- Olympique Lyonnais
Olympique Lyonnais Full name Olympique Lyonnais Nickname(s) Les Gones (The Kids)
Founded 1899/1950 Ground Stade de Gerland,
Owner Jean-Michel Aulas Chairman Jean-Michel Aulas Manager Rémi Garde League Ligue 1 2010–11 3rd Website Club home pageHome coloursAway coloursThird colours Current season
Olympique Lyonnais (French pronunciation: [ɔlɛ̃pik ʎɔnɛ]; commonly referred to as simply Lyon, or OL) (Euronext: OLG) is a French association football club based in Lyon. They play in France's highest football division, Ligue 1. The club was formed as Lyon Olympique Universitaire in 1899, according to many supporters and sport historians, but was nationally established as a club in 1950. The club's most successful period has been the 21st century. The club won its first ever Ligue 1 championship in 2002, starting a national record-breaking streak of seven successive titles. Lyon have also won a record seven Trophée des Champions, four Coupe de France titles and three Ligue 2 Championships.
Lyon have participated the UEFA Champions League 12 times, and during the 2009–10 season, reached the semi-finals of the competition for the first time after three previous quarter-final appearances. Olympique Lyonnais play its home matches at the 40,500-seat Stade de Gerland in Lyon. In 2013, their new stadium will be ready, tentatively named OL Land, in Décines-Charpieu, a suburb of Lyon. The club's home colours are white, red and blue. Lyon were a member of the G14 group of leading European football clubs and are founder members of its successor, the European Club Association.
Olympique Lyonnais is one of the most popular clubs in France. About 11% of the country's population support the club. Lyon share this number with Paris Saint-Germain and only trail Olympique de Marseille. Lyon hold the honor of being the richest club in the country having generated an annual revenue stream of €139.6 million for the 2008–09 season. The club's nickname, Les Gones, means "The Kids" in Lyon's regional dialect of Arpitan. The chairman of Lyon is Jean-Michel Aulas and club is managed by Rémi Garde. Olympique Lyonnais also has a successful women's football team having won its league a record nine times. The women's team has also won three Challenge de France titles and the UEFA Women's Champions League in 2011.
- 1 History
- 2 Ownership and finances
- 3 Stadium
- 4 Colours and kits
- 5 Supporters
- 6 Statistics and records
- 7 Rivalries
- 8 Sponsors
- 9 Players
- 10 Managers
- 11 Honours
- 12 Olympique Lyonnais ladies
- 13 References
- 14 External links
Olympique Lyonnais was, initially, formed under the multisports club Lyon Olympique Universitaire, who was originally formed in 1896 as Racing Club de Lyon. Following numerous internal disagreements regarding the cohabitation of amateurs and professionals within the club, then-manager of the club Félix Louot and his entourage contemplated forming their own club. On 3 August 1950, Louot's plan came to fruition when Olympique Lyonnais was officially founded by Dr. Albert Trillat and numerous others. The club's first manager was Oscar Heisserer and, on 26 August 1950, played its first official match defeating CA Paris-Charenton 3–0 in front of 3,000 supporters. In just the club's second year of existence, Lyon was crowned champions of the second division moving up to the first division. The club maintained their first division place for the remainder of the decade, excluding a year's stint in the second division for the 1953–1954 season.
Lyon achieved moderate success during the 1960s and 70s with the likes of Fleury Di Nallo, Nestor Combin, Serge Chiesa, Bernard Lacombe, and Jean Djorkaeff playing major roles. Under manager Lucien Jasseron, Lyon won their first-ever Coupe de France title defeating Bordeaux 2–0 in the 1964 edition of the competition. The club also performed respectably in the league under Jasseron's reign until the 1965–66 season, when Lyon finished 16th, which ultimately led to Jasseron's departure. His replacement was Louis Hon, who helped Lyon win their second Coupe de France title after defeating Sochaux 3–1 during the 1966–67 season. Lyon were managed by former Lyon legend Aimé Mignot heading into the 70s. Under Mignot's helm, Lyon won their third Coupe de France title during the 1972–73 season, after defeating Nantes 2–1.
In June 1987, Olympique Lyonnais was purchased by Rhône businessman Jean-Michel Aulas who took control of the club with the objective of turning Lyon into an established Ligue 1 side. His ambitious plan, titled OL – Europe, was designed to develop the club on the European level and back into the first division within a time-frame of no more than four years. The first manager under the new hierarchy was Raymond Domenech. The aspiring chairman gave Domenech carte blanche to recruit whichever player they saw fit to help the team reach the first division. They proceeded to accomplish this feat in Domenech's first season in charge. Lyon achieved their zenith under Domenech when they qualified for the UEFA Cup. Unfortunately, for the remainder of his tenure the club underachieved. Domenech was later replaced by former French international Jean Tigana, who led the team to an impressive 2nd place finish during the 1994–95 season.
At the start of the new millennium, Olympique Lyonnais began to achieve success in French football. During this time, the club established themselves as the premiere club in France defeating Olympique de Marseille and Paris Saint-Germain and also becoming the country's richest club and one of the most popular. Lyon became known for developing promising talent, who would not only achieve greatness in France, but also abroad and internationally. Notable examples include Michael Essien, Florent Malouda, Juninho Pernambucano, Cris, Éric Abidal, Mahamadou Diarra, Patrick Müller, and Karim Benzema. Lyon won their first ever Ligue 1 championship in 2002, starting a national record-breaking streak of seven successive titles. During that span, the club also won one Coupe de France title, their first Coupe de la Ligue title, and a record six Trophée des Champions. The club also performed well in UEFA competition reaching as far as the quarter-finals on three occasions in the UEFA Champions League. Lyon's streak and consistent dominance of French football came to an end during the 2008–09 season, when they lost the title to Bordeaux.
Ownership and finances
Olympique Lyonnais is owned by Rhône businessman Jean-Michel Aulas, who acquired the club on 15 June 1987. He serves as the founder and chief operating officer of CEGID (Compagnie Européenne de Gestion par l'Informatique Décentralisée). After ridding the club of its debt, Aulas restructured the club's management and reorganized the finances and, in a span of two decades, transformed the club from a second division team into one of the richest football clubs in the world. However, Aulas has been lambasted for, according to critics, running the club as if it were a business. The club currently operates on the European Stock Exchange under the name OL Groupe, initialed OLG.
In April 2008, business magazine Forbes ranked Lyon as the thirteenth most valuable football team in the world. The magazine valued the club at $408 million (€275.6m), excluding debt. On February 2009, Lyon were rated in the 12th spot in the Deloitte Football Money League, reportedly bringing in an annual revenue of €155.7 million for the 2007–08 season, which ranks among the world's best football clubs in terms of revenue.
Aulas currently serves on the board for the European Club Association, a sports organization representing football clubs in Europe. He was also the last president of the now-defunct G-14 organization.
- As of 10 November 2009.
Club Management President and Chairman Jean-Michel Aulas Managing Director Thierry Sauvage Sporting Director Marino Faccioli Director of Communications Olivier Blanc Commercial Director Olivier Bernardeau Marketing Director Didier Kermarrec Security Director Annie Saladin Director of Special Operations Mathieu Giraud Special Advisor Bernard Lacombe
Olympique Lyonnais has played at the Stade de Gerland since 1950, the year of the club's foundation. In 1910, the mayor of Lyon, Édouard Herriot, came up with the idea to develop and build a sports stadia with an athletics track and a velodrome in the city. In 1912, the stadium was officially mandated and local architect Tony Garnier was given the reins to designing and constructing it. Construction began in 1914 with hopes that the stadia would be completed before the International Exhibition of 1914. However, due to World War I, construction was temporarily halted, but resumed following its conclusion in 1919. By 1920, the stadium was completely functional. In 1926, the Stade de Gerland was inaugurated by Herriot.
Olympique Lyonnais began play at the Gerland in 1950 and have remained at the stadium since. The stadia originally had a cycling track, but was removed in order to increased the seating capacity to 50,000. In 1984, minor renovations were made to the stadium by architect Rene Gagis. This included construction of the Jean Bouin and Jean Jaurès stands. Further renovations were needed to prepare the stadium for the 1998 FIFA World Cup, as by that time FIFA had mandated that all stadiums used for international matches, including the World Cup, had to be all-seated. The north and south stands, known as the Jean Jaurès and Jean Bouin stand, respectively, were completely knocked down and rebuilt, and the athletics track that had remained, even after the cycling track had been removed, was taken out. The renovations were done by architect Albert Constantin. The new incarnation of Gerland has a maximum capacity of 40,500.
On 1 September 2008, Olympique Lyonnais president Jean-Michel Aulas announced plans to create a new 60,000-seat stadium, tentatively called OL Land, to be built on 50 hectares of land located in Décines-Charpieu, a suburb of Lyon. The stadium, if built, will also include state-of-the-art sporting facilities, two hotels, a leisure center, and commercial and business offices.
On 13 October 2008, the project was agreed upon by the State, the General Council of Rhône, the Grand Lyon, SYTRAL, and the municipality of Décines for construction with approximately €180 million of public money being used and between €60–80 million coming from the Urban Community of Lyon. However, since the announcement, the club's efforts to get the stadium off the ground has been hindered mainly due to slow administrative procedures, political interests, and various opposition groups, who view the stadium as financially, ecologically, and socially wrong for the taxpayers and community of Décines. The project is currently in limbo, but most estimate that the stadium will be completed by 2013.
On 22 September 2009, French newspaper L'Equipe reported that OL Land had been selected by the French Football Federation as one of the twelve stadiums to be used in the country's bidding for UEFA Euro 2016. The FFF officially made their selections on 11 November 2009 and the city of Lyon was selected as a site to host matches during the tournament.
The Centre Tola Vologe is the training center and club headquarters of Olympique Lyonnais. It is located in the city of Lyon, not far from the Stade de Gerland. The facility is named after Anatole Tologe, commonly called Tola Vologe, who was a Lyon sportsmen and was murdered by the Gestapo during World War II. The facility is known for its high-level training and several prominent players have passed through the youth training center. These include Karim Benzema, Hatem Ben Arfa, Sidney Govou, and Ludovic Giuly. The center's hosts training sessions for the senior team and also serves as the home facility for the club's reserve, youth (both male and female), and female sides, who both play their home matches at the Plaine des Jeux de Gerland. Former Lyon player Alain Olio is the current director of the centre.
Colours and kits
Lyon won six of their seven league titles wearing this kit.
Since the club's foundation, the primary colors have been red, blue, and white, with the latter being the most predominant of the three. During the early years of the club's existence, Olympique Lyonnais primarily played in all-white uniforms. In 1955, Lyon officials decided to add a red and blue scapular and blue shorts to the combination. In 1961, the scapular tradition was disbanded and the two strips of red and blue were shaped horizontally. After six years, the club returned to the all-white uniforms, but kept intact the red and blue stripes, but, instead of keeping them horizontally, inserted them vertically and on the left side of the shirt. Lyon began wearing the shirt during the 1970–71 season and wore the kits up until the 1975–76 season. For the 2002–03 season, chairman Jean-Michel Aulas announced that the club would return the kits. Lyon wore them, with several different modifications every year, for six of their seven consecutive titles.
In 1976, the club endured a drastic change to their kits, ditching the all-white uniforms for an all-red style, akin to English club Liverpool. The club wore the kits up until the 1989–90 season, with the 1977–78 and 1978–79 seasons being excluded due to the club adding navy blue vertical stripes to the shirt that was deemed unsuccessful. Following the 1989–90 season, the club returned to the all-white kits and, at the start of the 1995–96 season, the club returned the vertical stripes, but opted to insert them in the center of the shirt, instead of to the left. The club kept this style until the 2001–02 season. For the 2009–10 season, Lyon returned the horizontal red and blue stripes.
Olympique Lyonnais has a highly-active and loyal fanbase composed of many groups of supporters. One of the club's most notable supporters group is Bad Gones (Bad Kids). The Bad Gones were established in 1987 around the time of Jean-Michel Aulas's purchase of the team and occupy the Virage Nord area of the Stade de Gerland. During the 2007–08 season, the group celebrated its 20th anniversary. The Bad Gones have a very strong reputation in Europe, due to the club's control of Ligue 1, as well as Lyon's continued appearances in the UEFA Champions League.
Another notable supporters group is the Cosa Nostra Lyon, who occupy the Virage Sud area of the stadium. The group was created in 2007 as a result of a merger between two groups, the Lugdunums, which had existed since 1993 and Nucleo Ultra, which formed in 2000. The merger was created to achieve a sense of stability among supporters. The group is no longer recognized by the club, but continues to operate in a functional manner. Other support groups include the Hex@gones, which was formed in 2000 and sit in the Virage Sud area, the Gastrogones, who occupy the Jean Bouin stand, and the O'Elles Club, who sit in the Jean Jaurès stand.
The club also has support groups that are based in areas outside of the city of Lyon. The Gones 58 supporters comes from the department of Nièvre in Bourgogne, while Gones 26 origins come from the department of Drôme in nearby Valence. Three minor support groups in Septimagones, Loups Marchois, and Dauphigones comes from the commune of Hérépian, the department of Creuse, and the department of Isère, respectively.
Statistics and records
Player Matches Serge Chiesa 541 Grégory Coupet 518 Fleury Di Nallo 489 Yves Chauveau 438 Sidney Govou 412 Aimé Mignot 400 Juninho 344 Player Goals Fleury Di Nallo 182 Serge Chiesa 134 Bernard Lacombe 128 Juninho 100 Sonny Anderson 91 Nestor Combin 78 Sidney Govou 77
Lyon's first competitive game was a 3–0 victory against CA Paris-Charenton on 26 August 1950. Since the club's foundation in 1950, they have played 48 seasons in France's highest football division, which totals 1,768 matches. Of the 1,768, they achieved 686 victories, drew 442 matches, and lost 602 contests. Of the 9 seasons the club played in Ligue 2, they contested 310 matches, winning 160 matches, drawing 84 times, and losing only 56. Lyon achieved their 1,000th victory during the 2003–04 season after defeating Strasbourg.
The Moroccan-born French midfielder Serge Chiesa holds Lyon overall appearance record having played in 541 matches over the course of 14 seasons from 1969 to 1983. Following him is former goalkeeper Grégory Coupet who contested 518 matches over the course of 11 seasons from 1997 to 2008. Along with Sidney Govou, Coupet also has the distinction of being the only player in Lyon's history to win all four domestic French titles having been a part of all seven Ligue 1 titles, the club's Coupe de France triumph in 2008, the only Coupe de la Ligue win in 2001, and six of the seven Trophée Des Champions titles. Govou, Coupet, and Juninho share the honor of being only Lyon players who were a part of all seven title runs.
The club's all-time leading scorer is Fleury Di Nallo, who scored 182 goals while at the club from 1960 to 1974. Di Nallo is also third behind Chiesa and Coupet in all time appearances having played in 489 matches during his 14-year stint at the club. Despite Di Nallo's impressive goalscoring record, he doesn't hold the record for most goals scored during a league season. That distinction goes to Bourg-en-Bresse-born André Guy who notched 25 goals, which he attained in the 1968–69 season.
Lyon's biggest victory is 10–0, which occurred of two occasions against Ajaccio in the 1953–54 edition of the Coupe de France and, two seasons later, against Delle in the 1955–56 edition of the competition. Lyon's biggest league victory is 7–0 and also occurred on two occasions. The first being during the 1966–67 season against Angers and the second being against Marseille during the 1997–98 season. The club's biggest victory on the European stage occurred during the 1974–75 season. Lyon hammered Luxembourg-based club FA Red Boys Differdange 7–0.
Historically, Lyon has had a healthy rivalry with fellow Ligue 1 club Saint-Étienne, whom they contest the Derby du Rhône (Rhône derby) with. However, since the club's dominance at the start of the new millennium, they have established rivalries with Marseille, Bordeaux, Paris Saint-Germain, and Lille. Lyon also share minor rivalries with fellow Rhône-Alpes clubs Grenoble and AS Lyon Duchère.
The Saint-Étienne rivalry began during the 1960s when Lyon established permanent residency in the French first division. The Arpitan rivalry stems from both clubs close proximity of each other, separated by just 38 miles, as well as historical social and cultural difference between the two cities where they are based; Lyon cited as being more upper-class, while Saint-Étienne is cited as being more working-class. The derby also pits "the recently most successful French club" (Lyon) against "the formerly biggest French club" (Saint-Étienne) and is often cited as one of the high-points of the Ligue 1 season.
Lyon's rivalry with Olympique de Marseille goes back to 23 September 1945, when the clubs contested their first match. The derby, often called Choc des Olympiques (Clash of the Olympics), is often cited as being particularly important as both clubs are of high standard in French football and the championship is regularly decided between the two. Marseille, Saint-Étienne, Lyon are the only French clubs to have won the French first division four straight times with Marseille doing it on two occasions.
On 7 August 2009, Lyon announced that it would sign a ten-year deal with the German sportswear brand Adidas, effective at the start of the 2010–11 season with Lyon earning €5 million a year annually from the deal, plus possible royalty fees based on product sales.
Following the 2008–09 season, Lyon's long-term sponsorship agreement with the French multinational corporation Accor and Renault Trucks ended. On 22 July 2009, the Paris-based online bookmaker BetClic reached an agreement with Lyon to advertise on the club's kits. However, due to French law prohibiting online gambling, Lyon could not wear its kits displaying the BetClic logo. On 12 August 2009, just before the opening league match against Le Mans, the club was relieved of its BetClic-sponsored shirts by the Ligue de Football Professionnel, who warned the club that it risked forfeiting points if they wore them. Lyon complied and, since the Le Mans match, has worn sponsor-less shirts while playing on French soil. Lyon is free to wear its BetClic sponsored shirts outside of France: on 25 August 2009 the club unveiled the shirts in Belgium while taking on Anderlecht in the UEFA Champions League. On 15 January 2010, Lyon secured a sponsorship agreement with Japanese video game company Sony Computer Entertainment to display the company's PlayStation logo on their shirts. The deal lasts until the end of the 2009–10 season. In 2010, the French ban on online gambling advertising was lifted, and Lyon began wearing its Betclic-sponsored shirts on French soil.
Minor sponsors of the club include LG, APICIL, and MDA Électroménager. During Coupe de France matches, the club wear kits sponsored by SFR, Caisse d'Épargne, and Pitch as they are main sponsors of the French Football Federation. During Coupe de la Ligue matches, Lyon wear shirts with the Speedy Triangle logo on the front as they are main sponsors of the LFP.
- As of 31 October 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 1 GK Hugo Lloris 2 DF Lamine Gassama 3 DF Cris (captain) 4 DF Bakary Koné 5 DF Dejan Lovren 6 MF Kim Källström 7 MF Clément Grenier 8 MF Yoann Gourcuff 9 FW Lisandro López 10 MF Ederson 11 MF Michel Bastos 12 DF Timothée Kolodziejczak 13 DF Anthony Réveillère 14 DF Mouhamadou Dabo 15 MF Gueïda Fofana 16 GK Mathieu Valverde No. Position Player 17 FW Alexandre Lacazette 18 FW Bafétimbi Gomis 19 FW Jimmy Briand 20 DF Aly Cissokho 21 MF Maxime Gonalons 22 MF Sidy Koné 24 MF Jérémy Pied 26 DF John Mensah 27 FW Yannis Tafer 30 GK Rémy Vercoutre 33 GK Jérémy Frick 36 DF Sébastien Faure 37 DF Thomas Fontaine 39 FW Ishak Belfodil 40 GK Anthony Lopes
Out on loan
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 23 MF Enzo Reale (on loan at Boulogne until the end of the 2011–12 Ligue 2 season) 25 GK Mathieu Gorgelin (on loan at Red Star until the end of the 2011–12 Championnat National season) 46 DF Loïc Abenzoar (on loan at Vannes until the end of the 2011–12 Championnat National season) FW Harry Novillo (on loan at Le Havre until the end of the 2011–12 Ligue 2 season)
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 31 MF Saïd Mehamha 32 FW Grégoire Puel 35 DF Nicolas Seguin 40 GK Anthony Lopes 41 MF Maxime Blanc 43 DF Samuel Umtiti No. Position Player 47 MF Rachid Ghezzal 49 MF Jordan Ferri 50 FW Ali Touncara 56 DF Steven Roux 57 DF Medhi Zeffane
For a complete list of former Olympique Lyonnais players with a Wikipedia article, see here.
17 – in recognition of midfielder Marc-Vivien Foé. Foé died while playing for Cameroon in the 2003 FIFA Confederations Cup at Stade de Gerland, Lyon. The number was brought out of retirement in 2008 to allow Cameroonian player Jean Makoun to wear it, but after his departure the number was retired again.
- UNFP Player of the Year
The following players have won the UNFP Player of the Year whilst playing for Lyon:
- Michael Essien – 2005
- Juninho – 2006
- Florent Malouda – 2007
- Karim Benzema – 2008
- Lisandro López – 2010
- Bravo Award
The following players have won the Bravo Award award whilst playing for Lyon:
- Karim Benzema – 2008
Olympique Lyonnais has had 22 permanent managers and two caretaker managers since the club's first appointed Oscar Heisserer as a professional manager in 1950. Heisserer also served as the first player-coach of the club, coming out of retirement to play during his final season at the club. The longest-serving manager in terms of time was Aimé Mignot, who managed Lyon for 8 years from 1968 to 1976. Alain Perrin, who managed the club from 2007–2008, was the first Lyon manager to achieve the double.
Current coaching staff
- As of 20 June 2011.
Position Name Nationality Manager Rémi Garde French Assistant manager Bruno Génésio French Goalkeeping coach Joël Bats French Fitness coach Alexandre Dellal French Fitness coach Nicolas Quinault French Reserve team coach Robert Valette French Team doctor Emmanuel Orhant French Kinesiotherapy Patrick Perret French Kinesiotherapy Abdeljelil Redissi French Kinesiotherapy Sylvain Rousseau French Special advisor Bernard Lacombe French
Lyon has won Ligue 1 seven times, which ranks tied for 4th in French football history. Lyon has the distinction of starting a national record-breaking streak of seven successive titles beginning with the 2001–02 season. The club has also been crowned champions of Ligue 2 three times, won four Coupe de France titles, one Coupe de la Ligue title, and a record seven Trophée des Champions. Though the club is a regular participant in the UEFA Champions League, they have only reached as far as the semifinals, which was accomplished during the during the 2009–10 season. Lyon has won the UEFA Intertoto Cup, achieving this honor in 1997.
- Ligue 1 (Champions of France) (level 1)
- Winners (7): 2001–02, 2002–03, 2003–04, 2004–05, 2005–06, 2006–07, 2007–08
- Ligue 2 (level 2)
- Winners (3): 1950–51, 1953–54, 1988–89
- Winners (4): 1906, 1907, 1910, 1913
- French Championship (Southern Pool)
- Winners (1): 1944–45
- Winners (1): 2001
- Winners (1): 1997
Olympique Lyonnais ladies
Olympique Lyonnais (ladies) currently play in France's top division, the Championnat de France de football féminin. The ladies team was set up in the 1970s as part of FC Lyon, but was attached to OL in the summer of 2004. They mostly play their home games at Plaine des Jeux de Gerland, 400 metres from Stade Gerland, the main stadium.
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- ^ "Olympique Lyonnais signed with Adidas". EU Football. 14 August 2009. http://www.eufootball.biz/Sponsorship/7423-olympique_lyonnais_adidas_09.html. Retrieved 31 October 2009. [dead link]
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- ^ Staffs
Seasons Facilities Rivalries Organizations Related articles Ligue 1 2011–12 clubs Former clubsAix-en-Provence · Arles-Avignon · Alès · Angers · Antibes · Angoulême · Avignon · Bastia · Béziers · Boulogne · Cannes · Châteauroux · Club Français · Colmar · Excelsior Roubaix · FC Nancy · Fives · Grenoble · Gueugnon · Guingamp · Hyères · Istres · Laval · Le Havre · Le Mans · Lens · Limoges Foot · Lyon OU · Martigues · Metz · Monaco · Mulhouse · Nantes · Nîmes · Niort · Olympique Lillois · Paris · Paris-Charenton · Racing Paris · Racing Roubaix · Red Star Paris · Reims · Roubaix-Tourcoing · Rouen · Sedan · SO Montpellier · Stade Français · Stade Saint-Germain · Strasbourg · Sète · Toulon · Toulouse (1937) · Tours · Troyes · Troyes ASTS Competition Statistics and awardsRecords · Yearly awards · Player of the Month Finances Associated competitions Championnat de France amateur — Group B · 2011–12 clubs 2011–12 UEFA Champions League Currently playing in the
group stageGroup A: Bayern Munich · Manchester City · Napoli · Villarreal
Group B: CSKA Moscow · Internazionale · Lille · Trabzonspor
Group C: Basel · Benfica · Manchester United · Oțelul Galați
Group D: Ajax · Dinamo Zagreb · Lyon · Real Madrid
Group E: Bayer Leverkusen · Chelsea · Genk · Valencia
Group F: Arsenal · Borussia Dortmund · Marseille · Olympiacos
Group G: APOEL · Porto · Shakhtar Donetsk · Zenit St. Petersburg
Group H: BATE Borisov · Barcelona · Milan · Viktoria Plzeň
Eliminated in the
Eliminated in the
third qualifying round
Eliminated in the
second qualifying round
Eliminated in the
first qualifying roundFC Santa Coloma · Tre FioriRound and draw dates · Qualifying phase and play-off round · Group stage · Knockout phase · Final
Founding members of the ECA CAC Small companies of France (18 October 2011)
AB Science • ABC Arbitrage • Acanthe Développement • Acteos • Actia Group • ADL Partner • ADT SIIC • Aedian • Affine • AffiParis • Afone • Akka Technologies • Compagnie des Alpes • Alpha MOS • Altamir Amboise • ANF Immobilier • Anovo • April Group • Archos • Argan • Artprice.com • Assystem • AST Groupe • Atari • Aubay • Audika • Aufeminin.com • Augros Cosmetics • Aurea • Aures Technologies • Ausy • Avanquest Software • Avenir Finance • Avenir Telecom • Aviation Latécoère • Axway Software • Barbara Bui • Bastide Le Confort • BCI Navigation • Le Belier • Belvédère • BigBen Interactive • BioAlliance Pharma • Boiron • Bonduelle • Bourse Direct • Boursorama • Business & Decision • Cameleon Software • Canal+ Group • Capelli • Cast • Catering International & Services • Cegedim • Cegid Group • CFCAL Banque • Chargeurs • Cibox Interactive • Coheris • Compagnie Marocaine • Courtois • Cottin Frères • CS Communication & Systèmes • Cybergun • Cybernetix • Dalet • Dane Elec Memory • Delachaux • Delfingen • Delta Plus Group • Devoteam • Diagnostic Medical Systems • DNXcorp • Ebizcuss.com • ECA • Egide • Electricité et Eaux de Madagascar • Encres Dubuit • Entrepose Contracting • ESI Group • ESR • Etam Développement • Euro Disney • Euro Ressources • Euromedis Groupe • EuropaCorp • Exel Industries • Fala • Fauvet Girel • Fimalac • Financière Marjos • Fleury Michon • Foncière Inéa • Foncière Paris France • Gameloft • Gascogne • Grenobloise d'Electronique et d'Automatismes • GECI International • Generix • GFI Informatique • GL Events • GPE Groupe Pizzorno • Groupe Crit • Groupe Flo • Groupe Gorgé • Groupe JAJ • Groupe Open • Groupe Partouche • Guerbet • Guillemot Corporation • Guy Degrenne • Guyenne et Gascogne • Haulotte Group • Henri Maire • HF Company • Hi-Media • HighCo • Hiolle Industries • Hologram Industries • Hubwoo • IEC Professionnel Media • IGE+XAO • Index Multimedia • Info Vista • Infotel • Innate Pharma • Innelec Multimedia • Inter Parfums • Internationale de Plantations d'Hévéas • IT Link • Itesoft • ITS Group • Jacquet Metal Service • Kaufman et Broad • Keyrus • Kindy • La Perla World • LaCie • Lacroix • Lafuma • Laurent-Perrier • LDLC.com • Le Noble Age • Lectra • Les Nouveaux Constructeurs • Lexibook Linguistic Electronic System • Linedata Services • Lisi • LVL Médical Groupe • Maisons France Confort • Manitou BF • Mecelec • Medasys • Medica • Memscap • Mersen • Metabolic Explorer • MGI Coutier • Micropole • Montaigne Fashion Group • Montupet • Naturex • Netgem • Neurones • NextRadioTV • NicOx • Norbert Dentressangle • Novagali Pharma • NRJ Group • Oeneo • OL Groupe • Orapi • Orchestra Kazibao • Osiatis • Outside Living Industries • Overlap Groupe • Oxymetal • Parrot • Parsys • PCAS • Gérard Perrier Industrie • Pharmagest Interactive • Pierre & Vacances • Plastiques du Val de Loire • Poncin Yachts • Precia • Prismaflex International • Prologue • PSB Industries • Public Systeme Hopscotch • Quantel • Recyclex • Rentabiliweb • Riber • Risc Group • Rodriguez Group • Rougier • Rue du Commerce • Sartorius Stedim Biotech • SCBSM • Séché Environnement • Séchilienne-Sidec • Securidev • Sequana • SII • SMTPC • Soditech Ingénierie • Soft Computing • Sogeclair • Solucom • Sopra Group • Spir Communication • SQLI • Stallergenes • S.T. Dupont • Stentys • Store Electronics • Sword Group • Synergie • Systar • Terreis • Tessi • Theolia • Thermocompact • Tonna Electronique • Touax • Toupargel Groupe • Transgene • Trigano • U10 • Umanis • Union Financière de France Banque • Union Technologies Informatique • Universal Multimédia • Valtech • Vet'Affaires • Vilmorin & Cie. • Visiodent • Vivalis • Vranken-Pommery Monopole • Xilam Animation • Züblin Immobilière
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См. также в других словарях:
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