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IFK Göteborg

IFK Göteborg
IFK Göteborg

Full name Nickname(s)

Idrottsföreningen Kamraterna Göteborg Blåvitt (Blue-white) Änglarna (The Angels) Kamraterna (The Comrades) 1904 Gamla Ullevi, Gothenburg (Capacity: 18,800) Stig Lundström Stefan Rehn Jonas Olsson Allsvenskan Allsvenskan, 3rd

Home colours

Away colours

Third colours

Founded Ground

Chairman Manager

League 2008

The IFK Göteborg squad year 1905. IFK Göteborg is a Swedish professional football club based in Gothenburg. The club is often referred to simply as IFK, although this can be confusing as there are many other clubs in Sweden who use the abbreviation as part of their name. IFK Göteborg, formed on 4 October 1904, have won 18 national championship titles, five national cup titles, and two UEFA Cups. With Malmö FF and AIK, IFK Göteborg are often considered part of the "Big Three" in Swedish club football, who have 43 championship titles between them. IFK is arguably the most successful club in Sweden, and perhaps in Scandinavia, as it is the only Scandinavian team to have won a pan-European competition. IFK won the UEFA Cup in 1982 and 1987. They currently rank in the highest Swedish league, Allsvenskan, where they have played for the majority of their history.

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They have played top flight football in Sweden since 1977, which currently is the longest top flight tenure of any club in Sweden—the next longest is Helsingborgs IF and Halmstads BK, since 1993. IFK is one of the most popular football clubs in Sweden, with diverse country-wide support. They have played most of their home games at Gamla Ullevi stadium, and some at the larger Ullevi stadium. The former pitch was torn down in 2007 and a new stadium, Nya Gamla Ullevi, is under construction and will host IFK as of 2009.

IFK Göteborg
’Svarte-Filip’ Johansson made his debut for IFK Göteborg.[9] The club finished second, but ’Svarte-Filip’ scored 39 goals in 22 games and was the league’s top goalscorer.[10] IFK won their first Allsvenskan title in 1934–35, the ten previous seasons of the league saw the club finish in the top four.[11] Swedish football was dominated by teams from Gothenburg during these years,[12] but IFK Göteborg were surprisingly relegated in 1937–38,[13] although the team was promoted back to Allsvenskan the next season. Back in the highest division, IFK finished second, with the league continuing despite the breakout of World War II. IFK won another title in 1941–42 with a strong team,[13] but the rest of the decade saw mixed results. The 1940s team included the talented Gunnar Gren, who became the top scorer in 1946–47. He was also awarded Guldbollen as the best player in Sweden, and won an Olympic gold medal with the Swedish team at the 1948 games.[14] When Gren left in 1949, IFK were relegated from Allsvenskan the following season. As happened the last time IFK played in a lower league, they were promoted directly back to Allsvenskan after one season in Division 2. IFK went on to compete in a European cup—the European Champion Clubs’ Cup—for the first time in 1958, but were eliminated in the second round by SC Wismut. In 1959 the all-time Allsvenskan record attendance of 52,194 was set when IFK played Örgryte IS at Nya Ullevi.[15] After an unglamorous decade, IFK were led by manager and former player Bertil ’Bebben’ Johansson to a surprising championship title in 1969.[13] The following season was one of the darkest in their history.[13][16] IFK were relegated, and unlike previous relegations they did not make an immediate return. After three seasons in the second league IFK had lost all signs of being a team from Allsvenskan,[17] and had still not managed to gain promotion. But after hard work from board member Anders Bernmar and others to get the club on the right track, IFK were promoted to Allsvenskan in 1976.[17] In 1979, IFK hired Sven-Göran Eriksson as manager.[18] He introduced the 4-4-2 system with "pressure and support"—called the Swenglish model[19]—which would give IFK great success later on, and his first season at the club ended with a second place in Allsvenskan and the club’s first gold medal in Svenska Cupen.

History
IFK Göteborg was founded at Café Olivedal on 4 October 1904,[1] becoming the 39th IFK association.[2] A committee for football was created at the historic first meeting; the association’s first football match ended in a 4–1 victory against a club from the local area, IK Viking.[3] The foundation of IFK Göteborg was important for the development of football in the city, as until that point, Örgryte IS, the largest of Gothenburg clubs, were dominant. IFK Göteborg represented some needed competition.[4] IFK Göteborg became the first Swedish team in four years to beat Örgryte IS in 1907.[5] They then went on to win their first Swedish Championship in 1908 by winning the cup tournament Svenska Mästerskapet, and three players from the club were selected to play for Sweden in the national team’s first match.[5] That year IFK played teams from outside Sweden for the first time, meeting the Danish clubs Østerbro BK and Boldklubben af 1893.[5] In 1910 the team played in blue and white striped jerseys for the first time.[6] Two years later the team drew 1–1 in a game against the 1912 Swedish Olympic team, and the newspapers in Stockholm nominated IFK Göteborg as "the best Swedish football club ever".[7] IFK Göteborg won Svenska Serien—the highest Swedish league at the time, but not the Swedish Championship deciding competition—for the fifth time in a row in 1917. The early IFK Göteborg team had no trainer; the club gained its first such official in 1921, when Hungarian Alexander Brody was hired.[8] Brody was appointed manager for IFK two years later. The first Swedish official national league, Allsvenskan, started in late 1924, the year the legendary Filip

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IFK Göteborg
Barcelona, Manchester United and Galatasaray. Elimination at the group stage was widely anticipated,[26][27] but IFK Göteborg confounded expectations by winning the group and advancing to the knockout stage. However, IFK Göteborg was eliminated in the quarter-finals by Bayern Munich on the away goals rule. The last years before the new millennium were disappointing for IFK, providing a stark contrast to the earlier success.[28] The team only managed a silver in 1997 and an eighth place in 1998, after buying several expensive players who failed to produce.[28][29] IFK changed manager in the middle of a season two years in a row—in 1998 and 1999—when the club never before had changed manager even once during an ongoing season.[28] The last year of the decade ended with a sixth place finish. The new millennium offered varied results, with the club playing a relegation play-off in 2002, but challenging for the championship in 2001, 2004, and 2005. And in 2007, the first title in eleven years was secured in the last round of Allsvenskan. The club then won the national cup Svenska Cupen the next season. IFK Göteborg are still considered to be one of the "Big Three" in Swedish football, along with Malmö FF and AIK, despite only having won two titles in the last ten years.[24][30]

IFK Göteborg and their fans celebrate a goal against Örebro SK in 2004. After reinforcing the team with several expensive players[20]—including Thomas Wernerson and Stig Fredriksson—IFK had finished second in the league and reached the quarter-finals in the UEFA Cup as 1981 came to an end. 1982 then became a turbulent season as the whole board was replaced and the club almost went bankrupt—even needing to borrow money from the official supporter’s association to travel to Valencia to play the quarter-final of the UEFA Cup.[21] After the troubled start IFK won every competition they entered, including Allsvenskan, the Allsvenskan play-off, Svenska Cupen, and the UEFA Cup, defeating Hamburger SV 4–0 on aggregate in the finals.[22] During the following 15 years the club was the leading club in Swedish football,[23] winning the Swedish championship ten times, the domestic cup three times and the UEFA Cup twice. IFK managed to field a strong team for a couple of years and won gold in the league in both 1983 and 1984, and the cup in 1983. In 1986, the team reached the semi-finals of the European Cup but were defeated on penalties against FC Barcelona.[24] A new team of talents won both the UEFA Cup and Allsvenskan once again in 1987,[22] after beating Dundee United in the UEFA Cup final. The junior coach Roger Gustafsson took over the team from Gunder Bengtsson in 1990, and his time with IFK was to become very successful, winning Allsvenskan five times between 1990 and 1995.[25] As IFK won the 1993 Allsvenskan they qualified for European competition. IFK advanced to the group stage of the UEFA Champions League, where they faced FC

Colours and crest
The traditional colours of all IFK associations are blue and white, and IFK Göteborg is no exception. The club’s first kit was a blue jersey with a single horizontal white stripe and a four-pointed star, one of the IFK association symbols, in white on the chest.[31] During the next few years, white or blue jerseys without stripes were used. In 1910, a kit comprising a blue and white vertically striped jersey and blue shorts was used for the first time,[6] inspired by the kit of Kjøbenhavns Boldklub.[32] This kit has remained as the home colours ever since. A blue and white logotype of the main sponsor ICA—a grocery store chain—has figured on the jersey front since 1982,[33] and has almost become part of the jersey.[34][35] No other major sponsors are seen on the kit which, together with the long time use, has made the kit a classic in Swedish football.[35] The traditional away kit is red and white, in different styles, though other colour combinations, for

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example orange and white, have been used, mainly in the 1990s and 2000s. The away kit introduced in 2005 once again uses red and white. An almost completely white third kit with blue details was introduced in mid-2007 after requests from supporters.[36] The crest of IFK Göteborg has its origins in the coat-of-arms of the city of Gothenburg which in turn is based on several other heraldic arms. The lion on a field of silver and blue is the heraldic arms of the Folkungaätt, holding the Three Crowns of Sweden, both symbols being used in the Coat of Arms of Sweden. This arm was granted to the city by Gustavus Adolphus.[37] The coat-of-arms of Gothenburg sees the lion facing the sinister (heraldic right) side which often is interpreted as a fleeing lion, the normal being a lion facing the dexter (left) side, but IFK chose to have the lion facing dexter on the club crest. Adding the three letters IFK on top and the crest used since it first appeared on the kit in 1919 is complete.[38]

IFK Göteborg
2000s, while Nya Ullevi has a capacity of 43,200.[39][40] Gamla Ullevi was demolished on 9 January 2007 to make place for a new stadium, Nya Gamla Ullevi, with a capacity of 18,000. The new stadium will be completed in late 2008, but not opened until the start of the 2009 season. During construction, IFK Göteborg will play the 2007 and 2008 seasons at Nya Ullevi.[41] IFK Göteborg have used three other stadiums as official home grounds. The first ground was Idrottsplatsen, in use from 1905 to 1916. It was built in 1896 for the cycling club Göteborgs Velocipedklubb, and was originally used for track cycling. During the 1909 season IFK Göteborg also used Örgryte IS’ home ground of the time, Balders Hage, due to a conflict with the owners of Idrottsplatsen.[42] The third official stadium was Walhalla Idrottsplats, used for a number of home matches at the same time as Idrottsplatsen. A fourth ground, Slottsskogsvallen, has never been the official home ground, but has nonetheless been used a number of times for IFK Göteborg home matches.[43] Idrottsplatsen fell into decline due to poor leadership and a troubled economy in the 1910s,[44] and a decision was made to completely renovate the arena with the help of outside sponsorship and funding. The construction of the new football ground was started in 1915 and used the site of Idrottsplatsen as foundation. The new stadium, originally named Ullervi,[45] but later changed to Ullevi and finally Gamla Ullevi, was opened in 1916. It was the home ground of IFK Göteborg until 1958, when Nya Ullevi—built for the 1958 FIFA World Cup held in Sweden—was opened. Due to a number of seasons with low attendance in Swedish football in the late 1980s and early 1990s, a move back to Gamla Ullevi was made in 1992.[46] On the 11th of April IFK Göteborg played their first game on the new stadium and won against Djurgårdens IF with 6-0 for 18276 spectators.

Stadium
See also: Gamla Gamla Ullevi Ullevi, Ullevi, and Nya

Gamla Ullevi seen from north-west. Historically, IFK Göteborg’s main home stadium has been Gamla Ullevi, where the majority of the competitive games have been played. The club has played there in two separate periods, most recently after leaving Ullevi (Nya Ullevi) in 1992, although matches attracting large crowds—such as derbies against the rivals Örgryte IS and GAIS, or international games—were still played at the larger Ullevi stadium. Gamla Ullevi’s capacity was 18,000 when used in the 1990s and

Supporters
See also: Supporterklubben Änglarna Before the foundation of IFK Göteborg, the dominant club in the Gothenburg area was Örgryte IS, which was considered a middle

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IFK Göteborg

09-04-11: IFK Göteborg’s first match on the new stadium Gamla Ullevi, a match which IFK won with 6-0 against the rivalising club Djurgårdens IF. class club, and in later years an upper class club, like most clubs of that time. IFK became popular amongst the working class, creating a fierce rivalry based upon both local pride and social class. In the early 20th century, supporters were supposed to act as gentlemen, applauding and supporting both their own team, and the opponents. However, this proved a hard task for supporters of the Gothenburg teams. Local patriotism and class differences sometimes resulted in fights and pitch invasions, making the Swedish press view IFK and Örgryte fans as the scum of Swedish football.[47] After the First World War, the rivalry calmed, and Gothenburg supporters became known as friendly and sportsmanlike fans. However, this only applied to the behaviour on home ground, as IFK supporters continued to behave badly when travelling to away matches by train (called göteborgstågen, the Gothenburg trains), a phenomenon that grew quickly in the 1920s. This behaviour peaked in 1939, just after the outbreak of the Second World War, when approximately 1,900 IFK fans travelled to Borås to see IFK play IF Elfsborg. After a 2–3 loss, the fans fought with the Borås police, before returning home to Gothenburg and disturbing a wartime blackout exercise.[47] As in most other parts of the world, the decades following the Second World War were relatively free from football violence and the supporter culture did not change much. Swedish football culture started to change in the late 1960s, becoming heavily inspired and influenced by the English supporter culture. This flourished in the 1970s

IFK Göteborg supporters at the home derby against Örgryte IS in 2005. and 1980s, giving birth to some of the most well-known Swedish supporters clubs, AIK’s Black Army, Djurgårdens IF’s Blue Saints (later Järnkaminerna), and IFK Göteborg’s supporters club, Änglarna (the Angels). The first attempt to found an IFK supporters club was made in 1969, but interest diminished when IFK Göteborg were relegated from the highest league the following year. The supporters club was not re-founded until 1973, which is considered the year of foundation of Änglarna.[48] As the club gained success in European club tournaments in the 1980s and 1990s, and thousands of IFK fans travelled to Hamburg, Barcelona, Dundee, Milan, Manchester and Munich, the supporters gained influence on the club, for example by loaning money to the almost bankrupt IFK Göteborg so the team could go to Valencia to play the semi-final in the UEFA Cup in 1982, or by being the main force behind the move back to Gamla Ullevi in 1992.[21][49] The early 1990s saw a downward trend in attendance numbers, even though the club was successful on the pitch, but the trend turned in the later years of the decade and the first few years of the new millennium brought the club’s highest average attendance since the early 1980s.[50] In the 2000s, supporter culture in Sweden started to shift from being English-influenced to being more influenced by the Southern European countries and their football culture, making tifos and ultras a common sight in Swedish arenas. From acting as an almost uniform group of fans gathered under the same flag, the supporter club Änglarna, IFK fans created separate supporter factions, including Ultra Bulldogs, Young Lions and

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West Coast Angelz. IFK is the most popular football club in Sweden;[24] a 2004 survey concluded that IFK Göteborg had support from 13% of Swedish football fans.[51] A majority, 55%, of football fans in Gothenburg support IFK, and the club is the fourth most popular in Stockholm (after AIK, Djurgårdens IF and Hammarby IF) and the second most popular in Malmö, after Malmö FF.[51]

IFK Göteborg

Noted players

Current squad
As of 20 February 2009: No. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Position Player GK Kim Christensen DF Karl Svensson DF Nicklas Carlsson DF Petter Björlund DF Mattias Bjärsmyr DF Adam Johansson FW Tobias Hysén MF Thomas Olsson MF Stefan Selakovic DF Ragnar Sigurðsson FW Robin Söder No. 12 13 14 15 16 17 19 21 22 23 24 Position Player GK Markus Sandberg MF Gustav Svensson DF Hjálmar Jónsson MFRavelli Jakob SvenssonJohansson DFHysén Erik Lund FWFredriksson Daniel Alexandersson Gren MFStrömberg Pontus Johansson Wernbloom Berndtsson MFJohansson Niklas Nilsson Bärkroth MF Tobias Sana MF Sebastian Eriksson See also: List of IFK Göteborg players and DF Mikael Category:IFK Göteborg players Sixteen Dyrestam of the following players have either been chosen for the greatest ever IFK Göteborg team in a 2004 poll by readers of the regional newspaper Göteborgs-Posten,[52] or have been chosen for the dream team presented in the club’s official 100 year jubilee book published in 2004.[53] (Some are present in both lineups.) Another two players who have gained more than 90 caps for the national team are also included. The players are listed according to when they debuted for IFK Göteborg (year in parentheses): • 1900s–1920s: Erik Börjesson (1907), Filip ’Svarte-Filip’ Johansson (1924) • 1930s–1940s: Arne Nyberg (1932), Gunnar Gren (1940) • 1950s–1960s: Bengt ’Fölet’ Berndtsson (1950), Bertil ’Bebben’ Johansson (1954), Donald Niklasson (1967)
The Göteborgs-Posten team.

Erlingmark

Out on loan
No. Position Player GK David Stenman (on loan to Örgryte IS) GK Erik Dahlin (on loan to FC Trollhättan)

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• 1970s: Torbjörn Nilsson (1975), Tommy Holmgren (1977), Glenn Hysén (1978), Ruben Svensson (1978), Glenn Strömberg (1979) • 1980s: Stig Fredriksson (1980), Roland Nilsson (1983), Håkan Mild (1988), Thomas Ravelli (1989) • 1990s: Magnus Erlingmark (1993), Niclas Alexandersson (1996)

IFK Göteborg
• Away victory, Allsvenskan: 9–2 vs. IFK Eskilstuna, 8 October 1933; 7–0 vs. IK Sleipner, 20 April 1941 • Home loss, Allsvenskan: 2–9 vs. Malmö FF, 10 September 1949 • Away loss, Allsvenskan: 0–7 vs. IFK Norrköping, 1 May 1960 • Highest attendance, Nya Ullevi: 52,194 vs. Örgryte IS, 3 June 1959 • Highest attendance, Gamla Ullevi: 31,064 vs. GAIS, 27 May 1955 • Highest attendance, Slottsskogsvallen: 21,580 vs. AIK, 25 October 1931 • Highest average attendance, season: 23,796, 1977 • Most appearances, total: 609, Mikael Nilsson 1987–2001 • Most appearances, Allsvenskan: 348, Bengt Berndtsson 1951–1967 • Most goals scored, total: 333, Filip Johansson 1924–1934 • Most goals scored, Allsvenskan: 180, Filip Johansson 1924–1934 • Most goals scored, season, Allsvenskan: 39, Filip Johansson 1924–25

Noted managers
Listed according to when they became managers for IFK Göteborg (year in parentheses): • 1910s–1940s: Jozef Nagy (1945) • 1950s–1980s: Bertil ’Bebben’ Johansson (1967), Sven-Göran Eriksson (1979) • 1990s–2000s: Roger Gustafsson (1990), Bosse Johansson (2003)

Achievements
Domestic
• • 1908, 1910, 1918, 1934–35, 1941–42, 1957–58, 1969, 1982, 1983, 1984, 1987, 1990, 1991, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 2007 • • 1934–35, 1941–42, 1957–58, 1969, 1982, 1984, 1990, 1991, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 2007 • 1924–25, 1926–27, 1929–30, 1939–49, 1979, 1981, 1986, 1988, 1997, 2005 • • 1991 • • 1982, 1983, 1984, 1987, 1990 • 1985 • • 1912–13, 1913–14, 1914–15, 1915–16, 1916–17 • • 1918, 1919 • • 1908, 1910, 1918 • • 1978–79, 1981–82, 1982–83, 1991, 2008 • 1985–86, 1998–99, 2004, 2007 • • 2008 • 2009

References
• Glanell, Tomas (ed.); Havik, Göran (ed.); Lindberg, Thomas (ed.); Persson, Gunnar (ed.) & Ågren, Bengt (ed.) (2004). 100 år: Svenska fotbollförbundets jubileumsbok 1904-2004, del 1. Vällingby: Stroemberg Media Group. ISBN 91-86184-59-8. • Göransson, Mattias; Josephson, Åke (ed.) (2005). Blåvit gryning. Göteborg: Offside Fanatik. ISBN 91-85279-03-X. • Jönsson, Ingemar (ed.); Josephson, Åke (ed.) (2004). IFK Göteborg 1904-2004: en hundraårig blåvit historia genom elva epoker. Göteborg: IFK Göteborg. ISBN 91-631-4659-2. • Nylin, Lars (2004). Den nödvändiga boken om Allsvenskan: svensk fotboll från 1896 till idag, statistik, höjdpunkter lag för lag, klassiska bilder. Sundbyberg: Semic. ISBN 91-552-3168-3. • Persson, Gunnar (ed.); Glanell, Thomas; Lundgren, Lars; Stark, Janne & Strömberg, Robert (1988). Allsvenskan genom tiderna. Stockholm: Strömbergs idrottsböcker. ISBN 91-86184-35-0.

European
• • 1981–82, 1986–87 • • 2004–05

Records
• Home victory, Allsvenskan: 9–1 vs. IK Sleipner, 10 May 1925; 8–0 vs. Hammarby IF, 2 June 1925; 8–0 vs. Stattena IF, 21 April 1930

Notes
[1] Nylin, p. 47.

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IFK Göteborg

[2] Jönsson, p. 9. page?_pageid=113,61275&_dad=portal&_schema=P [3] Jönsson, p. 10. Retrieved on 2007-06-20. (Swedish) [4] Jönsson, pp. 11–13. [29] Jönsson, p. 153. [5] ^ Jönsson, p. 13. [30] Nylin, pp. 10, 27 & 47. [6] ^ Jönsson, p. 19. [31] Jönsson, p. 11. [7] Jönsson, p. 20. [32] Persson, p. 76. [8] Jönsson, p. 25. [33] Jönsson, p. 304. [9] Glanell, p. 108. [34] Jönsson, pp. 177–178. [10] Nylin, p. 48. [35] ^ "Juve, Inter, Milan - och VSK". [11] Persson, p. 78. Vestmanlands Läns Tidning. 2004-12-06. [12] Glanell, pp. 98–101. http://www.vlt.se/ [13] ^ Nylin, p. 49. artikelmall.asp?version=118460. [14] Jönsson, p. 55. Retrieved on 2007-06-20. (Swedish) [15] "Högsta och lägsta publiksiffror i [36] Ericson, Tomas (2007-06-11). "Blåvitt Allsvenskan" (PDF). Sveriges spelar i helvitt imorgon". Alltid Blåvitt. Fotbollshistoriker och Statistiker. 2004. http://www.svenskafans.com/fotboll/ http://www.bolletinen.se/sfs/allsvenskan/ ifkgoteborg/artikel.asp?id=175704. toppublik.pdf. Retrieved on 2007-06-20. Retrieved on 2007-06-20. (Swedish) (Swedish) [37] "Stadsvapnets historia". Göteborgs Stad. [16] Jönsson, p. 88. 2007-05-04. http://www.goteborg.se/ [17] ^ Jönsson, p. 99. prod/sk/goteborg.nsf/1/ [18] "Sven-Göran Eriksson". The Football om_goteborg,stadsvapnets_historia?OpenDocument. Association. 2006. http://www.thefa.com/ Retrieved on 2007-07-13. (Swedish) England/SeniorTeam/Coaches/Postings/ [38] Jönsson, p. 241. 2003/09/SvenCoach.htm. Retrieved on [39] "IFK Göteborg: Gamla Ullevi". IFK 2007-06-20. Göteborg. 2006. [19] "Bakgrundsfakta till Token från Torsby". http://www.ifkgoteborg.se/portal/ Offside. 2006. http://www.offside.org/ page?_pageid=113,64384&_dad=portal&_schema=P index.cfm?templateID=3&pageID=4&action=readFullArticle&articleID=85&issueID=37. Retrieved on 2007-06-21. (Swedish) Retrieved on 2007-07-13. (Swedish) [40] "IFK Göteborg: Ullevi". IFK Göteborg. [20] Jönsson, p. 109. 2006. http://www.ifkgoteborg.se/portal/ [21] ^ Jönsson, p.p 110–111. page?_pageid=113,61281&_dad=portal&_schema=P [22] ^ Jönsson, Ingemar (2003). "IFK Retrieved on 2007-06-21. (Swedish) Göteborg: 1977-89". IFK Göteborg. [41] TT (2007-01-09). "Rivningen av Gamla http://www.ifkgoteborg.se/portal/ Ullevi igång". Göteborgs-Posten. page?_pageid=113,61271&_dad=portal&_schema=PORTAL. http://www.gp.se/gp/jsp/ Retrieved on 2007-07-13. (Swedish) Crosslink.jsp?d=128&a=318111. [23] Nylin, p. 50. Retrieved on 2007-05-04. (Swedish) [24] ^ Cresswell, Peterjon (2003). "Magazine: [42] Jönsson, p. 44. Gothenburg". uefa.com. [43] Jönsson, pp. 46–47. http://www.uefa.com/magazine/news/ [44] Jönsson, p. 43. Kind=64/newsId=62730.html. Retrieved [45] Jönsson, p. 45. on 2007-06-20. [46] Jönsson, p. 46. [25] Jönsson, p. 321. [47] ^ Jönsson, p. 190. [26] M.H. (1999). "Nittiotalet är över - men [48] Johansson, Andreas (2004). "Historik". minnena består". Alltid Blåvitt. Änglarna.se. http://www.anglarna.se/ http://www2.svenskafans.com/ ?page=0106. Retrieved on 2007-06-20. ifkgoteborg/artiklar/nittiotalet.asp. [49] Jönsson, pp. 191–192. Retrieved on 2007-06-20. (Swedish) [50] Jönsson, pp. 344–345. [27] Guslen, Bertil (1994-12-31). "Blåvitt [51] ^ CEFOS/SOM-Institutet (2004-04-27). 1994 var mästarlaget som fick Europa Svenska fotbollssupportrar. Göteborg att se rött". Göteborgs-Posten. University. [28] ^ Jönsson, Ingemar (2003). "IFK [52] Jönsson, p. 356. Göteborg: 1996-00". IFK Göteborg. [53] Jönsson, p. 8. http://www.ifkgoteborg.se/portal/

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IFK Göteborg
Supporter club Supporter sites • Bara ben på Glenn sites • Supporterklubben Hysén Änglarna • Ultras Göteborg • Änglarna Skåne • Änglarna STHLM

External links
Official site • IFK Göteborg News sites • Alltid Blåvitt • Uefa.com - IFK Göteborg

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IFK_G%C3%B6teborg" Categories: IFK Göteborg, Swedish football clubs, Allsvenskan clubs, Football (soccer) clubs established in 1904, Sport in Gothenburg This page was last modified on 11 May 2009, at 13:33 (UTC). All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License. (See Copyrights for details.) Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a U.S. registered 501(c)(3) taxdeductible nonprofit charity. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers

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