FC Dnepr Mogilev

FC Dnepr Mogilev (Belarusian: ФК Днепр Магілёў, FK Dnepr Mahilyow; Russian: ФК Днепр Могилёв) is a Belarusian football team, playing in the city of Mogilev. Their home stadium is Spartak Stadium.

Dnepr Mogilev
FC Dnepr Mogilev 2020 logo.png
Full nameFootball Club Dnepr
Founded4 January 1960
GroundSpartak Stadium, Mogilev
Capacity7,350
ManagerIhor Chumachenko
LeagueFirst League
20201st, Second League Increase
WebsiteClub website

HistoryEdit

Dnepr Mogilev was founded in 1960 under the name Khimik Mogilev and began playing in the Class B (second tier league) of Soviet championship, which at the time consisted of over 140 teams split into several regional zones. In 1963, the team relegated to the third tier due to league structure reorganization and changed their name to Spartak Mogilev. In 1970, they dropped to the fourth tier, but the next year were brought back to the third, both times due to further league reorganizations. In 1973, the club adopted their current name, Dnepr Mogilev. Dnepr would spend all subsequent Soviet-era seasons in the third-tier league, with one exception. In 1982 Anatoly Baidachny led Dnepr to winning their zone and then the final round between the zone winners and to promotion to the Soviet First League. The club, however, wasn't able to maintain their second-tier spot and relegated again the next year.[1]

In 1992, Dnepr joined the newly created Belarusian Premier League. The team's results in the post-Soviet years varied from being a runners-up in 1992 and champions in 1998 to the unfortunate relegation in 2011. Since then, Dnepr has come back and relegated again in 2014. As of 2015, Dnepr is playing in the Belarusian First League.

In spring 2019, the club merged with Premier League team Luch Minsk, citing the willingness keep the city of Mogilev represented in top flight. The united club was named Dnyapro Mogilev. It inherited Luch's Premier League spot and licence, their sponsorships and most of the squad, while keeping only a few of Dnepr players and relocating to Mogilev. Dnepr continued its participation in youth tournaments independently from Luch.

In 2020, Dnepr Mogilev reformed and joined the Second League, after Dnyapro Mogilev ceased to exist following their relegation from the Premier League.[2]

Name changesEdit

  • 1960: founded as Khimik Mogilev
  • 1963: renamed to Spartak Mogilev
  • 1973: renamed to Dnepr Mogilev
  • 1998: absorbed Transmash Mogilev and renamed to Dnepr-Transmash Mogilev
  • 2006: renamed to Dnepr Mogilev
  • 2019: merged with Luch Minsk into Dnyapro Mogilev

HonoursEdit

Current squadEdit

As of February 2021

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
4 DF   BLR Mikhail Chernyavskiy
5 FW   BLR Nikita Bobchenok
6 MF   BLR Aleksandr Nemirko
7 MF   BLR Maksim Khodenkov
8 DF   BLR Ilya Udodov
9 FW   BLR Kirill Gusev
10 FW   BLR Kiryl Sidarenka
11 MF   BLR Artem Antonov
13 MF   BLR Roman Kuleshov
14 DF   BLR Oleg Chmyrikov
15 MF   BLR Gleb Vershinin
16 GK   BLR Artem Volodkov
18 DF   BLR Anton Shepelew
19 MF   BLR Vladislav Kabyshev
20 MF   BLR Nikita Krasnov
21 MF   BLR Yevgeniy Yelezarenko
No. Pos. Nation Player
23 MF   BLR Maksim Rybakov
29 MF   BLR Andrey Kabyshev
30 GK   BLR Nikita Sednev
31 FW   BLR Krasimir Kapov
33 GK   BLR Uladzimir Zhuraw
39 MF   BLR Vladislav Puninskiy
81 MF   BLR Ilya Manayenkov
88 DF   BLR Fedor Yurkevich
MF   BLR Yegor Malatkov
FW   BLR Vladislav Mukhamedov
DF   BLR Ilya Boltrushevich
MF   BLR Pavel Bordukov
MF   UKR Dmytro Tereshchenko
MF   BLR Ivan Zhostkin
FW   BLR Ilya Sen
MF   RUS Murat Khotov

League and Cup historyEdit

Soviet UnionEdit

Season Level Pos Pld W D L Goals Points Domestic Cup Notes
1960 2nd 13 30 5 10 15 36–54 20
1961 2nd 4 30 14 8 8 45–37 36 Round of 256
1962 2nd 6 32 13 10 9 35–32 36 Round of 256 Relegated1
1963 3rd 11 30 8 11 11 21–33 27 Round of 512
1964 3rd 8 30 12 8 10 31–25 32 Round of 2048
1965 3rd 10 30 6 17 7 14–18 29 Round of 256
1966 3rd 9 32 10 10 12 25–33 30
1967 3rd 18 34 6 10 18 18–38 22 Round of 4096
1968 3rd 10 38 11 14 13 25–28 36 Round of 256
1969 3rd 7 32 12 11 9 37–23 35 Round of 16 Relegated2
1970 4th 3 32 19 5 8 34–19 43 Promoted3
1971 3rd 14 38 9 16 13 30–40 43
1972 3rd 17 38 9 13 16 25–47 40
1973 3rd 16 32 7 11 14 21–38 174
1974 3rd 12 40 14 10 16 37–53 38
1975 3rd 11 34 8 13 13 26–42 29
1976 3rd 19 38 8 9 21 34–60 25
1977 3rd 12 40 15 11 14 44–41 41
1978 3rd 16 46 15 10 21 51–56 40
1979 3rd 17 46 12 13 21 41–62 37
1980 3rd 7 32 9 9 14 37–48 27
1981 3rd 2 38 20 5 13 58–39 45
1982 3rd 1 30 18 8 4 60–32 44
1 4 3 0 1 8–4 6 Final round, promoted
1983 2nd 20 42 12 13 17 40–60 36 Round of 64 Relegated
1984 3rd 1 34 22 6 6 71–24 50 Round of 32
1985 3rd 3 30 15 9 6 64–34 39 Round of 64
1986 3rd 5 30 15 5 10 56–31 35 Round of 128
1987 3rd 6 34 17 8 9 41–29 42 Round of 32
1988 3rd 4 34 19 8 7 49–36 46
1989 3rd 9 42 19 7 16 52–47 45
1990 3rd 13 42 17 6 19 58–54 40 Round of 64
1991 3rd 12 42 18 6 18 47–37 42
1992 Round of 64
  • 1 Relegated due second level reduction from 10 zones (150 teams) in 1962 to a single group of 18 teams in 1963
  • 2 Relegated as Class B changed its status from 3rd to 4th level in 1970, and the top two levels were reorganized into three with fewer teams.
  • 3 Promoted due to 3rd level (Class A Second Group, renamed to Second League since next season) expansion from 3 to 6 territorial zones (from 66 to 124 teams) in 1971 and dismissal of 4th level.
  • 4 In 1973, every draw was followed by a penalty shoot-out, with a winner gaining 1 point and loser gaining 0.

BelarusEdit

Season Level Pos Pld W D L Goals Points Domestic Cup Notes
1992 1st 2 15 11 2 2 28–4 24 Runners-up
1992–93 1st 5 32 17 7 8 54–33 41 Quarter-finals
1993–94 1st 4 30 17 6 7 45–22 40 Round of 16
1994–95 1st 5 30 12 9 9 44–35 33 Semi-finals
1995 1st 6 15 7 1 7 26–23 22 Round of 16
1996 1st 9 30 11 6 13 33–36 39
1997 1st 4 30 15 7 8 48–32 52 Semi-finals
1998 1st 1 28 21 4 3 55–12 67 Semi-finals
1999 1st 4 30 17 9 4 53–27 60 Quarter-finals
2000 1st 7 30 14 7 9 55–33 49 Round of 16
2001 1st 9 26 8 7 11 29–37 31 Round of 16
2002 1st 9 26 10 6 10 38–37 36 Round of 16
2003 1st 9 30 8 10 12 38–46 34 Quarter-finals
2004 1st 9 30 11 4 15 29–37 37 Round of 16
2005 1st 6 26 12 7 7 48–36 43 Quarter-finals
2006 1st 12 26 6 5 15 29–47 23 Round of 32
2007 1st 13 26 5 8 13 21–33 23 Round of 16
2008 1st 9 30 9 11 10 45–42 38 Quarter-finals
2009 1st 3 26 12 4 10 31–26 40 Round of 32
2010 1st 8 33 11 7 15 40–53 40 Round of 16
2011 1st 12 33 6 14 13 29–51 32 Round of 32 Relegated
2012 2nd 1 28 20 3 5 75–22 63 Round of 32 Promoted
2013 1st 11 32 9 6 17 28–42 33 Round of 16
2014 1st 12 32 2 14 16 19–42 20 Semi-finals Relegated via play-off
2015 2nd 4 30 17 5 8 48–21 56 Round of 16
2016 2nd 2 26 20 4 2 61–19 63[1] Round of 32 Promoted
2017 1st 12 30 6 8 16 27–48 26 First round
2018 1st 16 30 3 7 20 17–53 16 Semi-finals Relegated
2019 Round of 32
2020 3rd -
  1. ^
    One point deducted due to financial irregularities

Dnepr Mogilev in EuropeEdit

Season Competition Round Club 1st Leg 2nd Leg
1995 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 8   Bečej 2–1 (H)
  Pogoń Szczecin 3–3 (A)
  Cannes 2–2 (H)
  Farul Constanţa 0–2 (A)
1998 UEFA Intertoto Cup 1R   Debrecen 2–4 (H) 0–6 (A)
1999–2000 UEFA Champions League 2R   AIK 0–1 (H) 0–2 (A)
2000 UEFA Intertoto Cup 1R   Silkeborg 2–1 (H) 2–1 (A)
2R   Chmel Blšany 2–6 (A) 0–2 (H)
2010–11 UEFA Europa League 1Q   Laçi 1–1 (A) 7–1 (H)
2Q   Stabæk 2–2 (A) 1–1 (H)
3Q   Baník Ostrava 1–0 (H) 2–1 (A)
Play-off   Villareal 0–5 (A) 1–2 (H)

ManagersEdit

ReferencesEdit

External linksEdit