Milan Baroš

Last updated

Milan Baroš
Milan Baros3, FCB-SLAVIA 30092018.jpg
Baroš with Baník Ostrava in 2018
Personal information
Full nameMilan Baroš [1]
Date of birth (1981-10-28) 28 October 1981 (age 39) [1]
Place of birth Valašské Meziříčí, Czechoslovakia
Height 1.82 m (6 ft 0 in) [2]
Position(s) Striker
Club information
Current team
FK Vigantice
Youth career
1987–1991 Vigantice
1991–1993 Rožnov p. Radhoštěm
1993–1998 Baník Ostrava
Senior career*
1998–2001 Baník Ostrava 76 (22)
2002–2005 Liverpool 68 (19)
2005–2007 Aston Villa 42 (9)
2007–2008 Lyon 24 (7)
2008Portsmouth (loan) 12 (0)
2008–2013 Galatasaray 93 (48)
2013 Baník Ostrava 12 (5)
2013–2014 Antalyaspor 13 (2)
2014–2015 Baník Ostrava 11 (2)
2015–2016 Mladá Boleslav 21 (6)
2016–2017 Slovan Liberec 24 (5)
2017–2020 Baník Ostrava 58 (16)
2020– Vigantice 8 (12)
National team
1996–1997 Czech Republic U15 7 (3)
1997–1998 Czech Republic U16 5 (1)
1998 Czech Republic U17 4 (1)
1998–2000 Czech Republic U18 19 (5)
1999–2002 Czech Republic U21 19 (9)
2001–2012 Czech Republic 93 (41)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Milan Baroš (Czech pronunciation: [ˈmɪlan ˈbaroʃ] ; born 28 October 1981) is a Czech footballer who plays as a striker. Currently he plays for FK Vigantice on amateur level.


In 2005, he was part of the Liverpool team which won the UEFA Champions League. He went on to win Ligue 1 with Lyon in 2007, the FA Cup with Portsmouth in 2008 and the Süper Lig with Galatasaray in 2012. He also had spells with Baník Ostrava, where he started his career, and English club Aston Villa, before retiring following a spell at Czech club Baník Ostrava.

Born in Valašské Meziříčí, Baroš represented the Czech Republic international team in 93 matches, scoring on 41 occasions. He won the Golden Boot as top scorer of the Euro 2004 tournament, where his nation reached the semi-finals. He went on to play in three more major international tournaments. His 41 goals for the Czech Republic is second behind only Jan Koller.

Personal life

Baroš was born in the Czech town of Valašské Meziříčí. [3] He grew up in the village of Vigantice. [4] In 2009, he married Tereza Franková, [5] whom he started dating in 2005. [6] Their son Patrik was born on 1 September 2009. [7]

On 1 November 2007, Baroš was arrested in France while driving at 271 km/h (168 mph) in his black Ferrari F430, on a freeway limited to 130 km/h (81 mph). Stopped by French police between Lyon and Geneva in the region of Ain, the local authorities said the radar reading of 271 km/h was the fastest speed ever recorded in the region, surpassing the previous mark of 248 km/h (154 mph) set by a motorcyclist in 2000. As a result, Baroš had his car and licence confiscated and had to return to Lyon in a taxi. [8]

Club career

Early career

As a boy, Baroš played for youth clubs in Vigantice and Rožnov pod Radhoštěm before joining the youth team of Baník Ostrava at the age of 12. [9] In 1998, he made his debut for the club in the Czech First League, the top division of Czech football, becoming a regular over the next few seasons. [10] In 2000, he won the Talent of the Year award at the Czech Footballer of the Year awards. [11] He was described by the Czech News Agency in the 2000–01 season as "perhaps the biggest star of the [Czech] football league". [12] He played his last game for the club on 2 December 2001, in a 1–0 loss at Viktoria Žižkov. [13] During his time in Ostrava, he scored 23 league goals in 76 appearances. [13]


Baroš joined Liverpool in 2002 in a transfer worth £3.2 million, [14] although he did not move straight away due to delays in obtaining a work permit for him. [15] He made his club debut in a UEFA Champions League tie away to Barcelona on 13 March;[ citation needed ] he played the last 16 minutes in place of Emile Heskey as the match finished goalless. [16] It was his only appearance of the 2001–02 season.[ citation needed ]

In the 2002–03 season, Baroš scored twice on his Premiership debut away to Bolton Wanderers on 14 September 2002, as Liverpool won 32 away. [17] Baroš was a substitute in the 2003 Football League Cup Final against Manchester United. He entered the game in the second half, but did not play to the end of the game, being substituted himself a minute before the end of the game. [3] Liverpool won the game 2–0 to win the cup, the first major trophy of Baroš' career. [3] Towards the end of the season, he scored twice in a 6–0 away win over already-relegated West Bromwich Albion in April 2003. [18] He ended his first season in the Premiership with 12 goals for the club.

Baroš broke his ankle in a September 2003 match against Blackburn Rovers, a match which also saw teammate Jamie Carragher sustain a broken leg. [19] Baroš subsequently missed five months of football and scored just two goals in the 2003–04 season. [20] His first goal came in a league match against Leeds United in February 2004, [21] while his other goal was in March in a 1–1 Champions League draw against Marseille. [22] Baroš would later claim that had manager Gérard Houllier stayed at the club after the summer of 2004, he would have put in a transfer request. [20] As it was, Houllier left the club and was replaced by Rafael Benítez. [23]

Baroš entered the 2004–05 season having been the top goalscorer in the summer's Euro 2004 [24] tournament. With Michael Owen and Emile Heskey having been sold and new signing Djibril Cissé out with a long-term injury, Baroš was now Liverpool's only senior striker. [24] Despite being the club's joint top scorer with 13 goals, including a hat-trick against Crystal Palace, [25] Spaniard Fernando Morientes was preferred to Baroš in Liverpool's starting lineup for the League Cup Final, a match they lost to Chelsea. [26] However, he did start the 2005 Champions League Final, being substituted after 85 minutes as the game finished 3–3 in normal time. [27] Liverpool went on to win the match on penalties. Baroš reportedly dropped the trophy during the team's celebration, leaving a dent, but Liverpool decided not to mend it because it "added to the character" of the trophy. [28] He finished the season with 13 goals, becoming the joint-top scorer for the club. [29] Baroš also received his first red card during the campaign, being sent off for a high challenge on Everton's Alan Stubbs in the Merseyside derby on 20 March. [30]

In June 2005, former manager Gérard Houllier, then with French club Lyon, made an approach to sign Baroš. The player rejected the approach, [31] but only made two substitute appearances for Liverpool in the 2005–06 season before leaving the club. He left Liverpool with league figures of 19 goals in 68 appearances. [32]

Aston Villa

Baroš moved to Premiership side Aston Villa for a fee of £6.5 million in August 2005, signing a four-year contract. [29] He was given the number 10 shirt. [33] Just ten minutes into his Aston Villa debut, he scored the only goal in his new team's league victory over Blackburn. [34] He played a crucial role in Villa's League Cup second round victory against Wycombe Wanderers in September. [35] With Villa trailing 3–1 at half time, Baroš scored shortly after the beginning of the second half and won a penalty, which Gareth Barry converted. [35] He also provided the cross for Barry's second goal of the game as Villa scored seven goals in the second half, resulting in a final score of 8–3, their biggest win in over 40 years. [35] He set up the first Aston Villa goal in a November match against Sunderland in dubious circumstances; back-heeling the ball, which "looked to have gone out of play" to Aaron Hughes. [36] Hughes' pass found Kevin Phillips, who opened the scoring against his old club. He later scored a goal himself in the same game, which ended 3–1 to Villa. [36]

In the Boxing Day match against Everton, Baroš was involved thoroughly in the proceedings. He opened the scoring in the 35th minute, having handled the ball immediately beforehand. [37] This was not punished and the referee awarded a goal. [37] Baroš subsequently celebrated in front of the travelling Everton fans, making a gesture as if to listen to them. [38] A number of missiles from the crowd were subsequently thrown in Baroš' direction. [38] The goal was just his third in what Glenn Moore of The Independent described as "an indifferent season" for Baroš. [39] He went on to score his second goal of the game, and Villa's fourth, earning him man of the match honours. [39] Baroš scored twice in January 2006's fourth round FA Cup win against Port Vale, [40] and added another in the following round's 1–1 draw with Manchester City. [41] Late in the season, he scored two goals in the Second City derby against Birmingham City at Villa Park, marking his 11th and 12th goals of the season and winning another man of the match award. [42] He would score no further goals that season.

Baroš failed to score at the start of the 2006–07 season, leading new manager Martin O'Neill to challenge him in October to prove himself before the January transfer window. [43] He subsequently scored his first goal of the season in December 2006, eight months since scoring his last one, with a close-range equaliser against Sheffield United in a 2–2 draw. [44] Although he also managed to score for Aston Villa in a 2–1 loss to Manchester United in the FA Cup, [45] he left the club in January 2007, having scored just once in 17 league matches that season. [46]


On 22 January 2007, Baroš signed with French side Lyon, signing a three-and-a-half year contract and reuniting with former manager Gérard Houllier from his time at Liverpool. [47] The deal swapped Baroš with Lyon striker John Carew, who joined Aston Villa on a three-and-a-half-year deal. [48] Just two days after joining the club, he made his Lyon debut in a league match against Bordeaux. He appeared as a substitute, as league leaders Lyon lost 2–1 for their first home defeat of the season. [49] Baroš took part in that year's Champions League, featuring as a substitute in a 0–0 draw in Rome against Roma. [50] He played no further part in that season's Champions League campaign, as he remained on the bench in the return leg as Lyon were eliminated. [51]

In May 2007, Baroš was accused of making a racist gesture towards his Cameroonian opponent Stéphane Mbia during Lyon's match against Rennes on 18 April. [52] After having been fouled by Mbia several times, Baroš held his nose in front of Mbia and waved his hand as if to waft away an unpleasant smell. [52] In the ensuing controversy, Baroš insisted that his gesture was not intended to be racist in any way, and he was only trying to tell Mbia to get out of his face and leave him alone. [52] Baroš and Mbia were brought before an official disciplinary hearing of the Ligue de Football Professionnel (LFP), which ruled that Baroš was innocent of racist behaviour, but he was nevertheless suspended for the remaining three games of the season for unsportsmanlike conduct. [52] The end of the season saw Lyon win the league title, but nonetheless manager Houllier left the club. [53]

Baroš scored in Lyon's opening game of the 2007–08 season as his club won 2–0 against Auxerre. [54] However, he played significantly less under new manager Alain Perrin, making just six starts and scoring a total of three league goals. [55] In mid-November, Baroš revealed a break down in his relationship with Perrin and hinted at a move to another club. [56]


Baroš joined Premier League side Portsmouth on loan from Lyon in January 2008 until the end of the season, with the option of making the move permanent at the end of the loan. [55] Baroš played a significant role in the club winning the 2008 FA Cup. He won Portsmouth's match-winning penalty kick in the quarter-final at Manchester United and assisted Nwankwo Kanu's deciding goal in the semi final match against West Bromwich Albion with a suspected handball that went unnoticed by both the referee and his assistant. [57] [58] The final match of Baroš' loan spell was the 2008 FA Cup Final victory over Cardiff City at Wembley Stadium, where he appeared as an 87th-minute substitute for Kanu. [59] By the end of the season, Baroš had played 16 matches for Portsmouth, including seven as a substitute, although he failed to score. [59] He was one of a number of Portsmouth players to be absent at the team parade after the club won the FA Cup, leading to speculation he could have played his last game for the club. [60] At the end of the season, Baroš returned to Lyon. [61]


Baros playing for Galatasaray in 2011 Barossamsun.jpg
Baroš playing for Galatasaray in 2011

In August 2008, Baroš joined Turkish champions Galatasaray from Lyon for a fee of €4.7 million. [61] [62] He made his first appearance against Kayserispor, playing the last 15 minutes. Baroš scored his first two goals for the club in the UEFA Cup first round, first leg game against Bellinzona. [63] Three days later, in his first league start, he once again scored two goals against Kocaelispor, with Galatasaray going on to win the match 4–1. [64] On 21 December 2008, Baroš scored a hat-trick in the 4–2 Süper Lig derby win against Beşiktaş, converting two penalties and scoring one from open play. [65] He scored another hat-trick later in the season against Hacettepe. [66] He finished the 2008–09 season as the Süper Lig top scorer with 20 goals. [67]

Baroš scored his first goal of the 2009–10 season in his third league game when he scored twice in a 4–1 win against Kayserispor. [68] His next two goals came on 13 September where Galatasaray played rivals Beşiktaş. Galatasaray won the match 3–0, with Baroš scoring his third and fourth goals of the season. [69] He scored a total of five times in ten matches before breaking his left foot in two places after a tackle by Emre Belözoğlu in the Fenerbahçe–Galatasaray derby on 25 October 2009. [70] He returned to action four and a half months later on 14 March 2010 for a game against Ankaragücü, scoring a goal on his comeback. [71] During the season, he scored his third hat-trick for the club in a match against Diyarbakirspor. [66] He finished the season with league figures of 11 goals in 17 matches. [72]

In August 2010, a week before the start of the 2010–11 Süper Lig, he extended his contract with Galatasaray for two seasons, keeping him contracted to the club until the end of the 2012–13 season. [72] Although he had been injured during pre-season training, [72] Baroš appeared as a substitute in his club's UEFA Europa League qualification match against Karpaty Lviv, scoring twice as Galatasaray returned from 2–0 down to draw the match. [73] At the end of September, he scored his fourth hat-trick for the club against Istanbul Büyükşehir Belediyespor, although he failed to complete the game due to an injury. [66] He scored two more goals in a 4–2 loss against Ankaragücü on 17 October, but was injured again. [74] Baroš was suspended for three matches in March 2011 after insulting referee Fırat Aydınus in a match against Beşiktaş. [75] By the end of the season, Baroš had appeared in 17 league games and scored 9 goals. [76]

Galatasaray started the 2011–12 season well and were top of the league in January, having won eight consecutive league matches. [77] Baroš did not start a match for his club for four weeks, [78] but scored an important goal against Samsunspor in the eighth match of the streak. [77] The club won a ninth-straight game, with Baroš scoring his seventh goal of the season, in the 5–1 win against Kardemir Karabükspor, although he left the game with an injury. [79] He returned from injury in a February match against Antalyaspor, coming on as a substitute, but was on the field of play just 15 minutes before receiving a red card. [80] His dismissal resulted in a three-match suspension. [81] Baroš scored his last goal for the club in April 2012 in the last match of the regular season against Manisaspor. [82]

In 2012, Baroš was told by then-coach Fatih Terim that he would not play for the club any more. [83] He played no competitive football after Euro 2012 and finally left the club in February 2013. [13]

Return to Baník Ostrava

On 18 February 2013, Czech club Baník Ostrava announced that Baroš had rejoined the club where he started his career, signing a one-and-a-half-year contract. [84] Under the terms of the contract, his salary was donated to support the youth club of the team. [13] Having not played a competitive match since 21 June of the previous year, [13] he played his first match of the season on 23 February, coming on as a substitute in the 0–0 home draw with Dynamo České Budějovice. [85] He scored a hat-trick in Ostrava's 3–0 league victory against Hradec Králové on 9 March 2013, his first hat-trick in the top flight of Czech football. [86]


On 16 July 2013, Baroš agreed a one-year contract with Turkish club Antalyaspor. [87] He made his club debut in August, appearing as a substitute in a 0–0 Süper Lig draw against Kayseri Erciyesspor. [88] He scored his first goal for Antalyaspor against Bursaspor in August, then his second against Rizespor in October. [89] He suffered damage to his anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) in December 2013, ruling him out of action for the rest of the season. Baroš returned to the Czech Republic for treatment in January 2014. [90]

Return to the Czech league

24 September 2014 saw Baroš re-join Ostrava; he signed a contract until the end of the 2014–15 season. [91] Following the end of the 2014–15 season, Baroš left Ostrava and signed a two-year contract with Mladá Boleslav. [92] Following the end of the 2015–16 season, Baroš left Mladá Boleslav and signed a two-year contract with Slovan Liberec. [93] He only spent one of the two years at Liberec before returning to Baník Ostrava in 2017. [94] On 3 July 2020, 38-year-old Baroš announced that he would retire from professional football at the end of the Czech season, due to persistent injuries. [95]

International career

Baros posing for a team photo before an international match in 2009 Milan Baros 2009.jpg
Baroš posing for a team photo before an international match in 2009

Baroš started representing the Czech Republic in 1997, at under-15 level. [10] Over the next three years he moved up to play at higher age groups, specifically under-16, 17 and 18. [10] Baroš played in the 2000 Olympic tournament, making three appearances for the team. [10] He took part in two other major tournaments at junior level: the 2000 UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship, at which the Czech Republic placed second, and the 2002 UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship, which the Czech Republic won. [10]

Baroš made his first appearance for the senior national side on 25 April 2001 in a friendly match against Belgium, [96] scoring on his debut. [97] Baroš and national teammate Pavel Nedvěd were both shown the red card in a November 2001 qualification match for the following year's World Cup, as the Czech Republic were eliminated by Belgium. [98]

At UEFA Euro 2004, Baroš scored the first goal for the Czech Republic in their first game of the tournament, a come-from-behind 2–1 victory over Latvia. [99] With the goal he became the youngest goalscorer at the European Championships for the Czech Republic. [99] His second goal of the tournament came against the Netherlands; the Dutch team had taken a two-goal lead over the Czechs before Jan Koller scored from a Baroš pass. [100] Baroš then scored before Vladimír Šmicer completed the scoring, as the Czechs won the game 3–2. [100] The third group match saw the Czech Republic make nine changes to their starting lineup, having already qualified for the quarter-finals. [101] Baroš appeared as a substitute and scored the winning goal, as opponents Germany failed to advance to the next stage of the tournament. [101] Baroš added two goals in two minutes of the second half of the Czechs' quarter-final win over Denmark, [102] and finished as the tournament's Golden Boot winner with five goals. [103]

In qualification for the 2006 World Cup, Baroš scored five goals for his country, including four in consecutive matches in 2005. [104] An injury to his foot, picked up in a match on 3 June, kept him out of 2006 FIFA World Cup games against the United States and Ghana. [105] He did appear in the Czechs' final group game against Italy, [106] but appeared unfit and left the game after 64 minutes to be replaced by David Jarolím. [107] [108]

In the run up to UEFA Euro 2008, Baroš had not scored an international goal since March 2007. [32] He started the Czech Republic's second group game against Portugal, but Portugal won 3–1 and Baroš failed to score. [32] Jan Koller was preferred to Baroš in the starting lineup for the next match, against Turkey. [109] Despite neither playing in the match nor even being on the pitch, Baroš suffered the indignity of receiving a yellow card during stoppage time at the end of the match. [109]

Baroš was banned indefinitely from playing for his national side in April 2009 after a breach of discipline, having attended a bar late at night. [110] However, he was recalled to the national side after the appointment of Ivan Hašek as head coach. [111] On 12 August 2009, he marked his return to international duty with a goal from the penalty spot in the 3–1 home win against Belgium in a friendly match. [112] The following month, Baroš scored a career high of four goals against San Marino, in a World Cup qualifier which the Czech Republic won 7–0. [113] In doing so, he became only the second player from the Czech Republic to score four goals in an international match. [113] He was selected as part of the squad for Euro 2012. After the tournament, during which he failed to score, Baroš announced his retirement from international football, having scored a total of 41 international goals in 93 matches. [114] His total of 41 international goals for his country is second only to strike partner Jan Koller, who holds the record with 55. [13]

Style of play

Baroš gained the nickname "the Ostravan Maradona" in his native Czech Republic due to perceived similarities with the Argentine footballer of the same name. [115] He was noted particularly for being a quick player with good dribbling skill. [96]

Career statistics


Source: League matches; [116]
Cup and League Cup matches; [117]
Liverpool European matches; [118]
European club matches from 2006 [76]

Appearances and goals by club, season and competition
ClubSeasonLeagueCupLeague Cup Europe OtherTotal
Baník Ostrava 1998–99 Czech First League 600060
1999–2000 29621296
2000–01 26520265
2001–02 1511001511
Liverpool 2001–02 Premier League 0000001010
2002–03 2791042911 [A] 04212
2003–04 131100041182
2004–05 26910421424513
2005–06 200000000020
Aston Villa 2005–06 Premier League25833213012
2006–07 1711130212
Lyon 2006–07 Ligue 1 12400101000144
2007–08 1231010301 [B] 0183
2008–09 000000001 [B] 010
Portsmouth (loan) 2007–08 Premier League1204000160
Galatasaray 2008–09 Süper Lig 312031954326
2009–10 171100652316
2010–11 17920222111
2011–12 28810298
Baník Ostrava 2012–13 Czech First League12500125
Antalyaspor 2013–14 Süper Lig13232164
Baník Ostrava 2014–15 Czech First League11200112
FK Mladá Boleslav 2015–16 2163300249
Slovan Liberec 2016–17 2450051296
Baník Ostrava 2017–18 259212710
2018–19 166111 [C] 0187
2019–20 17122193
Career total4541413315155541740556177

International stats

Baroš made his debut opposed to Belgium in April 2001, [119] netting his first goal as the match ended in a 1–1 draw. [120] Baroš has only scored a hat-trick once, which came against San Marino in a 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification match in September 2009, [121] where he accomplished a career mark by scoring four times.

Czech Republic score listed first, score column indicates score after each Baroš goal. Updated as of final match played 21 June 2012. [122]
List of international goals scored by Milan Baroš
125 April 2001 Letná Stadium, Prague, Czech Republic1Flag of Belgium (civil).svg  Belgium 1–11–1 Friendly [120]
26 June 2001 Na Stínadlech, Teplice, Czech Republic2Ulster Banner.svg  Northern Ireland 3–13–1 2002 FIFA World Cup qualification [123]
35 September 20015Flag of Malta.svg  Malta 3–23–2 [124]
46 October 2001Letná Stadium, Prague, Czech Republic6Flag of Bulgaria.svg  Bulgaria 3–06–0 [125]
56 September 200212Flag of Serbia and Montenegro (1992-2006).svg  FR Yugoslavia 5–0Friendly [126]
716 October 2002Na Stínadlech, Teplice, Czech Republic13Flag of Belarus (1995-2012).svg  Belarus 2–02–0 UEFA Euro 2004 qualifying [127]
820 November 200214Flag of Sweden.svg  Sweden 3–23–3Friendly [128]
912 February 2003 Stade de France, Saint-Denis, France15Flag of France.svg  France 2–02–0 [129]
1030 April 2003Na Stínadlech, Teplice, Czech Republic18Flag of Turkey.svg  Turkey 4–04–0 [130]
116 September 2003 Dinamo Stadium, Minsk, Belarus20Flag of Belarus (1995-2012).svg  Belarus 2–13–1UEFA Euro 2004 qualifying [131]
1210 September 2003Toyota Arena, Prague, Czech Republic21Flag of the Netherlands.svg  Netherlands 3–13–1 [132]
1331 March 2004 Lansdowne Road, Dublin, Republic of Ireland22Flag of Ireland.svg  Republic of Ireland 1–11–2Friendly [133]
142 June 2004Toyota Arena, Prague, Czech Republic24Flag of Bulgaria.svg  Bulgaria 1–03–1 [134]
156 June 2004Na Stínadlech, Teplice, Czech Republic25Flag of Estonia.svg  Estonia 1–02–0 [135]
1715 June 2004 Estádio Municipal de Aveiro, Aveiro, Portugal26Flag of Latvia.svg  Latvia 1–12–1 UEFA Euro 2004 [136]
1819 June 200427Flag of the Netherlands.svg  Netherlands 2–23–2 [137]
1923 June 2004 Estádio José Alvalade, Lisbon, Portugal28Flag of Germany.svg  Germany 2–12–1 [138]
2027 June 2004 Estádio do Dragão, Porto, Portugal29Flag of Denmark.svg  Denmark 2–03–0 [139]
2226 March 2005Na Stínadlech, Teplice, Czech Republic36Flag of Finland.svg  Finland 1–04–3 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification [140]
2330 March 2005 Estadi Comunal d'Aixovall, Andorra la Vella, Andorra37Flag of Andorra.svg  Andorra 2–04–0 [141]
244 June 2005 Stadion u Nisy, Liberec, Czech Republic385–18–1 [142]
258 June 2005Na Stínadlech, Teplice, Czech Republic39Flag of North Macedonia.svg  Macedonia 6–16–1 [143]
267 September 2005 Andrův stadion, Olomouc, Czech Republic42Flag of Armenia.svg  Armenia 3–04–1 [144]
2726 May 2006 Tivoli-Neu, Innsbruck, Austria47Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg  Saudi Arabia 1–02–0Friendly [145]
287 October 2006Stadion u Nisy, Liberec, Czech Republic51Flag of San Marino (1862-2011).svg  San Marino 3–07–0 UEFA Euro 2008 qualifying [146]
3015 November 2006Toyota Arena, Prague, Czech Republic53Flag of Denmark.svg  Denmark 1–11–1Friendly [147]
3124 March 200755Flag of Germany.svg  Germany 1–21–2UEFA Euro 2008 qualifying [148]
3220 August 2008 Wembley Stadium, London, England66Flag of England.svg  England 1–02–2Friendly [149]
3312 August 2009Na Stínadlech, Teplice, Czech Republic74Flag of Belgium (civil).svg  Belgium 2–13–1 [150]
345 September 2009 Tehelné pole, Bratislava, Slovakia75Flag of Slovakia.svg  Slovakia 2–22–2 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification [151]
359 September 2009 Městský fotbalový stadion, Uherské Hradiště, Czech Republic76Flag of San Marino (1862-2011).svg  San Marino 1–07–0 [121]
3929 March 2011 Stadion Střelecký ostrov, České Budějovice, Czech Republic81Flag of Liechtenstein.svg  Liechtenstein 1–02–0 UEFA Euro 2012 qualifying [152]
4029 February 2012 Aviva Stadium, Dublin, Republic of Ireland87Flag of Ireland.svg  Republic of Ireland 1–1Friendly [153]
4126 May 2012Profertil Arena, Hartberg, Austria88Flag of Israel.svg  Israel 2–1 [154]

Source: [116] [104] [158]
Czech Republic




Olympique Lyon



Mladá Boleslav


Czech Republic Youth



A. ^ Appearance in the FA Community Shield. [160]
B. ^ Appearance in the Trophée des Champions.
C. ^ Appearance in the Czech First League Europa League play-offs.

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René Bolf is a Czech former professional footballer who played as a centre back. He spent most of his club career at FC Baník Ostrava, also playing in his home country for Sparta Prague. During a three-year stay in France, he played for Ligue 1 side AJ Auxerre.

Pavel Mareš is a Czech former professional footballer who played as a defender at either centre-back or left-back. He played top-league football in the Czech Republic for Bohemians Prague and Sparta Prague, and played for Zenit Saint Petersburg in the Russian Football Premier League.

Vratislav Lokvenc Czech footballer

Vratislav Lokvenc is a Czech former professional footballer who played as a striker. After playing youth football for Náchod and Hradec Králové, he began his senior club career with the latter team. After moving to Sparta Prague he won five league titles and one cup, as well as the 1999–2000 league top scorer award. He subsequently played abroad, playing club football in Germany, Austria and Switzerland for 1. FC Kaiserslautern, VfL Bochum, Red Bull Salzburg, FC Basel and FC Ingolstadt 04. He retired in 2009.

Pavel Srníček

Pavel Srníček was a Czech professional footballer who played as a goalkeeper from 1990 to 2007, mainly for Newcastle United. In addition, he represented Sheffield Wednesday, Portsmouth and West Ham United in England, and also played in Italy for Brescia and Cosenza, in Portugal for Beira-Mar, and in his native country for Baník Ostrava. After retiring, he worked as a goalkeeping coach for his own private school and for AC Sparta Prague.

Jan Suchopárek is a Czech football coach and former defender, who is head coach of the Czech Republic national under-19 football team.

Luboš Kalouda Czech footballer

Luboš Kalouda is a Czech former footballer. He retired in 2018 at age 31 because of injury.

Jaroslav Šilhavý Czech footballer and manager

Jaroslav Šilhavý is a Czech football manager and former player. He was born in Plzeň.

František Rajtoral Czech footballer

František Rajtoral was a Czech professional footballer who played as a right winger or right-back. He was best known for his stint at Viktoria Plzeň. He was a member of the Czech Republic national football team.

Pavel Hašek Czech footballer

Pavel Hašek is a Czech football midfielder currently playing for Bohemians 1905 in the Czech Republic.

Jakub Mareš is a Czech football forward currently playing for Teplice in the Czech First League.

Patrik Gedeon Czech football player

Patrik Gedeon is a Czech footballer who plays for FC Chomutov, on loan from FK Dukla Prague. He has played international football for the Czech Republic.

Filip Novák (footballer) Czech footballer

Filip Novák is a Czech professional footballer who plays as a left-back in the Süper Lig for Fenerbahçe. He holds the Fortuna Liga record for most goals scored in one season by a defender with 11 goals in the 2014–15 season.

Radim Nečas Czech football manager and former player (born 1969)

Radim Nečas is a Czech football manager and former player. He played for the Czech Republic four times between 1995 and 2000. Nečas made more than 300 top-flight appearances spanning the existence of the Czechoslovak First League and the Gambrinus liga. He also played top-flight football in Greece and Slovakia.

Vojtěch Engelmann Czech footballer

Vojtěch Engelmann is a professional Czech football player who last played for Manningham United FC

Tomáš Rosický Czech footballer

Tomáš Rosický is a Czech former professional footballer who was the captain of the Czech Republic national team for a ten-year period. He played club football for Sparta Prague, Borussia Dortmund and Arsenal.


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  1. Includes the FIFA World Cup (one appearance in 2006). [155]
  2. Includes the Cyprus International Football Tournament (two appearances in 2002 and one appearance in 2008). [122] [156] [157]