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Logo of FC Lokomotiv Nizhny Novgorod.png
Full name Football Club Lokomotiv
Nizhny Novgorod
Founded 1916
Ground Lokomotiv Stadium,
Nizhny Novgorod
(Capacity: 17,856)
League none
2005 Russian Second Division,
Ural-Povolzhye zone, 9th
Home colours
Away colours

FC Lokomotiv Nizhny Novgorod was a Russian football club based in Nizhny Novgorod. They spent eight seasons in the Russian Premier League.



A historic steam locomotive celebrates Nizhny Novgorod's railway legacy

The team of the railway workers was founded in Nizhny Novgorod in 1916. Later it was known as Chervonka (1918-1922), Spartak (1923-1930), Tyaga (1931), Zheleznodorozhniki (1932-1935). In 1936 the team was renamed Lokomotiv and retained this name until 2002, when it was renamed Lokomotiv-NN. During the existence of the USSR the club was a part of the Lokomotiv Voluntary Sports Society.

Lokomotiv was mostly known for its football school and did not play in the Soviet league until 1987. In 1989 Lokomotiv won promotion to the First League and spent two years there.

In 1992, after the dissolution of USSR, Lokovotiv was entitled enter the Russian Premier League, and reached the best result in club's history, a 6th position. Lokomotiv finished 8th in 1994 and 1996 before being relegated after the 1997 season, during which it reached the semifinal of the Intertoto Cup.[1] However, the club won promotion back immediately and spent another two seasons in the Premier League (1999 and 2000). After finishing last in the First Division in 2001 the club was reorganized and entered the Amateur Football League. In 2002 Lokomotiv won promotion to the Second Division and played there until 2005. In 2006 the club was disbanded.[2][3]

Reserve squad

Lokomotiv's reserve squad played professionally as FC Lokomotiv-d Nizhny Novgorod in the Russian Third League in 1996-1997.

Notable past players

Had international caps for their respective countries. Players whose name is listed in bold represented their countries while playing for Lokomotiv.


  1. ^ European Competitions 1997-98,
  2. ^ Russia 2006 Third Level, by Mike Dryomin,
  3. ^ Georgy Maslyaev: consolidation of efforts is needed, by Grigory Gusev, Football-Hockey NN, 6 June 2006 (Russian)

External links



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