|Norgesmesterskapet i fotball for herrer|
188 (qualifying competition)
128 (main competition)
|Champions||Molde (4th title)|
|Goals scored||503 (3.96 per match)|
|Top goal scorer(s)|| Jo Sondre Aas |
Vidar Örn Kjartansson
(6 goals each)
The 2014 Norwegian Football Cup is the 109th season of the Norwegian annual knockout football tournament. It began with qualification matches in March 2014. The first round was played 24 and 25 April 2014 and the tournament ended with the final on 23 November 2014.
Molde won the title after defeating Odd 2–0 in the final. The achievement made Molde the first club to win back-to-back Norwegian Cup titles since Lillestrøm defended their title in 1978. The victory would have earned Molde a place in the second qualifying round of the 2015–16 UEFA Europa League, but since the club already had qualified to the 2015–16 UEFA Champions League as winners of the 2014 Tippeligaen, this berth was passed down to Strømsgodset, fourth-place fininshers in the league.
Below are the dates for each round as given by the official schedule:
|Phase||Round||Main date||Number of fixtures||Clubs|
|Qualifying rounds||First Qualifying Round||12–23 March 2014||94||269 → 175|
|Second Qualifying Round||5 April 2014||47||175 → 128|
|Main tournament||First Round||24/25 April 2014||64||128 → 64|
|Second Round||7/8 May 2014||32||64 → 32|
|Third Round||4/5 June 2014||16||32 → 16|
|Fourth Round||27 June 2014||8||16 → 8|
|Quarter-finals||13/14 August 2014||4||8 → 4|
|Semi-finals||24/25 September 2014||2||4 → 2|
|Final||23 November 2014||1||2 → 1|
The 47 winners from the Second Qualifying Round joined with 81 clubs from the Tippeligaen, 1. divisjon and 2. divisjon in this round of the competition.
|Team 1||Score||Team 2|
|24 April 2014|
|Asker||3–1 (a.e.t.)||Kvik Halden|
|Fram Larvik||6–1||Larvik Turn|
|25 April 2014|
The 64 winners from the First Round took part in this stage of the competition. These matches took place on 7 and 8 May 2014.
|Team 1||Score||Team 2|
|7 May 2014|
|Vard Haugesund||1–0 (a.e.t.)||Bryne|
|8 May 2014|
|Fram Larvik||2–4 (a.e.t.)||Odd|
The 32 winners from the Second Round took part in this stage of the competition. These matches took place on 28 May, 4 and 5 June 2014.
|Team 1||Score||Team 2|
|28 May 2014|
|4 June 2014|
|5 June 2014|
The 16 winners from the Third Round took part in this stage of the competition.
|27 June 2014||Haugesund||5–0||Tromsdalen||Haugesund|
|19:00 CEST|| Cvetinović 7'|
Stølås 20', 24', 77'
|Report||Stadium: Haugesund Stadion |
Referee: Trond Ivar Døvle
|27 June 2014||Molde||4–1||Mjøndalen||Molde|
|19:00 CEST|| Gulbrandsen 11'|
Chima 41', 79'
|Report||Bakken 88'||Stadium: Aker Stadion |
Referee: Trygve Kjensli
|27 June 2014||Odd||3–2||Vålerenga||Skien|
|19:00 CEST|| Johnsen 51', 58'|
Akabueze 90' (pen.)
|Report|| Høgh 68'|
|Stadium: Skagerak Arena |
Referee: Per Ivar Staberg
|27 June 2014||Sarpsborg 08||3–2||Start||Sarpsborg|
|19:00 CEST|| Olanare 3' (pen.), 57'|
Dja Djédjé 81'
|Report|| Hoff 56'|
|Stadium: Sarpsborg Stadion |
Referee: Espen Berntsen
|27 June 2014||Viking||4–1||Sogndal||Stavanger|
|19:00 CEST|| de Lanlay 25'|
Dyngeland 90' (o.g.)
|Report||Karadas 72'||Stadium: Viking Stadion |
Referee: Brage Sandmoen
|27 June 2014||Aalesund||1–3 (a.e.t.)||Lillestrøm||Ålesund|
|19:00 CEST||James 90'||Report|| Moen 51'|
|Stadium: Color Line Stadion |
Referee: Kristoffer Helgerud
|27 June 2014||Brann||4–2||Ranheim||Bergen|
|20:00 CEST|| Askar 14'|
|Report|| Reginiussen 39'|
|Stadium: Brann Stadion |
Referee: Ola Hobber Nilsen
The 8 winners from the Fourth Round took part in this stage of the competition.
| Chima Chukwu 14'|
|Summary||de Lanlay 33'|
|Summary|| Zajić 15'|
The 4 winners from the Quarterfinals took part in this stage of the competition.
The 2 winners from the Semifinals take part in this stage of the competition.
The 2005 Norwegian Football Cup was the 100th edition of the Norwegian Football Cup. The tournament started on 7 May 2005 and was contested by 128 teams, going through 7 rounds before a winner could be declared. The final match was played on 6 November at Ullevaal stadion in Oslo. Molde won their 2nd Norwegian Championship title after defeating Lillestrøm in the final with the score 4–2 after extra time.
The 2004 Norwegian Football Cup was the 99th edition of the Norwegian Football Cup. The tournament was contested by 128 teams, going through 7 rounds before a winner could be declared. The final match was played on 7 November at Ullevaal stadion in Oslo. Brann won their 6th Norwegian Championship title after defeating Lyn in the final with the score 4–1.
The 2008 Tippeligaen was the 64th completed season of top division football in Norway. The season began on 29 March and ended 2 November. Brann were the defending champions, having won their third Tippeligaen championship in 2007. The teams promoted from the 1. divisjon at the end of the previous season were champions Molde, automatic qualifiers HamKam, and play-off winners Bodø/Glimt.
The 2008 Norwegian Football Cup was the 103rd season of Norwegian annual knockout football tournament. The competition started on 10 May 2008 with the first-round games and ended on 9 November 2008 with the final. The defending champions were Lillestrøm.
The 2002 UEFA European Under-19 Championship was the first edition of the UEFA European Under-19 Championship, after the previous Under-18 competition was reclassified. The tournament was held in Norway, between 21 July and 28 July 2002. The top three teams from each group qualified for the 2003 FIFA World Youth Championship. Players born on or after 1 January 1983 were eligible to participate in this competition.
The 2009 Norwegian Football Cup was the 104th season of the Norwegian annual knockout football tournament. The competition started with two qualifying rounds on 13 April and 22 April, and the final was held on 8 November. The defending champions were Vålerenga.
The 2002 Norwegian Football Cup was the 97th edition of the Norwegian Football Cup. Vålerenga won their 3rd Norwegian Championship title after defeating Odd Grenland in the final with the score 1–0. The final was played on Sunday 3 November at Ullevaal Stadion in Oslo.
The 2010 Norwegian Football Cup was the 105th season of the Norwegian annual knockout football tournament. The competition started with two qualifying rounds on 11 April and 21 April, and the final was held on 14 November at Ullevaal Stadion. A total of 127 games were played and 508 goals were scored. The defending champions were Aalesund.
The 2011 Norwegian Football Cup was the 106th edition of the Norwegian annual knockout football tournament. It began on 6 April 2011 with the matches of the first qualifying round and ended on 6 November 2011 with the Final. The winners, Aalesund, earned a place in the second qualifying round of the 2012–13 UEFA Europa League.
The 2012 Tippeligaen was the 68th completed season of top division football in Norway. The competition began on 23 March 2012 and ended on 18 November 2012, with a summer break from 28 May to 30 June. Molde were the defending champions, while Hønefoss and Sandnes Ulf entered as the promoted teams from the 2011 1. divisjon. They replaced Start and Sarpsborg 08 who were relegated to the 2012 1. divisjon.
The 2012 Norwegian Football Cup will the 107th season of the Norwegian annual knockout football tournament. It began with qualification matches in April 2012. The first round was played on 1 May 2012 and the tournament ended with the final on 25 November 2012. Aalesund was the defending champions, having beaten Brann 2–1 in last season's final, but was eliminated by Sandefjord in the Fourth Round.
The 2013 Norwegian Football Cup was the 108th season of the Norwegian annual knockout football tournament. It began with qualification matches in March 2013. The first round was played 17 April 2013 and the tournament ended with the final on 24 November 2013, which Molde won by beating Rosenborg 4–2.
The 2014 Tippeligaen was the 70th completed season of top division football in Norway. The competition began on 28 March 2014, two weeks later than in the previous season. A three-week summer-break in June was scheduled due to the 2014 FIFA World Cup, and the decisive match was played on 9 November 2014. Strømsgodset were the defending champions. Bodø/Glimt and Stabæk joined as the promoted clubs from the 2013 1. divisjon. They replaced Tromsø and Hønefoss who were relegated to the 2014 1. divisjon.
The 2014 Norwegian Football Cup Final was the 109th final of the Norwegian Football Cup. It was played on 23 November 2014 at Ullevaal Stadion, in Oslo, Norway. In the final Odd lost 2-0 to Molde, securing Molde's second cup title in a row and the double for the 2014 season. This was Molde's 7th cup final, while Odd traveled to Ullevaal for the 21st time. The winner will earn a place in the first qualifying round of the 2015–16 UEFA Europa League.
The 2015 Norwegian Football Cup was the 110th season of the Norwegian annual knock-out football tournament. It began with qualification matches in March 2015. The first round was played 21, 22 and 23 April 2015 and the tournament was ended with the Final being held on 22 November 2015.
The 2016 Tippeligaen was the 72nd completed season of top-tier football in Norway. The competition began on 11 March 2016. Due to the 2016 UEFA European Championship, there was a break between the rounds played on 29 May and 3 July. The decisive matches of the home-and-away season were played on 6 November 2016. A promotion/relegation play-off between the third-from-bottom team of the Tippeligaen and the winner of the promotion play-offs of the 2016 1. divisjon was contested on 30 November and 4 December 2016.
The 2017 Eliteserien was the 73rd completed season of top-tier football in Norway. The season began on 1 April 2017 and ended on 26 November 2017, not including play-off matches. Rosenborg were the defending champions, while Kristiansund and Sandefjord entered as the promoted teams from the 2016 1. divisjon.
Mesterfinalen, also known as UNICEF Mesterfinalen due to its cooperation with UNICEF, is a Norwegian association football competition contested between the champions of the previous Eliteserien season and the holders of the Norwegian Football Cup. If the same team is both reigning League and Cup champions, the silver medalist from the league provide the opposition. The competition was founded in 2009, then known as Superfinalen. Superfinalen was not arranged between 2011 and 2016 before it was rebranded and again arranged in 2017. The fixture is a recognised competitive football super cup.
The 2018 2. divisjon was a Norwegian football third-tier league season. The league consisted of 28 teams divided into 2 groups of 14 teams.
The 2019 2. divisjon was a Norwegian football third-tier league season. The league consisted of 28 teams divided into 2 groups of 14 teams.