Thomas Richter (footballer, born 1967)

Last updated

Thomas Richter
Personal information
Date of birth (1967-06-29) 29 June 1967 (age 53)
Place of birth Hof, West Germany
Height 1.84 m (6 ft 0 in)
Playing position(s) Midfielder
Senior career*
ATS Hof/West
VfB Helmbrechts
FC Jeunesse Biwer
1990–1993 1. FC Kaiserslautern 21 (0)
1993–1996 Hertha BSC 73 (7)
1996–1997 SV Waldhof Mannheim 17 (1)
1997–1999 SV Eintracht Trier 05
Teams managed
2008 SV Eintracht Trier 05 (caretaker)
2008–2010 SV Eintracht Trier 05 (assistant)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

Thomas Richter (born 29 June 1967 in Hof) is a German football coach and a former player. [1]


Related Research Articles

Thirteen Colonies British-American colonies which became the United States

The Thirteen Colonies, also known as the Thirteen British Colonies or the Thirteen American Colonies, were a group of colonies of Great Britain on the Atlantic coast of America founded in the 17th and 18th centuries which declared independence in 1776 and formed the United States of America. The Thirteen Colonies had very similar political, constitutional, and legal systems, and were dominated by Protestant English-speakers. The New England colonies were founded primarily for religious beliefs, while the other colonies were founded for business and economic expansion. All thirteen were part of Britain's possessions in the New World, which also included colonies in Canada, Florida, and the Caribbean.

Annegret Richter is a German athlete and the 1976 Olympic 100 m champion.

Karl Richter was a German conductor, choirmaster, organist, pianist and harpsichordist.

Burton Richter American physicist

Burton Richter was an American physicist. He led the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center (SLAC) team which co-discovered the J/ψ meson in 1974, alongside the Brookhaven National Laboratory (BNL) team led by Samuel Ting for which they won Nobel Prize for Physics in 1976. This discovery was part of the November Revolution of particle physics. He was the SLAC director from 1984 to 1999.

Gerhard Richter German visual artist

Gerhard Richter is a German visual artist. Richter has produced abstract as well as photorealistic paintings, and also photographs and glass pieces. He is widely regarded as one of the most important contemporary German artists and several of his works have set record prices at auction.

Jean Paul German novelist

Jean Paul was a German Romantic writer, best known for his humorous novels and stories.

West Germany at the 1976 Summer Olympics Sporting event delegation

West Germany competed at the 1976 Summer Olympics in Montreal, Quebec, Canada. 290 competitors, 233 men and 57 women, took part in 163 events in 20 sports.

East Germany at the 1976 Summer Olympics country entered in olympic summer games

Athletes from East Germany competed at the 1976 Summer Olympics in Montreal, Quebec, Canada. 267 competitors, 154 men and 113 women, took part in 139 events in 17 sports.

Benjamin Heinz-Dieter Buchloh is a German art historian. He is currently the Andrew W. Mellon Professor of Modern Art in the History of Art and Architecture department at Harvard University.

Kunstakademie Düsseldorf art school in Düsseldorf, Germany

The Kunstakademie Düsseldorf is the Arts Academy of the city of Düsseldorf, Germany. Notable artists who attended the academy include Joseph Beuys, Gerhard Richter, Gotthard Graubner, Ruth Rogers-Altmann, Sigmar Polke, Anselm Kiefer and photographers Thomas Ruff, Thomas Demand, Thomas Struth, Andreas Gursky and Candida Höfer. In the stairway of its main entrance, are engraved the Words: "Für unsere Studenten nur das Beste".

Dirk Richter German swimmer

Dirk Richter is a former swimmer from East Germany, who won the bronze medal in the 4×100 freestyle medley twice during the Summer Olympics. He did so in 1988 with the East German team, alongside Thomas Flemming, Lars Hinneburg, and Steffen Zesner.

Thomas Flemming is a former freestyle swimmer from East Germany, who competed for his native country at the 1988 Summer Olympics.

St. Thomas School, Leipzig is a co-educational and public boarding school in Leipzig, Saxony, Germany. It was founded by the Augustinians in 1212 and is one of the oldest schools in the world.

Ulrike Richter East German swimmer

Ulrike Richter is a German former swimmer who competed for East Germany in the 1970s. At the 1976 Olympic Games in Montreal she won three gold medals. She received two gold medals at the 1973 World Aquatics Championships, and two in 1975. Richter set fourteen world records during her career, in 100 m backstroke, 200 m backstroke, and medley relay. She was inducted into the International Swimming Hall of Fame in Fort Lauderdale, Florida in 1983.

Thomas Richter may refer to:

Thomas Richter is a German football coach and former player.

<i>The Dirty Dozen: The Fatal Mission</i> 1988 television film directed by Lee H. Katzin

The Dirty Dozen: The Fatal Mission is a 1988 made-for-TV film directed by Lee H. Katzin, and is the third sequel to the 1967 film The Dirty Dozen. It features an all-new "dirty dozen", with the exception of the returning Joe Stern, under the leadership of Major Wright. The plot concerns Major Wright and his convict commando squad attempting to stop 12 top Nazis, who are trying to organize a Fourth Reich.

<i>Wayne of Gotham</i> book by Tracy Hickman

Wayne of Gotham is a novel by Tracy Hickman and is about the fictional superhero Batman. The book was published on December 4, 2012. A GraphicAudio audiobook was recorded in 2013.

<i>Dagfin</i> 1926 film

Dagfin is a 1926 German silent film directed by Joe May and starring Paul Richter, Alfred Gerasch and Marcella Albani.

Günter Krings German politician

Günter Krings is a German lawyer and politician of the Christian Democratic Union (CDU) who has been serving as a member of the Bundestag from the state of North Rhine-Westphalia since 2002. In 2013, he was appointed Parliamentary State Secretary at the Federal Ministry of the Interior in the government of Chancellor Angela Merkel.


  1. "Richter, Thomas" (in German). Retrieved 28 April 2013.