Eintracht Frankfurt

GroundDeutsche Bank Park
AddressMörfelder Landstraße 362, Frankfurt, Germany
Ground Info The Waldstadion, currently known as the Deutsche Bank Park for sponsorship purposes, and formerly known as the Commerzbank-Arena, is a retractable roof sports stadium in Frankfurt, Hesse, Germany. The home stadium of the football club Eintracht Frankfurt, it was opened in 1925. The stadium has been upgraded several times since then; the most recent remodelling was its redevelopment as a football-only stadium in preparation for the 2005 FIFA Confederations Cup and 2006 FIFA World Cup. With a capacity of 51,500 spectators for league matches and 48,500 for American Football and International Football matches, it is among the ten largest football stadiums in Germany. The stadium was one of the nine venues of 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup, and hosted four matches including the final. The sports complex, which is owned by the city of Frankfurt, includes the actual stadium and other sports facilities, including a swimming pool, a tennis complex, a beach volleyball court and a winter sports hall. The arena has its own railway station, Frankfurt Stadion, on the national rail network.
HonoursEintracht Frankfurt is a German professional sports club based in Frankfurt, Hesse, currently playing in the Bundesliga.
The club was founded in 1899 and have won one German championship, five DFB-Pokals, one UEFA Cup and once finished as runner-up in the European Cup. The team was one of the founding members of the Bundesliga at its inception[1] and has spent a total of 51 seasons in the top division, thus making them the seventh longest participating club in the highest tier of the league.

The club's first matches from 1899 to 1906 were played on the former Hundswiese field, whose present day location would be near Hessischer Rundfunk. Following new regulations that pitches needed to be surrounded by a fence for the purpose of official games, the team established a new pitch by the Eschersheimer Landstraße called Victoriaplatz in 1906, for which they purchased stands at a price of 350 marks in 1908. From 1912 the team moved to a new ground at Roseggerstraße in Dornbusch with more facilities, before relocating to the former Riederwaldstadion in 1920 following the fusion of Frankfurter FV and Frankfurter Turngemeinde von 1861. Since 1925 their stadium has been the Waldstadion, which was renamed Deutsche Bank Park for sponsorship reasons.
Eintracht Frankfurt have enjoyed some success in the Bundesliga, having either won or drawn more than three-quarters of their games as well as having finished the majority of their seasons placed in the top half of the table, but also having the highest number of losses in the league (657). With an average attendance of 47,942 since 2013 the team also boasts one of the highest attendance ratings in the world and the eighth highest out of the 36 Bundesliga and 2. Bundesliga teams. The player with the highest number of appearances (602) in the Bundesliga, Charly Körbel, spent his entire senior career as a defender for Eintracht Frankfurt. The club's primary rival is local club Kickers Offenbach, although due to spending most of their history in different divisions, the two have only played two league matches within the last 40 years.
German Championship
Champions: 1959
Runners-up: 1932
Winners: 1973–74, 1974–75, 1980–81, 1987–88, 2017–18
Runners-up: 1963–64, 2005–06, 2016–17
2. Bundesliga
Winners: 1997–98
Runners-up: 2011–12
Runners-up: 1988, 2018
European Cup/UEFA Champions League
Runners-up: 1959–60
UEFA Cup/UEFA Europa League
Winners: 1979–80
UEFA Intertoto Cup
Winners: 1967
Southern German Championship
Champions: 1929–30, 1931–32
Runners-up: 1912–13+, 1913–14+, 1927–28, 1930–31
Oberliga Süd
Champions: 1952–53, 1958–59
Runners-up: 1953–54, 1960–61, 1961–62
Champions: 1911–12+, 1912–13+, 1913–14+
Kreisliga Nordmain
Champions: 1919–20+, 1920–21
Runners-up: 1921–22
Bezirksliga Main-Hessen:
Champions: 1927–28, 1928–29, 1929–30, 1930–31, 1931–32
Runners-up: 1932–33
Gauliga Südwest/Mainhessen:
Champions: 1937–38
Runners-up: 1936–37
Hesse Cup (Tiers 3–7):
Winners: 1946, 1969*
Runners-up: 1949
Hesse Championship (Tier 3 & 4):
Champions: 1970*, 2002*
Runners-up: 1978*, 1983*, 1995*
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Eintracht Frankfurt Players List

  Name PositionAgeHeight
Ali Akman Forward 20 173cm
1 Kevin Trapp Goalkeeper 31 189cm
2 Evan N'Dicka Defender 22 192cm
3 Stefan Ilsanker Midfielder 33 189cm
7 Ajdin Hrustic Midfielder 25 183cm
8 Djibril Sow Midfielder 25 184cm
9 Luka Jovic Forward 24 182cm
10 Filip Kostic Midfielder 29 184cm
11 Steven Zuber Midfielder 30 182cm
13 Martin Hinteregger Defender 29 184cm
15 Daichi Kamada Midfielder 25 180cm
17 Sebastian Rode Midfielder 31 179cm
18 Almamy Touré Defender 26 183cm
20 Makoto Hasebe Midfielder 38 180cm
21 Ragnar Ache Forward 23 182cm
22 Timothy Chandler Defender 32 186cm
23 Markus Schubert Goalkeeper 23 187cm
25 Erik Durm Defender 30 183cm
27 Aymen Barkok Midfielder 23 188cm
30 Jetro Willems Defender 28 169cm
31 Fynn Otto Defender 20 192cm
32 Amin Younes Midfielder 28 168cm
33 André Silva Forward 26 184cm
34 Jabez Makanda Forward 20 186cm
35 Tuta Defender 22 184cm
36 Lukas Fahrnberger Midfielder 21 182cm
38 Yannick Brugger Defender 21 190cm
40 Elias Bördner Goalkeeper 20 188cm
41 Felix Irorere Defender 19 195cm