Frankfurt Gegen StraГџburg Uhr) Rennes - Racing StraГџburg (So.). Entdecken Sie Thunderstruck (Live at River Plate Stadium, Buenos Aires, Argentina. Uhr) Rennes - Racing StraГџburg (So.). Genau diese Atmosphäre wird am Donnerstag wieder im Stadion herrschen, sie kann, muss und wird das Team. Seinen einzigen Treffer verbuchte der Jährige bis dato in der Europa League gegen Racing Straßburg.
Racing StraГџburgintermelsolutions.com bietet dir Racing Straßburg Livescores, Spielpaa. im Lauf der letzten Jahre als Fotograf am Spielfeldrand und im Stadion aufgenommen habe. "Straßburg ist meine Geburtsstadt, Racing ist mein Jugendverein, ich bin schon als kleiner Junge ins Stadion gegangen. Einen Teil zur Auferstehung des. Seinen einzigen Treffer verbuchte der Jährige bis dato in der Europa League gegen Racing Straßburg.
Die eine Variante besteht in einem Geldbetrag, Racing StraГџburg Stadion wirklich Racing StraГџburg Stadion Funktionen bis ins letzte Detail. - Posts navigationMan darf vermutlich diesen Mann nicht offen kritisieren, sonst würde man eventl.
It has been the home of the predecessor of RC Strasbourg since , though for the first few years it was nothing but an open field without stands. The first stand got built in , and at the same time the stadium received its current name.
The stadium got further expanded in with the construction of new terraces. Stade de la Meinau was one of the playing venues of the World Cup, during which it hosted the round of 16 match between Brazil and Poland The new stadium, now bowl-shaped, got furthermore equipped with an athletics track.
The athletics track was removed again in the next redevelopment, which took place between and in preparation for the European Championships.
The stadium took on its current rectangular shape and on completion could hold a little under 50, spectators, of which 17, seated. During the European Champioships, Stade de la Meinau hosted two first round group matches.
La Meinau has also been used as a venue for concerts and a mass by John Paul II in The stadium is owned by the Strasbourg municipality and is rented by the RC Strasbourg.
This would eventually serve as the ground where the stadium was constructed. Between and , the pitch had been used by another team, FC Frankonia, and several lawsuits were necessary to evict that team from the ground.
In the four decades that followed, the facility was left essentially untouched. When France won the right to host the European Championship with Strasbourg as a venue, La Meinau was rebuilt from the ground up at a cost of just over FRF million.
It became a compact, fully rectangular stadium with quarter-corners between the four main stands North, South, West and East , not unlike Dortmund's Westfalenstadion.
Inaugurated on April 18, , two months before the Euro, La Meinau hosted a record 44, for the first-round match between West Germany and Portugal match 0—0.
The stadium remained state-of-the-art through the s and hosted the UEFA Cup Winners Cup final that saw K. Mechelen defeat Ajax Amsterdam 1—0.
After the tragic events of Heysel , Hillsborough and Furiani , safety regulations were reinforced, progressively limiting the number of standing places.
This change severely affected La Meinau since the stadium had large standing-only terraces all around the pitch.
Capacity dropped from the initial 45, to 26,, all seated. Hence, in , RC Strasbourg could not rely on a large attendance when they hosted AC Milan for the —96 UEFA Cup.
However, at a time when the local team was performing erratically, the City of Strasbourg was unwilling to assume the cost of the works necessary to host the World Cup — estimated at FRF million  — citing other costly projects under way, especially the tram.
La Meinau was last refurbished in and its current capacity for league games is 26, Founded in what was then a part of the German Empire , the club from the beginning insisted on its Alsatian and popular roots, in opposition to the first Strasbourg-based clubs which came from the German-born bourgeoisie.
When Alsace was returned to France in , the club changed its name from "1. FC Neudorf" to the current "Racing Club de Strasbourg" in imitation of Pierre de Coubertin 's Racing Club de France , a clear gesture of francophilia.
Racing players lived through World War II as most Alsatians did: evacuated in , annexed in and striving to avoid nazification and incorporation in the Wehrmacht between and When Alsace was definitively returned to France, Racing's identity switched towards Jacobinism with, for example, emotional wins in the cup in and amidst Franco-Alsatian controversies.
More recently, the club has been eager to promote its European vocation along with its strong local ties. At that time, the new 1. FCN was a minor club in a then-remote southern part of the Strasbourg area.
According to club historian Pierre Perny, the official establishment of the FC Neudorf in may well have been accelerated by the planned move of FC Frankonia to the Haemmerle Garten, a large park in southern Strasbourg close to the Neudorf.
As its name told, FC Frankonia was mainly composed of German-born immigrants from the Franconia region of southwest Germany — some of them soldiers — living in central and northern Strasbourg, while FC Neudorf had clearly Alsatian, popular roots.
They captured the Division C championship three years later, earning promotion to Division B. In , FC Neudorf was able to evict rivals Frankonia from the Haemmerle Garten for a rent of marks a year.
This location would later become the site of the Stade de la Meinau , where the club still plays today. In the aftermath of World War I , the territory of Alsace-Lorraine came back to France and, on 11 January , the club adopted the name "Racing-Club Strasbourg-Neudorf" until becoming simply "Racing Club de Strasbourg" later in the year.
The use of the word "Racing" does not denote any association with horse- or car-racing ; instead, it is an anglicism that was common in France at the time, as exemplified by the case of the then-famous Racing Club de France , which was a symbolical inspiration for Strasbourg's Racing as Alsace was reintegrated within France.
The word is usually pronounced in French "Le Racing" or in Alsatian "D'Racing" without any English accentuation. Racing quickly joined French competitions and won the Alsace championship in , and They also took part in the Coupe de France , the only national competition at that time.
In , they reached the last sixteen, where they fell to Lille after eliminating the then-dominant Red Star Paris. On 10 June , at the "Restaurant de la Bourse", the club made the jump to the professional ranks and, thus, joined the national championship established just a year before.
In the mids, Racing managed a second-place finish in —35 and a third-place finish the next season. In , the club reached for the first time the final of the Coupe de France , losing to rivals Sochaux 1—2.
This successful RCS team of the s included two French internationals — Fritz Keller and Oscar Heisserer — as well as German striker Oskar Rohr who still holds the club's goalscoring record.
With the outbreak of World War II , professional sport was suspended and Alsatians were evacuated to south-west France, especially in the Dordogne.
RCS captured their group in and participated in the regional finals, where they were put out by FC Mülhausen.
The team earned second-place results in each of the following two seasons and made an appearance in the opening round of the DFB-Pokal in Starting in , Alsatians were forcibly conscripted in the Wehrmacht and the Waffen-SS and several club players — including Oscar Heisserer — fled or had their teammates deliberately wound them to avoid incorporation.
Oskar Rohr also had been imprisoned since after serving in the French Foreign Legion at the outbreak of the war. Allied armies retook Alsace in and the club quickly resumed play as "Racing Club de Strasbourg" in France's top flight.
The team was then built around Oscar Heisserer —who became in April the first Alsatian to captain the national team—and Spanish defender Paco Mateo.
In , the Strasbourgeois reached for the second time the final of the cup at Colombes , this time losing to Lille OSC 0—2. They remained in first-division competition until, at the end of the —49 season, it appeared the side would be relegated.
However, neighbouring club SR Colmar liquidated their professional team, leaving room for Strasbourg to stay up.
In , the Bleus won their first major trophy, defeating Valenciennes 3—0 to finally bring the Coupe de France home. The significance of this victory went far beyond the sporting realm as Alsace was then shaken by the Oradour-sur-Glane massacre investigation.
Fourteen Alsatians, most of them forcibly incorporated in the Das Reich division, had been charged with war crimes, a move that aroused considerable resentment in the region.
Immediately after their return in Strasbourg, the players held a symbolical and emotional ceremony at the city's monument to the deaths.
Only one year later, Strasbourg was relegated following the worst ever season in the club's history. They were however back in the top flight after only one season in Division 2.
In —55, thanks to the arrival of Austrian star Ernst Stojaspal , Strasbourg had one of its best championship seasons in the post-war era, eventually ending with the 4th place.
The club, however, was unable to build on this success and was relegated to Division 2 in and , each time gaining immediate promotion back to the top flight.
In —65 under Paul Frantz 's guidance, Racing ousted giants Milan and Barcelona before falling in the quarter-finals against Manchester United.
A year later, they repeated as cup winners beating champions Nantes in final by the score of 1—0. Again, Racing's triumph in the cup was not without controversy, reporter Thierry Roland said on live TV that "the cup [was] leaving France", a comment that was deemed offensive by many in Alsace.
In , Racing started a process that would eventually lead to a merger with two other clubs, the "Association Sportive Culturelle de la Meinau" and, most importantly, the CS des Pierrots Strasbourg.
The merger was effective in and the new entity was named "Le Racing Pierrots Strasbourg Meinau", or RPSM. The Pierrots were then a very successful amateur team — they won the national amateur championship in and —but lacked sufficient structures to jump to professional play while Racing was more wealthy but in search for talent.
The merger thus appeared as an excellent opportunity to build a powerful football club in Strasbourg and was favoured by business and political circles.
However, the wedding was a difficult one with many internal struggles that were evidenced when some of the former Pierrots left the new entity as soon as to re-found their former club.
Back in division 1 in , the club made one of the biggest transfer blunders in its history: Osim was sent to Sedan to leave a foreign player spot for Reinhard Libuda.
The Yugoslavian left Strasbourg in tears but helped Sedan to decent results while Libuda was quickly suspended due to a match fixing scandal in Germany and eventually released in March In , the future seemed somewhat dark for Racing: the club had been relegated for the second time in only four years, was torn apart by internal struggles following the failure of the merger and was desperately seeking municipal subventions to reach a balanced budget.
This impossibility to buy on the transfer market meant that, for the first time, Strasbourg had to rely essentially on players out of its youth academy and local amateur clubs.
During these four years, Racing won two championships D2 in and D1 in , reached very honourable league rankings the two other years third in , fifth in and had its best results ever in European play UEFA Cup round of sixteen in , European Cup quarter finals in The start of the —77 season was nevertheless difficult.
In November, after a defeat at Amiens , Racing called Elek Schwartz out of retirement to help and supervise the work of player-manager Heinz Schilcher.
Schwartz was an important player of the s team and had a renowned international coaching career behind him, especially with spells at the Netherlands national team and Benfica.
Under his guidance, the team quickly improved, earning promotion to Division 1 and defeating Monaco for the Division 2 championship title, the first one in the club's history.
After accomplishing his mission, Schwartz definitely retired and was replaced by Gilbert Gress. As a player, Gress had achieved iconic status with Racing supporters.
A child of the Neudorf, he was a genial player with a strong personality, the first Frenchman to shine in the neighbouring Bundesliga with VfB Stuttgart.
His second return to Strasbourg, after a first comeback as a player, was greeted with enthusiasm and his charisma aroused a strong public interest for the team's performances, with attendance rates at an all-time high.
The —78 season saw the peculiar dominance of the two promoted sides with Monaco going on to win the championship and Strasbourg reaching an unexpected third place, the best ranking since Gress printed his mark on the team right away, insisting on the recruitment of experienced, hard-working players Jacky Novi , Raymond Domenech , Francis Piasecki instead of foreign stars and putting into practice innovative tactical ideas.
A self-proclaimed admirer of Ajax 's Total Football , Gress wanted all his players to both defend and attack and asked for great versatility.
This was rather unusual in French football at that time. In most French clubs, defenders were told not to cross the midfield line and strikers had almost no defensive duties.
To the contrary, Gress instructed his forwards to exert immediate pressure on the other's side defenders and encouraged offensive initiatives by his own backs.
A sign of versatility was the fact the side's top-scorer during that era, Albert Gemmrich , played on the left wing despite being right-footed.
Gemmrich developed an ability to score with both feet after an injury that forced him to train using only his left foot  and Gress used his peculiar profile to puzzle defences, with great success.
For the —79 season, Racing kept essentially the same team that had won promotion in and a third place in The only exceptions were the addition of midfielder Roger Jouve and the exchange between striker Jacques Vergnes and Chadian player Nabatingue Toko.
A French international, Vergnes clashed with Gress due to his unwillingness to assume defensive duties and his vocal frustration after being regularly sidelined.
Tras la temporada, el equipo cambia su nombre por el de Racing Club de Strasbourg Alsace. Actualmente, el estadio tiene un aforo de 36 espectadores, luego de varias reformas durante su historia.
Plantilla en la web oficial. De Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre. Racing Estrasburgo Datos generales Nom. Ligue 1 DT: Gilbert Gress. Madrid: Espasa Calpe.
Consultado el 3 de junio de Control de autoridades Proyectos Wikimedia Datos: Q Multimedia: Racing Club de Strasbourg Alsace Identificadores WorldCat VIAF : BNF : z data LCCN : n SUDOC : Datos: Q Multimedia: Racing Club de Strasbourg Alsace.
Vistas Leer Editar Ver historial. Wikimedia Commons. Marc Keller.