Anatoliy Vasilyovich Demyanenko (Ukrainian: Анатолiй Васильович Дем'яненко, born 19 February 1959), sometimes referred to as Anatoli Demianenko, is a Ukrainian football coach and former football defender.
|Full name||Anatoliy Vasilyovich Demyanenko|
|Date of birth||19 February 1959|
|Place of birth||Dnipropetrovsk, Ukrainian SSR, Soviet Union|
|Height||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)|
|Playing position||Left Back, Left Winger|
|1991||1. FC Magdeburg||3||(0)|
|1993||CSK ZSU Kyiv|
|1993||Borysfen Boryspil (staff)|
|1993–2005||Dynamo Kyiv (staff)|
|2010–2012||FC Nasaf Qarshi|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only|
Demyanenko began his football career as a student of the Dnipro-75 football school in his home city of Dnipropetrovsk. He was added to the squad of the local Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk of the Soviet Top League in the 1975 season. However, he debuted for the main team of Dnipro in the 1978 season. By the end of that season he had played 20 games and scored 1 goal.
Demyanenko was a longtime Dynamo Kyiv captain and a prolific left-footed player for the Soviet Union who could patrol the entire flank from defence to offence. In December 2000 he was voted the 3rd best player in the Ukrainian 'Team of the Century' according to a poll by The Ukrainsky Futbol weekly, behind Andrei Shevchenko and Oleg Blokhin. Demyanenko is fourth in the all time caps records for the USSR and played in three World Cups for them.
Demyanenko started out his coaching career with FC CSKA Kyiv in 1993. After the Army men merged with FC Boryspil became a member of the coaching staff newly formed FC CSKA-Borysfen Kyiv. Already next season Demyanenko joined Dynamo Kyiv in 1994. Until 2005 he was a regular coach of the Dynamo's big coaching staff then he was offered to become the manager. During this time he won the Ukrainian Premier League once in 2006–07. He also won the Ukrainian Cups 2005–06, and 2006–07. Following several defeats of Dynamo Kyiv early on in the 2007–08 season, Demyanenko resigned coaching Dynamo in September 2007.
In January 2008, Demyanenko became the coach of Neftchi Baku in Azerbaijan, following the sacking of their coach Vlastimil Petržela. Demyanenko made history in Azerbaijan, making Neftchi become the first club that managed to get to the third round of UEFA Cup Qualification. However, he was sacked after the Azerbaijan Premier League started and he lost the first two games.
|Total for Dynamo||347||29||46||3||43||5||3||0||439||37|
- The statistics in USSR Cups and Europe is made under the scheme "autumn-spring" and enlisted in a year of start of tournaments
- Score and results list Soviet Union's goal tally first.
|1.||23 September 1981||Central Lenin Stadium, Moscow||Turkey||2–0||4–0||1982 FIFA World Cup qualification|
|2.||27 April 1983||Portugal||3–0||5–0||UEFA Euro 1984 qualifying|
|3.||9 October 1983||Poland||1–0||2–0|
|4.||27 March 1985||Tbilisi||Austria||1–0||2–0||Friendly|
|5.||17 April 1985||Wankdorf Stadium, Bern||Switzerland||2–1||2–2||1986 FIFA World Cup qualification|
|6.||21 November 1988||Damascus||Syria||1–0||2–0||Friendly|
- USSR Championship: 1980, 1981, 1985, 1986, 1990
- USSR Cup: 1982, 1985, 1987, 1990
- USSR Super Cup: 1980, 1985, 1986
- UEFA Cup Winners Cup: 1986
- Trofeo Santiago Bernabéu: 1986
- Ukrainian Championship: 1993
- Ukrainian Cup: 1993
- UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship Golden Player: 1980
- Ukrainian Footballer of the Year: 1982, 1985
- Soviet Footballer of the Year: 1985
- Сборная России по футболу. Демьяненко Анатолий Васильевич. Profile on rusteam.permian.ru (in Russian)
- Profile on UkrSoccerHistory.Com (in Russian)
- Football at the 1979 Spartakiad of the Peoples of USSR
- Matthias Arnhold (29 February 2012). "Anatoliy Vasilyevich Demyanenko - Goals in International Matches". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 15 March 2012.
- Szabó replaces Demyanenko – UEFA.com, 21 September 2007
- Demyanenko returns with Neftchi Archived 9 January 2008 at the Wayback Machine UEFA.com 5 January 2008
- .. Anatoliy Demyanenko. www.rusteam.permian.ru (5 November 1952). Retrieved on 2 January 2011.