|Dates||6 August 1993 – 7 May 1994|
|Champions|| Bayern Munich |
12th Bundesliga title
13th German title
|Relegated|| 1. FC Nürnberg |
|Champions League||Bayern Munich|
|Cup Winners' Cup||Werder Bremen|
|UEFA Cup|| 1. FC Kaiserslautern |
|Goals scored||876 (2.86 per match)|
|Top goalscorer|| Stefan Kuntz,|
Anthony Yeboah (18)
|Biggest home win||six games with a differential of +5 each (6–1 once, 5–0 five times)|
|Biggest away win||Duisburg 1–7 K'lautern|
|Highest scoring||Duisburg 1–7 K'lautern|
The 1993–94 Bundesliga was the 31st season of the Bundesliga, Germany's premier football league. It began on 6 August 1993and ended on 7 May 1994. SV Werder Bremen were the defending champions.
VfL Bochum, Bayer 05 Uerdingen and 1. FC Saarbrücken were relegated to the 2. Bundesliga after finishing in the last three places. They were replaced by SC Freiburg, MSV Duisburg and VfB Leipzig.
|Eintracht Frankfurt||Frankfurt am Main||Waldstadion||62,000|
|1. FC Kaiserslautern||Kaiserslautern||Fritz-Walter-Stadion||38,500|
|1. FC Köln||Cologne||Müngersdorfer Stadion||55,000|
|1. FC Nürnberg||Nuremberg||Frankenstadion||55,000|
|FC Schalke 04||Gelsenkirchen||Parkstadion||70,000|
|SG Wattenscheid 09||Bochum||Lohrheidestadion||15,000|
|Pos||Team||Pld||W||D||L||GF||GA||GD||Pts||Qualification or relegation|
|1||Bayern Munich (C)||34||17||10||7||68||37||+31||44||Qualification to Champions League group stage|
|2||1. FC Kaiserslautern||34||18||7||9||64||36||+28||43||Qualification to UEFA Cup first round|
|8||Werder Bremen||34||13||10||11||51||44||+7||36||Qualification to Cup Winners' Cup first round|
|11||1. FC Köln||34||14||6||14||49||51||−2||34|
|16||1. FC Nürnberg (R)||34||10||8||16||41||55||−14||28||Relegation to 2. Bundesliga|
|17||SG Wattenscheid 09 (R)||34||6||11||17||48||70||−22||23|
|18||VfB Leipzig (R)||34||3||11||20||32||69||−37||17|
|FC Bayern Munich|
|Goalkeepers: Raimond Aumann (32); Uwe Gospodarek (2).|
Defenders: Oliver Kreuzer (31); Thomas Helmer (28 / 2); Jorginho
The 1994–95 Bundesliga was the 32nd season of the Bundesliga, Germany's premier football league. It began on 19 August 1994 and ended on 17 June 1995. FC Bayern Munich were the defending champions.
The 1998–99 DFB-Pokal was the 56th season of the annual German football cup competition. Sixty-four teams competed in the tournament of six rounds which began on 28 August 1998 and ended on 6 June 1999. In the final Werder Bremen defeated title holders Bayern Munich 5–4 on penalties after a 1–1 draw, thereby claiming their fourth title.
The 1997–98 DFB-Pokal was the 55th season of the annual German football cup competition. 64 teams competed in the tournament of six rounds which began on 14 August 1997 and ended on 16 May 1998. In the final Bayern Munich defeated MSV Duisburg 2–1 thereby claiming their ninth title.
The 1995–96 DFB-Pokal was the 53rd season of the annual German football cup competition. 64 teams competed in the tournament of six rounds which began on 15 August 1995 and ended on 24 May 1996. In the final, 1. FC Kaiserslautern defeated Karlsruher SC 1–0 thereby claiming their second title. In the first round, SV 1916 Sandhausen defeated VfB Stuttgart 13–12 on penalties, marking the game with the most goals in German professional football ever.
The 1994–95 DFB-Pokal was the 52nd season of the annual German football cup competition. 64 teams competed in the tournament of six rounds which began on 13 August 1994 and ended on 24 June 1995. In the final Borussia Mönchengladbach defeated VfL Wolfsburg 3–0 thereby claiming their third title.
The 1993–94 DFB-Pokal was the 51st season of the annual German football cup competition. 76 teams competed in the tournament of seven rounds which began on 1 August 1993 and ended on 14 May 1994. In the final Werder Bremen defeated Rot-Weiß Essen 3–1 thereby claiming their third title.
The 1992–93 DFB-Pokal was the 50th season of the annual German football cup competition. 83 teams competed in the tournament of seven rounds which began on 18 August 1992 and ended on 12 June 1993. In the final Bayer Leverkusen defeated the second team of Hertha Berlin 1–0. It was the first time a third-tier team made it to the DFB-Pokal final, and the only time a reserve team has.
The 1993–94 season was Dynamo Dresden's third season in the Bundesliga. They finished in 13th place, to date their best performance since German reunification. After a slow start, they went on a 10 match unbeaten run during the middle of the season, and won three of their last five games to finish well clear of the relegation zone. Dynamo were masters of the 1–0 win, thanks in part to loan signing Marek Penksa, and top scorer Olaf Marschall, who'd been signed from Admira Wacker during pre-season.
The 1991–92 season was the first in which teams from the former East were integrated into the unified German system, and Dynamo Dresden entered into the Bundesliga, having finished as runners-up in the NOFV-Oberliga the previous season. Dynamo battled against relegation for much of the season, but pulled clear with a good run of results towards the end of the season, and finished the season in 14th place.
The 1993–94 FC Bayern Munich season was the 94th season in the club's history. Bayern Munich won its 12th Bundesliga title.
The 1993–94 season was VfB Leipzig's only season in the Bundesliga to date. It was a difficult season for the club, which saw them finish bottom of the table with just three wins.
The 1993–94 Eintracht Frankfurt season was the 94th season in the club's football history. In 1993–94 the club played in the Bundesliga, the top tier of German football. It was the club's 31st season in the Bundesliga. Eintracht Frankfurt striker Tony Yeboah won the Bundesliga top goalscorer and scored, like Kaiserslautern's Stefan Kuntz, 18 Bundesliga goals.
The 1994–95 Eintracht Frankfurt season was the 95th season in the club's football history. In 1994–95 the club played in the Bundesliga, the top tier of German football. It was the club's 32nd season in the Bundesliga.
The 1991–92 VfB Stuttgart season was the 71st season in the club's history and the 15th season since promotion from 2. Bundesliga Süd in 1977. Stuttgart won the league, the second Bundesliga title for the club and the fourth German championship.
The 1991–92 Borussia Dortmund season was the 80th season in the club's history and the 16th season since promotion from 2. Bundesliga in 1976. Borussia finished second in the league behind VfB Stuttgart.
The 1991–92 1. FC Köln season was the 43rd season in the club's history and the 29th consecutive season playing in the Bundesliga. Köln finished fourth in the league.
The 1991–92 Bayer 04 Leverkusen season was the 45th season in the club's history and the 13th consecutive season playing in the Bundesliga since promotion from 2. Bundesliga in 1979. Leverkusen finished sixth in the league.
The 1991–92 1. FC Nürnberg season was the 88th season in the club's history and the 7th consecutive season playing in the Bundesliga since promotion from 2. Bundesliga in 1985. Nürnberg finished seventh in the league.
The 1991–92 Karlsruher SC season was the 97th season in the club's history and the 5th consecutive season playing in the Bundesliga since promotion from 2. Bundesliga in 1987. Karlsruher finished eight in the league.
The 1991–92 FC Schalke 04 season was the 68th season in the club's history and the first season playing in the Bundesliga since promotion from 2. Bundesliga in 1991. Schalke finished eleventh in the league.