Artem Milevskiy

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Artem Milevskiy
Dnepr-Hajduk (5).jpg
Milevskiy with Hajduk in 2014
Personal information
Full name Artem Volodymyrovych Milevskiy
Date of birth (1985-01-12) 12 January 1985 (age 33)
Place of birth Minsk, Byelorussian SSR, Soviet Union
Height 1.89 m (6 ft 2 in)[1][2]
Playing position Second striker
Club information
Current team
Kisvárda F.C.
Number 70
Youth career
1998–2000 Smena Minsk
2000–2001 FC Obukhiv
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2001–2002 Borysfen-2 Boryspil 8 (3)
2002–2013 Dynamo Kyiv 178 (57)
2013–2014 Gaziantepspor 6 (1)
2014–2015 Hajduk Split 21 (3)
2015 RNK Split 1 (0)
2016 Concordia Chiajna 13 (5)
2016–2017 Tosno 17 (0)
2017–2018 Dinamo Brest 29 (8)
2018– Kisvárda 1 (0)
National team
2001 Belarus U16 1 (0)
2001–2002 Ukraine U17 5 (5)
2003–2006 Ukraine U21 31 (7)
2006–2012 Ukraine 50 (8)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 30 August 2018
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 16 April 2018

Artem Volodymyrovych Milevskiy (Ukrainian: Артем Володимирович Мілевський, Belarusian: Арцём Уладзіміравіч Мілеўскі; born 12 January 1985) is a Ukrainian footballer who plays for Nemzeti Bajnokság I club Kisvárda F.C..

Milevskiy is known both for his technical ability and physical bulk which allows him to play with a quicker forward.[3] , just as well as for numerous drug, racing and drinking scandals that've been following him since his first years at the Dynamo Kyiv FC and onwards. He holds a degree of Master of Sports of Ukraine, International Class (2005). He was also a Ukrainian international.

Milevsky is a brother of Belarusian female tennis player Ksenia Milevskaya.

Club career

Early career and Dynamo Kyiv

Milevskiy played at youth level for Belarusian club Smena Minsk. In 2000, he moved to Ukrainian side Boryfsfen Boryspil before joining Dynamo Kyiv in 2002. He made his debut for Dynamo as a late substitute in a UEFA Champions League match against Internazionale on 10 December 2003, aged just 18. It was his only appearance of the 2003–04 season. The next season, he also only made one appearance, this time in the Ukrainian Premier League against Chornomorets Odesa. In the 2005–06 season, Milevskiy began to show his talent for Dynamo, scoring 4 goals in 13 appearances.

In 2006, Milevskiy was voted best footballer in Ukraine for the month of August, in a traditional survey by football journalists, head coaches and captains conducted by sports newspaper Komanda.[4] He scored 8 goals in 21 appearances as Dynamo went unbeaten domestically during the 2006–07 season.

Milevskiy in action.

On 6 September 2007, in the club's 80th anniversary, Milevskiy scored a header in a 2–2 friendly draw with Milan. However, he spent the majority of the 2007–08 season injured, making just 11 appearances (and scoring 5 goals) as Dynamo finished as runners-up to champions Shakhtar Donetsk.

On 6 August 2008, Milevskiy scored a crucial penalty against Drogheda United in the second leg of the Champions League second qualifying round to put Dynamo 2–1 up, in a final 2–2 home draw (4–3 win on aggregate). One week later, he scored twice and assisted to help Dynamo come back from 1–0 down against Spartak Moscow in the competition's third qualifying round, in a 4–1 away triumph. In the return leg, he scored another brace in another 4–1 victory. He finished the 2008–09 season with a career high 18 goals in 41 appearances. The next season, he beat his career high tally for goals, scoring 19 in 37 appearances in all competitions.

On 31 October 2010, Dynamo defeated Mariupol Illichivets 9–0, with Milevsky scoring his first hat-trick and finishing the match with four goals. He went on to score 13 more goals that season as Dynamo reached the semi-finals of the 2010–11 UEFA Europa League, losing to Braga.

Milevskiy's Dynamo career took a turn for the worse in the 2011–12 season as goals and form began to dry up and his playing time took a big hit. He still managed 9 goals and 13 assist in 29 appearances, but cracks began to show in both his attitude and fitness. The next season was poorer for Milevskiy as he made just 15 appearances and scored 0 goals. He was released by Dynamo at the end of the 2012–13 season.

Gaziantepspor

Milevsky signed a three-year contract with Gaziantepspor during the summer of 2013.[5] While contracted to Gaziantepspor, Milevsky crashed his Ferrari California,[6] and went on to have his contract cancelled by mutal consent on 31 December 2013.[7] He played less than 400 minutes of football that season for Gaziantepspor, scoring one goal and creating one assist.

After his release from Gaziantepspor, Milevsky joined Kazakh club FC Aktobe in February 2014,[8] however after only one week, there were reports his contract had been terminated.[9] Artem recently described this as one of the toughest points of his career.

Hajduk Split

On 29 July 2014, Milevskiy signed for Croatian club Hajduk Split[10] on a two-year deal. He made his debut for Hajduk in a 6–0 win against Zadar. He scored his first goal for Hajduk in a 2–2 draw with Lokomotiva; he was introduced late in the match alongside Elvir Maloku. In the final six minutes of the match, with Hajduk losing 2–0, Artem assisted his fellow substitute Maloku to make it 2–1, and then scored himself in the final minute to salvage a point for his side.

On 3 September 2015, he was released from Hajduk after his contract was terminated by mutual consent.[11]

RNK Split

After his Hajduk contract was terminated, Milevskiy signed for Hajduk's city rivals RNK Split, however on 4 November 2015, he was released from the club.

Tosno

On 4 July 2017, Milevskiy left FC Tosno by mutual consent.[12]

International career

Milevskiy began playing internationally for Belarus, being a part of the nation's unsuccessful qualifying campaign for the 2000 UEFA European Under-16 Championship, before taking Ukrainian nationality.[13] Because he played for the Belarus under-16 team, there was a big international issue in 2003 him joining the Ukrainian side. After some dialogues between Belarusian and Ukrainian federations, an agreement was finally reached. He was part of the Ukraine under-19 team which finished as semi-finalists at the 2004 UEFA European Under-19 Championship. In next year's FIFA World Youth Championship, Milevsky and Ukraine were ousted in the round of 16.

Milevskiy then joined Ukraine's under-21 squad for the 2006 UEFA European Under-21 Championship, where Ukraine finished in second place to Netherlands; Milevskiy was picked by UEFA.com journalists as a member of the "Team of the Tournament", pitching as striker alongside the Netherlands' Klaas-Jan Huntelaar.[14] During the tournament's group stage, also against the Netherlands, Milevskiy became known for his cheeky Panenka-style penalty taking in a 2–1 win.[15]

Later in the year, Milevskiy was selected for the nation's squad for the 2006 FIFA World Cup. He would earn his first full cap for the Ukraine senior team on 19 June 2006 in a group stage match against Saudi Arabia, coming on as a late substitute for striker Andriy Shevchenko in a 4–0 win.

In the round of 16 match against Switzerland, Milevskiy was one of the three Ukrainian penalty takers who scored in the shootout which followed a 0–0 draw after extra time (while repeating the Panenka trick,[16] which backfired domestically on 26 October 2008, in a league match against Tavriya Simferopol). Ukraine won the shootout 3–0, but ended their 2006 World Cup campaign with a 3–0 loss to eventual champions Italy in the quarter-finals.[17]

Milevskiy scored his first goal for the senior side on 6 February 2008 in a 1–1 friendly draw with Cyprus. His second Ukraine goal was a penalty kick against Slovakia in a friendly match in Cyprus on 10 February 2009. He has not played for the national team since 2012.

Career statistics

Club

As of 7 September 2018[18][19]
Club Season League Cup Europe Super Cup Total
Division Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Dynamo Kyiv 2002–03 Ukrainian Premier League 6 1 4 1 10 2
2003–04 8 1 3 1 1 0 12 2
2004–05 8 0 3 1 11 1
2005–06 16 3 6 3 22 6
2006–07 14 5 4 1 6 1 1 1 25 8
2007–08 21 5 7 0 4 0 32 5
2008–09 24 10 2 0 15 7 1 1 42 18
2009–10 27 17 3 1 6 1 1 0 37 19
2010–11 26 9 3 2 14 6 43 17
2011–12 18 6 8 1 2 1 1 1 29 9
2012–13 10 0 1 0 4 0 15 0
Total 178 57 44 11 52 16 4 3 278 87
Gaziantepspor 2013–14 Süper Lig 6 1 3 0 9 1
Total 6 1 3 0 9 1
Hajduk Split 2014–15 Croatian First Football League 21 3 5 0 1 0 27 3
Total 21 3 5 0 1 0 27 3
RNK Split 2015–16 Croatian First Football League 1 - 1 0
Total 1 0 1 0
Concordia Chiajna 2015–16 Liga I 13 5 2 1 15 6
Total 13 5 2 1 15 6
Tosno 2016–17 Russian National Football League 17 0 1 0 18 0
Total 17 0 1 0 18 0
Dinamo Brest 2017 Belarusian Premier League 15 5 1 0 2 0 0 0 18 5
2018 14 3 5 2 0 0 1 0 20 5
Total 29 8 6 2 2 0 1 0 38 10
Kisvárda 2018–19 Nemzeti Bajnokság I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Career total 265 74 61 14 55 16 5 3 386 107

International goals

# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1. 6 February 2008 GSP Stadium, Nicosia, Cyprus  Cyprus 1–1 Draw Friendly
2. 10 February 2009 Tsirion Stadium, Limassol, Cyprus  Slovakia 2–3 Win Friendly
3. 5 September 2009 Lobanovsky Dynamo Stadium, Kiev, Ukraine  Andorra 2–0 Win 2010 World Cup qual.
4. 5 September 2009 Lobanovsky Dynamo Stadium, Kiev, Ukraine  Andorra 4–0 Win 2010 World Cup qual.
5. 8 October 2010 Lobanovsky Dynamo Stadium, Kiev, Ukraine  Canada 2–2 Draw Friendly
6. 8 February 2011 Municipal Stadium, Paralimni, Cyprus  Romania 2–2 Draw Friendly
7. 15 November 2011 Arena Lviv, Lviv, Ukraine  Austria 2–1 Win Friendly
8. 28 May 2012 Kufstein Arena, Kufstein, Austria  Estonia 0–4 Win Friendly
Correct as of 25 October 2017[20]

Honours

Club

Dynamo Kyiv

Dinamo Brest

International

Ukraine U-21

Individual

See also

References

  1. ^ http://www.fcdynamo.kiev.ua/team/dynamo/players/milevsky/
  2. ^ http://hajduk.hr/prva-momcad/artem-milevskyi/99
  3. ^ Wilson, Jonathan. "Euro 2012: Ukraine". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 5 June 2012. 
  4. ^ Milevsky makes double Archived 19 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine.; Ukrainiansoccer.net, 5 September 2008
  5. ^ "ARTEM MILEVSKIY GAZ�ANTEPSPORDA" (in Turkish). Gaziantepspor. Retrieved 7 March 2014. 
  6. ^ "Ferrari California Crashed by Footballer Artem Milevskiy". GTspirit. Retrieved 7 March 2014. 
  7. ^ Газиантепспор расторг контракт с Милевским (in Ukrainian). ua-football.com. Retrieved 1 January 2014. 
  8. ^ "Troubled Ukrainian footballer joins Kazakhstani club". kazinform. Retrieved 7 March 2014. 
  9. ^ "Artem Milevskiy finished with FC Aktobe?". kazinform. Retrieved 7 March 2013. 
  10. ^ "Artem Milevskyi novi igrač Hajduka" (in Croatian). HNK Hajduk Split. Retrieved 4 August 2014. 
  11. ^ http://hajduk.hr/vijest/artem-milevski-vise-nije-igrac-hajduka/6263
  12. ^ "Артем Милевский покидает Тосно". fctosno.ru (in Russian). FC Tosno. 4 July 2017. Retrieved 4 July 2017. 
  13. ^ "Stats and scores from the Houston Chronicle". chron.com. Retrieved 6 July 2008. 
  14. ^ uefa.com's Team of the Tournament Archived 22 June 2007 at the Wayback Machine.; UEFA.com, 5 June 2006
  15. ^ Video of Panenka-style penalty, against Netherlands U-21 Archived 14 April 2008 at the Wayback Machine.
  16. ^ Video of Panenka-style penalty, against Switzerland Archived 1 July 2006 at the Wayback Machine.
  17. ^ Switzerland vs. Ukraine moments Archived 13 June 2008 at the Wayback Machine.; Soccerway.com, 2 February 2008
  18. ^ "Артем Милевский - Нападающий" (in Ukrainian). Dynamomania. Archived from the original on 13 January 2015. Retrieved 12 January 2015. 
  19. ^ "A.Milevskiy Stats". Soccerway. Retrieved 12 January 2015. 
  20. ^ Football PLAYER: Artem Milevskyi
  21. ^ http://www.championat.ru/football/_ukraine/53/statistic/player/assistent.html
  22. ^ http://www.championat.ru/football/_ukraine/110/statistic/player/bombardir.html

External links

  • Hajduk Split profile
  • Artem Milevskiy at National-Football-Teams.com
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