Malmö FF in European football

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An association football team. A team of players in light blue shirts, white shorts and light blue socks, poses on a pitch for a formative shot.
The Malmö FF team lines up before a 2011–12 UEFA Europa League group stage match against FC Metalist Kharkiv

Malmö Fotbollförening, also known simply as Malmö FF, is a Swedish professional football club based in Malmö. The club have participated in 35 editions of the club competitions governed by UEFA, the chief authority for football across Europe. These include 15 seasons in the European Cup and Champions League, 14 seasons in the UEFA Cup and Europa League, five seasons in the Cup Winners' Cup and one season in the Intertoto Cup. Malmö have also taken part in one club competition organised by the global federation FIFA, the Intercontinental Cup, in 1979. Counting all of the 143 games the side have played in UEFA competitions since their first entry into the European Cup in the 1964–65 season, the team's record stands at 52 wins, 30 draws and 61 defeats.[n 1] The club's most recent participation in a continental competition was in the 2015–16 season, when they played in the group stage of the 2015–16 UEFA Champions League.

The club play their home matches at the Swedbank Stadion in Malmö; for UEFA matches, the capacity is 21,000 all-seated while for Swedish league matches 3,000 of these seats are removed to create standing room for 6,000 spectators.[1] Malmö's 11–0 victory over Pezoporikos Larnaca of Cyprus in the 1973–74 European Cup Winners' Cup is the club's most decisive win in European competitions, while the team's heaviest defeat is 8–0, against Spanish club Real Madrid in the 2015–16 UEFA Champions League. With 53 caps, Jan Möller has appeared in the most UEFA matches for Malmö, while Markus Rosenberg have scored the most goals with 10.[2] Malmö FF's most successful European campaign culminated in the club's contesting of the 1979 European Cup Final against Nottingham Forest at the Olympic Stadium in Munich; Malmö lost 1–0. As of the 2015–16 season, the club is ranked 142nd in the UEFA club coefficient.[2]

Key

Malmö's score is noted first in all of the match results given below.

Overall record

A dramatic action shot from an association football game. A goalkeeper in dark colours forlornly dives to the ground as a tall, lanky forward in a light shirt and white shorts takes the ball around him, controlling it with the outside of his right foot.
Dag Szepanski (with ball) playing for Malmö FF in 1968
Updated as of 8 December 2015

By competition

Tournament S Pld W D L GF GA GD
European Champion Clubs' Cup / UEFA Champions League 15 69 24 15 30 73 112 −39
UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League 14 50 19 8 23 68 65 +3
Cup Winners' Cup 5 22 9 7 6 35 18 +17
Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 4 8 0 1 7 4 23 −19
UEFA Intertoto Cup 1 2 0 0 2 1 4 −3
Intercontinental Cup / FIFA Club World Cup 1 2 0 0 2 1 3 −2
Total 40 153 52 31 70 182 225 −43

By opponent club nationality

Country Pld W D L GF GA GD
 Albania 4 2 2 0 4 0 +4
 Austria 8 3 1 4 9 8 +1
 Armenia 2 2 0 0 7 0 +7
 Belgium 4 0 2 2 2 6 −4
 Bulgaria 2 1 0 1 5 8 −3
 Croatia 6 1 1 4 7 12 −5
 Cyprus 4 2 1 1 18 2 +16
 Czech Republic 4 1 0 3 6 9 −3
 England 7 1 1 5 3 10 −7
 Faroe Islands 2 1 1 0 3 1 +2
 Finland 4 3 1 0 7 2 +5
 France 6 2 1 3 4 11 −7
 Germany[n 2] 14 3 4 7 12 25 −13
 Greece 2 1 0 1 4 4 0
 Hungary 6 2 1 3 6 11 −5
 Israel 2 1 1 0 5 4 +1
 Italy 10 2 3 5 8 15 −7
 Latvia 4 2 2 0 5 1 +4
 Lithuania 2 1 1 0 1 0 +1
 Netherlands 6 1 2 3 4 12 −8
 Northern Ireland 2 2 0 0 6 0 +6
 Paraguay 2 0 0 2 1 3 −2
 Poland 4 4 0 1 10 4 +6
 Portugal 6 2 0 4 3 9 −6
 Republic of Ireland 6 3 1 2 7 4 +3
 Russia[n 3] 2 1 0 1 3 2 +1
 Scotland 8 4 1 3 17 13 +4
 Spain 6 0 0 6 1 22 −21
  Switzerland 8 1 2 5 2 8 −6
 Turkey 4 2 1 1 7 8 −1
 Ukraine[n 4] 6 2 1 3 5 11 −6

By club

The following list details Malmö FF's all-time record against clubs they have met three or more times in European competition. The club and its country are given, as well as the number of games played (Pld), won by Malmö (W), drawn (D) and lost by Malmö (L), goals for Malmö (GF), goals against Malmö (GA) and Malmö's goal difference (GD). Statistics are correct as of the 2015–16 season and include goals scored during extra time where applicable; in these games, the result given is the result at the end of extra time.

Club Country Pld W D L GF GA GD Ref
Wisła Kraków  Poland 4 3 0 1 10 4 +6 [3][4]
Beşiktaş  Turkey 4 2 1 1 7 8 –1 [5][6]
Red Bull Salzburg  Austria 4 2 0 2 7 4 +3 [7][8][9][10]
Hibernian  Scotland 4 2 0 2 11 9 +2 [11][12][13][14]
Benfica  Portugal 4 2 0 2 3 6 –3 [15][16]
Internazionale  Italy 4 1 2 1 3 3 0 [17][18]
Dynamo Dresden  Germany 4 1 2 1 5 6 –1 [19][20]
Austria Vienna  Austria 4 1 1 2 2 4 –2 [21][22][23]
Hajduk Split  Croatia 4 0 1 3 4 8 –4 [24][25]
Atlético Madrid  Spain 4 0 0 4 1 12 –11 [26][27][28]
Nottingham Forest  England 3 1 0 2 2 3 –1 [29][30]

Club Ranking

UEFA coefficient

Correct as of 20 September 2015.[31][32] The table shows the position of Malmö FF (highlighted), based on their UEFA coefficient club ranking, and four clubs, which are closest to Malmö FF's position (the two clubs with the higher coefficient and the two with the lower coefficient).

2016 2015 Mvmt. Club 2011-12 2012-13 2013-14 2014-15 2015-16 2016 Coeff.
99 115 Green-Up-Arrow.svg +16 Switzerland FC Zürich 5.2000 1.6750 2.4400 6.3800 1.4200 17.115
100 86 RedDownArrow.svg -14 Romania CFR Cluj 0.8666 12.3600 1.3750 2.0250 0.4500 17.076
101 142 Green-Up-Arrow.svg +41 Sweden Malmö FF 2.5800 1.0250 1.6400 6.7800 4.8500 16.875
102 106 Green-Up-Arrow.svg +4 Ukraine Odesa 1.5500 1.9000 9.5666 3.0000 0.6400 16.656
103 102 RedDownArrow.svg -1 Portugal Estoril Praia 2.3666 2.3500 4.9832 5.8166 0.6000 16.116

Matches

A black-and-white photograph of an association football player caught dramatically in mid-motion. As he kicks the ball with his right foot, his face fixed in concentration, he is about to fall to the ground on his left side.
Malmö FF player Rolf Eriksson, pictured in 1964, when the club first entered the European Cup

European Champion Clubs' Cup / UEFA Champions League

The European Champion Clubs' Cup was founded in 1955 and was renamed the UEFA Champions League in 1992.[33] Malmö FF first entered the competition in 1964–65, qualifying by virtue of their position at the top of the Allsvenskan table midway through the 1964 season. As Allsvenskan is played between April and October of each year, out of step with most European leagues, modern practice sees each season's Allsvenskan champions qualify for the UEFA Champions League competition starting in August the following year. Malmö FF's most notable achievement in this competition, and in all European tournaments, is reaching the final at the end of the 1978–79 season. In the 2014–15 season the side passed the qualifying rounds for the first time since the competition was re–branded. The following is a complete list of matches played by Malmö FF in the European Cup and the UEFA Champions League; it includes the season of the tournament, the stage, the opponent club and its country, the date, the venue and the score. It is up to date as of the 2015–16 season.

Season Stage Opponent Date Venue Score Agg Ref
Team Country
1964–65 QR Lokomotiv Sofia  Bulgaria 10 September 1964 Vasil Levski National Stadium, Sofia 3–8 5–8 [34]
30 September 1964 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 2–0
1966–67 R1 Atlético Madrid  Spain 28 September 1966 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–2 1–5 [26]
12 October 1966 Vicente Calderón Stadium, Madrid 1–3
1968–69 R1 Milan  Italy 18 September 1968 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 2–1 3–5 [35]
2 October 1968 Stadio Giuseppe Meazza, Milan 1–4
1971–72 R1 Újpesti Dózsa  Hungary 15 September 1971 Szusza Ferenc Stadium, Budapest 0–4 1–4 [36]
29 September 1971 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–0
1972–73 R1 Benfica  Portugal 13 September 1972 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–0 2–4 [15]
27 September 1972 Estádio da Luz, Lisbon 1–4
1975–76 R1 Magdeburg  East Germany 17 September 1975 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 2–1 5–4 (ap) [37]
1 October 1975 Ernst Grube Stadium, Magdeburg 1–2
R2 Bayern Munich  West Germany 22 October 1975 Malmö IP, Malmö 1–0 1–2 [38]
5 November 1975 Olympiastadion, Munich 0–2
1976–77 R1 Torino  Italy 15 September 1976 Stadio Olimpico, Turin 1–2 2–3 [39]
29 September 1976 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–1
1978–79 R1 AS Monaco  France 13 September 1978 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–0 1–0 [40]
27 September 1978 Stade Louis II, Monaco 1–0
R2 Dynamo Kyiv  Soviet Union 18 October 1978 Metalist Stadium, Kharkiv 0–0 2–0 [41]
1 November 1978 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 2–0
QF Wisła Kraków  Poland 7 March 1979 Stadion Miejski, Kraków 1–2 5–3 [3]
21 March 1979 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 4–1
SF Austria Vienna  Austria 11 April 1979 Ernst-Happel-Stadion, Vienna 0–0 1–0 [21]
25 April 1979 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–0
Final Nottingham Forest  England 30 May 1979 Olympiastadion, Munich 0–1 N/A [29]
1987–88 R1 Anderlecht  Belgium 16 September 1987 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–1 1–2 [42]
30 September 1987 Constant Vanden Stock Stadium, Brussels 1–1
1989–90 R1 Internazionale  Italy 13 September 1989 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–0 2–1 [17]
27 September 1989 Stadio Giuseppe Meazza, Milan 1–1
R2 KV Mechelen  Belgium 18 October 1989 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–0 1–4 [43]
1 November 1989 Achter de Kazerne, Mechelen 1–4
1990–91 R1 Beşiktaş  Turkey 19 September 1990 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 3–2 5–4 [5]
3 October 1990 BJK İnönü Stadyumu, Istanbul 2–2
R2 Dynamo Dresden  East Germany 24 October 1990 Rudolf-Harbig-Stadion, Dresden 1–1 6–7 (ap) [19]
7 November 1990 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–1
2005–06 QR2 Maccabi Haifa  Israel 27 July 2005 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 3–2 5–4 [44]
3 August 2005 Bloomfield Stadium, Tel Aviv 2–2 [45]
QR3 Thun   Switzerland 11 August 2005 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–1 0–4 [46]
24 August 2005 Stade de Suisse, Bern 0–3 [47]
2011–12 QR2 HB Tórshavn  Faroe Islands 13 July 2011 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 2–0 3–1 [48]
19 July 2011 Gundadalur, Tórshavn 1–1 [49]
QR3 Rangers  Scotland 26 July 2011 Ibrox Stadium, Glasgow 1–0 2–1 [50]
3 August 2011 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 1–1 [51]
PO Dinamo Zagreb  Croatia 17 August 2011 Stadion Maksimir, Zagreb 1–4 3–4 [52]
23 August 2011 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 2–0 [53]
2014–15 QR2 Ventspils  Latvia 16 July 2014 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 0–0 1–0 [54]
23 July 2014 Ventspils Olimpiskais Stadions, Ventspils 1–0 [55]
QR3 Sparta Prague  Czech Republic 29 July 2014 Generali Arena, Prague 2–4 4–4 (ag) [56]
6 August 2014 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 2–0 [57]
PO Red Bull Salzburg  Austria 19 August 2014 Red Bull Arena, Wals-Siezenheim 1–2 4–2 [7]
27 August 2014 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 3–0 [8]
Group Juventus  Italy 16 September 2014 Juventus Stadium, Turin 0–2 N/A [58]
Olympiacos  Greece 1 October 2014 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 2–0 [59]
Atlético Madrid  Spain 22 October 2014 Vicente Calderón Stadium, Madrid 0–5 [27]
Atlético Madrid  Spain 4 November 2014 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 0–2 [28]
Juventus  Italy 26 November 2014 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 0–2 [60]
Olympiacos  Greece 9 December 2014 Karaiskakis Stadium, Piraeus 2–4 [61]
2015–16 QR2 Žalgiris Vilnius  Lithuania 15 July 2015 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 0–0 1–0 [62]
21 July 2015 LFF Stadium, Vilnius 1–0 [63]
QR3 Red Bull Salzburg  Austria 29 July 2015 Red Bull Arena, Wals-Siezenheim 0–2 3–2 [9]
5 August 2015 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 3–0 [10]
PO Celtic  Scotland 19 August 2015 Celtic Park, Glasgow 2–3 4–3 [64]
25 August 2015 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 2–0 [65]
Group Paris Saint-Germain  France 15 September 2015 Parc des Princes, Paris 0–2 N/A [66]
Real Madrid  Spain 30 September 2015 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 0–2 [67]
Shakhtar Donetsk  Ukraine 21 October 2015 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 1–0 [68]
Shakhtar Donetsk  Ukraine 3 November 2015 Arena Lviv, Lviv 0–4 [69]
Paris Saint-Germain  France 25 November 2015 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 0–5 [70]
Real Madrid  Spain 8 December 2015 Santiago Bernabéu Stadium, Madrid 0–8 [71]
Bo Larsson (right) and Rolf Eriksson, pictured in 1964. Larsson would go on to make 546 appearances for Malmö during the 1960s and 1970s, scoring 289 goals.[72] His tally of 10 in European competitions is the highest by any Malmö player.[2]

UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League

The UEFA Cup, founded in 1971, was renamed the UEFA Europa League in 2009.[73] Malmö FF first contested this competition in the 1977–78 season having qualified as Allsvenskan runners-up in 1976. The club competed in the competition for the first time since its rebranding to the UEFA Europa League during the 2011–12 season. The following is a complete list of matches played by Malmö FF in the UEFA Cup and UEFA Europa League. It includes the tournament season, the stage, the opponent club and its country, the date, the venue and the score. Statistics are correct as of the 2013–14 season.

Season Stage Opponent Date Venue Score Agg Ref
Team Country
1977–78 R1 RC Lens  France 14 September 1977 Stade Félix-Bollaert, Lens 1–4 3–4 [74]
28 September 1977 Malmö IP, Malmö 2–0
1979–80 R1 KPT Kuopio  Finland 19 September 1979 Väinölänniemen stadion, Kuopio 2–1 4–1 [75]
3 October 1979 Malmö IP, Malmö 2–0
R2 Feyenoord  Netherlands 24 October 1979 Feijenoord Stadion, Rotterdam 0–4 1–5 [76]
7 November 1979 Malmö IP, Malmö 1–1
1981–82 R1 Wisła Kraków  Poland 16 September 1981 Malmö IP, Malmö 2–0 5–1 [4]
30 September 1981 Stadion Miejski, Kraków 3–1
R2 Neuchâtel Xamax   Switzerland 21 October 1981 Malmö IP, Malmö 0–1 0–2 [77]
3 November 1981 Stade de la Maladière, Neuchâtel 0–1
1983–84 R1 Werder Bremen  West Germany 14 September 1983 Weserstadion, Bremen 1–1 2–3 [78]
28 September 1983 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–2
1985–86 R1 Videoton  Hungary 18 September 1985 Sóstói Stadion, Székesfehérvár 0–1 3–3 (ag) [79]
2 October 1985 Malmö IP, Malmö 3–2
1988–89 R1 Torpedo Moscow  Soviet Union 7 September 1988 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 2–0 3–2 [80]
5 October 1988 Torpedo Stadium, Moscow 1–2 (aet)
R2 Internazionale  Italy 26 October 1988 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–1 1–2 [18]
9 November 1988 Stadio Giuseppe Meazza, Milan 1–1
1995–96 QR Dundalk F.C.  Ireland 9 August 1995 United Park, Drogheda 2–0 4–0 [81]
23 August 1995 Malmö IP, Malmö 2–0
R1 Nottingham Forest  England 12 September 1995 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 2–1 2–2 (ag) [30]
26 September 1995 City Ground, Nottingham 0–1
1996–97 QR Skonto  Latvia 6 August 1996 Daugava Stadium, Riga 3–0 4–1 [82]
20 August 1996 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–1
R1 Slavia Prague  Czech Republic 10 September 1996 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–2 2–5 [83]
24 September 1996 Stadion Eden, Prague 1–3
1997–98 QR2 Hajduk Split  Croatia 12 August 1997 Stadion Poljud, Split 2–3 2–5 [24]
26 August 1997 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–2
1998–99 QR1 Shirak F.C.  Armenia 22 July 1998 Gyumri City Stadium, Gyumri 2–0 7–0 [84]
29 July 1998 Malmö IP, Malmö 5–0
QR2 Hajduk Split  Croatia 11 August 1998 Stadion Poljud, Split 1–1 2–3 [25]
25 August 1998 Malmö IP, Malmö 1–2
2003–04 QR Portadown F.C.  Northern Ireland 14 August 2003 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 4–0 6–0 [85]
28 August 2003 Shamrock Park, Portadown 2–0 [86]
R1 Sporting CP  Portugal 24 September 2003 Estádio José Alvalade, Lisbon 0–2 0–3 [87]
15 October 2003 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–1 [88]
2005–06 R1 Beşiktaş  Turkey 15 September 2005 BJK İnönü Stadyumu, Istanbul 1–0 2–4 [6]
29 September 2005 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–4 [89]
2011–12 Group AZ  Netherlands 15 September 2011 AFAS Stadion, Alkmaar 1–4 N/A [90]
Austria Vienna  Austria 29 September 2011 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 1–2 [22]
Metalist Kharkiv  Ukraine 20 October 2011 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 1–4 [91]
Metalist Kharkiv  Ukraine 3 November 2011 Metalist Stadium, Kharkiv 1–3 [92]
AZ  Netherlands 30 November 2011 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 0–0 [93]
Austria Vienna  Austria 15 December 2011 Franz Horr Stadium, Vienna 0–2 [23]
2013–14 QR1 Drogheda United  Ireland 4 July 2013 Tallaght Stadium, Dublin 0–0 2–0 [94]
11 July 2013 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 2–0 [95]
QR2 Hibernian  Scotland 18 July 2013 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 2–0 9–0 [11]
25 July 2013 Easter Road, Edinburgh 7–0 [12]
QR3 Swansea City  England[n 5] 1 August 2013 Liberty Stadium, Swansea 0–4 0–4 [96]
8 August 2013 Swedbank Stadion, Malmö 0–0 [97]

European Cup Winners' Cup / UEFA Cup Winners' Cup

The European Cup Winners' Cup was formed in 1960, with the word "European" replaced by "UEFA" in 1994; it was abolished in 1999.[73] Malmö FF first played in the Cup Winners' Cup in the 1973–74 season as the 1973 winners of the Svenska Cupen. The following is a complete list of matches played by Malmö FF in the Cup Winners' Cup. It includes the season of the tournament, the stage, the opponent club and its country, the date, the venue and the score.

Season Stage Opponent Date Venue Score Agg Ref
Team Country
1973–74 R1 Pezoporikos Larnaca  Cyprus 19 September 1973 GSZ Stadium, Larnaca 0–0 11–0 [98][99][100]
22 September 1973 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 11–0
R2 FC Zürich   Switzerland 24 October 1973 Letzigrund, Zurich 0–0 1–1 (ag)
7 November 1973 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–1
1974–75 R1 FC Sion   Switzerland 18 September 1974 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–0 6–5 (ap) [101][102][103]
2 October 1974 Stade Tourbillon, Sion 0–1
R2 Lahden Reipas  Finland 23 October 1974 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 3–1 3–1
6 November 1974 Lahden kisapuisto, Lahti 0–0
QF Ferencváros  Hungary 5 March 1975 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–3 2–4
19 March 1975 Üllői úti stadion, Budapest 1–1
1980–81 R1 Partizani Tirana  Albania 17 September 1980 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–0 1–0 [16][104][105]
1 October 1980 Qemal Stafa Stadium, Tirana 0–0
R2 Benfica  Portugal 22 October 1980 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–0 1–2
5 November 1980 Estádio da Luz, Lisbon 0–2
1984–85 R1 Dynamo Dresden  East Germany 19 September 1984 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 2–0 3–4 [20][106]
3 October 1984 Rudolf-Harbig-Stadion, Dresden 1–4
1986–87 R1 Apollon Limassol  Cyprus 17 September 1986 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 6–0 7–2 [107][108][109]
1 October 1986 Tsirion Stadium, Limassol 1–2
R2 17 Nëntori Tirana  Albania 22 October 1986 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 3–0 3–0
5 November 1986 Qemal Stafa Stadium, Tirana 0–0
QF Ajax  Netherlands 4 March 1987 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–0 2–3
18 March 1987 Olympic Stadium, Amsterdam 1–3

Inter-Cities Fairs Cup

The Inter-Cities Fairs Cup was founded in 1955 and ran each season until it was replaced by the UEFA Cup in 1971.[110] Malmö FF first competed in the Fairs Cup for the 1965–66 season and played in the last edition of the competition in the 1970–71 season. The following is a complete list of matches played by Malmö FF in the Fairs Cup. It includes the season of the tournament, the stage, the opponent club and its country, the date, the venue and the score.

Season Stage Opponent Date Venue Score Agg Ref
Team Country
1965–66 R1 TSV 1860 München  West Germany 15 September 1965 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–3 0–7 [111][112]
28 September 1965 Grünwalder Stadion, Munich 0–4
1967–68 R1 Liverpool  England 19 September 1967 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–2 1–3 [113][114]
4 October 1967 Anfield, Liverpool 1–2
1969–70 R1 Stuttgart  West Germany 17 September 1969 Neckarstadion, Stuttgart 0–3 1–4 [115][116]
1 October 1969 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 1–1
1970–71 R1 Hibernian  Scotland 16 September 1970 Easter Road, Edinburgh 0–6 2–9 [13][14]
30 September 1970 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 2–3

UEFA Intertoto Cup

The UEFA Intertoto Cup was founded in 1995 as a replacement for the original Intertoto Cup, and ran each season until its abolishment in 2008.[117] Malmö FF's only appearance was in 2004, having finished 3rd in Allsvenskan the previous year.

Season Stage Opponent Date Venue Score Agg Ref
Team Country
2004 R1 Cork City F.C.  Ireland 20 June 2004 Turners Cross, Cork 1–3 1–4 [118]
27 June 2004 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–1

Intercontinental Cup / FIFA Club World Cup

The Intercontinental Cup was founded in 1960 and replaced by the FIFA Club World Cup in 2004.[119] Malmö FF's only appearance in either to date was in 1979, when Nottingham Forest, who had defeated Malmö in the 1979 European Cup final, refused to take part.[120] As the defeated finalists, Malmö FF took the English club's place in the two-legged tie against Olimpia of Paraguay.

Season Opponent Date Venue Score Agg Ref
Team Country
1979 Olimpia  Paraguay 18 November 1979 Malmö Stadion, Malmö 0–1 1–3 [120]
2 March 1980 Defensores del Chaco, Asunción 1–2

Footnotes

  1. ^ This does not include the two matches played by Malmö FF in FIFA competitions and the eight matches played in the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup.
  2. ^ Incorporates Malmö FF's pre-1990 record against both East and West German clubs
  3. ^ Includes Malmö's record against Soviet Russian clubs pre-1991
  4. ^ Malmö's results against Soviet Ukrainian clubs before the USSR's dissolution are integrated
  5. ^ Swansea City is a club based in Swansea, Wales, but represents England in European competition as they compete in the English league system.

References

General
  • Malmö FF (2011). MFF-aren 2010 (in Swedish). Sportförlaget. ISSN 2000-8414. 
Specific
  1. ^ "Korta Fakta". www.swedbankstadion.se (in Swedish). Swedbank Stadion. Archived from the original on 25 February 2012. Retrieved 30 December 2011. 
  2. ^ a b c "Malmö FF". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  3. ^ a b "1978 Quarter-finals". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  4. ^ a b "1981 First round". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 22 December 2011. 
  5. ^ a b "1990 First round". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  6. ^ a b "2005 First round, First leg". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 22 December 2011. 
  7. ^ a b "Late Malmö goal leaves Salzburg tie finely poised". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 19 August 2014. 
  8. ^ a b "Two-goal Rosenberg fires Malmö into group stage". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 8 August 2014. 
  9. ^ a b "Salzburg 2–0 Malmö". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 5 August 2015. 
  10. ^ a b "Malmö 3–0 Salzburg". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 5 August 2015. 
  11. ^ a b "Malmö 2–0 Hibernian". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 19 July 2013. 
  12. ^ a b "Hibernian 0–7 Malmö". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 25 July 2013. 
  13. ^ a b "Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1970–71". rsssf.com. Rec.sport.soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 2 March 2012. 
  14. ^ a b "Die Spiele der 1. Runde des Messepokals 1970/1971". fussballdaten.de (in German). Archived from the original on 12 November 2012. Retrieved 2 March 2012. 
  15. ^ a b "1972 First round". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  16. ^ a b "Cup Winners' Cup 1980–81". rsssf.com. Rec.sport.soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 22 December 2011. 
  17. ^ a b "1989 First round". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  18. ^ a b "1988 Second round". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 22 December 2011. 
  19. ^ a b "1990 Second round". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  20. ^ a b "Cup Winners' Cup 1984–85". rsssf.com. Rec.sport.soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 22 December 2011. 
  21. ^ a b "1978 Semi-finals". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  22. ^ a b "Austria Wien survive late Malmö scare". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 22 December 2011. 
  23. ^ a b "Two-goal win not enough for Austria against Malmö". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 22 December 2011. 
  24. ^ a b "Second qualifying round". uefa.com. UEFA. Retrieved 22 December 2011. 
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