Arminia Bielefeld

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Arminia Bielefeld
Arminia-wappen-2021.svg
Full nameDeutscher Sport-Club Arminia Bielefeld
Nickname(s)Die Arminen, Die Blauen (The Blues)
Founded3 May 1905; 117 years ago (1905-05-03) as 1. Bielefelder FC Arminia
GroundBielefelder Alm (SchücoArena)
Capacity27,300
PresidentHans-Jürgen Laufer[1]
Head coachFrank Kramer
LeagueBundesliga
2021–22Bundesliga, 17th of 18 (relegated)
WebsiteClub website
Current season

DSC Arminia Bielefeld (pronounced [ˌdeːʔɛsˈtseː ʔaʁˈmiːni̯a ˈbiːləfɛlt]; full name: Deutscher Sportclub Arminia Bielefeld e.V. [ˈdɔʏtʃɐ ˈʃpɔʁtklʊp ʔaʁˈmiːni̯a ˈbiːləfɛlt]; commonly known as Arminia Bielefeld (German pronunciation: [aʁˌmiːnia ˈbiːləfɛlt] (audio speaker iconlisten)), also known as Die Arminen [diː ˈʔaʁmiːnən] or Die Blauen [diː ˈblaʊən]), or just Arminia (pronounced [aʁˌmiːnia] (audio speaker iconlisten)), is a German sports club from Bielefeld, North Rhine-Westphalia. Arminia offers the sports of football, field hockey, figure skating, and cue sports. The club has 12,000 members and the club colours are black, white and blue.[2] Arminia's name comes from the Cheruscan chieftain Arminius, who defeated a Roman army in the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest.

Players[change | change source]

Current squad[change | change source]

As of 22 February 2022[3]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Germany Germany Stefan Ortega (vice-captain)
2 DF Germany Germany Amos Pieper
3 DF Portugal Portugal Guilherme Ramos
4 DF Sweden Sweden Joakim Nilsson
5 DF Denmark Denmark Jacob Barrett Laursen
7 MF Germany Germany Gonzalo Castro
8 MF Austria Austria Alessandro Schöpf
9 FW Germany Germany Fabian Klos (co-captain)
10 FW France France Bryan Lasme
11 MF Japan Japan Masaya Okugawa
13 GK Greece Greece Stefanos Kapino
15 DF Belgium Belgium Nathan de Medina
16 MF Germany Germany Fabian Kunze
No. Pos. Nation Player
17 MF Turkey Turkey Burak İnce
18 FW Germany Germany Florian Krüger
19 MF Austria Austria Manuel Prietl (co-captain)
20 MF Austria Austria Patrick Wimmer
21 FW Germany Germany Robin Hack
23 FW Germany Germany Janni Serra
24 DF United States United States George Bello
27 DF Switzerland  Switzerland Cédric Brunner
30 DF Panama Panama Andrés Andrade (on loan from LASK)
35 GK Germany Germany Arne Schulz
37 MF Russia Russia Vladislav Cherny
39 MF Greece Greece Sebastian Vasiliadis

Out on loan[change | change source]

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
GK Sweden Sweden Oscar Linnér (at GIF Sundsvall until 30 June 2022)
DF Netherlands Netherlands Mike van der Hoorn (at FC Utrecht until 30 June 2022)
MF Germany Germany Jomaine Consbruch (at Eintracht Braunschweig until 30 June 2022)
No. Pos. Nation Player
MF Austria Austria Christian Gebauer (at Ingolstadt until 30 June 2022)
MF Germany Germany Noel Niemann (at TSV Hartberg until 30 June 2022)
FW Germany Germany Sebastian Müller (at Eintracht Braunschweig until 30 June 2022)

Honours[change | change source]

  • Arminia Bielefeld has never won any major trophies, but they have won some silverware on a minor level.[4]

League titles[change | change source]

Regional titles[change | change source]

Cups[change | change source]

  • West German cup winner:
    • Winners: 1966, 1974
  • Westphalian cup winner:
    • Winners: 1908, 1932, 1991, 2012, 2013

Coaches[change | change source]

Coach Nationality from to Significant events
František Zoubek
Czechoslovakia
1922 1923 West German Champion 1923
Gerd Wellhöfer
Germany
1923 1924 Westfalen Champion 1924
František Zoubek
Gerd Wellhöfer
Czechoslovakia
Germany
1924 1925 Westfalen Champion 1925
Gerd Wellhöfer
Germany
1925 1926 Westfalen Champion 1926
František Zoubek
Flag of Czechoslovakia.svg
1926 1933 Westfalen Champion 1923, 1933
Westfälischer Cup Winner 1932
Qualification to the Gauliga Westfalen 1933
Otto Faist
Germany
1933 1935 Relegation from Gauliga 1934
Karl Willnecker
Germany
1935 1938 Promotion to Gauliga 1938
Erich Brochmeyer
Germany
1938 1939
Ferdinand Swatosch
Austria
1939 1940 Vice Champion of the Gauliga
Otto Kranefeld[5]
Germany
1940 1942
Karl Wunderlich
Germany
1942 1945
Erich Brochmeyer
Germany
1945 1946 Relegation to the Landesliga
Ferdinand Swatosch
Austria
1946 1947
Karl Wunderlich
Germany
1947 1948 Promotion to the Landesliga
Alois Münstermann
Germany
1948 1949 Promotion to the Oberliga
Friedrich Otto
Germany
1949 1950 Relegation to the 2. Liga West
Fritz Kaiser
Germany
1950 1951
Hellmut Meidt
Germany
1951 1953
Donndorf
Germany
1953 1955 Relegation to the Landesliga 1954
Otto Westphal
Germany
1955 1958
Arthur Gruber
Germany
1958 19 March 1961 first Coach sacking
Josef Rasselnberg
Germany
20 March 1961 1961
Jakob Wimmer
Germany
1961 April 1963 Promotion to the 2. Liga West 1962
Hellmut Meidt
Germany
April 1963 1965 Qualification to the Regionalliga 1963
Robert Gebhardt
Germany
1965 1966 Westdeutscher Cup Winner
Westfälischer Cup Winner
Hans Wendlandt
Germany
1966 November 1969
Egon Piechaczek
Poland
November 1969 December 1971 Promotion to the Bundesliga 1970
Hellmut Meidt
Germany
January 1972 January 1972
Jan Notermans
Netherlands
February 1972 October 1972 Relegation to the Regionalliga
Willi Nolting
Germany
October 1972 February 1973
Norbert Lessle
Germany
February 1973 September 1973
Karl-Heinz "Harry" Garstecki
Germany
September 1973 October 1973
Willi Nolting
Germany
October 1973 Januar 1974
Rudi Faßnacht
Germany
January 1974 1974 Qualification to the 2. Bundesliga
Westfälischer Cup Winner
Erhard Ahmann
Germany
1974 1976
Karl-Heinz Feldkamp
Germany
1976 1978 Promotion to the Bundesliga
Milovan Beljin
Yugoslavia
1978 October 1978
Otto Rehhagel
Germany
October 1978 October 1979 Relegation to the 2. Bundesliga 1978
Willi Nolting
Germany
October 1979 October 1979
Hans-Dieter Tippenhauer
Germany
October 1979 September 1980 Promotion to the Bundesliga
Willi Nolting
Germany
September 1980 December 1980
Horst Franz
Germany
December 1980 1982
Horst Köppel
Germany
1982 1983 Place 8 in the Bundesliga
Karl-Heinz Feldkamp
Germany
1983 March 1984
Gerd Roggensack
Germany
March 1984 February 1986 Place 8 in der Bundesliga 1984
Relegation to the 2. Bundesliga 1985
Horst Franz
Germany
February 1986 November 1986
Fritz Fuchs
Germany
November 1986 December 1987
Joachim Krug
Germany
December 1987 April 1988
Ernst Middendorp
Germany
April 1988 October 1990 Relegation to the Oberliga 1988
Champion of the Oberliga Westfalen 1990
Franz Raschid
Germany
October 1990 1991
Fritz Grösche
Germany
1991 1992
Ingo Peter
Germany
1 July 1992 1 February 1994
Theo Schneider
Germany
2 February 1994 30 June 1994 Qualification for the Regionalliga West/Südwest
Wolfgang Sidka
Germany
1994 September 1994
Ernst Middendorp
Germany
September 1994 16 August 1998 Promotion to the 2. Bundesliga 1995
Promotion to the Bundesliga 1996
Relegation to the 2. Bundesliga
Thomas von Heesen
Germany
17 August 1998 1999 Promotion to the Bundesliga
Hermann Gerland
Germany
1999 October 2000 Relegation to the 2. Bundesliga
Benno Möhlmann
Germany
October 2000 16 February 2004 Promotion to the Bundesliga
Relegation to the 2. Bundesliga
Thomas von Heesen
Germany
17 February 2004 29 February 2004
Uwe Rapolder
Germany
1 March 2004 10 May 2005 Promotion to the Bundesliga
Frank Geideck
Germany
11 May 2005 2005
Thomas von Heesen
Germany
2005 11 February 2007
Frank Geideck
Germany
11 February 2007 13 March 2007
Ernst Middendorp
Germany
14 March 2007 9 December 2007
Detlev Dammeier
Germany
10 December 2007 31 December 2007
Michael Frontzeck
Germany
1 January 2008 17 May 2009
Jörg Berger
Germany
19 May 2009  – Relegation to the 2. Bundesliga
Thomas Gerstner
Germany
24 June 2009 11 March 2010
Frank Eulberg & Jörg Böhme
Germany
11 March 2010 26 May 2010
Christian Ziege
Germany
26 May 2010 6 November 2010
Ewald Lienen
Germany
7 November 2010 30 June 2011 Relegated to the 3. Liga
Markus von Ahlen
Germany
1 July 2011 20 September 2011
Stefan Krämer
Germany
21 September 2011 23 February 2014 Promotion to the 2. Bundesliga
Norbert Meier
Germany
24 February 2014 10 June 2016 Promotion to the 2. Bundesliga
semi-final in the 2014–15 DFB-Pokal season
Rüdiger Rehm
Germany
15 June 2016 22 October 2016
Carsten Rump
Germany
23 October 2016 15 November 2016
Jürgen Kramny
Germany
15 November 2016 14 March 2017
Jeff Saibene
Luxembourg
19 March 2017 10 December 2018
Uwe Neuhaus
Luxembourg
10 December 2018 1 March 2021 Promotion to the Bundesliga
Frank Kramer
Luxembourg
2 March 2021 Present

References[change | change source]

  1. "Laufer neuer DSC-Präsident" (in German). Arminia Bielefeld. 21 August 2013. Archived from the original on 8 February 2021. Retrieved 22 August 2013.
  2. "Arminia" (in German). Arminia Bielefeld. Archived from the original on 2 June 2013. Retrieved 21 January 2013.
  3. "Das Team 2019/2020". DSC Arminia Bielefeld (in German). Retrieved 22 September 2019.
  4. "Daten & Statistik" (in German). Arminia Bielefeld. Retrieved 12 August 2008.
  5. als Playercoach

Other websites[change | change source]