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FC Copenhagen
Full name Football Club København
Nickname(s) Byens Hold (The City's Team)
Løverne (The lions)
Short name FCK
Founded 1992
Ground Parken, Copenhagen
(Capacity: 38,050)
Chairman Denmark Flemming Østergaard
Head coach Norway Ståle Solbakken
League Danish Superliga
2008-09 Superliga, Winners
Home colours
Away colours
Current season

F.C. Copenhagen (Danish: F.C. København, or FCK in short) is a Danish football club in Copenhagen, Denmark. It is part of the Parken Sport & Entertainment company that, among other things, also owns the professional men's and women's teams of FCK Handball.

FCK plays in the Danish Superliga and is one of the most successful clubs in Danish football and the highest ranking Scandinavian club in the UEFA team rankings list, currently ranking as the 63rd best club in Europe[1]. The club is also currently ranked as the 29th best club in the world by the IFFHS[2] FC Copenhagen have won seven Danish Superliga championships, four Danish Cup trophies, and the Scandinavian tournament Royal League twice. They qualified for the 2006-07 edition of the UEFA Champions League, the first time in the clubs history.

F.C. Copenhagen was founded in 1992, as a superstructure between 15 time Danish football champions Kjøbenhavns Boldklub (KB) and seven time Danish football champions Boldklubben 1903, both clubs being based in Copenhagen. The club plays its matches at the Parken Stadium, which also serves as the venue for Denmark national football team matches. Since its founding, F.C. Copenhagen have had a fierce rivalry with Copenhagen suburban club Brøndby IF, and the so-called "New Firm" games between the two sides have attracted the biggest crowds in Danish football history.[3] The club's supporters have the reputation of being comparatively upper-class Copenhagen citizens, in contrast to the reputedly more working-class Brøndby IF supporters.



FC Copenhagen-Brøndby 17 May 2009

Football Club København is in many ways both an old and a new club. Even though the club was established in 1992, it is nevertheless rooted in over 100 years of club tradition. F.C. Copenhagen is unique in Scandinavia, as the clubs first team actually represents two separate clubs: Kjøbenhavns Boldklub (KB) (mainland Europe's oldest football club) founded in 1876 and Boldklubben 1903 founded in 1903. The two Copenhagen clubs merged their first teams to found F.C. Copenhagen on 1 July 1992. F.C. Copenhagen used B1903's club license to be able to play in the Danish Superliga championship, while KB became the official reserve team of the club. With the rebuilding of the Parken Stadium, Denmark's national team stadium, the new club had a modern stadium to play at from the beginning. The initial ambition of the club was to continually qualify for one of the European competitions each season. The means to attain this goal were a solid economy, a relatively big fan base, and an "attractive and positive style of football".[4]

Early success

The club was managed by Benny Johansen,getting off to a great start in the clubs maiden season. FCK made their first appearance in the European tournaments when they beat Swiss team Grasshopper Zürich 2-1 in the 1992 UEFA Intertoto Cup.[5] FCK won the Intertoto Cup that year, and qualified for the UEFA Cup, where they were eliminated in the second round by French team AJ Auxerre. The club won the 1992-93 Superliga season one point ahead of Odense BK, and two points ahead of third placed Brøndby IF.[6] For the 1993-94 Superliga season, expectations were therefore high. The season begun with a 0-6 thrashing at the hands of Italian team A.C. Milan in the 1993-94 UEFA Champions League qualification. FCK went on winter break after the first half of the Superliga season in third place. In the spring of 1994, F.C. Copenhagen gained on leaders Silkeborg IF. In the penultimate match of the season, the two teams met at the Parken Stadium. In front of a record setting attendance of 26,679 spectators,[7] FCK won the match 4-1. They were one point ahead of Silkeborg, but as FCK lost 3-2 to Odense BK in the final game of the season, they had to settle for second place.[8]

Years of underachievement

For the next three seasons, FCK had little success in the Superliga, but went on to win two Danish Cup trophies. FCK won the 1995 Cup final against Akademisk Boldklub with a crushing 5-0 win, qualifying for European football once again, despite mediocre results in the league. Kim Brink took over as manager in 1996, but despite winning the second Cup trophy for the club, the 8th place in the 1996-97 Superliga season prompted yet another manager reshuffle.[9][10][11]

Flemming Østergaard joins the board


In February 1997, Flemming Østergaard, later to be given the ironic nickname "Don Ø", joined the board of the club as vice chairman and CEO. In November 1997, FCK was introduced on the Copenhagen Stock Exchange successfully IPO, generating DKK 75 million. The 1997-98 season marked the first season that FCK averaged more than 10,000 spectators at home, and the club bought their stadium Parken for DKK 138 million in June 1998.[12] The self-acclaimed "best manager in Denmark" Christian Andersen took over the management of the club in January 1999. After just 30 controversial days, however, Andersen was fired, allegedly due to pressure from key players.

FCK made its then biggest impact on the European tournaments so far when the club faced Chelsea F.C. in the second round of the 1999 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup. In the first leg at Stamford Bridge, Bjarne Goldbæk gave FCK the lead, nine minutes before the end, but Chelsea managed to score in the last minute of the game. Chelsea won the second game at Parken with a goal scored by the Dane Brian Laudrup. At the post-match press conference, it was announced that Brian Laudrup was signing with FCK from January 1999, with Bjarne Goldbæk signing for Chelsea. A four-time Danish Player of the Year award winner, Brian Laudrup could not help FCK improve their league position, the season ending with a disappointing 7th place in the 1998-99 Superliga season. Laudrup only ended up staying six months at the club, before signing for Ajax Amsterdam at the end of the season.[13] In the 1999-2000 season, FC Copenhagen still struggled to make any significant impact, and ended 8th in the league.

Finally champions again

2001: FCK playing Vejle Boldklub in Parken

In the winter 2000 transfer window, South African striker Sibusiso Zuma was signed from South African side Orlando Pirates,[14] and in May 2000, English manager Roy Hodgson became the new manager. From the 2000-01 season, the club started to improve they form. They won their second Superliga championship, winning 3-1 in the last New Firm match of the season, at the Parken Stadium. The 2-0 goal was a magnificent bicycle kick by Sibusiso Zuma. Zuma received the ball at chest height, bouncing the ball in the air with his chest, and in the same motion making the overhead kick, volleying the ball into the far corner, out of Brøndby keeper Mogens Kroghs reach. This was surely one of the best goals ever scored in the Superliga, and was voted the Danish goal of the year.[15] Hodgson broke his contract with FCK a few weeks after having won championship, signing with Italian team Udinese Calcio, and he was replaced by Swede Hans Backe.

FCK faced Italian team S.S. Lazio in the UEFA Champions League qualification, but a 2-1 win in the first game was not enough, as Lazio won 5-3 on aggregate. FCK entered the UEFA Cup, where they defeated Dutch club Ajax Amsterdam 1-0 on a goal by left back Niclas Jensen. In the next round, German team Borussia Dortmund eliminated FCK. The 2001-02 Superliga season ended in disappointment for FCK. Brøndby won the championship on goal difference, after FCK had caught up with Brøndby's 10 point lead after the first half of the season.[16] In the penultimate round of the 2002-03 Superliga season, FCK faced Brøndby at Brøndby Stadium. In extra time, Hjalte Nørregaard scored his first goal for FCK, and brought the championship back to Parken.[17] In the Champions League second qualifying round 2004-05 FCK won the first match against ND Gorica 2-1 but later lost at Parken with 0-5. Under Backe, FCK went on to win the 2004 and 2006 Danish championships and the 2004 Danish Cup. F.C. Copenhagen also won the inaugural 2004-05 edition of the Royal League tournament, beating Swedish team IFK Göteborg on penalty shootout in the 2005 final.[18] FCK repeated the achievement in the 2006 edition of the tournament, after this time beating Norwegian team Lillestrøm S.K. 1-0 in the 2006 final.[19] Backe became the longest serving coach for FCK, before leaving the club in December 2005, vacating the manager spot for former FCK player Ståle Solbakken.[20]

European ambitions

2006: Man Utd v FCK

For the 2006-07 season, FCK was reinforced by Danish national team player Jesper Grønkjær. FCK looked forward to the 2006 UEFA Champions League qualifiers, where they beat Ajax Amsterdam. For the first time in the club's history, FCK entered the group stage of the Champions League, being grouped with Scottish club Celtic F.C., Portuguese club S.L. Benfica and Manchester United from England. Despite not losing a game at home in Parken (Benfica 0-0, Man Utd. 1-0 and Celtic 3-1), FCK failed to qualify from the Champions League group stage losing all away games.[21] On May 9 FCK beat Brøndby 1-0 away winning their 5th Danish championship in seven years with four games to go in the tournament.[22]

In the 2007-08 season FCK lost the 3rd qualification round of the Champions League with 3-1 agg. to Benfica. Beating RC Lens (France) 3-2 FCK qualified for the group stages of the UEFA Cup, where they played Panathinaikos FC (H), FC Lokomotiv Moscow (A), Atlético Madrid (H) and Aberdeen.[23]. FCK lost to Panathinaikos and Madrid but a win against Moscow meant that they needed only a draw against Aberdeen to qualify for the next round. However a 4-0 defeat to Aberdeen put them out of the tournament.[24] FCK finished a disappointing 3rd in the league, with AaB taking the title.

In the 2008-09 season FCK got off with a good start, playing a more attractive style of football. The team qualified to the UEFA Cup group stage by eliminating, Cliftonville (NI), Lillestrøm SK (NO) and FC Moscow (RU). FCK lost at home to St. Etienne and drew 1-1 away with Valencia. With a 1-1 draw against Rosenborg BK (NO) and a win over Club Bruges (BE) FCK qualified for spring 2009 play-offs where they drew 2-2 in the first leg of the Round of 32 against Manchester City on the 19 February 2009. They were beaten 2-1 in the second leg, thus ending their European adventure for the season. I the domestic league FCK battled fiercly for the 1st place with Brøndby and Odense BK. Eventually FCK won the Cup final against AaB and claimed the league title with only one game left in the tournament, thus securing the Double for the second time in the club's history. 2010 proved to be yet another European success. In spite of losing the Champions League 2009-2010 play-off match to APOEL Nicosia losing 2-3 agg., the team had already qualified to the Europa League group stage by eliminating, FK Mogren (MO) and Stabæk (NO). FCK lost away to CFR Cluj (RO) however winning 1-0 at home against AC Sparta Prague, a 1-0 away loss against PSV (NE) and by beating CFR Cluj at home 2-0 and with a 3-0 away win over AC Sparta Prague FCK qualified for spring 2010 Europa Leauge 32.round where they will face Olympique Marseilles.


In Superliga home matches, F.C. Copenhagen plays in white shirts with blue collar, white shorts and white socks with blue Kappa logos.[25]

Away in the Superliga, they play in black shirts with white collar, black shorts and black socks. White Kappa logos.[25]

In European games, the home kit is all white. The shirt has big red and blue Kappa logos on the shoulders. The away kit is all navy blue, with big silver Kappa logos on the shoulders. The third kit is fuchsia, with black collar and big white Kappa logos on the shoulders. To this kit will black shorts and sock be used.[25]

All kits have either black or white printings on the back.[25]

Away 1
Away 2


Shirt sponsors and manufacturers

Period Kit Manufacturer Shirt Sponsor
1992-94 Puma Danica
1994-96 adidas
1996-97 hummel
1997-98 Kinnarps
1998-99 Umbro
1999–2000 Carlsberg
2001 FCK Line/Nike
2001-04 FCK Line
2004-12[26][27] Kappa


2001: The FCK mascot wearing the FCK colours.

F.C. Copenhagen is owner of their stadium, the national arena Parken. It was built in 1992 - the same year FCK was founded. Until Parken opened, they played their home matches at the much smaller Østerbro Stadion, which is located just next door.

In Parken there are 38,050 seats. It is 4,000 seats less than the original capacity, which was more than 42,000.[28]


F.C. Copenhagen is the most supported club in Denmark, and has the biggest fanbase in Scandinavia, as the official fanclub, F.C. København Fan Club (FCKFC), has of march 2009 20.000+ members, which is less than in march 2007, where the fanclub had 21.399.[29] FCKFC was founded on October 24, 1991, approximately half a year before FCK played its first match.[30] Furthermore, there are many unofficial "fractions" connected to FCK, and the biggest is Urban Crew, Copenhagen Cooligans and Copenhagen Casuals.[citation needed]. For the 2006-07 season there were 23,795 spectators on average.[31]

For many years the lower part of the "C-stand" at Parken Stadium, Nedre C, has been the main stand for the supporters of FCK. In 2006 also a part of the lower "B-stand" (Section 12) were made fan section and named Stemningstribunen (lit. Atmosphere Stand).


(In brackets debut year)

Most matches[32]

Most goals[32]

Biggest victory in the Superliga[33]

Biggest defeat in the Superliga[33]

Biggest victory in European cups[33]

Biggest defeat in European cups[33]

Attendance record[34]

  • 41,201 spectators against Brøndby IF on 30 April 2006


For full season squads see F.C. Copenhagen season 2009–10

Current squad

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Denmark GK Jesper Christiansen
2 Czech Republic DF Zdeněk Pospěch
4 Denmark MF Hjalte Nørregaard (captain)
5 Denmark DF Ulrik Laursen
7 Brazil FW Aílton Almeida
8 Denmark MF William Kvist
10 Denmark MF Jesper Grønkjær
11 Brazil FW César Santin
12 Sweden DF Peter Larsson
13 Canada MF Atiba Hutchinson
14 Senegal FW Dame N'Doye
No. Position Player
15 Sweden DF Mikael Antonsson
16 Denmark MF Thomas Kristensen
17 Sweden DF Oscar Wendt
19 Costa Rica DF Bryan Oviedo
20 Denmark MF Martin Vingaard
21 Sweden GK Johan Wiland
25 Denmark DF Mathias "Zanka" Jørgensen
27 Denmark MF Thomas Delaney
28 Denmark MF Saban Özdogan
29 Denmark DF Danni Jensen
30 Denmark DF Jacob Albrechtsen

Players out on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
9 Denmark FW Morten Nordstrand (at FC Groningen, until 30 June 2010.[35])

Reserves & Youth teams

For under-17, under-15 and under-14, see F.C. Copenhagen Reserves and Youth Team

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Denmark GK Mikkel Hasling
2 Denmark DF Kristian Ellegaard
3 Denmark DF Thobias Skovgaard
4 Denmark DF Lasse Horn
5 Denmark DF Jonas Møller
6 Denmark MF Delphin Tsiembe
7 Denmark MF Milan Johannsen
8 Denmark MF Andreas Baes
9 Denmark FW Jonas Henriksen
10 Denmark MF Çagri Erdem
11 Denmark FW Morten Thomsen
12 Denmark MF Mikael Vukicevic
14 Denmark DF Peter Olsen
15 Denmark DF Oliver Hansen
No. Position Player
16 Denmark DF Kristian Gertsen
17 Denmark DF Sebastian Nielsen
18 Denmark FW Daniel Lindsten
19 Iran DF Haydar Aqil Said
20 Denmark MF Martin Thomsen
22 Denmark GK Lukas Scheel
23 Denmark GK Frederik Vang Larsen
24 Denmark MF Nicklas Kristensen
25 Denmark FW Per Weihrauch
26 Denmark DF Thomas Jari Jørgensen
28 Denmark FW Andreas Moos
29 Denmark DF Magnus Sonne
33 Denmark FW Kenneth Zohore

Hall of fame

For full list of players, see List of F.C. Copenhagen players
This list is according to a fan vote, which was held during the winter of 2006.[36]


There have been eight different permanent and two caretaker managers of FCK since 1992; one of the caretakers (Kim Brink) has managed the club in three separate spells. The longest-running manager in terms of time is Hans Backe (2001–2005), who also is the longest-running in terms of games. The only non-Scandinavian to have managed FCK is Roy Hodgson. The most successful permanent manager was Kent Karlsson, in terms of percentage of wins with 55.38%, while Christian Andersen is FCK's least successful (0.00%). Andersen is also the shortest-running permanent manager of FCK and received only a single match, before he was fired.


Buildings housing part of F.C. Copenhagen's training centre, Nummer 10.

European performances

Season-by-season results

Season[38] League performance Cup performance[39]
Pos Pts Pld W D L GF GA GD
09-10: SAS Ligaen (ongoing) #1/12 43 20 12 5 3 38 11 +27 Knocked out in fourth round by SønderjyskE, 0-5
08-09: SAS Ligaen #1/12 74 33 23 5 5 67 26 +41 Winner, won the final against AaB, 1-0
07-08: SAS Ligaen #3/12 60 33 17 9 7 51 29 +22 Knocked out in the semi finals by Esbjerg fB, 2-3 agg.
06-07: SAS Ligaen #1/12 76 33 23 7 3 60 23 +37 Lost the final against OB, 1-2
05-06: SAS Ligaen #1/12 73 33 22 7 4 62 27 +35 Knocked out in the quarter final by Brøndby IF, 0-1 (aet)
04-05: SAS Ligaen #2/12 57 33 16 9 8 53 39 +14 Knocked out in the semi finals by Brøndby IF, 2-3 agg.
03-04: SAS Ligaen #1/12 68 33 20 8 5 56 27 +29 Winner, won the final against AaB, 1-0
02-03: SAS Ligaen #1/12 61 33 17 10 6 51 32 +19 Knocked out in the quarter final by Brøndby IF, 0-1
01-02: SAS Ligaen #2/12 69 33 20 9 4 64 25 +39 Lost the final against OB, 1-2
00-01: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #1/12 63 33 17 12 4 55 27 +27 Knocked out in 5th round by Brøndby IF, 0-2
99-00: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #8/12 44 33 12 8 13 44 37 +7 Knocked out in the quarter final by AB, 1-1 (4-5 on penalties)
98-99: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #7/12 46 33 12 10 11 55 52 +3 Knocked out in the quarter final by AB, 0-1 (aet)
97-98: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #3/12 61 33 18 7 8 66 48 +18 Lost the final against Brøndby IF, 1-4
96-97: Faxe Kondi Ligaen #8/12 41 33 10 11 12 35 43 -18 Winner, won the final against Ikast fS, 2-0
95-96: Coca-Cola Ligaen #7/12 48 33 13 9 11 48 49 -1 Knocked out in 5th round by AGF, 0-2
94-95: Superligaen #6/8 22 14 5 4 5 21 28 -7 Winner, won the final against AB, 5-0
93-94: Superligaen #2/8 29 14 8 2 4 27 19 +8 Knocked out in 5th round by B 1909, 0-3
92-93: Superligaen #1/8 32 14 8 3 3 31 23 +8 Knocked out in the semi finals by OB, 1-4 agg.

Footnotes and references

  1. ^ "Uefa Team Ranking 2010". Burt Kassies. Retrieved 2009-06-06. 
  2. ^ "Uefa Team Ranking 2010". IFFHS. Retrieved 2009-08-10. 
  3. ^ Attendance season records at, which dates back to the Danish Superliga 1998-99, shows that the biggest crowd each year has been a derby between F.C. København and Brøndby.
  4. ^ "History". F.C. Copenhagen. 2006. 
  5. ^ "01.07. F.C. København - Grasshoppers" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  6. ^ "Season 1992/93 - "We are the champions"". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  7. ^ "05.06 F.C. Copenhagen - Silkeborg IF" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. 
  8. ^ "Season 1993/94 - So near... - but so far!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  9. ^ "Season 1994/95 - Record cup-final win!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  10. ^ "Season 1995/96 - 7th place and little to cheer about". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  11. ^ "Season 1996/97 - Another cup win ... makes up for the rest of the season!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  12. ^ "Season 1997/98 - A new era". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  13. ^ "Season 1998/99 - So close to European-glory in London!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  14. ^ "Season 1999/00 - Win some... draw most!". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  15. ^ "Season 2000/01 - Winning the last". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  16. ^ "Season 2001/02 - European success...but a bitter end to the season". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  17. ^ "Season 2002/03 - Another title and even more spectators...". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  18. ^ "26.05. IFK Göteborg - F.C. København" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  19. ^ "06.04. F.C. København - Lillestrøm SK" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  20. ^ "Ståle Solbakken cheftræner i FCK fra 1. januar 2006" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. 2005-10-01. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  21. ^ "Kalender (Champions League efterår 2006)" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  22. ^ "Danish champions again!". F.C. Copenhagen. 2007-05-09. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  23. ^ "FC København". UEFA. Retrieved 2007-10-27. 
  24. ^ "Aberdeen 4-0 Copenhagen". BBC. 2007-12-20. Retrieved 2007-12-20. 
  25. ^ a b c d "Spillertrøjerne 2009/2010" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. 2009-07-06. Retrieved 2009-07-10. 
  26. ^ "Kappa og FCK indgår Nordens største aftale" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. 2008-10-24. 
  27. ^ "Carlsberg and F.C. København sign new agreement". F.C. Copenhagen. 2007-01-19. 
  28. ^ "SuperBest tribune står klar medio 2009" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. 2007-10-29. Retrieved 2007-12-07. 
  29. ^ "Medlemsstatistik" (in Danish). FCKFC. 
  30. ^ "Om fanklubben" (in Danish). FCKFC. Retrieved 2008-01-10. 
  31. ^ "Superligaen 2006/2007" (in Danish). 
  32. ^ a b Lindemann, Klaus V. & Mohr, Henrik. "Nipserstat" (in Danish). 
  33. ^ a b c d "Kampstatistik" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. 
  34. ^ "Superligaen 2007/2008" (in Danish). 
  35. ^ "Morten Nordstrand udlejes til FC Groningen" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. 2009-08-31. Retrieved 2009-08-31. 
  36. ^ "De 25 største FCK-profiler" (in Danish). F.C. Copenhagen. 
  37. ^ "Facts". F.C. Copenhagen. Retrieved 2007-05-08. 
  38. ^ "Danmarksturneringen" (in Danish). Retrieved 2009-12-06. 
  39. ^ "Pokalturneringen" (in Danish). Retrieved 2009-10-29. 

Further reading

  • (Danish) Kurt Thyboe, "FCK - På evig jagt efter den umulige drøm" (FCK - On eternal hunt for the impossible dream), Denmark, 1999, ISBN 87-21-00912-0
  • (Danish) Kaare Johnsen and Jan Erik Hansen, "FC Krøniken" (The FC Chronicle), Denmark, 2001, ISBN 87-14-29777-9
  • (Danish) Flemming Østergaard and Lars Werge, "Don Ø", Denmark, 2002, ISBN 87-7731-174-4
  • (Danish) Christian Thye-Petersen and Kasper Steenbach, "Spillet om FCK" (The game for FCK), Denmark, 2002, ISBN 87-90959-26-4
  • (Danish) Jens Jam Rasmussen and Michael Rachlin, "Slaget om København" (Battle of Copenhagen), Denmark, 2005, ISBN 87-91693-55-1
  • (Danish) Flemming Østergaard, "Varmt hjerte, koldt blod" (Warm heart, cold blood), Denmark, 2005, ISBN 87-91693-63-2
  • (Danish) Magazine: "FCK Balls", Denmark, 2005-, ISSN 1901-1555

See also

External links

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