|Number of teams||128 (Main round)|
|Qualifier for||UEFA Europa Conference League|
|Current champions|| Újpest |
|Most successful club(s)|| Ferencváros |
|Television broadcasters||M4 Sport|
|2020–21 Magyar Kupa|
The Hungarian Cup (Hungarian : Magyar Kupa) is the Hungarian cup competition for football clubs. It was started by the Hungarian Football Association, the Magyar Labdarúgó Szövetség, in 1909, eight years after the commencement of the Hungarian League, the Nemzeti Bajnokság.
Besides all of the professional clubs of Hungary numerous amateur sides take part every year. These have to qualify through local cup competitions.
The most successful participant in the Magyar Kupa has been Ferencvárosi TC with 21 wins, followed by local rivals MTK Hungária FC with 12 cups. The current holder is Budapest Honvéd FC, having won their eighth title in 2020.
Although the first Hungarian League match was played in 1901, the first Hungarian Cup match was played eight years later in 1910 between MTK Budapest FC and Budapesti TC. The first era of the Magyar Kupa was dominated by the same clubs as in the Hungarian League: MTK Budapest FC and Ferencvárosi TC. In the 1910s MTK won four trophies, while Ferencváros only one. However, in the 1920s Ferencváros won three other titles, whereas MTK two cups. The only club able to interrupt the Ferencvárosi TC-MTK Budapest FC rivalry was Kispesti AC in 1926.
In the 1930s, new clubs finally broke through to win the Hungarian Cup, and two of them were from outside Budapest. In 1930 Bocskai FC and in 1934 Soroksár FC. The traditional clubs (MTK and Ferencváros) won three trophies: Ferencváros in 1933 and 1935, and MTK in 1932.
The 1940s were dominated by Ferencváros by winning the cup in a three consecutive seasons: 1941–42, 1942–43, and 1943–44. Ferencváros's dominance was interrupted by Szolnoki MÁV FC by winning the 1940–41 season.
Due to the Hungarian Revolution of 1956, the Magyar Kupa was held only three times in the 1950s. Three Budapest clubs could win in the 1950s: Budapesti Bástya, Budapesti Vasas SC, and Ferencvárosi TC. The 1960s were dominated by Rába ETO Győr by winning the cup in three consecutive seasons: 1965, 1966, and 1967. In 1969 Újpesti Dózsa SC became cup winners for the first time after losing five finals.
The 1970s were dominated by Budapest clubs. Ferencváros won four times, Újpest won twice, and Vasas SC won once. However, the 1976–77 season was won by Diósgyőri VTK. This was the first time when the cup finals was in a round-robin tournament.
In the 1980s, Újpesti Dózsa SC won three trophies, while Budapest Honvéd SE could lift the cup twice. In the 1990s Ferencvárosi TC won the cup four times. In 1999 Debreceni VSC won their first cup trophy.
In the early 2000s, the Magyar Kupa was dominated by Debrecen by winning three trophies in 2001, 2008,2010. Debrecen's dominance was interrupted by Újpest in 2002, and Ferencváros in 2003, and 2004 while Honvéd could win the cup in 2007 and in 2009 Other non-Budapest cup winners were Videoton in 2006 and Sopron in 2005.
In the 2010s, the dominance of the non-Budapest clubs continued. Debrecen managed to clinch the cup twice in the 2011–12and in the 2012–13 seasons while Kecskemét could lift the trophy in the 2010–11 season. However, Újpest surprisingly won the 2013–14 season while the rebuilt Ferencváros in 2014–15 season.
|*||Match went to extra time|
|Match decided by a penalty shootout after extra time|
|Winning team won the Double|
|Italics||Team from outside the Nemzeti Bajnokság I|
|1.||1909–10||MTK Budapest||1–1 *||BTC||Millenáris Sporttelep, Budapest||3,000|
|Millenáris Sporttelep, Budapest||4,000|
|2.||1910–11||MTK Budapest||MAC||Üllői út, Budapest||15,000|
|4.||1912–13||Ferencváros||BAK||Üllői út, Budapest||6,000|
|5.||1913–14||MTK Budapest||MAC||Üllői út, Budapest||8,000|
|6.||1921–22||Ferencváros||2–2 *||Újpest||Hungária körút, Budapest||8,000|
|Hungária körút, Budapest||8,000|
|7.||1922–23||MTK Budapest||Újpest||Üllői út, Budapest||5,000|
|8.||1924–25||MTK Budapest||Újpest||Hungária körút, Budapest||12,000|
|9.||1925–26||Kispest||1–1 *||BEAC||Hungária körút, Budapest||300|
|Postás Sport Egyesület, Budapest||150|
|10.||1926–27||Ferencváros||Újpest||Hungária körút, Budapest||9,000|
|11.||1927–28||Ferencváros||Attila FC||Üllői út, Budapest||8,000|
|12.||1929–30||Bocskai||Szegedi Bástya||Hungária körút, Budapest||1,200|
|13.||1930–31||III. Kerület||Ferencváros||Üllői út, Budapest||3,000|
|14.||1931–32||Hungária||1–1 *||Ferencváros||Üllői út, Budapest||9,000|
|Hungária körút, Budapest||8,000|
|15.||1932–33||Ferencváros||Újpest||Hungária körút, Budapest||10,000|
|16.||1933–34||Soroksár||2–2 *||BSZKRT||Üllői út, Budapest||1,000|
|R)1–1 * (||Üllői út, Budapest||15,000|
|Millenáris Sporttelep, Budapest||1,600|
|17.||1934–35||Ferencváros||MTK Budapest||Hungária körút, Budapest||8,000|
|18.||1940–41||Szolnok||Salgótarján||Üllői út, Budapest||7,000|
|19.||1941–42||Ferencváros||Diósgyőr||Hungária körút, Budapest||18,000|
|20.||1942–43||Ferencváros||Salgótarján||Hungária körút, Budapest||20,000|
|21.||1943–44||Ferencváros||2–2 *||Kolozsvár||Hungária körút, Budapest||28,000|
|Hungária körút, Budapest||10,000|
|22.||1951–52||Budapesti Bástya||Dorog||Építők stadion, Budapest||14,000|
|23.||1954–55||Vasas Budapest||Budapest Honvéd||Népstadion, Budapest||40,000|
|25.||1964||Budapest Honvéd||Győr||Népstadion, Budapest||8,000|
|27.||1966||Győr||1–1 *||Ferencváros||Népstadion, Budapest||10,000|
|29.||1968||MTK Budapest||Budapest Honvéd||Népstadion, Budapest||8,000|
|30.||1969||Újpest||Budapest Honvéd||Népstadion, Budapest||15,000|
|32.||1971–72||Ferencváros||Tatabánya||Megyeri út, Budapest||4,000|
|33.||1972–73||Vasas Budapest||4–3 *||Budapest Honvéd||Népstadion, Budapest||10,000|
|36.||1975–76||Ferencváros||MTK Budapest||Népstadion, Budapest||15,000|
|37.||1976–77||Diósgyőr||Ferencváros||Home and Away matches||—|
|38.||1977–78||Ferencváros||4–2 *||Pécs||Népstadion, Budapest||20,000|
|40.||1979–80||Diósgyőr||Vasas Budapest||Veszprémi stadion, Veszprém||15,000|
|41.||1980–81||Vasas Budapest||Diósgyőr||Szegedi stadion, Szeged||10,000|
|42.||1981–82||Újpest||Videoton||Szekszárdi stadion, Szekszárd||18,000|
|43.||1982–83||Újpest||Budapest Honvéd||Népstadion, Budapest||5,000|
|44.||1983–84||Siófok||Győr||Sóstói Stadion, Székesfehérvár||17,000|
|45.||1984–85||Budapest Honvéd||Tatabánya||Népstadion, Budapest||3,000|
|46.||1985–86||Vasas Budapest||0–0||Ferencváros||Népstadion, Budapest||20,000|
|48.||1987–88||Békéscsaba||Budapest Honvéd||Tiszaligeti Stadion, Szolnok||7,000|
|49.||1988–89||Budapest Honvéd||Ferencváros||Népstadion, Budapest||20,000|
|50.||1989–90||Pécs||Budapest Honvéd||Révész utca, Tatabánya||3,000|
|51.||1990–91||Ferencváros||Vác||Diósgyőri Stadion, Miskolc||8,000|
|52.||1991–92||Újpest||1–0 *||Vác||Kórház utca, Békéscsaba||10,000|
|53.||1992–93||Ferencváros||Szombathely||Rohonci úti Stadion, Szombathely||18,000|
|1–1||Üllői út, Budapest||18,000|
|54.||1993–94||Ferencváros||Budapest Honvéd||Üllői út, Budapest||15,000|
|Bozsik József Stadion, Budapest||12,000|
|55.||1994–95||Ferencváros||Vác||Üllői út, Budapest||8,000|
|Stadion Városi, Vác||10,000|
|56.||1995–96||Budapest Honvéd||BVSC||Szőnyi út, Budapest||3,000|
|Bozsik József Stadion, Budapest||6,000|
|57.||1996–97||MTK Budapest||BVSC||Hungária körút, Budapest||2,000|
|Szőnyi út, Budapest||1,000|
|58.||1997–98||MTK Budapest||Újpest||Fáy utca, Budapest||13,000|
|59.||1998–99||Debrecen||Tatabánya||Stadion Városi, Vác||12,000|
|60.||1999–2000||MTK Budapest||Vasas Budapest||Népstadion, Budapest||4,000|
|61.||2000–01||Debrecen||Videoton||Üllői út, Budapest||11,000|
|62.||2001–02||Újpest||2–1 *||Szombathely||Stadion ETO, Győr||8,000|
|63.||2002–03||Ferencváros||Debrecen||Puskás Ferenc Stadion, Budapest||10,000|
|64.||2003–04||Ferencváros||Budapest Honvéd||Puskás Ferenc Stadion, Budapest||4,000|
|65.||2004–05||Sopron||Ferencváros||Sóstói Stadion, Székesfehérvár||4,000|
|66.||2005–06||Videoton||2–2||Vasas Budapest||Üllői út, Budapest||5,000|
|67.||2006–07||Budapest Honvéd||2–2||Debrecen||Szusza Ferenc Stadion, Budapest||6,880|
|68.||2007–08||Debrecen||Budapest Honvéd||Bozsik József Stadion, Budapest||2,000|
|Oláh Gábor utcai Stadion, Debrecen||7,500|
|69.||2008–09||Budapest Honvéd||Győr||ETO Park, Győr||14,000|
|Bozsik József Stadion, Budapest||8,000|
|70.||2009–10||Debrecen||Zalaegerszeg||Puskás Ferenc Stadion, Budapest||5,000|
|71.||2010–11||Kecskemét||Videoton||Puskás Ferenc Stadion, Budapest||5,000|
|72.||2011–12||Debrecen||3–3||MTK Budapest||Puskás Ferenc Stadion, Budapest||4,000|
|73.||2012–13||Debrecen||Győr||Bozsik József Stadion, Budapest||5,000|
|74.||2013–14||Újpest||1–1||Diósgyőr||Puskás Ferenc Stadion, Budapest||22,000|
|75.||2014–15||Ferencváros||Videoton||Groupama Arena, Budapest||15,000|
|76.||2015–16||Ferencváros||Újpest||Groupama Arena, Budapest||19,000|
|77.||2016–17||Ferencváros||1–1||Vasas Budapest||Groupama Arena, Budapest||14,970|
|78.||2017–18||Újpest||2–2||Puskás Akadémia||Groupama Arena, Budapest||11,270|
|79.||2018–19||Vidi||Budapest Honvéd||Groupama Arena, Budapest||12,777|
|80.||2019–20||Budapest Honvéd||Mezőkövesd||Puskás Aréna, Budapest||10,000|
|81.||2020–21||Újpest||1–0 *||Fehérvár||Puskás Aréna, Budapest|
|Ferencváros 4||1912–13, 1921–22, 1926–27, 1927–28, 1932–33, 1934–35, 1941–42, 1942–43, 1943–44, 1955–58, 1971–72, 1973–74, 1975–76, 1977–78, 1990–91, 1992–93, 1993–94, 1994–95, 2002–03, 2003–04, 2014–15, 2015–16, 2016–17|
|MTK Budapest 5||1909–10, 1910–11, 1911–12, 1913–14, 1922–23, 1924–25, 1931–32, 1951–52, 1968, 1996–97, 1997–98, 1999–00|
|Újpest 6||1969, 1970, 1974–75, 1981–82, 1982–83, 1986–87, 1991–92, 2001–02, 2013–14, 2017–18, 2020–21|
|Budapest Honvéd 7||1925–26, 1964, 1984–85, 1988–89, 1995–96, 2006–07, 2008–09, 2019–20|
|Debrecen||1998–99, 2000–01, 2007–08, 2009–10, 2011–12, 2012–13|
|Győr 8||1965, 1966, 1967, 1978–79|
|Vasas 9||1954–55, 1972–73, 1980–81, 1985–86|
|Fehérvár 11||2005–06, 2018–19|
|Diósgyőr 10||1976–77, 1979–80|
As of 3 May 2021
|Budapest|| Ferencváros (23) |
III. Kerület (1)
|Hajdú-Bihar|| Debrecen (6) |
|Győr-Moson-Sopron|| Győr (4) |
The following football players scored at least three goals in the Magyar Kupa final. There have been only one player who scored four goals in one single match in the final of 1932–33, József Takács.
|Matches played||City||Stadium||Last match played|
|Budapest||Népstadion/Puskás Ferenc Stadion||2013–14|
|Budapest||Üllői út/Groupama Aréna||2017–18|
|Budapest||Hungária körút/Hidegkuti Nándor Stadion||1996–97|
|Budapest||Bozsik József Stadion||2012–13|
|Budapest||Megyeri út/Szusza Ferenc Stadion||2006–07|
|Győr||Stadion ETO/ETO Park||2008–09|
|Budapest||Szőnyi úti Stadion||1996–97|
|Budapest||Illovszky Rudolf Stadion||1997–98|
|Debrecen||Oláh Gábor utcai Stadion||2007–08|
|Szombathely||Rohonci úti Stadion||1992–93|
As of 30 May 2017.
|Zoltán Iványi||2011, 2015, 2016||3|
|Péter Solymosi||2008–09, 2014, 2017||3|
|Attila Ábrahám||2000–01, 2001–02||2|
|János Megyebíró||2005–06, 2002–03||2|
|Viktor Kassai||2007–08, 2013||2|
|Zsolt Szabó||2008–09, 2011–12||2|
|István Vad||2007–08, 2009–10||2|
Újpest Football Club is a Hungarian professional football club, based in Újpest, Budapest, that competes in Nemzeti Bajnokság I.
The Nemzeti Bajnokság, also known as NB I, is the top level of the Hungarian football league system. The league is officially named OTP Bank Liga after its title sponsor OTP Bank. UEFA currently ranks the league 28th in Europe.
The 2006-07 Hungarian Cup had involved professional teams at all levels throughout the country. The winner of the Hungarian Cup is guaranteed no worse than one of Hungary's two spots in the UEFA Cup. In 2007, Honvéd Budapest won the competition by beating NB I champions VSC Debrecen in the final on May 9, 2007.
The 2011–12 Nemzeti Bajnokság I, also known as NB I for short, was the 110th season of top-tier football in Hungary. The league was officially named OTP Bank Liga for sponsorship reasons. The season began on 15 July 2011 and ended on 27 May 2012. Videoton were the defending champions, having won their first Hungarian championship at the end of the 2010–11 season.
Országos Bajnokság I is the highest level water polo league for men in Hungary, that is administered and supervised by the Hungarian Water Polo Federation. Since 2009, after signed a four-year sponsorship contract with telecommunications company Vodafone, the competition is officially known as Vodafone OB I.
The 2011–12 season was Budapest Honvéd FC's 101st competitive season, 7th consecutive season in the OTP Bank Liga and 102nd year in existence as a football club.
The 2011–12 season will be Győri ETO FC's 68th competitive season, 52nd consecutive season in the OTP Bank Liga and 107th year in existence as a football club.
The 2011–12 season will be Videoton FC's 43rd competitive season, 12th consecutive season in the OTP Bank Liga and 70th year in existence as a football club.
The 2013–14 Magyar Kupa was the 74th season of Hungary's annual knock-out cup football competition. It started with the first match of Round 1 on 7 August 2013 and ended with the Final held in May 2014 at Stadium Puskás Ferenc, Budapest. Debrecen were the defending champions, having won their sixth cup competition last season. The winner of the competition will qualify for the second qualifying round of the 2014–15 UEFA Europa League.
The Hungarian Cup is the Hungarian cup competition for water polo. It has been incepted by the Hungarian Water Polo Federation, the Magyar Vízilabda Szövetség in 1923, nineteen years after the commencement of the Hungarian League, the Országos Bajnokság.
The 2015–16 season will be Szombathelyi Haladás's 60th competitive season, 8th consecutive season in the OTP Bank Liga and 96th year in existence as a football club.
The 2015–16 Magyar Kupa was the 76th season of Hungary's annual knock-out cup football competition. It started with the first match of the first round on 5 August 2015 and will end with the final held on 14 May 2016 at Groupama Aréna, Budapest. Ferencváros are the defending champions, having won their 21st cup competition last season. The winner of the competition will qualify for the first qualifying round of the 2016–17 UEFA Europa League. Teams which are involved in 2015–16 UEFA Champions League (Videoton) and 2015–16 UEFA Europa League joined only in the third round.
The 2016–17 season was Szombathelyi Haladás's 61st competitive season, 9th consecutive season in the OTP Bank Liga and 97th year in existence as a football club.
The 2016–17 Magyar Kupa was the 77th season of Hungary's annual knock-out cup football competition. The 2017 Magyar Kupa Final was won by Ferencvárosi TC on penalties against Vasas SC on 31 May 2017.
The 2016–17 season will be Ferencvárosi TC's 114th competitive season, 8th consecutive season in the OTP Bank Liga and 117th year in existence as a football club.
The 2017–18 Magyar Kupa was the 78th season of Hungary's annual knock-out cup football competition. Újpest FC won the cup beating Puskás Akadémia FC in the final at the Groupama Aréna.
The 2019–20 Magyar Kupa was the 80th season of Hungary's annual knock-out cup football competition. The title holders were MOL Vidi FC by winning the 2019 Magyar Kupa Final. The competition was postponed on 16 March 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic and resumed on 23 May. Budapest Honvéd FC won the final by beating Mezőkövesdi SE at the Puskás Aréna.
The 2001–02 season will be Ferencvárosi TC's100th competitive season, 100th consecutive season in the OTP Bank Liga and 102nd year in existence as a football club.
The 2020–21 Magyar Kupa is the 81st season of Hungary's annual knock-out cup football competition. The title holders were Budapest Honvéd FC by winning the 2020 Magyar Kupa Final.