FK Baník Most 1909

FK Baník Most 1909 was a Czech football club based in the city of Most, approximately 75 kilometres north-west of Prague. The club played top-flight football for the first time in their history in the 2005–06 Czech First League.[1]

Baník Most
FK Baník Most logo.gif
Full nameFotbalový klub Baník Most 1909
Founded1909
Dissolved2016 (youth section was merged with Mostecký FK)
GroundFotbalový stadion Josefa Masopusta,
Most, Czech Republic
Capacity7,500
ChairmanMilan Fric
ManagerStanislav Hofmann
LeagueBohemian Football League
2014–15Czech 2. Liga, 15th (relegated)
WebsiteClub website

The club's home stadium is Fotbalový stadion Josefa Masopusta, which was built in 1961. The opening match of the new stadium was played on 24 May 1961 against English side Liverpool F.C., which won against Most 4–1.[citation needed]

In 2011, Baník Most signed an agreement whereby Arsenal Česká Lípa would function as their farm team.[2]

HistoryEdit

Historical namesEdit

  • 1909 — SK Most (full name: Sportovní klub Most)
  • 1948 — ZSJ Uhlomost Most (full name: Základní sportovní jednota Uhlomost Most)
  • 1953 — DSO Baník Most (full name: Dobrovolná sportovní organizace Baník Most)
  • 1961 — TJ Baník Most (full name: Tělovýchovná jednota Baník Most)
  • 1979 — TJ Baník SHD Most (full name: Tělovýchovná jednota Baník Severočeské hnědouhelné doly Most)
  • 1993 — FK Baník SHD Most (full name: Fotbalový klub Baník Severočeské hnědouhelné doly Most)
  • 1995 — FC MUS Most 1996 (full name: Football Club Mostecká uhelná společnost Most 1996, a.s.)
  • 2003 — FK SIAD Most (full name: Fotbalový klub SIAD Most, a.s.)
  • 2008 — FK Baník Most
  • 2013 — FK Baník Most 1909

Early history and Lower League FootballEdit

The club was founded on 19 May 1909, and there were very basic beginnings. Football activity in Most would be interrupted for significant periods of time during World War I and World War II, but even long thereafter, the quality of football in Most remained modest, as Most would play in the lower Czechoslovak leagues from the 1950s all the way through to the 1980s.

In the 1990s though, Most earned two promotions – first to the Bohemian Football League, the third-highest league in the country, then, in the 1996/97 season, to the Czech 2. Liga.

SIAD ownership and First Division FootballEdit

In the spring of 2003 the club was bought by Italian industrial gas company SIAD, and the Italian company's involvement sparked a modestly but increasingly successful new era for the club. The club took the name "FK SIAD Most" from the 2003/04 season.

By winning the 2. liga championship in the 2004/05 season, Most finally gained promotion to the Czech First League, for the 2005/06 season. Extensive reconstruction of the club's stadium – which included the installation of a new pitch, 7,500 seats, and floodlights – was completed in time for the club's first match in the top flight. After a slow start, manager Přemysl Bičovský was dismissed, making way for the arrival of Zdeněk Ščasný. Scasny – a highly regarded manager, who had previously been in charge of Czech clubs AC Sparta Prague and FK Viktoria Žižkov and Greek clubs OFI Crete and Panathinaikos FC – helped the club hold its position in the Czech First League, guiding the team to a respectable 10th place in the table.

For the 2006/07 season, the club had high expectations, with the ultimate goal being to finish in the top half of the table, but inconsistency would plague the team throughout the season. The team seemed capable of competing with the league's top sides, especially at home – Most managed to draw with AC Sparta Prague (eventual league champions), defeat Slavia Prague (eventual runners-up) and was overall unbeaten at home against the clubs who would finish in the top 5 league positions – but the team was less efficient when playing away from home, and an even bigger problem was an inability to consistently take full advantage of the relatively weaker sides of the league. This translated into Most finishing the season with a league-high 16 draws, good enough only for a somewhat disappointing 12th place in the league, but the club's top-flight status was secured once again.

At the end of the season the club and manager Zdeněk Ščasný mutually decided to end their relationship,[3] and the club hired Robert Žák, who had previously been in charge of the club's youth set-up.

HonoursEdit

PlayersEdit

Current squadEdit

As of 4 March 2016.[4]

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   BIH Tino Divković
GK   CZE Miroslav Stanko
FW   CZE Tomáš Šíša
MF   CZE Patrik Gedeon
MF   CZE Jakub Černý
DF   CZE Lukáš Haspra
DF   CZE Dominik Nobst
DF   CZE David Čada
MF   SVN Aleksa Andrejić
MF   CZE Michal Macháček
DF   CZE Daniel Kasal
No. Pos. Nation Player
FW   CZE Zdeněk Weickert
DF   CZE Jakub Chábera
MF   CZE Marek Hejda
FW   CZE Michal Belej
MF   CZE Aleš Pikl
MF   CZE Jakub Kotlan
MF   CZE Jan Štefko
FW   CZE Štěpán Hájek
DF   CZE Jakub Hrustinec
DF   CZE Jiří Piroch
MF   CZE Martin Jindráček

Managers and playersEdit

Head coaches in club's historyEdit

Head coaches in club's history

Notable former playersEdit

History in domestic competitionsEdit

  • Seasons spent at Level 1 of the football league system: 3
  • Seasons spent at Level 2 of the football league system: 15
  • Seasons spent at Level 3 of the football league system: 7
  • Seasons spent at Level 4 of the football league system: 1

Czech RepublicEdit

Season League Placed Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Cup
1993–1994 3. liga 5th 34 14 9 11 52 45 +7 37[A] First Round
1994–1995 3. liga 6th 34 15 9 10 56 40 +16 54 Round of 64
1995–1996 3. liga 6th 34 15 9 10 53 42 +11 54 First Round
1996–1997 3. liga 2nd 30 6 11 13 17 33 -16 29 Round of 64
1997–1998 2. liga 6th 28 12 7 9 36 30 +6 43 Quarterfinals
1998–1999 2. liga 4th 30 16 8 6 47 31 +16 56 Round of 16
1999–2000 2. liga 4th 30 10 15 5 43 32 +11 45 Round of 32
2000–2001 2. liga 8th 30 9 11 10 27 27 0 38 Round of 32
2001–2002 2. liga 9th 30 9 9 12 36 37 -1 36 Semifinals
2002–2003 2. liga 10th 30 9 11 10 28 30 -2 38 Round of 32
2003–2004 2. liga 9th 30 11 5 14 33 34 -1 38 Second Round
2004–2005 2. liga 1st 28 17 10 1 58 30 +28 61 Quarterfinals
2005–2006 1. liga 10th 30 10 6 14 34 41 -7 36 Second Round
2006–2007 1. liga 12th 30 5 16 9 31 41 -10 31 Round of 16
2007–2008 1. liga 16th 30 4 8 18 31 58 -27 20 Round of 32
2008–2009 2. liga 12th 30 10 7 13 30 43 -13 37 Second Round
2009–2010 2. liga 11th 30 8 12 10 35 38 -3 36 Second Round
2010–2011 2. liga 12th 30 10 7 13 35 46 -11 37 Second Round
2011–2012 2. liga 9th 30 11 5 14 31 44 -13 38 First Round
2012–2013 2. liga 14th 30 8 7 15 33 48 -15 31 Second Round
2013–2014 2. liga 12th 30 10 7 13 34 46 -12 37 First Round
2014–2015 2. liga 15th 30 5 6 19 25 51 -26 21 First Round
2015–2016 3. liga 18th 36 5 7 24 28 81 -53 18[B][C] Second Round
Notes
  1. ^ Two points for a win in 1993–94.
  2. ^ No points for draws; After 90 minutes games were decided on penalties; two points for winning the penalty shootout and one for losing. Most won 2 and lost 5 such matches.
  3. ^ 6 points deducted due to outstanding debts.[5]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Jeřábek, Luboš (2007). Český a československý fotbal – lexikon osobností a klubů (in Czech). Prague, Czech Republic: Grada Publishing. p. 128. ISBN 978-80-247-1656-5.
  2. ^ "Česká Lípa je farmou fotbalového Mostu, Jablonec ji nakonec odmítl" (in Czech). idnes.cz. 12 July 2011. Retrieved 23 August 2011.
  3. ^ "Potvrzeno. Ščasný odchází z Mostu" (in Czech). idnes.cz. 29 May 2007. Retrieved 1 January 2012.
  4. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2011-07-11. Retrieved 2011-07-23.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  5. ^ "Rozhodnutí o Výkonu Rozhodnutí Disciplinární Komise FIFA" (PDF). Disciplinární Komise pro I. a II. Ligu (in Czech). 5 November 2015. Retrieved 10 July 2020.

External linksEdit