival is Slovan Bratislava. This rivalry has a long tradition and the yearly match between these clubs is considered as the most prestigious derby match in Slovakia. Anton Malatinský Stadium is located in the centre of Trnava, directly behind the walls of the old town, it has capacity of 19,200 spectators. Known as Spartak stadium, it was renamed in 1998 in honour of the club's most successful manager Anton Malatinský. Spartak have produced numerous players who have gone on to represent the Slovak national football team.
Over the last period there has been a steady increase of young players leaving Spartak after a few years of first team football and moving on to play football in leagues of a higher standard, with the Austrian Football Bundesliga, Greece Superleague, French Ligue 1, Czech First League, Cypriot First Division, Norway Tippeligaen, Polish Ekstraklasa (Erik Jendrišek to Crakovia in 2015, Ján Vlasko to Zagłębie Lubin in 2015, Dobrivoj Rusov to Piast Gliwice in 2014, Ľuboš Kamenár to Śląsk Wrocław in 2016. The top transfer was agreed in 1999 when Miroslav Karhan joined Spanish Real Betis for a fee €2.3 million. *-unofficial fee 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.
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FC Hoverla Uzhhorod
Football Club Hoverla Uzhhorod was a Ukrainian professional football club based in Uzhhorod. Following the end of the 2015–16 season it was expelled from the Ukrainian Premier League because of debts to players, it ceased to exist. The club was inaugurated in 1946 as Spartak Uzhhorod; however some of its emblems point to a predecessor, SC Rus, founded in 1925, although direct links between the two franchises can be traced. In 1961 Spartak was renamed Verhovyna, in 1971 Hoverla. In 1982, it was renamed Zakarpattia Verhovyna again in 1997 for two years. Zakarpattia started the 2001–02 season in the Ukrainian Premier League, but a last-place finish saw the club demoted to the Ukrainian First League, they returned in 2004–05 and 2007–08 but each time with the same result: relegation from the Premier League after a single season. Before the start of the 2011–12 Ukrainian First League season the club renamed itself FC Hoverla-Zakarpattia Uzhhorod; the team renamed themselves Hoverla prior to the start of the 2012–13 Ukrainian Premier League season.
Following the season the club was supposed to be relegated according to the season's regulations, yet conveniently both runners-up PFC Oleksandriya and FC Stal Alchevsk refused to get promoted, while the Football Federation of Ukraine refused other teams to get promoted. On 8 June 2016 the club did not get a licence to continue to play in the league due to debts to players and was thus de-facto expelled from the Ukrainian Premier League, it ceased to exist. 1946 – Spartak 1961 – Verkhovyna 1971 – Hoverla / 1982 – Zakarpattia 1997 – Verkhovyna 1999 – Zakarpattia 2011 – Hoverla-Zakarpattia 2012 – Hoverla Ukrainian First League Winners: 2003–04, 2008–09, 2011–12 Runners-up: 2001–02, 2006–07 Ukrainian Second League Winners: 1998–99 Football Championship of the Ukrainian SSR Winners: 1946, 1950, 1953 Runners-up: 1972 Cup of the Ukrainian SSR Winners: 1950 In their last season the club was deducted nine points due to not complying with decisions of the FFU Control and Disciplinary Committee. Official website
FC Spartak Ivano-Frankivsk
FC Spartak Ivano-Frankivsk was a Ukrainian football team based in Ivano-Frankivsk, Ivano-Frankivsk Oblast, the unofficial capital of the Prykarpattia region. The club was to play in the Druha Liha under the guidance of Mykola Prystay; the club has gone under the name FC Prykarpattia Ivano-Frankivsk from 1981 until 2003. Prykarpattia Ivano-Frankivsk took part in the first Ukrainian Premier League season in 1992, after being chosen to participate for being a runner-up from 1st Zone of the Soviet Second League B in 1991. After being demoted following their first season, the club returned to the Ukrainian Premier League in 1994 and remained there for six seasons. After the 2007 season Spartak was relegated with no money; the club folded right before the start of the next season. Today it participates in the Ukrainian youth competition under the name FC Spartak-93 Ivano-Frankivsk as feeder for FSC Prykarpattia Ivano-Frankivsk. Prykarpattia Ivano-Frankivsk's best achievement in the Ukrainian Premier League was eleventh place.
The team's colours were white shorts. 2000 – Andriy Spivak 6 1999 – Vitaliy Shumsky 5 1998 – Petro Rusak 9 1997 – Andriy Zavyalov 9 1996 – Pavlo Irichuk and Petro Rusak 9 1995 – Ihor Yurchenko 8 1992 – Yuri Shulyatytsky 3 1991 – Roman Hryhorchuk 26 1990 – Mykola Yurchenko 6 1989 – Yaroslav Dumansky 13 Soviet First League Runner-up: 1957 Ukrainian Cup Runner up: 1973 Championship of the Ukrainian SSR Winners: 1955, 1969, 1972 Runner-up: 1984, 1991 Ukrainian First League Winner: 1994 The fiercest rivalry of the club was with FC Nyva Ternopil. The regional neighbors' games sometimes ended with disorders at the respective stadiums; the rivalry was part of the West Ukrainian football derby that after a while transferred from the Ukrainian Premier League to the Ukrainian First League. The other rivalry worth mentioning was with FC Karpaty Lviv. FSC Prykarpattya Ivano-Frankivsk Ivano-Frankivsk Oblast Football Federation Extensive historical database for the Ukrainian Top League with some extra Database of the Soviet championship from klisf
Cape Verde or Cabo Verde the Republic of Cabo Verde, is an island country spanning an archipelago of 10 volcanic islands in the central Atlantic Ocean. It forms part of the Macaronesia ecoregion, along with the Azores, Canary Islands and the Savage Isles. In ancient times these islands were referred to as "the Islands of the Blessed" or the "Fortunate Isles". Located 570 kilometres west of the Cape Verde Peninsula off the coast of Northwest Africa, the islands cover a combined area of over 4,000 square kilometres; the Cape Verde archipelago was uninhabited until the 15th century, when Portuguese explorers discovered and colonized the islands, establishing the first European settlement in the tropics. Ideally located for the Atlantic slave trade, the islands grew prosperous throughout the 16th and 17th centuries, attracting merchants and pirates; the end of slavery in the 19th century led to economic emigration. Cape Verde recovered as an important commercial center and stopover for shipping routes.
Incorporated as an overseas department of Portugal in 1951, the islands continued to campaign for independence, peacefully achieved in 1975. Since the early 1990s, Cape Verde has been a stable representative democracy, remains one of the most developed and democratic countries in Africa. Lacking natural resources, its developing economy is service-oriented, with a growing focus on tourism and foreign investment, its population of around 540,000 is of mixed European, Moorish and African heritage, predominantly Roman Catholic, reflecting the legacy of Portuguese rule. A sizeable diaspora community exists across the world outnumbering inhabitants on the islands; the name "Cape Verde" has been used in English for the archipelago and, since independence in 1975, for the country. In 2013, the Cape Verdean government determined that the Portuguese designation Cabo Verde would henceforth be used for official purposes, such as at the United Nations in English contexts. Cape Verde is a member of the African Union.
The name of the country stems on the Senegalese coast. In 1444, Portuguese explorers had named that landmark as Cabo Verde, a few years before they discovered the islands. On 24 October 2013, the country's delegation announced at the United Nations that the official name should no longer be translated into other languages. Instead of "Cape Verde", the designation "Republic of Cabo Verde" is to be used. Before the arrival of Europeans, the Cape Verde Islands were uninhabited; the islands of the Cape Verde archipelago were discovered by Genoese and Portuguese navigators around 1456. According to Portuguese official records, the first discoveries were made by Genoa-born António de Noli, afterwards appointed governor of Cape Verde by Portuguese King Afonso V. Other navigators mentioned as contributing to discoveries in the Cape Verde archipelago are Diogo Gomes, Diogo Dias, Diogo Afonso and the Italian Alvise Cadamosto. In 1462, Portuguese settlers arrived at Santiago and founded a settlement they called Ribeira Grande.
Ribeira Grande was the first permanent European settlement in the tropics. In the 16th century, the archipelago prospered from the Atlantic slave trade. Pirates attacked the Portuguese settlements. Francis Drake, an English privateer, twice sacked the capital Ribeira Grande in 1585 when it was a part of the Iberian Union. After a French attack in 1712, the town declined in importance relative to nearby Praia, which became the capital in 1770. Decline in the slave trade in the 19th century resulted in an economic crisis. Cape Verde's early prosperity vanished. However, the islands' position astride mid-Atlantic shipping lanes made Cape Verde an ideal location for re-supplying ships; because of its excellent harbour, the city of Mindelo, located on the island of São Vicente, became an important commercial centre during the 19th century. Diplomat Edmund Roberts visited Cape Verde in 1832. With few natural resources and inadequate sustainable investment from the Portuguese, the citizens grew discontented with the colonial masters, who refused to provide the local authorities with more autonomy.
In 1951, Portugal changed Cape Verde's status from a colony to an overseas province in an attempt to blunt growing nationalism. In 1956, Amílcar Cabral and a group of fellow Cape Verdeans and Guineans organised the clandestine African Party for the Independence of Guinea and Cape Verde, it demanded improvement in economic and political conditions in Cape Verde and Portuguese Guinea and formed the basis of the two nations' independence movement. Moving its headquarters to Conakry, Guinea in 1960, the PAIGC began an armed rebellion against Portugal in 1961. Acts of sabotage grew into a war in Portuguese Guinea that pitted 10,000 Soviet Bloc-supported PAIGC soldiers against 35,000 Portuguese and African troops. By 1972, the PAIGC controlled much of Portuguese Guinea despite the presence of the Portuguese troops, but the organization did not attempt to disrupt Portuguese control in Cape Verde. Portuguese Guinea declared independence in 1973 and was granted de jure independence in 1974. A budding independence movement — led by Amílcar Cabral, assassinated in 1973 — passed on to his half-brother Luís Cabral and culminated in independence for the archipelago in
FC Spartak Moscow
FC Spartak Moscow is a Russian professional football club from Moscow. Having won 12 Soviet championships and a record 10 Russian championships, it is the country's most successful club, they have won a record 10 Soviet Cups, 3 Russian Cups and one Russian Super Cup. Spartak have reached the semi-finals of all three European club competitions; the club was a part of the Spartak sports society. Other teams in the society include ice hockey club HC Spartak Moscow; the club is not connected with the Spartak sports society and is an independent owned organisation. In the early days of Soviet football, many government agencies such as the police and railroads created their own clubs. So many statesmen saw in the wins of their teams the superiority over the opponents patronising other teams. All the teams had such kind of patrons — Dynamo Moscow with the militsiya, CSKA Moscow with the Red Army and Spartak, created by a trade union public organization was considered to be "the people's team." The history of the football club and sports society "Spartak" originates from the Russian Gymnastics Society, founded on May 4, 1883.
The society was founded under the influence of the Pan-Slavic "Sokol movement" with the aim of promoting the "Sokolsk gymnastics" and other sports: fencing, figure skating, football, lawn tennis, skis, cycling... In the spring of 1922 the RGO "Sokol" was renamed into MKS.. In 1922, the Moscow Sport Circle named Krasnaya Presnya, was formed by Ivan Artemyev and involved Nikolai Starostin in its football team. Presnya is a district of Moscow renowned for the radical politics of its inhabitants. For example, it was the centre of the Moscow uprising of 1905; the team grew, building a stadium, supporting itself from ticket sales and playing matches across the Russian SFSR. As part of a 1926 reorganization of football in the Soviet Union, Starostin arranged for the club to be sponsored by the food workers union and the club moved to the 13,000 seat Tomsky Stadium, known as Pishcheviki; the team changed sponsors over the following years as it competed with Dinamo Moscow, whose 35,000 seat Dynamo Stadium lay close by.
As a high-profile sportsman, Starostin came into close contact with Alexander Kosarev, secretary of the Komsomol who had a strong influence on sport and wanted to extend it. In November 1934, with funding from Promkooperatsiia, Kosarev employed Starostin and his brothers to develop his team to make it more powerful. Again the team changed its name, this time to "Spartak Moscow"; the club founders, four Starostin brothers, played a big role in the formation of the team. The Starostins played for the red-whites in the 1930s but right before World War II they were subjected to repression as the leaders of the most hated team by the state authorities. Elder brother Nikolai Starostin wrote in his books that he had survived in the State Prison System due to his participation in football and with Spartak. After the political rehabilitation, in 1954, he would return to the team as the squad's manager. In 1935, Starostin proposed the name Spartak, it was inspired by the Italian novel Spartaco, written by Raffaello Giovagnoli, means Spartacus, a gladiator-slave who led a rebellion against Rome.
Starostin is credited with the creation of the Spartak logo. The same year, the club became a part of newly created Spartak sports society. Czechoslovak manager Antonin Fivebr is credited as the first head coach of Spartak, though he worked as a consultant in several clubs simultaneously. In 1936, the Soviet Top League was established, where its first championship was won by Dynamo Moscow while Spartak won its second, held in the same calendar year. Before World War II, Spartak earned two more titles. In 1937 Spartak won the football tournament of Workers' Olympiad at Antwerp. During the 1950s, together with Dynamo, dominated the Soviet Top League; when the Soviet national team won gold medals at the Melbourne Olympics, it consisted of Spartak players. Spartak captain Igor Netto was the captain of the national team from 1954 to 1963. In the 1960s, Spartak won two league titles, but by the mid-1960s, Spartak was no more regarded as a leading Soviet club; the club was less successful in the 1970s and in 1976 Spartak was relegated into the lower league.
During the following season, the stadium was still full as the club's fans stayed with the team during its time in the lower division. Konstantin Beskov, who became the head coach, introduced several young players, including Rinat Dasayev and Georgi Yartsev. Spartak came back the next year and won the title in 1979, beating Dynamo Kyiv and thanks to Spartak supporters, the period is considered to be the start of the modern-style fans' movement in the Soviet Union. On 20 October 1982, disaster struck during the UEFA Cup match between Spartak and Dutch club HFC Haarlem. Sixty-six people died in a stampede during the match. In 1989, Spartak won the its last USSR Championship, rivals Dynamo Kyiv 2–1 in the closing round. Spartak's striker Valery Shmarov scored the "golden" free kick with no time left; the next season, Spartak reached the European Cup semi-final eliminating Napoli on penalties and Real Madrid, but losing
Associação Spartak D'Aguadinha is a sports club whose football team had played in the Premier division and plays in the Fogo Island League in Cape Verde. It is based in São Filipe's subdivision of Aguadinha located next to Bila Baxo in the island of Fogo and plays at Estádio 5 de Julho. Spartak d'Aguadinha has a basketball and now a futsal department. Spartak d'Aguadinha was established in 2002, at the time it was one of the newest created in Cape Verde, it is named after the Russian club Spartak Moscow, Spartak d'Aguadinha is not a afilliate to that club and its logo is different. Not long after, they played their first regional championship match in Fogo; the club celebrated its 10th year in 2012During the 2014/15 season, the club brought a new trainer Joel de Castro and would be the first Cape Verdean club to have a Portuguese trainer, the club would score a record number of goals in some of its matches, with 14 wins and only two ties and losses, the club would score 8 goals over Parque Real in week 8 on February 8, 2015, their second high scoring match was a moderate 1–5 over Baxada a week the third one scored 6–4 over Nô Pintcha on February 22, the fourth one would be the island league's highest for the season and score 12 at home against Parque Real on April 12, the final match of the season was the fifth and final high scoring match and beat Baxada at home with 9 goals.
This would lead to win the club's first island title and is the newest first-time title win in any of the island league in Cape Verde along with Beira Mar from Tarrafal of the Santiago Island League North, the next after Sporting Brava. Their total points scored 73 goals. In goal scoring, led by the extension of other region's seasons, the 2014-15 number is the highest number of any of other regional championships to date; as the Portuguese manager moved to Boavista Praia, a Southern Santiago League club on September 23, Jaime Veiga became Spartak's new manager. Spartak was not successful as last season, the club finished third with 36 points and scored 30 goals for the 2015-16 season. Spartak had not a good season for the 2016-17 season, the club was 8th, above the relegation zone, around the start of Spring, they were seventh ahead of ABC de Patim up to April 8, a loss to Valěncia along with ABC Patim's win brought the club back to 8th place, an eleven point difference with Baxada, the club was glad that they will continue to play in the Premier Division the following season.
Spartak started off the 2017/18 season well in the first round and excellent up to the second round with 3 wins and 6 goals and first place ahead of Vulcânicos, first they defeated Mosteiros's Nô Pintcha the island's top three clubs Académica do Fogo. Before, Spartak never was first place at the second round of the regional Premier Division; that number one position was taken by Vulcânicos at the third round after that club's third straight win and Spartak just made a goal draw with Nova Era, a club which returned after playing a few seasons in the Second Division. Spartak's loss to Valěncia in the fourth round dropped their positions to third place but a win over Atlético Mosteiros put back their second place position at the fifth round, they scored 7 goals and conceded 6 goals, as they scored more than Nova Era but conceded more, both clubs were second place. Spartak was third with 14 points at round 7, the club had scored 12 goals, second behind Vulcânicos and Botafogo. Spartak lost to Vulcânico on December 16 and dropped a position from third, their goal totals were fourth as that club got their third goal totals.
Another loss was made to Botafogo and dropped one more to fourth, they had 50/50 with 12 goals scored and the other conceded. On January 13, Spartak defeated Nô Pintcha 2-3 and had 15 goals which remained to be fourth in the Premier Division along with their position. Two more losses lost a position to fifth. Spartak made their first turnaround with a win over Valėncia on February 10 a 2-0 loss to the less powerful Atlético, a newcomer to the Premier Division. Miraculously Spartak made a 7-3 win over Cutelinho and was still fifth with 23 points and 28 goals scored, third overall sharing with Botafogo. Spartak made their semis appearance at the 2017-18 Fogo Cup, they suffered a loss to Botafogo from March 4 and was out from the finals. Spartak was still fifth with 26 points and 31 goals scored, third overall and made a win over ailing ABC Patim a two goal draw with Vulcânicos in their recent match. On March 25, Spartak will play with Botafogo, fourth place may be their maximum position, their lowest, fifth place.
In the national championships, Spartak lost the first match to FC Derby 1–4 on May 9, their first and only win was 0–2 over Académica Operária in Sal Rei on Boa Vista Island the last three matches ended in defeat, Spartak lost to Académico 83 1–2 at home on May 24, Académica do Porto Novo 2–1 in Porto Novo on May 30 and 0–1 to Paulense on June 7. The club was ranked 5th and played their matches in Group A. Spartak d'Aguadinha plays at Estádio 5 de Julho with a capacity of 1,000; the club trains at the stadium. Other clubs playing at the stadium includes Académica do Fogo, Juventude, Vulcânicos and the least prominent club Atlântico. Clubs based in a city subdivision includes Brasilim of Monte Vaca and Nova Era FC of the east of the city. Other clubs playing at the stadium but not based are União FC from São Lourenço and Valência from As Hortas, its logo colours has a black thick shield with the abbreviation "ADSA" on the small red portion and three white rims with the water tap. Its uniform colours are a red t-shirt for home games and a white t-shirt with red sleeves for away/alternate matches.
Black shorts and white socks are used both for home and away/altern
Barnt Green Spartak F.C.
Barnt Green Spartak Football Club is a football club based in Barnt Green, near Bromsgrove, England. They are members of the Midland League Division Two and play at Earlswood Town's Pavilions ground; the club was established in 1992 as a Sunday league team under the name Spar Barnt Green, joining Division One of the Bromsgrove & District League. In their first season they won the LMS Shield, they retained the LMS Shield the following season, before the 1994–95 season saw them finish as runners-up in Division One, as well as winning the Gordon Bridgwater Cup, the LMS Shield and the Advertiser & Messenger Cup. In 1997 the club joined Division Three of the Midland Combination as Barnt Green Spartak. After finishing eighth in 1999–2000, they were promoted to Division Two; the club went on to win Division Two in earning promotion to Division One. The following season saw them win Division One at the first attempt, resulting in promotion to the Premier Division, they won the Worcestershire Senior Urn in 2006–07, beating Alvechurch 2–1 in the final.
In 2008 the club were renamed GSA Sports. However, they left the league at the end of the 2009–10 season. Barnt Green Spartak joined Division Two of the Midland Combination. After winning the division in 2012–13 they were promoted to Division One; the Midland Combination merged with the Midland Alliance in 2014 to form the Midland League, with Barnt Green placed in Division Two. After groundsharing with Alvechurch at Lye Meadow, the club moved to Sporting Khalsa's Abbey Park Stadium in Bloxwich in 2009; when the club were reformed in 2012 they played at Pilkington XXX before moving to the Coppice, the home ground of Highgate United. The club relocated to Earlswood Town's Pavilions ground prior to the 2018–19 season. Midland Combination Division One champions 2003–04 Division Two champions 2002–03, 2012–13 Bromsgrove & District League Gordon Bridgwater Cup winners 1992–93, 1994–95 LMS Shield winners 1992–93, 1993–94, 1994–95 Advertiser & Messenger Cup winners 1994–95 Worcestershire Senior Urn Winners 2006–07 Best FA Cup performance: Preliminary round, 2007–08 Best FA Vase performance: Second round, 2004–05 Barnt Green Spartak F.
C. players Barnt Green Spartak F. C. on Twitter