Ferencvárosi TC

Last updated

Full nameFerencvárosi Torna Club
Nickname(s)Ferencváros, FTC and Fradi, Zöld Sasok (Green Eagles)
zöld-fehérek (The green and whites)
Short nameFTC
Founded3 May 1899;121 years ago (1899-05-03)
Ground Groupama Arena, Budapest
President Gábor Kubatov
Head coach Serhiy Rebrov
League NB I
2019–20 NB I, 1st of 12 (champions)
Website Club website
Soccerball current event.svg Current season

Ferencvárosi Torna Club, known as Ferencváros (Hungarian:  [ˈfɛrɛnt͡svaːroʃ] ), Fradi, or simply FTC, is a professional football club based in Ferencváros, Budapest, Hungary, that competes in the Nemzeti Bajnokság I, the top flight of Hungarian football. Ferencváros was founded in 1899 by Ferenc Springer and a group of local residents of Budapest's ninth district, Ferencváros. [1] Ferencváros is best known internationally for winning the 1964–65 edition of the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup [2] after defeating Juventus 1–0 in Turin in the final. Ferencváros also reached the final in the same competition in 1968, when they lost to Leeds United, as well as the final in the 1974–75 season of the European Cup Winners' Cup, losing to Dynamo Kyiv. [3]


The best-known part of the club is the well-supported men's football team – the most popular team in the country. [4] The parent multisport club Ferencvárosi TC divisions include the women's football, women's handball, men's futsal, [5] men's ice hockey, men's handball, men's water polo, cycling, gymnastics, athletics, wrestling, curling and swimming teams, some of which are highly successful.

The club colours are green and white, and the club's mascot is a green eagle, hence another of the club's nicknames, The Green Eagles.


On 3 May 1899, Ferencvárosi TC was founded by citizens of the 9th district of Budapest. Ferencváros have played in the Nemzeti Bajnokság I since its inception in 1901, except for three seasons between 2006 and 2009. The club had financial problems therefore in 2006 the Hungarian Football Federation (MLSZ) withdrew the club's licence but this withdrawal was eventual deemed unauthorized. [6] Following this, Fradi were promoted back to the first division in 2009.

Ferencváros are the most successful Hungarian team both domestically and internationally. They won the 1964–65 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup and have also won the Nemzeti Bajnokság I 31 times and the Magyar Kupa 23 times.

They qualified for the renewed Champions League, the first Hungarian Club to do so, in the 1995–1996 season. Since then, the club have also taken part in the 2004–05 UEFA Cup, 2019–20 Europa League, and 2020–21 Champions League group stages.

Crest and colours

The colours of the club are green and white.

Naming history

Ferencvárosi TC has changed names various times throughout their history: [7]

Kit suppliers and shirt sponsors

The following table shows in detail Ferencvárosi TC kit manufacturers and shirt sponsors by year:

PeriodKit manufacturerShirt sponsor
−1987 Adidas Márka
1987–1990 Pepsi
1990–1991Hargita Kft.
1992–1993 Umbro
1993–1995 West
1995–1996 Adidas
2002 Arany Ászok
2002–2003 Westel
2003–2004 Nike
2004–2007 T-Mobile
2007–2008Orangeways / Interwetten
2009–2010 Unibet
2011–2014 Groupama Garancia
2015Fő Taxi
2015– T-Mobile

Current sponsorships:


Ulloi ut (1911-1974) Az FTC palya a megnyitas delelottjen 1911. februar 12.jpg
Üllői út (1911–1974)

The first stadium of the club started being built in the autumn of 1910. On 12 February 1911, Ferencváros played their first match against Budapest rival MTK Budapest which was won by the club. The starting line-up consisted of Fritz, Rumbold, Magnlitz, Weinber, Bródy, Payer, Szeitler, Weisz, Koródy, Schlosser, Borbás. The first stadium could host 40,000 spectators.

Albert Stadion (1974-2014) Fradi palya.jpg
Albert Stadion (1974–2014)

In 1971 the stands were demolished and a new stadium began to be built. The new stadium was inaugurated on the 75th anniversary of the club. On 19 May 1974, the first match was played against Vasas. The new stadium could host 29,505 spectators (including 10,771 seats and 18,734 standing). In the 1990s the stadium was redesigned to meet the UEFA requirements therefore its capacity was reduced to 18,100. When Ferencváros qualified for the 1995–96 UEFA Champions League group stage, a new journalist stand was built over the main stand.

On 21 December 2007, the stadium's name was changed from Üllői úti Stadion to Stadion Albert Flórián. Flórián Albert, the former Ferencváros icon, was present at the inauguration ceremony. There were many plans on how to increase the capacity of the stadium in case the Hungarian Football Federation won the bid for the UEFA Euro 2008 or the Euro 2012. However, the Federation did not win any bids therefore the reconstruction of the stadium was delayed.

When Kevin McCabe became the owner of the club the reconstruction was on schedule again. Later, McCabe sold his team to the Hungarian state and the reconstruction did not take place.

Groupama Arena (2014-present) Stade Budapest 08667.jpg
Groupama Aréna (2014–present)

Groupama Aréna, multi-purpose stadium, is the third home of the club. It has a capacity of 20,000 spectators in UEFA matches and 23,700 in Hungarian League matches.

When Gábor Kubatov was elected as president of the club, he and Pál Orosz managed to raise enough funds for the construction of a new stadium. The new stadium was rotated by 90 degrees in order to meet UEFA requirements. Therefore, the main stand which was parallel to the Üllői út became parallel to the Hungária körút. As part of the national stadium reconstruction programme the new stadium was built between 2013 and 2014.

The stadium was designed by Ágnes Streit and Szabolcs Kormos and was built by Market Építő Zrt from 2013 to 2014. In the arena there can be found the Ferencváros Museum and a fan shop too. The stadium is cutting edge in its vein matching entrance system[ further explanation needed ]. On 10 August 2014, Ferencváros played the opening match against Chelsea. [8] [9] [10]

Since the demolition of the Puskás Ferenc Stadion, Hungary play their home matches at the new arena because the new Puskás Ferenc Stadion will be opened around 2019. The national team celebrated the victory against Norway after a 2–1 win at the UEFA Euro 2016 qualifying play-off.


On 14 February 2008, Sheffield United public limited company chairman Kevin McCabe successfully acquired a tender to purchase Ferencváros. McCabe's Hungarian company, Esplanade Limited liability company bought Ferencváros' real estate for £8.45 million with a view to start paying off the £5 million debt. [11] In April 2008, Ferencváros Torna Club officially agreed to sell the football club, Ferencváros Labdarúgó ZRt. to Esplanade Kft., McCabe's company in Hungary. [12]

In 2011, McCabe relinquished his ownership of the club after describing a "strained relationship" with some minority shareholders. [13]

On 25 February 2011, Gábor Kubatov, Hungarian MP, was appointed as the president of Ferencváros. [14]

On 28 October 2014, Gábor Kubatov was re-elected to serve another four-year term as the president of the club. [15]

Supporters and rivalries

Ferencvaros against Ujpest at Puskas Ferenc Stadion Fradi Supportrar.jpg
Ferencváros against Újpest at Puskás Ferenc Stadion

Supporters of Ferencváros are mainly from the capital city of Hungary, Budapest. However, the club is popular all over Hungary.

Since the opening of the newly built Groupama Aréna, the spectators are scanned at the entrance. As a consequence, the main supporter group of the club, called B-közép, announced a boycott in 2014. Club chairman Kubatov said that he had wanted peace in the new stadium and the club had already paid a lot of fines and punishments due to the unacceptable behaviour of the B-közép. Kubatov had expected that the spectators could have been changed due to the new regulations. However, the number of spectators had not increased in the 2014–15 and 2015–16 seasons.

On 13 March 2016, 10,125 spectators watched the match between Ferencváros' second team against Csepel SC in the 2015–16 Nemzeti Bajnokság III season. The match was a protest by the B-közép to show how many spectators were missing from the Groupama Aréna. [16]

On 24 March 2016, the representatives the B-közép started negotiations with club leader, Gabor Kubatov. [17] As a results of negotiations they were allowed back to the stadium. [18]


The fans have friendships with fans of Rapid Wien [19] and Panathinaikos, and as all three play in Green the alliance is nicknamed the "Green Brothers". They also have friendly relations in Hungary with fans of Zalaegerszeg and in Poland with Śląsk Wrocław and Bałtyk Gdynia.


Ferencvaros-Ujpest derby in the Hungarian league at the Albert Stadion on 10 March 2013 FTC-UTE-2013-03-10-1.jpg
Ferencváros-Újpest derby in the Hungarian league at the Albert Stadion on 10 March 2013
Ferencvaros-Ujpest derby on 1 April 2011 Albert Florian stadion-2011.04.01-FTC-Ujpest.jpg
Ferencváros-Újpest derby on 1 April 2011

Ferencváros have rivalry with several teams from Budapest including MTK Budapest, Újpest, Budapest Honvéd and several provincial clubs such as Debrecen [20] and Diósgyőr. Since Ferencváros has been the most successful club in Hungarian Football history by winning 31 Hungarian League titles, 21 Hungarian Cup titles and 2 Hungarian League Cup titles and the most successful Hungarian club in the European football competitions by winning the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1964–65 season every club in the Hungarian League wants to defeat them.

The biggest rivalry is with Újpest, which dates back to the 1930s when Újpest won their first Hungarian League title. Since then, the fixture between the two teams attracts the most spectators in the domestic league. [21] The matches between the two teams often end in violence which causes big trouble for the Hungarian football. The proposal of personal registration was refused by both clubs.

The fixture between Ferencváros and MTK Budapest FC is called the Örökrangadó or Eternal derby. It is the oldest football rivalry in Hungary, which dates back as early as the 1903 season when Ferencváros first won the Hungarian League. In the following three decades either Ferencváros or MTK Budapest won the domestic league.

Honvéd are also considered fierce rivals as the clubs are in very close proximity to each other and in the past frequently competed for honours.


Ferencvaros supporters Ferencvaros supportrar.jpg
Ferencváros supporters

On 26 November 2002, the UEFA Control and Disciplinary Committee fined Ferencváros €18,300 for fireworks and hooliganism-related offences committed by the fans of Ferencváros before and after the 2002-03 UEFA Cup second tie against VfB Stuttgart on 12 November 2002. [22]

In 2004, Ferencváros were charged by UEFA with crowd trouble and racist abuse after playing Millwall in the 2004-05 UEFA Cup tie in Budapest, Hungary. [23] Four fans of Millwall suffered stab wounds. The racist abuse was directed at Millwall's players of African origin, including Paul Ifill. [24] [25]

On 17 July 2013, Ferencváros fans fought with police after a friendly match against Leeds United, which ended in a 1–0 victory over the Championship club, in Murska Sobota, Slovenia. [26]

On 19 July 2014, UEFA issued sanctions against Ferencváros and Diósgyőr and Slovakia’s Spartak Trnava, following racist behaviour by their fans during 2014–15 UEFA Europa League qualifying matches against Maltese sides Sliema Wanderers, Birkirkara and Hibernians respectively. Ferencvaros were the hardest hit by the UEFA measures as club were fined by €20,000 and the partial closure of their stadium following monkey chants and racist banners displayed in both legs in Malta and Hungary. [27]

On 27 January 2015, Gábor Kubatov, president of the club, said that he would have the fines paid by the supporters. Kubatov aims to cease the racism and violence at the stadium. [28]

On 9 February 2015, UEFA refused the appeal of Ferencváros in connection with the incidents before and after the 2014–15 UEFA Europa League qualifying match between NK Rijeka and Ferencváros. According to the verdict, Ferencváros supporters were not allowed to attend the following UEFA match at home. [29]





Individual awards



Club records

Top 10 most appearances of all-time

1 Flag of Hungary.svg Péter Lipcsei 1990–1995; 1997–1998; 2000–10428
2 Flag of Hungary.svg György Sárosi 1931–1948384
3 Flag of Hungary.svg Sándor Mátrai 1953–1967356
4 Flag of Hungary.svg Flórián Albert 1959–1974351
5 Flag of Hungary.svg Máté Fenyvesi 1953–1969345
6 Flag of Hungary.svg József Keller 1984–1995; 1996; 2000–2003; 2005325
7 Flag of Hungary.svg Gyula Rákosi 1957–1972322
8 Flag of Hungary.svg László Bálint 1968–1979316
9 Flag of Hungary.svg Zoltán Ebedli 1973–1984; 1985–1986313
10 Flag of Hungary.svg István Géczi 1962–1979309

Top 10 scorers of all-time

1 Flag of Hungary.svg György Sárosi 1931–1948351
2 Flag of Hungary.svg Imre Schlosser 1906–1915; 1926–1927269
3 Flag of Hungary.svg Flórián Albert 1959–1974256
4 Flag of Hungary.svg Géza Toldi 1928–1939; 1942–1943213
5 Flag of Hungary.svg József Takács 1927–1934209
6 Flag of Hungary.svg Tibor Nyilasi 1973–1983132
7 Flag of Hungary.svg Ferenc Deák 1947–1950121
8 Flag of Hungary.svg Mihály Pataki 1910–1927113
9 Flag of Hungary.svg Ferenc Weisz 1902–1920105
10 Flag of Hungary.svg Péter Lipcsei 1990–1995; 1997–1998; 2000–2010101


Current squad

As of 8 September 2020. [31]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

1 GK Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Ádám Bogdán
3 DF Flag of Morocco.svg  MAR Samy Mmaee
7 MF Flag of Brazil.svg  BRA Somália
8 DF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Gergő Lovrencsics (captain)
10 FW Flag of Norway.svg  NOR Tokmac Nguen
11 MF Flag of Ukraine.svg  UKR Oleksandr Zubkov
14 MF Flag of Ukraine.svg  UKR Ihor Kharatin
15 DF Flag of Bosnia and Herzegovina.svg  BIH Adnan Kovačević
17 DF Flag of Bosnia and Herzegovina.svg  BIH Eldar Ćivić
18 MF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Dávid Sigér
19 MF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Bálint Vécsei
20 FW Flag of Slovakia.svg  SVK Róbert Mak
21 DF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Endre Botka
22 FW Flag of Croatia.svg  CRO Roko Baturina
23 FW Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Dániel Gera
24 MF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Máté Katona
25 DF Flag of Slovenia.svg  SVN Miha Blažič
26 DF Flag of Germany.svg  GER Marcel Heister
27 FW Flag of Georgia.svg  GEO Giorgi Kharaishvili
29 GK Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Gergő Szécsi
31 DF Flag of the United States.svg  USA Henry Wingo
33 DF Flag of Georgia.svg  GEO Lasha Dvali
53 DF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Dominik Csontos
61 GK Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Márton András Bánki
70 FW Flag of Cote d'Ivoire.svg  CIV Franck Boli
77 FW Flag of Albania.svg  ALB Myrto Uzuni
88 FW Flag of Brazil.svg  BRA Isael
90 GK Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Dénes Dibusz (vice-captain)
92 MF Flag of Slovakia.svg  SVK Michal Škvarka
93 MF Flag of Tunisia.svg  TUN Aïssa Laïdouni

Players with multiple nationalities

Feeder club

Out on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

42 GK Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Ádám Varga (at Soroksár)
99 GK Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Dávid Gróf (at Debrecen)
DF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Zsombor Takács(at Soroksár)
DF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Kristóf Vida(at Soroksár)
MF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Zoltán Derekas(at Soroksár)
51 MF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN András Csonka (at Budafok)
MF Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Kornél Csernik (at Soroksár)
69 FW Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Regő Szánthó (at Zalaegerszeg)
FW Flag of Hungary.svg  HUN Krisztofer Szerető (at Soroksár)

Retired numbers

Tibor Simon's memorial Simon Tibor Ulloi ut 129..jpg
Tibor Simon's memorial

Notable former players

Had senior international caps for their respective countries. Players whose name is listed in bold represented their countries while playing for Ferencváros.


Non-playing staff


First team

Former coaches

Former president

See also

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