Hansa Rostock

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Hansa Rostock
Full name F.C. Hansa Rostock e.V.
Founded 28 December 1965
Ground DKB-Arena, Rostock
(capacity: 29,000)
Chairman Michael Dahlmann
Manager Andreas Bergmann
League 3. Liga
2012–13 3. Bundesliga, 12th
Hansa Rostock 1978 standing from left: Cheftrainer Helmut Hergesell, Trainer Rudi Schneider, Jörg Seering, Ronald Adam, Rüdiger Kaschke, Jürgen Utess, Dieter Schneider, Gerd Kische, Karl-Heinz Aul, Peter Sykora, Eckhard Brackenwagen, Uwe Block, Rainer Jarohs, Mannschaftsarzt Dr. Rainer Müller und Mannschaftsleiter Klaus Decker.
on their knees from left: Jürgen Decker, Olaf Spandol, Hans-Joachim Wandke, Bernd Köhler, Axel Schulz, Eckhard Märzke, Dietrich Kehl, Michael Mischinger and Günter Blum.

Hansa Rostock is a football club from Rostock, Mecklenburg-Vorpommern. The club plays in German 2. Bundesliga.

History[change | change source]

The club was founded on 1 November 1954 multi-sport Sportclub Empor Rostock. Because it was not possible to find enough players for the football team the team of Empor Lauter was transferred to Rostock. This was common in the German Democratic Republic. Rostock took the place of Lauter in the first league. The re-organization of East German sports in 1965 led to the association's football department becoming independent as Fußball Club Hansa Rostock. The new club was named "Hansa" to remember northern Europe's Hanseatic League. Rostock was an important member there.

After the reunification of Germany Hansa played together with Dynamo Dresden in the German Bundesliga. They were relegated but came back. Their best result in the Bundesliga was 2 times a 6th place.

Squad[change | change source]

As of 31 August 2011

No. Position Player
1 Germany GK Jörg Hahnel
2 Czech Republic DF Pavel Košťál
3 Germany DF Matthias Holst
4 Germany MF Robert Müller
5 Germany MF Dominic Peitz (on loan from FC Augsburg)
6 Germany DF Michael Wiemann
7 Germany MF Mohammed Lartey
8 Germany MF Kevin Pannewitz
9 Germany FW Lucas Albrecht
11 Slovakia MF Marek Mintál
13 Germany DF Stephan Gusche
14 Germany MF Tom Weilandt
No. Position Player
16 Germany MF Dexter Langen
17 Germany DF Timo Perthel
19 Germany GK Kevin Müller
20 Germany DF Peter Schyrba
21 Germany MF Michael Blum
25 Germany DF Sebastian Pelzer (captain)
27 Germany MF Björn Ziegenbein
28 Germany FW Marcel Schied
29 Germany MF Tobias Jänicke
30 Germany DF Pelle Jensen
33 Germany FW Tino Semmer
35 Germany GK Johannes Brinkies

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Honours[change | change source]

  • East German champions: 1991
  • East German vice-champions: 1955, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1968
  • East German Cup: 1991
  • East German Cup finalists: 1955, 1957, 1960, 1967, 1987
  • 2. Bundesliga champions: 1995
  • German Indoor champions: 1998
  • German Under 17 championship runners-up: 2005[1]

Rostocks seasons[change | change source]

Year Division Position Points Goal difference Top goalscorers
1991–92 Bundesliga (I) 18th 31:45 -12 Germany Michael Spies 13 , Germany Florian Weichert 6
1992–93 2. Bundesliga (II) 11th 46:46 +2 Germany Heiko März 9 , Germany Olaf Bodden 8 , Germany Timo Lange 6 , Poland Sławomir Chałaśkiewicz 6 , Germany Stefan Persigehl 5
1993–94 2. Bundesliga (II) 8th 39:37 -5 Germany Olaf Bodden 13 , Germany Jens Dowe 9 , Germany Timo Lange 6 , Poland Sławomir Chałaśkiewicz 5
1994–95 2. Bundesliga (II) 1st Promoted to the Bundesliga 46:22 +36 Germany Stefan Beinlich 15 , Germany Steffen Baumgart 10 , Germany Rocco Milde 9 , Germany René Schneider 6 , Germany Timo Lange 6 , Poland Jacek Mencel 6
1995–96 Bundesliga (I) 6th 49 +4 Germany Stefan Beinlich 11 , Germany Steffen Baumgart 10 , Nigeria Jonathan Akpoborie 6 , Germany René Schneider 6
1996–97 Bundesliga (I) 15th 40 -11 Nigeria Jonathan Akpoborie 14 , Germany Stefan Beinlich 8
1997–98 Bundesliga (I) 6th 51 +8 Bosnia and Herzegovina Sergej Barbarez 11 , Germany Oliver Neuville 8 , Croatia Igor Pamić 7 , Germany Jens Dowe 7 , Poland Sławomir Majak 6
1998–99 Bundesliga (I) 14th 38 -9 Germany Oliver Neuville 14 , Croatia Igor Pamić 6 , Nigeria Victor Agali 6 , Poland Sławomir Majak 5
1999–00 Bundesliga (I) 15th 38 -16 Sweden Magnus Arvidsson 9 , Nigeria Victor Agali 6 , Sweden Peter Wibrån 6
2000–01 Bundesliga (I) 12th 43 -13 Nigeria Victor Agali 5 , Germany René Rydlewicz 5
2001–02 Bundesliga (I) 14th 34 -19 Sweden Magnus Arvidsson 5 , Germany René Rydlewicz 5 , Germany Markus Beierle 5
2002–03 Bundesliga (I) 13th 41 -6 Sweden Rade Prica 7 , Germany René Rydlewicz 6
2003–04 Bundesliga (I) 9th 44 +1 Germany Martin Max 20 , Germany René Rydlewicz 7 , Sweden Magnus Arvidsson 6
2004–05 Bundesliga (I) 17th 30 -34 Italy Antonio Di Salvo 7 , Sweden Rade Prica 6
2005–06 2. Bundesliga (II) 10th 43 -5 Germany Marcel Schied 9 , Germany Enrico Kern 8
2006–07 2. Bundesliga (II) 2nd Promoted to the Bundesliga 62 +19 Germany Enrico Kern 12 , Montenegro Đorđije Ćetković 7 , Germany Christian Rahn 6 , Turkey Zafer Yelen 5
2007–08 Bundesliga (I) 17th 30 -22 Germany Enrico Kern 7 , Germany Fin Bartels 4 , Germany Sebastian Hähnge 4
2008–09 2. Bundesliga (II) 13th 38 -1 Germany Enrico Kern 11 , Germany Mario Fillinger 8 , Germany Fin Bartels 6 , Germany Kevin Schindler 5
2009–10 2. Bundesliga (II) 16th 36 -12 Germany Fin Bartels 4 , Germany Tobias Jänicke 4 , Germany Tim Sebastian 4
2010–11 3. Liga (III) 2nd Promoted to the 2. Bundesliga 78 +34 Germany Björn Ziegenbein 14 , Germany Marcel Schied 11 , Germany Mohammed Lartey 10 , Germany Tobias Jänicke 9 , Serbia Radovan Vujanović 7
2011–12 2. Bundesliga (II)

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References[change | change source]

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 en.wikipedia.org

Other websites[change | change source]