- PFC Levski Sofia
Levski Sofia Full name Професионален футболен клуб Левски София
(Professional football club Levski Sofia)
Сините (The Blues)Отбора на народа (The Team of the People)
Founded May 24, 1914 Ground Georgi Asparuhov Stadium,
Chairman Todor Batkov Manager Nikolay Kostov League A PFG 2010–11 A PFG, 2nd Website Club home pageHome coloursAway colours Current season
"Levski Sofia" redirects here. For the sports club, see Levski Sofia (sports club).
PFC Levski Sofia, (Bulgarian: ПФК Левски София) otherwise simply known as Levski or Levski Sofia, is a professional football club based in Sofia, Bulgaria. The club was founded on May 24, 1914 by a group of young students, and is named after Vasil Levski, a Bulgarian revolutionary renowned as the national hero of Bulgaria.
Since its establishment, Levski has won 73 major domestic trophies (a national record) including - 26 A PFG titles, 26 National Cups, 3 Supercups, 11 Sofia championships, 3 Cups of the Soviet Army, 4 Ulpia Serdika Cups and has achieved a record 13 domestic doubles. The club has a positive balance against all other Bulgarian teams in all national competitions and its a member of the European Club Association. The Blues are also the team with most seasons played in the Bulgarian football championship and has never been relegated.
Internationally, Levski has reached three European Cup Winners' Cup quarter-finals and two UEFA Cup quarter-finals. In 2006, it became the first and so far the only Bulgarian club to make it to the group stages of the UEFA Champions League.
The team's regular kit colour is all-blue. Levski's home ground is the Georgi Asparuhov Stadium in Sofia, which has a capacity of 29,200 spectators. To date, the club's biggest rivals are CSKA Sofia, and matches between the two capital sides are commonly referred to as The Eternal Derby in Bulgaria.
Sport Club Levski (1914–1969)
First kit (1914-20)
 Sport Club Levski was founded in 1911 by a group of students at the Second Male High School in Sofia, with football as the major sport practiced. The club was officially registered on May 24, 1914, a date, which is celebrated as Levski's birthday. The club's name was chosen in honour of the Apostle of Bulgarian freedom Vasil Levski.
In 1914 Levski lost its first official match against FC 13 Sofia by 0:2. In that period (1914–1920) football wasn't a popular sport in Bulgaria, so there isn't any other information from the period concerning the club. In the summer of 1921, the Sofia Sports League was founded. It united 10 clubs from Sofia, marking the beginning of organized football competitions in the city. The Blues won the first match in the championship for the season 1921/1922, held on September 18, 1921, against Athletic Sofia with the score of 3:1. Levski captured the first place in the league in 1923 after a dramatic 3:2 win over bitter rival Slavia Sofia and successfully defended the title in the following season.
The first National Championship was held in 1924 with Levski representing Sofia. The team went on to win the title in 1933, 1937 and 1942, and established itself as the most popular football club in Bulgaria. Levski also became the holder for all times of the Ulpia Serdica Cup by virtue of winning it for the third time in a row in 1933. In 1929 Levski became the first semi-professional football club in Bulgaria, after 12 players staged a boycott of the team in demand of financial remuneration and insurance benefits. The same year Levski met its first international opponents, losing to Gallipoli Istanbul 0:1 and winning against Kuban Istanbul 6:0.
After World War II, Levski became one of the two top clubs in Bulgaria. After winning the championship in 1946, 1947, 1949, 1950 and 1953 Levski would not capture the domestic title again until the mid 1960s. In 1949 the authorities changed the club's name to Dinamo following the Soviet traditions, but after the destalinization of Bulgaria, it was reverted back in 1957. The 1960s were marked with return to success both on the domestic and on the international stage. Levski's academy would become the most successful in national youth competitions for the years to come, and the results were first seen in the likes of Georgi Asparuhov, Georgi Sokolov, Biser Mihailov, Kiril Ivkov, Ivan Vutsov, Stefan Aladzhov and Aleksandar Kostov, assisted by experienced veterans like Stefan Abadzhiev, Dimo Pechenikov and Hristo Iliev, who celebrated winning the championship in 1965, 1968 and 1970, and the 7:2 triumph over new bitter rival CSKA in 1968. The tie against Benfica Lisbon in the European Cup in 1965 remained memorable for the Eusebio versus Georgi Asparuhov clash, and the recognition that the Portuguese great gave to his Bulgarian counterpart.
Levski Spartak (1969–1985)
Following the new wave of political reform in the Eastern Block after the Prague Spring, in 1969 and against the wishes of the majority of its supporters, Levski was merged with Spartak Sofia and put under the auspice of the Bulgarian interior ministry. The name of the club was once again changed, this time to Levski - Spartak.
A new crop of youngsters in the likes of Kiril Milanov, Dobromir Zhechev, Pavel Panov, Todor Barzov, Voyn Voynov, Ivan Tishanski, Georgi Tsvetkov, Plamen Nikolov, and Rusi Gochev not only found their place in the first team, but brought new titles in 1974, 1977 and 1979. On the international stage the quarterfinal appearances in the Cup Winners Cup in 1970 and 1977, and in the UEFA Cup in 1976.
Vitosha Sofia (1985–1989)
The name of the team was changed to Vitosha by the authorities following the disruptions during and after the Bulgarian Cup final in 1985. The game ran on high emotions fueled by the streak of consecutive victories of Levski over CSKA in the 2 years prior to the game (though CSKA won the Bulgarian Cup game 2-1). The controversial decisions of the referee led to confrontations both on the field and on the stands. By decree of the Central Committee of the Bulgarian Communist Party some of the leading players both of The Blues and the Reds were suspended from the sport for life. The championship title of the club for 1985 was suspended.
Levski Sofia (1989–present)
The suspensions were lifted shortly after, but regardless of the universal refusal of supporters to recognize and chant the new name of the team, it wasn't until 1989 and the Fall of the Berlin Wall that the club officially abolished the artificially imposed and hated title Vitosha and returned to being simply Levski. The normalization of sport activities in the country and the removal of the political influences on the football community were especially favorable to the results of The Blues. The team composed of the newcomers Plamen Nikolov, Petar Hubchev, Tsanko Tsvetanov, Emil Kremenliev, Zlatko Yankov, Georgi Slavchev, Ilian Iliev, Daniel Borimirov, Stanimir Stoilov and Velko Yotov and the return of the veterans Plamen Getov, Nikolay Todorov and Nasko Sirakov, dictated the game in the domestic championship by winning the title in 1993, 1994 and 1995. Memorable wins by big margins over challengers Lokomotiv Sofia – 8:0, CSKA – 7:1 and Botev Plovdiv – 6:1, clearly demonstrated Levski's complete superiority. Home games in European Competitions against Rangers FC and Werder Bremen turned into true holidays for supporters. Levski contributed with 5 first team players (Petar Hubchev, Tsanko Tsvetanov, Emil Kremenliev, Zlatko Yankov and Nasko Sirakov) and three reserve players (Plamen Nikolov, Petar Aleksandrov and Daniel Borimirov) to the Bulgaria national football team that ended on fourth place in the unforgettable American summer of the World Cup 1994.
Another relatively unsuccessful period lasted until 2005. Then the young new manager and former player Stanimir Stoilov organized a team of Levski's academy products Zhivko Milanov, Milan Koprivarov and Valeri Domovchiyski, the experienced Elin Topuzakov, Georgi Petkov, Stanislav Angelov and Dimitar Telkiyski, the fans' favorites Hristo Yovov, Daniel Borimirov and Georgi Ivanov, who came back after spending time abroad, reached the quarterfinal stage of the UEFA Cup, knocking out AJ Auxerre, winnings against Olympique de Marseille, Dinamo Bucharest and finishing ahead of the reigning title holder CSKA Moscow in the group stage, triumphing over Champions League participants Artmedia Bratislava and Udinese Calcio, before being knocked out by Schalke 04 in a controversial tie.
Levski, as the champions of Bulgaria, started their UEFA Champions League 2006-07 participation from the second qualiftying round, where they eliminated Georgian champions Sioni Bolnisi, defeating them 2-0 both home and away. In the third round, Levski faced Italian team Chievo Verona who are taking part in the tournament because of other clubs' sanctions as part of the 2006 Serie A matchfixing scandal. Levski eliminated Chievo after a decisive 2-0 win in Sofia and a secure 2-2 draw on Italian soil, and becoming the first Bulgarian club to ever reach the group stage of the UEFA Champions League. There they faced last year's winners FC Barcelona from Spain, English champions Chelsea F.C. and German powerhouse Werder Bremen.
Levski earned a spot in the UEFA Champions League 2008-09 after domestic champion CSKA Sofia failed to secure a UEFA license because of numerous debts to creditors. Levski lost to FC BATE of Belarus in the third qualifying round.
During 2009/2010 season, Levski's team started their European campaign with 9:0 (on aggregate) in the second Qualifying round of Champions League against UE Sant Julià. On the next round, Levski Sofia faced FK Baku. The blues eliminated the team from Azerbaijan with 2:0 (on aggregate). In the play-off round Levski was eliminated by Debreceni VSC with 4:1 (on aggregate). However, Levski qualified for UEFA Europa League. In the group stage, Levski faced Villarreal CF, Lazio and Red Bull Salzburg. Levski achieved only one win and 5 losses. Levski took the win against SS Lazio, after Hristo Yovov scored the winning goal in the match. The match was played at Stadio Olimpico.
Levski started the 2010/2011 season with a match against Dundalk F.C. - a second qualifying round for Europa League. Levski won the first match and the result was 6:0. In the return leg at Oriel Park, a confident Levski beat Dundalk FC 2-0 with two first half goals from Garra Dembele, the first on 4 mins and the second 10 mins before half-time. In the next round Levski played against Kalmar FF. The first match ended 1-1 in Sweden. In the return leg in Sofia Levski won 5:2. In between The Blues defeated their arch rival CSKA Sofia in the Eternal derby of Bulgarian football with 1:0. Their next match in the Europa League saw them play AIK Fotboll, from Stockholm, Sweden. The first match ended with a draw, 0-0 and after the game AIK-hooligans attacked the Levski players and staff, after Levski ultras did not show at meeting place. The second match ended in a 2-1 home win for Levski. Goals scored by Daniel Mladenov and Garra Dembélé put Levski in Europa League group stage. Levski was drawn in Group C, facing Gent, Lille and Sporting CP. The first match was against Gent. Levski won the match in a 3-2 home win. The winning goal was scored by Serginho Greene. With this win Levski recorded 8 games in-a-row without losing in European competitions. After that Levski lost catastrophically from Sporting CP with 5-0. Followed by another loss against Lille. In Sofia Levski played very well against Lille and was leading 2-1 until Ivo Ivanov scored an own goal to make it 2-2. In the last match of the Group C, Levski take a win against Sporting CP with 1-0, the winning goal was scored by Daniel Mladenov.
Initially, the club did not possess a field of its own and training was held on an empty space called The Hillock (Могилката/Mogilkata), where the National Palace of Culture was built later. In 1924 the Sofia Municipality provided the club with the rights to an empty field on the outskirts of the city, and a decade later the stadium named “Levski” was finally completed. It provided for 10,000 spectators and was regarded as the finest sport facility in the city.
In 1949 the stadium was nationalized and later the Vasil Levski National Stadium was built on the site. The team would move to the “Dinamo” ground, which was located at the site of the modern Spartak swimming complex. In 1961 after districting the team moved to “Suhata Reka” neighborhood. There a new stadium was completed in 1963, renamed in 1990 in honor of Levski’s most beloved former player Georgi Asparuhov.
In 1999 the stadium emerged from serious reconstruction for 29,200 spectators. The field measures 120x90 meters. However, the team plays most of its important games versus foreign teams on the national stadium "Vasil Levski". The club president Todor Batkov has recently demanded that Levski should receive "Rakovski" stadium on loan. This should be done on account that the first club stadium was nationalized and Levski have never been repaid.
- Champions (26 times): 1933, 1937, 1942, 1946, 1947, 1948-49, 1950, 1953, 1964-65, 1967-68, 1969-70, 1973-74, 1976-77, 1978-79, 1983-84, 1984-85, 1987-88, 1992-93, 1993-94, 1994-95, 1999-00, 2000-01, 2001-02, 2005-06, 2006-07, 2008-09
- Winners (26 times - record): 1942, 1946, 1947, 1948-49, 1949-50, 1956, 1957, 1958-59, 1966-67, 1969-70, 1970-71, 1975-76, 1976-77, 1978-79, 1981-82, 1983-84, 1985-86, 1990-91, 1991-92, 1993-94, 1997-98, 1999-00, 2001-02, 2002-03, 2004-05, 2006-07
- Winners (3 times): 2005, 2007, 2009
- Winners (5 times): 1933, 1937, 1983-84, 1986-87, 1987-88
Ulpia Serdika Cup
- Winners (4 times): 1926, 1930, 1931, 1932
- Winners (11 times - record): 1922-23, 1923-24, 1924-25, 1928-29, 1932-33, 1936-37, 1941-42, 1942-43, 1944-45, 1945-46, 1947-48
Levski have completed a domestic double (13 times - record): 1942, 1946, 1947, 1948-49, 1949-50, 1969-70, 1976-77, 1978-79, 1983-84, 1993-94, 1999-00, 2001-02, 2006-07 and a treble twice: 1983-84 and 2006-07
UEFA Europa League
- 1/4 Final: 1975-76 vs. FC Barcelona /Agg. 5 - 8/
- 1/4 Final: 2005-06 vs. Schalke 04 /Agg. 2 - 4/
- Group Stage: 2005-06 vs. CSKA Moscow, Olympique de Marseille, SC Heerenveen , Dinamo Bucuresti
- Group Stage: 2009-10 vs. FC Red Bull Salzburg, Lazio, Villarreal
- Group Stage: 2010-11 vs. Sporting Lisbon, Lille OSC, Gent
- 1/4 Final: 1969-70 vs. Gornik Zabrze /Agg. 4 - 4/
- 1/4 Final: 1976-77 vs. Atletico Madrid /Agg. 2 - 3/
- 1/4 Final: 1986-87 vs. Real Zaragoza /Agg. 0 - 4/
- Group Stage: 2006-07 vs. FC Barcelona, Chelsea , Werder Bremen
- 1/8 Final: 1965-66, 1977-78, 1984-85, 1993-94
PFC Levski Sofia in Europe
Competition S P W D L GF GA GD UEFA Champions League / European Cup 16 58 15 14 29 74 82 – 8 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup / European Cup Winners' Cup 12 36 14 5 17 70 55 + 15 UEFA Europa League / UEFA Cup 20 96 36 21 39 130 130 0 Total 48 190 65 40 85 274 267 + 7
As of July 20, 2011 Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
No. Position Player 2 DF Dustley Mulder 3 MF Serginho Greene 4 DF Stefan Stanchev 5 DF Ivo Ivanov 6 DF Orlin Starokin 7 MF Daniel Dimov 8 MF Toni Calvo 9 FW Sjoerd Ars 10 MF Hristo Yovov (captain) 11 MF Simeon Raykov 14 DF Marko Vidović 16 MF Marian Ognyanov 17 FW Daniel Mladenov No. Position Player 19 FW Ivan Tsvetkov 20 DF Aleksandar Bashliev 21 MF Todor Hristov 22 MF Darko Tasevski 23 GK Plamen Iliev 24 GK Bozhidar Mitrev 30 MF Lachezar Baltanov 33 DF Fredrik Risp 45 MF Vladimir Gadzhev (vice-captain) 55 DF Yordan Miliev 85 GK Kiril Akalski — MF Aleksandar Kirov
For recent transfers, see List of Bulgarian football transfers summer 2011.
* These are the players that was registered as a reserves for the previous season and are still in the club. The actual reserves' list is not ready yet.
Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
No. Position Player 25 MF Borislav Tsonev 41 DF Asen Georgiev 42 DF Georgi Pavlov 43 DF Iliya Munin 46 FW Domenik Avramov 47 MF Nikola Yanachkov 48 FW Todor Chavorski 49 FW Nikolay Ivanov 51 MF Ivelino Ivanov 53 MF Yanko Angelov 54 FW Plamen Tonev No. Position Player 56 FW Stanislav Marinov 57 DF Georgi Stoichkov 58 FW Jack Koen 59 DF Hristo Popadiyn 61 GK Dimitar Iliev — DF Hristo Stamboliyski — DF Ivan Stoyanov — MF Radoslav Tsonev — MF Yanislav Ivanov — FW Tsvetelin Tonev — FW Denis Nikolov
Out on loan
As of 30 January 2011 Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
No. Position Player
Board of directors
Position Name Nationality Owner Todor Batkov General director Georgi Ivanov Financial director Konstantin Bazhdekov Academy director Kiril Ivkov Academy director Biser Hazday
Current technical body
Position Name Nationality Manager Georgi Ivanov Assistant Manager Miroslav Kosev Assistant Manager Biser Hazday Assistant Manager Antoni Zdravkov Goalkeeper Coach Georgi Sheytanov Fitness coach Yasen Ekimov Doctor Jan Filipov Psychologist Tatyana Yancheva
Players in bold are currently playing for the team. Statistic is correct as of match played 11 August 2010.
Most appearances for Levski
# Name Career Appearances Goals 1 Stefan Aladzhov 1967-81 473 4 2 Emil Spasov 1974-90 413 111 3 Pavel Panov 1969-81 380 177 4 Kiril Ivkov 1967-78 376 15 5 Aleksandar Kostov 1956-71 346 85 6 Elin Topuzakov 1996-08
332 23 7 Hristo Iliev 1954-68 329 132 8 Dimitar Telkiyski 1999-08
312 64 9 Stefan Abadzhiev 1953-68 302 45 10 Voyn Voynov 1977-92 297 36
Most goals scored for Levski
# Name Career Appearances Goals Goals/Game
1 Nasko Sirakov 1981-94 258 206 0.80 2 Pavel Panov 1969-81 383 177 0.46 3 Georgi Asparuhov 1959-71 238 153 0.64 4 Georgi Ivanov 1997-09 204 135 0.60 5 Hristo Iliev (footballer) 1974-90 415 132 0.27 6 Emil Spasov 1956-65 207 111 0.50 7 Dimitar Yordanov 1981-87 169 103 0.60 8 Mihail Valchev 1990-95
295 102 0.29 9 Asen Peshev 1924–1940 99 86 0.87 10 Aleksandar Kostov 1960-1968 112 85 0.69
As of 31st July 2011 by IFFHS
- 86. Levski Sofia
- Fulham FC
Note: For a complete list of Levski Sofia players, see Category:PFC Levski Sofia players.
Bulgarian Footballer of the Year
- 1965 - Georgi Asparuhov
- 1970 - Stefan Aladzhov
- 1974 - Kiril Ivkov
- 1975 - Kiril Ivkov
- 1977 - Pavel Panov
- 1984 - Plamen Nikolov
- 1986 - Borislav Mikhailov
- 1987 - Nikolay Iliev
- 1999 - Aleksandar Aleksandrov
- 2000 - Georgi Ivanov
- 2001 - Georgi Ivanov
Winners - 11 times /record/
A PFG Top goalscorers
- 1940 - Yanko Stoyanov (14 goals)
- 1950 - Lubomir Hranov (11 goals)
- 1957 - Hristo Iliev (14 goals)
- 1960 - Dimitar Yordanov (12 goals)
- 1965 - Georgi Asparuhov (27 goals)
- 1977 - Pavel Panov (20 goals)
- 1979 - Rusi Gochev (19 goals)
- 1982 - Mihail Valchev (24 goals)
- 1987 - Nasko Sirakov (36 goals)
- 1988 - Nasko Sirakov (28 goals)
- 1992 - Nasko Sirakov (26 goals)
- 1993 - Plamen Getov (26 goals)
- 1994 - Nasko Sirakov (30 goals)
- 2001 - Georgi Ivanov (21 goals)
- 2003 - Georgi Chilikov (22 goals)
- 2011 - Garra Dembele (26 goals)
Winners - 16 times /record/
Levski Sofia is the most popular football club in Bulgaria. Sector B (south stand) is home to Levski's supporters. Sector B are divided in groups : Sofia-West (Sofia), South Division (Sofia), Ultra Varna (Varna), Torcida Kyustendil (Kyustendil), Blue Junta (Sofia), Blue Huns (Pernik), HD Boys (Sofia), Old Capital Boys (Veliko Tarnovo), Blue Boyars (Veliko Tarnovo), Vandals (Pleven), Blue Warriors (Plovdiv), Varna Crew (Varna), Ultras Burgas (Burgas) and many others.
- Levski Sofia (sports club)
- Georgi Asparuhov
- Vasil Levski
- Eternal derby (Bulgaria)
- Bulgarian Footballer of the Year
- BC Levski Sofia
- ^ "Levski – 94 years of joy, pains and hopes". Levski.bg. http://www.levski.bg/Levski/cms/info/en/history/club.html.
- ^ "Levski make Bulgarian history". Uefa.com. http://www.uefa.com/competitions/ucl/fixturesresults/round=2356/match=84632/report=rp.html. Retrieved 2006-08-23.
- ^ "Levski land to heroes' welcome". Uefa.com. http://www.uefa.com/competitions/ucl/news/kind=1/newsid=448541.html. Retrieved 2006-08-24.
- ^ "Levski set to replace CSKA in Champions League". Football24.bg. http://www.football24.bg/?gg=3&hh=4&ii=140&jj=6&ll=8538&mm=140&nn=0. Retrieved 2008-07-30.
- ^ "Dundalk way out of depth in Sofia". irishtimes.com. http://www.irishtimes.com/newspaper/sport/2010/0716/1224274820584.html. Retrieved 2010-07-16.
- Sector B website
- Unofficial website
- Website dedicated to Levski Ultras
- Levski Sofia forum
- Blue Honour Supporters Club
Levski Sofia TeamsLevski Sofia · Levski Sofia B General informationPlayers · Achievements in Europe Stadiums RivalriesThe Eternal Derby Other sports Seasons2009-10 2010–11 2011–12 Related articles A PFG · 2011–12 Football in Bulgaria League competitions Cup competitions Defunct competitions National teams Lists AwardsFootballers' Footballer of the Year Republic Championship1945 · 1946 · 1947 · 1948 A Professional Football Group1948–49 · 1950 · 1951 · 1952 · 1953 · 1954 · 1955 · 1956 · 1957 · 1958 · 1958–59 · 1959–60 · 1960–61 · 1961–62 · 1962–63 · 1963–64 · 1964–65 · 1965–66 · 1966–67 · 1967–68 · 1968–69 · 1969–70 · 1970–71 · 1971–72 · 1972–73 · 1973–74 · 1974–75 · 1975–76 · 1976–77 · 1977–78 · 1978–79 · 1979–80 · 1980–81 · 1981–82 · 1982–83 · 1983–84 · 1984–85 · 1985–86 · 1986–87 · 1987–88 · 1988–89 · 1989–90 · 1990–91 · 1991–92 · 1992–93 · 1993–94 · 1994–95 · 1995–96 · 1996–97 · 1997–98 · 1998–99 · 1999–00 · 2000–01 · 2001–02 · 2002–03 · 2003–04 · 2004–05 · 2005–06 · 2006–07 · 2007–08 · 2008–09 · 2009–10 · 2010–11 · 2011–12
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