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Stade Français Paris (football)

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Title: Stade Français Paris (football)  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: France Football, Helenio Herrera, Coupe Gambardella, 1962–63 Intertoto Cup, Edmond Delfour, Ivar Morten Normark, Dominique Colonna, Kaj Hansen (footballer born 1917), Kees Rijvers, Jean-Michel Ferrière
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia

Stade Français Paris (football)

Stade Français
Full name Stade Français
Founded 1888
Ground Haras Lupin, Vaucresson
League Amateur
Website Club home page
Home colours
Away colours
This article is about the football section of Stade Français. For the rugby section, see Stade Français Paris.

Stade Français Football is a French association football team based in Paris and playing in suburb town of Vaucresson. The team is the football section of omnisport club Stade Français, whose rugby section, Stade Français Paris, is currently the most successful. The football team currently plays at an amateur and regional level but played a total of 15 years in the highest tier, last time during the season 1966/67.


Names of the club

  • Omnisports club founded in 1883
  • Football section in 1888
  • Professional section from 1942 to 1968 and 1981 to 1985
  • Stade Français from 1900 to 1942
  • Stade-CAP in 1942–1943
  • Stade Français in 1943–1944.
  • Stade-Capitale in 1944–1945.
  • Stade Français from 1945 to 1948.
  • Stade Français-Red Star from 1948 to 1950.
  • Stade Français FC from 1950 to 1966.
  • Stade de Paris FC from 1966 to 1968.
  • Stade Français from 1968 to 1981.
  • Stade Français 92 from 1981 to 1985.
  • Stade Français since 1985.

Stade Français in Europe

Season Competition Round Country Club Score
1964/65 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1st round Spain Real Betis 1–1, 2–0
2nd round Italy Juventus FC 0–0, 0–1
1965/66 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup 1st round Portugal FC Porto 0–0, 0–1

Notable players


French international while playing for the club:


Managerial history


  • France Alain Avisse (1975–1982)
  • France Claude Dusseau (1982–1984)
  • Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia France Yves Todorov (1984–1985)



External links

  • Official site
  • Short summary
  • History
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