List of Real Madrid CF seasons

Real Madrid Club de Fútbol is a football club that plays in La Liga. The club was formed in 1902 as Madrid Football Club, and played its first competitive match on 13 May 1902, when it lost 3–1 in the semi-final of the Campeonato de Copa de S.M. Alfonso XIII against FC Barcelona.[1] Real Madrid played against other local clubs in various regional tournaments, that served as qualifiers for the Copa del Rey, from 1902 to 1940. In 1929, the club became one of the founding members of La Liga, Spain's first national league. As of 2022, Real is one of only three clubs never to have been relegated from the top level of Spanish football, the others being Athletic Bilbao and Barcelona.[2][3]

Real Madrid won their most recent UEFA Champions League title in 2022. This was their fifth title in the last nine seasons; captain Sergio Ramos is pictured with the trophy in 2016.

From 1902 to 1929, Real won the Copa del Rey five times and the regional championship 15 times. Real Madrid had a successful start in La Liga, finishing second in the competition's first season, and winning the league in 1932 for the first time. In the 1947–48 season, Madrid finished eleventh, which remains, as of 2022, the club's lowest final position.[4] Real Madrid won La Liga four times and the European Cup five times during the 1950s. However, the most successful period for the club in terms of domestic titles was the 1960s, when Real Madrid won eight league championships. It won its first double of league championship and national cup in 1962. Real is also the only Spanish football team to win five consecutive titles, a feat which it has achieved on two occasions (1960–65 and 1985–90).[5]

Real Madrid is the most successful club in UEFA competitions, winning 24. The club first participated in European competition during the 1954–55 season, when it played in the Latin Cup. It won its first major European title, and the inaugural European Cup, during the 1955–56 season. Real Madrid won the first five editions of the European Cup, and a further nine titles, the last of which was in 2022, holding the record for the most victories in the tournament. The club won the UEFA Cup during the 1984–85 season and retained the trophy the following year.[6]

The club has won La Liga 35 times, the Copa del Rey 19 times, the Supercopa de España 12 times, the Copa de la Liga once, the Copa Eva Duarte once, the European Cup/Champions League 14 times, the UEFA Cup twice, the European/UEFA Super Cup five times, the Intercontinental Cup three times and the FIFA Club World Cup four times.[7] The table details the club's achievements in the early regional championships and in all national and international first team competitions for each completed season since the club's formation in 1902.

The club won at least one trophy for seventeen consecutive seasons (from 1953–54 to 1969–70), a record in Spanish football. Its most recent trophy came in 2022 with the fifth UEFA Super Cup.

KeyEdit

Champions* Runners-up  Top scorer in La Liga [8]

SeasonsEdit

Prior to 1929, Spain did not have a national football league. Real Madrid competed in the championship of the Madrid region, called Campeonato Centro, the winners of which qualified for the Copa del Rey along with the other regional champions.[9] In 1929, La Liga, Spain's first national football league, was formed, with Real Madrid among the founder members.[10] The club also competed in the regional championship until it was abandoned in 1940.[9] The Copa del Rey continued alongside La Liga.[11] Clubs continued to qualify for it based on their placings in the regional championships until 1940, when it became open to all teams in the top two divisions of the Spanish league and select other teams.[12]

Season Division Pld W D L GF GA Pts Pos CdR[13] Competition Result Competition Result Player(s) Goals
League[9][14] Europe[15][16][17][18] Other[19][20][21][22][23][24] La Liga top scorer[n 1]
1902[n 2] ~
SF[n 3] Copa de la
Gran Peña[n 4]
W*
1902–03 Camp. Reg.[n 5] 2 1 0 1 9 3 2 2nd  RU 
1903–04 Camp. Reg.[n 6] 1 0 1 0 5 5 ~

[n 7]

1904–05 Camp. Reg. 1[n 8] 1 0 0 2 0 W* W*
1905–06 Camp. Reg. 1 1 0 0 7 0 W* W*
1906–07 Camp. Reg. 5 4 0 1 15 7 W*[n 9] W*
1907–08 Camp. Reg. 6 4 1 1 15 4 9 W* W*
1908–09 Camp. Reg. 3 1 0 2 4 5 2 3rd
1909–10 Camp. Reg. 4 1 1 2 4 7 3 3rd[n 10] 3rd[n 11]
1910–11 Camp. Reg.[n 12] 3 1 0 2 4 4 2nd 
1911–12 Camp. Reg.[n 13] ~
1912–13 Camp. Reg. 3 2 1 0 9 3 5 W* SF
1913–14 Camp. Reg.[n 14] 4 1 1 2 3 5 3 3rd
1914–15 Camp. Reg. 6 1 3 2 10 12 5 3rd
1915–16 Camp. Reg. 6 5 0 1 15 5 10 W* RU 
1916–17 Camp. Reg. 6 6 0 0 28 8 12 W* W*
1917–18 Camp. Reg. 6 5 0 1 13 8 10 W* RU 
1918–19 Camp. Reg. 8 5 1 2 20 15 11 2nd 
1919–20 Camp. Reg. 6 4 1 1 17 7 9 W* QF
1920–21[n 15] Camp. Reg. 6 2 1 3 14 9 5 3rd
1921–22 Camp. Reg. 6 5 1 0 28 5 11 W* SF
1922–23 Camp. Reg. 6 3 2 1 12 9 8 W* QF
1923–24 Camp. Reg. 8 6 2 0 21 7 14 W* RU 
1924–25 Camp. Reg. 8 3 3 2 11 6 9 2nd 
1925–26 Camp. Reg. 8 6 1 1 17 5 13 W* QF
1926–27 Camp. Reg. 16 12 1 3 38 12 25 W* SF
1927–28 Camp. Reg. 10 8 0 2 38 10 16 RU [n 16] QF
1928–29 La Liga
Camp. Reg.
18
8
11
7
1
1
6
0
40
30
27
8
23
15
2nd 

W*
RU  Rubio 12
1929–30 La Liga
Camp. Reg.
18
8
7
5
3
1
8
2
45
24
42
12
17
11
5th

W*
RU  Rubio 18
1930–31 La Liga
Camp. Reg.
18
10
7
9
4
1
7
0
24
34
27
10
18
19
6th

W*
QF Lazcano 5
1931–32[n 17] La Liga
Camp. Reg.[n 18]
18
10
10
8
8
1
0
1
37
40
15
8
28
17
1st*

W*
R16 Olivares 11
1932–33 La Liga
Camp. Reg.[n 19]
18
10
13
9
2
0
3
1
49
38
17
7
28
18
1st*

W*
RU  Olivares 15 
1933–34 La Liga
Camp. Reg.
18
10
10
7
2
2
6
1
41
35
29
11
22
16
2nd 

W*
W* Regueiro 12
1934–35 La Liga
Camp. Reg.[n 20]
22
12
16
10
1
0
5
2
61
41
34
13
33
20
2nd 

W*
R16 Sañudo 20
1935–36 La Liga
Camp. Reg.
22
10
13
6
3
3
6
1
62
23
35
8
29
15
2nd 

W*
W* Sañudo 20
No competitive football was played between 1936 and 1939 due to the Spanish Civil War.
1939–40 La Liga
Camp. Reg.[n 21]
18
10
11
7
1
1
6
2
40
21
27
12
23
15
4th

2nd 
RU  Alday 13
1940–41[n 22] La Liga 22 11 2 9 51 38 24 6th R16 Alday 14
1941–42 La Liga 26 14 5 7 65 43 33 2nd  QF Alday 23
1942–43 La Liga 26 10 5 11 52 50 25 10th RU  Alday 16
1943–44 La Liga 26 11 6 9 48 38 28 7th R16 Barinaga 20
1944–45 La Liga 26 18 2 6 68 35 38 2nd  R16 Barinaga 18
1945–46 La Liga 26 11 9 6 46 30 31 4th W* Pruden 20
1946–47 La Liga 26 11 5 10 62 56 27 7th W* Pruden 22
1947–48 La Liga 26 7 7 12 41 56 21 11th R16 Copa Eva Duarte W* Molowny 9
1948–49 La Liga 26 15 4 7 67 42 34 3rd R16 Pahiño 21
1949–50 La Liga 26 11 9 6 60 49 31 4th SF Pahiño 19
1950–51 La Liga 30 13 5 12 80 71 31 9th SF Pahiño 21
1951–52 La Liga 30 16 6 8 79 50 38 3rd SF Pahiño 28 
1952–53 La Liga 30 18 3 9 67 49 39 3rd SF Pahiño 19
1953–54 La Liga 30 17 6 7 72 41 40 1st* SF

[n 23]

Di Stéfano 27 
1954–55 La Liga 30 20 6 4 80 31 46 1st* SF Latin Cup W* Di Stéfano 25
1955–56 La Liga 30 18 2 10 81 39 38 3rd SF European Cup W* Di Stéfano 24 
1956–57 La Liga 30 20 4 6 74 35 44 1st* QF European Cup W* Latin Cup W* Di Stéfano 31 
1957–58 La Liga 30 20 5 5 71 26 45 1st* RU  European Cup W* Di Stéfano 19 
1958–59 La Liga 30 21 5 4 89 29 47 2nd  SF European Cup W* Di Stéfano 23 
1959–60 La Liga 30 21 4 5 92 36 46 2nd  RU  European Cup W* Puskás 25 
1960–61 La Liga 30 24 4 2 89 25 52 1st* RU  European Cup R16 Intercontinental Cup W* Puskás 28 
1961–62 La Liga 30 19 5 6 58 24 43 1st* W* European Cup RU  Puskás 20
1962–63 La Liga 30 23 3 4 83 33 49 1st* SF European Cup R32 Puskás 26 
1963–64 La Liga 30 22 2 6 61 23 46 1st* QF European Cup RU  Puskás 21 
1964–65 La Liga 30 21 5 4 64 18 47 1st* R16 European Cup QF Grosso 17
1965–66 La Liga 30 19 5 6 53 30 43 2nd  QF European Cup W* Grosso 11
1966–67 La Liga 30 19 9 2 58 22 47 1st* QF European Cup QF Intercontinental Cup RU  Gento 11
1967–68 La Liga 30 16 10 4 55 26 42 1st* RU  European Cup SF Amancio, Pirri, Velázquez 10
1968–69 La Liga 30 18 11 1 46 21 47 1st* R16 European Cup R16 Amancio 14 
1969–70 La Liga 30 13 9 8 50 42 35 5th W* European Cup R16 Amancio 16 
1970–71 La Liga 30 17 7 6 46 24 41 4th R32 Cup Winners' Cup RU  Pirri 13
1971–72 La Liga 34 19 9 6 51 27 47 1st* SF UEFA Cup R32 Pirri 11
1972–73 La Liga 34 17 9 8 45 29 43 4th R16 European Cup SF Santillana 10
1973–74 La Liga 34 13 8 13 48 38 34 8th W* UEFA Cup R64 Más 11
1974–75 La Liga 34 20 10 4 66 34 50 1st* W* Cup Winners' Cup QF Santillana 17
1975–76 La Liga 34 20 8 6 54 26 48 1st* R16 European Cup SF Pirri 13
1976–77 La Liga 34 12 10 12 57 53 34 9th R32 European Cup R16 Santillana 12
1977–78 La Liga 34 22 3 9 77 40 47 1st* R16 Santillana 24
1978–79 La Liga 34 16 15 3 61 36 47 1st* RU  European Cup R16 Santillana 18
1979–80 La Liga 34 22 9 3 70 33 53 1st* W* European Cup SF Santillana 23
1980–81 La Liga 34 20 5 9 66 37 45 2nd  QF European Cup RU  Juanito 19
1981–82 La Liga 34 18 8 8 57 34 44 3rd W* UEFA Cup QF Juanito, Santillana, Stielike 9
1982–83 La Liga 34 20 9 5 57 25 49 2nd  RU  Cup Winners' Cup RU 
League Cup
RU 

RU 
Pineda 11
1983–84 La Liga 34 22 5 7 59 37 49 2nd  SF UEFA Cup R64 League Cup R32 Juanito 17 
1984–85 La Liga 34 13 10 11 46 36 36 5th R16 UEFA Cup W* League Cup W* Valdano 17
1985–86 La Liga 34 26 4 4 83 33 56 1st* SF UEFA Cup W* League Cup R16 Sanchez 22 
1986–87 La Liga 44 27 12 5 84 37 66 1st* SF European Cup SF

[n 24]

Sanchez 34 
1987–88 La Liga 38 28 6 4 95 26 62 1st* SF European Cup SF

[n 25]

Sanchez 29 
1988–89 La Liga 38 25 12 1 91 37 62 1st* W* European Cup SF Supercopa de España W* Sanchez 27
1989–90 La Liga 38 26 10 2 107 38 62 1st* RU  European Cup R16 Supercopa de España[n 26] W* Sanchez 38 [n 27]
1990–91 La Liga 38 20 6 12 63 37 46 3rd R16 European Cup QF Supercopa de España W* Butragueño 19 
1991–92 La Liga 38 23 8 7 78 32 54 2nd  RU  UEFA Cup SF Hierro 21
1992–93 La Liga 38 24 9 5 75 28 57 2nd  W* UEFA Cup QF Zamorano 26
1993–94 La Liga 38 19 7 12 61 50 45 4th QF Cup Winners' Cup QF Copa Iberoamericana
W*

W*
Zamorano 26
1994–95 La Liga 38 23 9 6 76 29 55 1st* R16 UEFA Cup R16 Zamorano 28 
1995–96 La Liga 42 20 10 12 75 51 70[30] 6th R16 Champions League QF Supercopa de España RU  Raúl 19
1996–97 La Liga 42 27 11 4 85 36 92 1st* R16 Suker 24
1997–98 La Liga 38 17 12 9 63 45 63 4th R16 Champions League W* Supercopa de España W* Morientes 12
1998–99 La Liga 38 21 5 12 77 62 68 2nd  SF Champions League QF UEFA Super Cup
Intercontinental Cup
RU 

W*
Raúl 25 
1999–2000 La Liga 38 16 14 8 58 48 62 5th SF Champions League W* FIFA Club World Championship 4th Raúl 17
2000–01 La Liga 38 24 8 6 81 40 80 1st* R64 Champions League SF UEFA Super Cup
Intercontinental Cup
RU 

RU 
Raúl 24 
2001–02 La Liga 38 19 9 10 69 44 66 3rd RU  Champions League W* Supercopa de España W* Morientes 18
2002–03 La Liga 38 22 12 4 86 42 78 1st* QF Champions League SF UEFA Super Cup
Intercontinental Cup
W*

W*
Ronaldo 23
2003–04 La Liga 38 21 7 10 72 54 70 4th RU  Champions League QF Supercopa de España W* Ronaldo 24 
2004–05 La Liga 38 25 5 8 71 32 80 2nd  R16 Champions League R16 Ronaldo 21
2005–06 La Liga 38 20 10 8 70 40 70 2nd  SF Champions League R16 Ronaldo 14
2006–07 La Liga 38 23 7 8 66 40 76 1st* R16 Champions League R16 Van Nistelrooy 25 
2007–08 La Liga 38 27 4 7 84 36 85 1st* R16 Champions League R16 Supercopa de España RU  Raúl 18
2008–09 La Liga 38 25 3 10 83 52 78 2nd  R32 Champions League R16 Supercopa de España W* Higuaín 22
2009–10 La Liga 38 31 3 4 102 35 96 2nd  R32 Champions League R16 Higuaín 27
2010–11 La Liga 38 29 5 4 102 33 92 2nd  W* Champions League SF Cristiano Ronaldo 40 [n 28]
2011–12 La Liga 38 32 4 2 121 32 100 1st* QF Champions League SF Supercopa de España RU  Cristiano Ronaldo 46
2012–13 La Liga 38 26 7 5 103 42 85 2nd  RU  Champions League SF Supercopa de España W* Cristiano Ronaldo 34
2013–14 La Liga 38 27 6 5 104 38 87 3rd W* Champions League W* Cristiano Ronaldo 31 [n 29]
2014–15 La Liga 38 30 2 6 118 38 92 2nd  R16 Champions League SF UEFA Super Cup
Supercopa de España
FIFA Club World Cup
W*

RU 

W*
Cristiano Ronaldo 48 [n 30]
2015–16 La Liga 38 28 6 4 110 34 90 2nd  R32[n 31] Champions League W* Cristiano Ronaldo 35
2016–17 La Liga 38 29 6 3 106 41 93 1st* QF Champions League W* UEFA Super Cup
FIFA Club World Cup
W*

W*
Cristiano Ronaldo 25
2017–18 La Liga 38 22 10 6 94 44 76 3rd QF Champions League W* UEFA Super Cup
Supercopa de España
FIFA Club World Cup
W*

W*

W*
Cristiano Ronaldo 26
2018–19 La Liga 38 21 5 12 63 46 68 3rd SF Champions League R16 UEFA Super Cup
FIFA Club World Cup
RU 

W*
Benzema 21
2019–20 La Liga 38 26 9 3 70 25 87 1st* QF Champions League R16 Supercopa de España W* Benzema 21
2020–21 La Liga 38 25 9 4 67 28 84 2nd  R32 Champions League SF Supercopa de España SF Benzema 23
2021–22 La Liga 38 26 8 4 80 31 86 1st* QF Champions League W* Supercopa de España W* Benzema 27 
2022–23 La Liga 3 3 0 0 9 3 9 1st* R32 Champions League GS UEFA Super Cup
Supercopa de España
W*

SF
Benzema 3

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Only includes goals scored in La Liga.[25]
  2. ^ Real Madrid was founded in 1902 as "Madrid Foot–Ball Club".[9]
  3. ^ The 1902 Copa de la Coronación, officially Concurso Madrid de Foot-ball Association (Madrid Contest of Association Foot-ball) was a football competition in honour of the coronation of Alfonso XIII of Spain. It was an unofficial competition: the Royal Spanish Football Federation does not recognize it as the first season of the Copa del Rey, which began the following year.[26]
  4. ^ Madrid defeated Espanyol for the consolation trophy after losing the Copa de la Coronación semi-finals to Barcelona.
  5. ^ The regional championship of Madrid was organized by the Madrid Football Federation and first held in 1903 as the "Campeonato de Madrid" (Madrid Championship). It renamed as the "Campeonato Regional de Madrid" (Madrid Regional Championship) for the 1906–13 seasons. The Royal Spanish Football Federation, founded on 29 September 1913, took over the competition from 1913. It was called the "Campeonato Regional Centro" (Central Regional Championship) between 1913 and 1931, the "Campeonato Regional Mancomunado" (Joint Regional Championship) from 1932 to 1936, and the "Campeonato Regional del Centro" (Regional Championship of the Center) during its final season in 1939–40.
  6. ^ Madrid FC merged with Moderno Football Club [es] on 30 January 1904 and contested the Campeonato de Madrid and the Copa del Rey under the name Madrid–Moderno.[9]
  7. ^ The 1904 Copa del Rey was organized by the newly formed Madrid Football Federation. Originally, three teams were to participate, and the Federation invited Athletic Bilbao representing Biscay and Espanyol representing Catalonia. Madrid was to be represented by the winner of a preliminary round between Club Español de Madrid and Madrid-Moderno (a merger of Madrid CF and Moderno FC). The three teams were to contest the cup in a round-robin format. Before the tournament, Espanyol, unhappy with the competition system, announced they would not go to Madrid. Then two more teams from Madrid, Moncloa FC and Iberia Football Club, were admitted in the competition, forcing a change to the schedule. As a result, the four Madrid teams were scheduled to play a single-elimination tournament to decide their representative for the Copa del Rey final against automatically qualified Athletic Bilbao.[27] The semi-final qualifying match between Club Español de Madrid and Madrid-Moderno ended in 5–5 draw. The captains of both teams agreed not to play extra time, but failed to reach an agreement on when they should replay the match. Español wanted to play the next day, but Madrid-Moderno refused, citing the rules of the tournament which stated that a replay could not be played less than 48 hours after the previous game. The next day Club Español went to replay the match, but Madrid-Moderno did not appear.[28] The regional federation, whose president Ceferino Birdalone happened to be president of Club Español as well, ruled in favor of Español, and they were declared winners of the match eliminating Madrid FC from the competition.[13]
  8. ^ The match only lasted thirty-five minutes, as the opposing team left the field upset with the refereeing.[9]
  9. ^ Madrid FC won the tournament, but the federation annulled the results.[9]
  10. ^ The qualification tournament for participating in the Copa del Rey was won by Español de Madrid. There are no statistics for the matches played by Madrid F.C. but the club took part, at Berraondo's wish, in the championship organised by the Unión Española de Clubs.[9]
  11. ^ In 1910, two competitions were played. The Federación Española de Fútbol was created, but various disagreements between 1909 cup winners Ciclista San Sebastián and other clubs surfaced; when no satisfactory agreement could be reached, the championship of the so-called Unión Española de Clubes de Fútbol (UECF) was played in San Sebastián and that of the Federación Española de Fútbol (FEF) in Madrid. Madrid FC played in Unión Española de Clubes de Fútbol Cup (Copa UECF).[29]
  12. ^ Madrid and Gimnástica disputed the option to represent Madrid in the Copa del Rey. RS Gimnástica won the 1910–11 Campeonato de Madrid and participated in the Copa del Rey, representing Madrid CF.[9]
  13. ^ Statistics about the competition are not available. However, RS Gimnástica are regarded as champion.[9]
  14. ^ In 1913, Campeonato de Madrid changed its name to Campeonato Regional de Madrid, following the takeover by the Royal Spanish Football Federation.[9]
  15. ^ In 1920, the club received sponsorship of King King Alfonso XIII, and changed its name to "Real Madrid FC".[9]
  16. ^ Real Madrid finished level on points with Athletic Madrid and Racing Madrid and the three teams were ordered to play each other. Real Madrid won 4–0 against Racing Madrid, but lost 3–1 against Athletic Madrid.[9]
  17. ^ In 1931, the club was forced to revert to its old name "Madrid FC" after the arrival of the Second Spanish Republic.[9]
  18. ^ In the 1931–32 season, the Campeonato Regional de Madrid changed its name to Campeonato Regional Mancomunado Centro–Aragón. The competition included teams from Aragon and Castile and León.[9]
  19. ^ In the 1932–34 period, the Campeonato Regional Mancomunado Centro–Aragón became Campeonato Regional Mancomunado Centro–Sur. The competition included teams from Andalusia and Castile and León.[9]
  20. ^ In the 1934–36 period, the Campeonato Regional Mancomunado Centro–Sur changed its name to Campeonato Regional Mancomunado Castilla–Aragón. The competition included teams from Aragon, Cantabria and Castile and León.[9]
  21. ^ In 1939, the Campeonato Regional Mancomunado Castilla–Aragón changed its name to Campeonato Regional del Centro. The competition included teams from Castile and León. In 1940, it was discontinued in favor of a full-season La Liga.[9]
  22. ^ In 1941, the club recovered its honorific name "Real Madrid CF" following the Nationalist victory in the Spanish Civil War.[9]
  23. ^ Real Madrid would have qualified for the annual Latin Cup as league champions, but the tournament was scrapped due to fixture congestion amid the 1954 FIFA World Cup.
  24. ^ Real Madrid qualified to play Zaragoza for the Supercopa de España but the game was not arranged.
  25. ^ Real Madrid qualified to play Real Sociedad for the Supercopa de España but the game was not arranged.
  26. ^ Real Madrid automatically received the trophy as it won the league championship and Copa del Rey double.
  27. ^ Sánchez was La Liga top scorer (38 goals) and won the European Golden Shoe.[28]
  28. ^ Cristiano Ronaldo was La Liga top scorer (40 goals) and won the European Golden Shoe.
  29. ^ Cristiano Ronaldo was La Liga top scorer (31 goals) and shared the European Golden Shoe with Luis Suárez.
  30. ^ Cristiano Ronaldo was La Liga top scorer (48 goals) and won the European Golden Shoe.
  31. ^ Real Madrid were disqualified from the competition after accidentally fielding an ineligible player in the first leg of the round of 32.[31][32]

ReferencesEdit

GeneralEdit

  • "Football honours". Real Madrid. Retrieved 2 September 2017.

SpecificEdit

  1. ^ Luís Miguel González. "Pre-history and first official title (1900–1910)". Real Madrid. Archived from the original on 29 December 2008. Retrieved 12 July 2008.
  2. ^ Luís Miguel González (28 February 2007). "A spectacular leap towards the future (1921–1930)". Real Madrid. Archived from the original on 29 December 2008. Retrieved 12 July 2008.
  3. ^ "Classic club – Athletic Bilbao". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. Archived from the original on July 17, 2009. Retrieved 13 September 2009.
  4. ^ "Historical data: Evolution 1928/2011: Real Madrid". Liga de Fútbol Profesional. Archived from the original on 17 June 2009. Retrieved 16 March 2010.
  5. ^ Tejedor Carnicero, José Vicente (21 May 2009). "Spain – List of Champions". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 9 March 2010.
  6. ^ "Real Madrid CF – Trophy cabinet". Real Madrid. Retrieved 8 April 2010.
  7. ^ "Trophies". Real Madrid. Retrieved 8 April 2010.
  8. ^ Bravo, Luis Javier (12 June 2009). "Spain – List of Topscorers ("Pichichi")". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 9 April 2010.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s Lozano Ferrer, Carles (22 October 2009). "Spain – List of Champions of Centro". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 9 March 2010.
  10. ^ Pla Diaz, Emilio (14 June 2007). "Spain 1928/29". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 22 April 2010.
  11. ^ Tejedor Carnicero, José Vicente (12 February 2001). "Spain – Cup 1929". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 22 April 2010.
  12. ^ Lozano Ferrer, Carles (21 March 2001). "Spain – Cup 1941". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 22 April 2010.
  13. ^ a b Tejedor Carnicero, José Vicente (21 May 2009). "Spain – List of Cup Finals". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 9 March 2010.
  14. ^ "Liga BBVA – Season 2008/2009 – Matchday 38". Liga de Fútbol Profesional. Retrieved 22 April 2010. Tables for previous seasons may be obtained using the "Other searches" button. User must select the appropriate season, and set "matchday" to the number of matches played in that season, as per this list.
  15. ^ Stokkermans, Karel (26 January 2000). "Fairs' Cup". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 16 March 2010.
  16. ^ "UEFA Cup Winners' Cup: History". Union des Associations Européennes de Football (UEFA). 13 July 2005. Archived from the original on 31 January 2011. Retrieved 26 April 2010.
  17. ^ "UEFA Cup: All-time finals". Union des Associations Européennes de Football (UEFA). 30 June 2005. Archived from the original on 31 August 2015. Retrieved 16 March 2010.
  18. ^ Stokkermans, Karel (15 January 2010). "European Champions' Cup". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 18 April 2010.
  19. ^ "UEFA Super Cup: History". Union des Associations Européennes de Football (UEFA). 31 August 2008. Archived from the original on 20 August 2010. Retrieved 16 March 2010.
  20. ^ "Tournaments: FIFA Club World Cup". Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA). Archived from the original on 16 May 2010. Retrieved 16 March 2010.
  21. ^ Tejedor Carnicero, José Vicente; Torre, Raúl; Lozano Ferrer, Carles (28 August 2009). "Spain – List of Super Cup Finals". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 16 March 2010.
  22. ^ "Copa del Rey: Palmarés". Diario Marca (in Spanish). Retrieved 16 March 2010.
  23. ^ Stokkermans, Karel; Gorgazzi, Osvaldo José (23 November 2006). "Latin Cup". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 16 March 2010.
  24. ^ "European–South American Cup: History". Union des Associations Européennes de Football (UEFA). 13 July 2005. Archived from the original on 8 December 2013. Retrieved 26 April 2010.
  25. ^ "Real Madrid – Liga BBVA: Squad season 1928–1929". Liga de Fútbol Profesional. Retrieved 8 April 2010. Access to other seasons via "Other searches" button.
  26. ^ "La FEF no reconocerá al Barça la Liga del año 37" [The FEF will not recognize Barça's League in 1937]. Diario AS (in Spanish). 3 April 2009. Retrieved 16 June 2010.
  27. ^ Copa del Rey Alfonso XIII 1904, linguasport.com (in Spanish)
  28. ^ a b Spain - Cup 1904, RSSSF.com Cite error: The named reference "rsssf" was defined multiple times with different content (see the help page).
  29. ^ Tejedor Carnicero, José Vicente (13 January 2000). "Spain – Cups 1910". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Retrieved 22 April 2011.
  30. ^ First season where three points were awarded for a win instead of two as previously
  31. ^ "Real Madrid not told Cheryshev was ineligible, says president". BBC Sport. 4 December 2015. Retrieved 4 December 2015.
  32. ^ "Acuerdos y resolución del Juez de Competición acerca de los 1/16 de final de Copa de SM El Rey" (PDF). rfef.es. 4 December 2015. Retrieved 4 December 2015.

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