Chapuisat in 2014
|Full name||Stéphane Chapuisat|
|Date of birth||28 June 1969|
|Place of birth||Lausanne, Switzerland|
|Height||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)|
|1978–1980||Red Star Zürich|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only|
Born in Lausanne, Chapuisat started his professional career with hometown club FC Lausanne-Sport, moving in January 1991 to Bundesliga's Bayer Uerdingen and switching to powerhouse Borussia Dortmund in that summer.
Chapuisat scored 20 league goals in his first season, two short of Torjäger Fritz Walter of eventual champions VfB Stuttgart. He stayed with Borussia until 1999, conquering back-to-back titles – although he played sparingly in 1995–96 due to injuries – and adding the following campaign's UEFA Champions League, where he netted three in ten games during the victorious run.
Chapuisat then transferred to Grasshopper Club Zürich, playing there for three years. In 2002, he moved to fellow Swiss Super League side BSC Young Boys, before rejoining Lausanne now in the second division, retiring at 37 with 106 goals in 228 Bundesliga matches to his credit; he was also voted Swiss Footballer of the Year four times (1992, 1993, 1994 and 2001).
|1.||14 November 1990||Stadio Olimpico, Serravalle, San Marino||San Marino||0–2||0–4||Euro 1992 qualifying|
|2.||11 September 1991||Wankdorf, Bern, Switzerland||Scotland||1–0||2–2|
|3.||9 December 1991||Allmend, Lucerne, Switzerland||Sweden||1–0||3–1||Friendly|
|4.||16 August 1992||Kadrioru, Tallinn, Estonia||Estonia||0–1||0–6||1994 World Cup qualification|
|6.||14 October 1992||Sant'Elia, Cagliari, Italy||Italy||0–2||2–2|
|7.||18 November 1992||Wankdorf, Bern, Switzerland||Malta||3–0||3–0|
|8.||31 March 1993||Wankdorf, Bern, Switzerland||Portugal||1–0||1–1|
|9.||17 November 1993||Hardturm, Zürich, Switzerland||Estonia||4–0||4–0|
|10.||20 April 1994||Hardturm, Zürich, Switzerland||Czech Republic||1–0||3–0||Friendly|
|12.||22 June 1994||Pontiac Silverdome, Pontiac, United States||Romania||1–2||1–4||1994 FIFA World Cup|
|13.||20 August 1997||Nepstadion, Budapest, Hungary||Hungary||1–1||1–1||1998 World Cup qualification|
|14.||11 October 1997||Hardturm, Zürich, Switzerland||Azerbaijan||4–0||5–0|
|15.||14 October 1998||Hardturm, Zürich, Switzerland||Denmark||1–0||1–1||Euro 2000 qualifying|
|16.||31 March 1999||Letzigrund, Zürich, Switzerland||Wales||1–0||2–0|
|18.||29 March 2000||Cornaredo, Lugano, Switzerland||Norway||1–1||2–2||Friendly|
|19.||24 March 2001||Stadion FK Partizan, Belgrade, Yugoslavia||Yugoslavia||1–1||1–1||2002 World Cup qualification|
|20.||28 March 2001||Hardturm, Zürich, Switzerland||Luxembourg||4–0||5–0|
|21.||8 September 2002||St. Jakob, Basel, Switzerland||Georgia||4–1||4–1||Euro 2004 qualifying|
- Bundesliga: 1994–95, 1995–96
- DFB-Supercup: 1995, 1996
- UEFA Champions League: 1996–97
- Intercontinental Cup: 1997
- "Josip Drmic kann sich als erster Schweizer Torschützenkönig in der Bundesliga unsterblich machen" [Josip Drmic can immortalize himself as first Swiss top scorer in the Bundesliga] (in German). Watson. 27 March 2014. Retrieved 21 February 2018.
- "Stéphane Chapuisat: "BVB kann für viel Furore sorgen"" [Stéphane Chapuisat: "BVB can cause quite the upset"] (in German). Bundesliga. 18 March 2015. Retrieved 21 February 2018.
- "Chapuisat: Mon père, ce héros" [Chapuisat: My father, that hero] (in French). FIFA. Retrieved 21 February 2018.
- "Golden players take center stage". UEFA. 29 November 2003. Retrieved 30 December 2014.
- "Stephane Chapuisat – Century of International Appearances". RSSSF. Retrieved 30 December 2013.
- "World Cup 1994". RSSSF. Retrieved 1 February 2016.
- "Chapuisat, all in the family". FIFA. 5 May 2009. Retrieved 5 March 2011.