|Number of teams||64|
|Qualifier for||UEFA Europa League|
|Current champions|| Red Bull Salzburg |
|Most successful club(s)|| Austria Wien |
|Motto||Goals for Europe|
|2021–22 Austrian Cup|
The Austrian Cup (German: ÖFB-Cup), known as UNIQA ÖFB Cup for sponsorship purposes, is an annual football competition held by the Austrian Football Association, the ÖFB. During the 2008–09 season, Austria Wien won the tournament for 27th time, a record.
It has been held since 1918–19, with the exception of the time of the Anschluss between 1939 and 1945 and the period between 1950 and 1958 when the competition was deemed of little interest. Because Austria co-hosted Euro 2008, only teams from Austrian Football First League (Austrian Second League) or lower divisions took part in the 2007–08 Austrian Cup.
Until 2010, the tournament was named after its main sponsor (the latest being the Austrian brewery Stiegl). Since then, the tournament has been held under the motto "Goals for Europe" ("Tore für Europa") to emphasize that it is the fastest way for Austrian teams to qualify for the UEFA Europa League (6–7 games, depending on the division of the club).
Having won the cup 27 times, Austria Wien is by far the most successful competitor. The current holder of the trophy is FC Red Bull Salzburg.
|1918–19||Rapid Wien||3–0||Wiener Sport-Club|
|1919–20||Rapid Wien||5–2||SV Amateure|
|1920–21||SV Amateure||2–1||Wiener Sport-Club|
|1921–22||Wiener AF||2–1||SV Amateure|
|1922–23||Wiener Sport-Club||3–1||SC Wacker Wien|
|1923–24||SV Amateure||8–6 ( a.e.t. )||SK Slovan Wien|
|1924–25||SV Amateure||3–1||First Vienna FC|
|1925–26||SV Amateure||4–3||First Vienna FC|
|1926–27||Rapid Wien||3–0||Austria Wien|
|1927–28||SK Admira Wien||2–1||Wiener AC|
|1928–29||First Vienna FC||3–2||Rapid Wien|
|1929–30||First Vienna FC||1–0||Austria Wien|
|1930–31||Wiener AC||16 – 15 points (RR)||Austria Wien|
|1931–32||SK Admira Wien||6–1||Wiener AC|
|1932–33||Austria Wien||1–0||Brigittenauer AC|
|1933–34||SK Admira Wien||8–0||Rapid Wien|
|1934–35||Austria Wien||5–1||Wiener AC|
|1935–36||Austria Wien||3–0||First Vienna FC|
|1936–37||First Vienna FC||2–0||Wiener Sport-Club|
|1937–38||Schwarz-Rot Wien||1–0||Wiener Sport-Club|
|1945–46||Rapid Wien||2–1||First Vienna FC|
|1946–47||SC Wacker Wien||4–3||Austria Wien|
|1947–48||Austria Wien||2–0||Sturm Graz|
|1948–49||Austria Wien||5–2||Vorwärts Steyr|
|1958–59||Wiener AC||2–0||Rapid Wien|
|1959–60||Austria Wien||4–2||Rapid Wien|
|1960–61||Rapid Wien||3–1||First Vienna FC|
|1961–62||Austria Wien||4–1||Grazer AK|
|1963–64||SK Admira Wien||1–0||Austria Wien|
|1964–65||LASK||1–1 / 1–0||Wiener Neustädter SC|
|1965–66||SK Admira Wien||1–0||Rapid Wien|
|1966–67||Austria Wien||1–2 / 1–0 ( a.e.t. ) (c)||LASK|
|1967–68||Rapid Wien||2–0||Grazer AK|
|1968–69||Rapid Wien||2–1||Wiener Sport-Club|
|1970–71||Austria Wien||2–1 ( a.e.t. )||Rapid Wien|
|1971–72||Rapid Wien||1–2 / 3–1||Wiener Sport-Club|
|1972–73||Wacker Innsbruck||1–0 / 1–2 (a)||Rapid Wien|
|1973–74||Austria Wien||2–1 / 1–1||Austria Salzburg|
|1974–75||Wacker Innsbruck||3–0 / 0–2||Sturm Graz|
|1975–76||Rapid Wien||1–0 / 1–2 (a)||Wacker Innsbruck|
|1976–77||Austria Wien||1–0 / 3–0||Wiener Sport-Club|
|1977–78||Wacker Innsbruck||1–1 / 2–1||VÖEST Linz|
|1978–79||Wacker Innsbruck||1–0 / 1–1||Admira Wacker Wien|
|1979–80||Austria Wien||0–1 / 2–0||Austria Salzburg|
|1980–81||Grazer AK||0–1 / 2–0 ( a.e.t. )||Austria Salzburg|
|1981–82||Austria Wien||1–0 / 3–1||Wacker Innsbruck|
|1982–83||Rapid Wien||3–0 / 5–0||Wacker Innsbruck|
|1983–84||Rapid Wien||1–3 / 2–0 (a)||Austria Wien|
|1984–85||Rapid Wien||3–3 ( a.e.t. ) (6–5 p)||Austria Wien|
|1985–86||Austria Wien||6–4 ( a.e.t. )||Rapid Wien|
|1986–87||Rapid Wien||2–0 / 2–2||Swarovski Tirol|
|1987–88||Kremser SC||2–0 / 1–3 (a)||Swarovski Tirol|
|1988–89||Swarovski Tirol||0–2 / 6–2||Admira Wacker Wien|
|1989–90||Austria Wien||3–1 ( a.e.t. )||Rapid Wien|
|1990–91||SV Stockerau||2–1||Rapid Wien|
|1991–92||Austria Wien||1–0||Admira Wacker Wien|
|1992–93||Wacker Innsbruck||3–1||Rapid Wien|
|1993–94||Austria Wien||4–0||FC Linz|
|1994–95||Rapid Wien||1–0||DSV Leoben|
|1995–96||Sturm Graz||3–1||Admira Wacker Wien|
|1996–97||Sturm Graz||2–1||First Vienna FC|
|1997–98||SV Ried||3–1||Sturm Graz|
|1998–99||Sturm Graz||1–1 ( a.e.t. ) (4–2 p)||LASK|
|1999–2000||Grazer AK||2–2 ( a.e.t. ) (4–3 p)||Austria Salzburg|
|2000–01||FC Kärnten||2–1 ( a.e.t. )||Tirol Innsbruck|
|2001–02||Grazer AK||3–2||Sturm Graz|
|2002–03||Austria Wien||3–0||FC Kärnten|
|2003–04||Grazer AK||3–3 ( a.e.t. ) (5–4 p)||Austria Wien|
|2004–05||Austria Wien||3–1||Rapid Wien|
|2005–06||Austria Wien||3–0||SV Mattersburg|
|2006–07||Austria Wien||2–1||SV Mattersburg|
|2007–08||SV Horn||2–1||SV Feldkirchen|
|2008–09||Austria Wien||3–1 ( a.e.t. )||Admira Wacker Mödling|
|2009–10||Sturm Graz||1–0||SC Wiener Neustadt|
|2010–11||SV Ried||2–0||SC Austria Lustenau|
|2011–12||Red Bull Salzburg||3–0||SV Ried|
|2012–13||FC Pasching||1–0||Austria Wien|
|2013–14||Red Bull Salzburg||4–2||St. Pölten|
|2014–15||Red Bull Salzburg||2–0 ( a.e.t. )||Austria Wien|
|2015–16||Red Bull Salzburg||5–0||Admira Wacker Mödling|
|2016–17||Red Bull Salzburg||2–1||SK Rapid Wien|
|2017–18||Sturm Graz||1–0 ( a.e.t. )||Red Bull Salzburg|
|2018–19||Red Bull Salzburg||2–0||Rapid Wien|
|2019–20||Red Bull Salzburg||5–0||SC Austria Lustenau|
|2020–21||Red Bull Salzburg||3–0||LASK|
|Club||Winners||Finalist||Winning Years||Runners-up Years|
|Austria Wien||1921, 1924, 1925, 1926, 1933, 1935, 1936, 1948, 1949, 1960, 1962, 1963, 1967, 1971, 1974, 1977, 1980, 1982, 1986, 1990, 1992, 1994, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009||1920, 1922, 1927, 1930, 1931, 1947, 1964, 1984, 1985, 2004, 2013, 2015|
|Rapid Wien||1919, 1920, 1927, 1946, 1961, 1968, 1969, 1972, 1976, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1987, 1995||1929, 1934, 1959, 1960, 1966, 1971, 1973, 1986, 1990, 1991, 1993, 2005, 2017, 2019|
|Red Bull Salzburg||2012, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2019, 2020, 2021||1974, 1980, 1981, 2000, 2018|
| Wacker Innsbruck (6) (3)|
Swarovski Tirol (1) (2)
Tirol Innsbruck (–) (1)
|1970, 1973, 1975, 1978, 1979, 1989, 1993||1976, 1982, 1983, 1987, 1988, 2001|
| SK Admira Wien (5) (–)|
SC Wacker Wien (1) (1)
Admira Wacker Wien (–) (4)
Admira Wacker Mödling (–) (2) *
|1928, 1932, 1934, 1947, 1964, 1966||1923, 1979, 1989, 1992, 1996, 2009, 2016|
|Sturm Graz||1996, 1997, 1999, 2010, 2018||1948, 1975, 1998, 2002|
|Grazer AK||1981, 2000, 2002, 2004||1962, 1968|
|First Vienna FC||1929, 1930, 1937||1925, 1926, 1936, 1946, 1961, 1997|
|Wiener AC||1931, 1938, 1959||1928, 1932, 1935|
|SV Ried||1998, 2011||2012|
|Wiener Sport-Club||1923||1919, 1921, 1937, 1938, 1969, 1972, 1977|
|LASK Linz||1965||1963, 1967, 1970, 1999, 2021|
|FC Linz||–||1978, 1994|
|SV Mattersburg||–||2006, 2007|
|SC Austria Lustenau||–||2011, 2020|
|SK Slovan Wien||–||1924|
|Wiener Neustädter SC||–||1965|
|SC Wiener Neustadt||–||2010|
The list contains Austrian teams in the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup between 1960–61 and 1998–99.
They reached 3 Finals (Rapid Wien twice and Austria Wien once). Since the 1999–2000 season the Austrian Cup winner starts in the UEFA Cup (now UEFA Europa League).
Notes: 1Qualified as Runners-up in the Austrian Cup Final.
The Austrian Supercup was a football competition held annually from 1986 until 2004 between the winners of the Austrian Football Bundesliga and the Austrian Cup.
The Austrian Football Second League is the second-highest professional division in Austrian football. It was formerly called the First League, from 2002 to 2018.
The Austrian Football Bundesligaof 1994–95 was organised by the Austrian Football Association (ÖFB). The Austrian First League served as a stepping stone for promotion to the 1. Bundesliga. The Regional Leagues acted as a third step on the footballing ladder, East, Central (Mitte) and West.
The 2011–12 Austrian Football Bundesliga was the 100th season of top-tier football in Austria and was contested by ten teams. The Austrian football champion was determined in four heats. The championship began on 16 July 2011 and ended on 17 May 2012 with the completion of the 36th and final round.
The 2011–12 season of Austria Wien is the 100th season in club history. The season for Austria Wien started on 14 July 2011 with a UEFA Europa League qualifying match against Rudar Pljevlja.
The 2012–13 FC Admira Wacker Mödling season is the 100th season in club history. In the 2011–12 Bundesliga, Admira qualified for the Second qualifying round of the 2012–13 UEFA Europa League.
The 1999–2000 Austrian Cup was the 66th season of Austria's nationwide football cup competition. It commenced with the matches of the Preliminary Round in July 1999 and concluded with the Final on 16 May 2000. The competition was won by Grazer AK after beating Austria Salzburg 4–3 on penalties and hence qualifying for the 2000-01 UEFA Cup.
The 2013–14 Austrian Football Bundesliga is the 102nd season of top-tier football in Austria.
The Austrian Cup 2006–07 was the seventy-third season of Austria's nationwide football cup competition. It started on July 28, 2006 with the first game of the Preliminary Round. The final was held at the Gerhard Hanappi Stadium, Vienna on 1 May 2007.
The 2000–2001 Austrian Cup was the 67th season of Austria's nationwide football cup competition. It commenced with the matches of the First Round in August 2000 and concluded with the Final on 27 May 2001. The competition was won by FC Kärnten after beating Tirol Innsbruck 2–1 after extra time and hence qualifying for the 2001-02 UEFA Cup.
The 2016–17 Austrian Cup was the 83rd season of Austria's nationwide football cup competition. It began with a First Round match between FC Karabakh Wien and Rapid Wien on 8 July 2016 and ended on 1 June 2017 with the final at Wörthersee Stadion in Klagenfurt. Red Bull Salzburg were the defending champions.
The Austrian Cup 1998–99 was the sixty-fifth season of Austria's nationwide football cup competition. The final was held at the Ernst-Happel-Stadion, Vienna on 18 May 1999.
The 2017–18 Austrian Cup was the 84th edition of the national cup in Austrian football. The champions of the cup, Sturm Graz, earned a place in the 2018–19 Europa League and would have begun play in the third qualifying round. Sixty–four clubs participated in this season's cup competition.
The 2019–20 Austrian Football Bundesliga, also known as Tipico Bundesliga for sponsorship reasons, was the 108th season of top-tier football in Austria. Red Bull Salzburg are the six-times defending champions.
The 2019–20 Austrian Cup was the 89th edition of the national cup in Austrian football. The champions of the cup earn a place in the 2020–21 Europa League group stage.
The 2020–21 SK Sturm Graz season was the club's 112th season in existence and the 55th consecutive season in the top flight of Austrian football. In addition to the domestic league, Sturm Graz participated in this season's edition of the Austrian Cup. The season covered the period from 6 July 2020 to 30 June 2021.
The 2020–21 Austrian Cup was the 90th edition of the national cup in Austrian football. The champions of the cup earn a place in the 2021–22 Europa League play-off round.
The 2021–22 Austrian Cup is the 91st edition of the national cup in Austrian football. The champions of the cup earn a place in the 2022–23 Europa League play-off round.