Hungarian national football team: Wikis

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Hungary
Shirt badge/Association crest
Nickname(s) The Magical Magyars (In the 1950s)
Association Magyar Labdarúgó Szövetség
Confederation UEFA (Europe)
Head coach Netherlands Erwin Koeman
Captain Roland Juhász
Most caps József Bozsik (101)
Top scorer Ferenc Puskás (84)
Home stadium Stadium Puskás Ferenc
FIFA code HUN
FIFA ranking 48
Highest FIFA ranking 36 (December 1992)
Lowest FIFA ranking 87 (July 1996)
Elo ranking 55
Highest Elo ranking 1 (1953–57, 1958, 1964, 1965)
Lowest Elo ranking 80 (November 2003)
Home colours
Away colours
First international
Austria Austria 5–0 Hungary Hungary
(Vienna, Austria 12 October 1902)
Biggest win
Russian Empire Russia 0–12 Hungary Hungary
(Moscow, Russia; 14 July 1912)
Hungary Hungary 13–1 France France
(Budapest, Hungary; 12 June 1927)
Hungary Hungary 12–0 Albania Albania
(Budapest, Hungary; 24 September 1950)
Biggest defeat
Hungary Hungary 0–7 England England
(Budapest, Hungary; 10 June 1908)
England England Amateurs 7–0 Hungary Hungary
(Solna, Sweden; 30 June 1912)
Germany Germany 7–0 Hungary Hungary
(Cologne, Germany; 6 April 1941)
World Cup
Appearances 9 (First in 1934)
Best result Runners-up, 1938 and 1954
European Championship
Appearances 2 (First in 1964)
Best result Third place, 1964
Olympic medal record
Men's Football
Gold 1952 Helsinki Team
Bronze 1960 Rome Team
Gold 1964 Tokyo Team
Gold 1968 Mexico City Team
Silver 1972 Munich Team

The Hungary national football team represents Hungary in international football and is controlled by the Hungarian Football Federation.

It has a rich and proud pedigree in the game, having finished runners-up in the 1938 and 1954 FIFA World Cups, and third in the 1964 UEFA European Football Championship. Hungary revolutionized the sport in the 1950s with laying the tactical fundaments of Total Football, dominating international football with the remarkable Golden Team which included legends like captain Ferenc Puskás, whom FIFA dedicated[1] its newest award, the Puskás Award. The side of the era has the all-time highest Football ELO Ranking in the world, with 2166, and one of the longest undefeated runs in football history with 31, spanning over more than 4 years and including matches such as the Match of the Century.

The post-golden age decades saw a gradually weakening Hungary, though recently there is renewal in all aspects. National recognition of the sport is increasing, new goal programmes are accepted by the Hungarian Government and the team produced some surprise successes such as beating Euro 2004 winner Greece 3-2[2] and 2006 FIFA World Cup winner Italy 3-1[3]. Albeit they haven't entered any major tournament's finals past 1986, they qualified for the 2009 FIFA U-20 World Cup which saw their U-20 national team gaining third place to bring home Hungary's first major tournament medal in nearly half a century, feeding hopes of a future revival.

Contents

The Golden Team (aka The Magical Magyars)

Hungarian football is best known for being one of the most formidable and influential sides in football history, which revolutionized the play of the game. Centred around the dynamic and potent quartet of strikers Ferenc Puskás, Sándor Kocsis, attacking half-back József Bozsik and withdrawn striker Nándor Hidegkuti, the "Aranycsapat" (Golden Team) of the "Magnificent Magyars", captivated the football world with an exciting brand of play drawn from new tactical nuances and amassed, barring the 1954 World Cup Final, a remarkable record of 46 victories, 6 ties, and no defeats from the 14th of May 1950 until they lost 3-1 to Turkey on February 19th, 1956.

Hungary has the distinction of posting the highest ever Elo football rating of 2166 points in June (1954) along with the second highest with 2153 (1956); surpassing that of Brazil, England, Argentina and Germany in all-time competition.

The Hungarians were runners-up twice in the World Cup, losing to Italy 4–2 in 1938 and 3–2 to West Germany in 1954, despite defeating them 8–3 earlier in the competition. The team, built around the legendary Ferenc Puskás, led early 2–0, but ended up 2-3 in a game the Germans subsequently christened "The Miracle of Bern".

Hungary has won gold at the Olympic Games three times, in 1952, 1964, and 1968. The under-23 team, which was the age limit for Olympic teams, won the UEFA U-23 Championship in 1974 and finished runners-up in 1976.

Records

The match between Austria and Hungary in Vienna in 1902 was the first international match played between two non-British European countries.

Hungary was the first team from outside the United Kingdom and Ireland to beat England at home, famously winning 6–3 at Wembley on November 25, 1953. Six months later they beat England 7–1 in 1954, this time in Budapest. This still ranks as England's record defeat.

The trainer responsible for gelling together the elements of the Hungarian side on the 1950s, Gusztáv Sebes holds the highest ratio of victories per game past 30 matches with 72.06% (49 wins, 12, draws, 7 defeats). Brazil great Vicente Feola (1955-1966) owns the second highest with 71.88% (46 wins, 12 draws, 6 defeats).

Hungary owns records for quality in offensive throughput in a single World Cup finals competition. Football historians often relate to the 27 goals (5.4 gls / game) and a goal differential of +17 as records likely never to be passed in the more preventive modern game. Sándor Kocsis, along with his record 7 hat tricks in the international game, owns the single World Cup finals competition's record with 2.2 goals/match.

Hungary has the unique distinction for setting the strongest Elo football rating ever recorded with 2166 points (June 1954) to add to the second highest of 2156 in 1956. Brazil owns the 2nd highest with 2153, and Argentina with 2117 is third.

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Undefeated run

Hungary, with its master narrative of being undefeated in the 1950s also broke one of football's timeless benchmarks being first to eclipse an 1888 Scotland national football team record of being undefeated in 22 consecutive matches. They bettered the old mark by nine additional games to 31. Hungary holds the third longest consecutive run of matches unbeaten with 31 international games between 14 May 1950 and 4 July 1954, when they lost the World Cup final to Germany.

Spain holds the longest string of 35 unbeaten matches, which recently ended at the hands of the United States, whom defeated Spain 2–0 in the 2009 Confederations Cup semi-final of the in South Africa on June 24, 2009 - breaking Hungary's record after 55 years.[4][5]

Opponent Type Date Result
 Poland Friendly match 4 June 1950 5–2
 Albania Friendly match 24 September 1950 12–0
 Austria Friendly match 29 October 1950 4–3
 Bulgaria Friendly match 12 November 1950 1-1
 Poland Friendly match 27 May 1951 6–0
 Czechoslovakia Friendly match 14 October 1951 2–1
 Finland Friendly match 18 November 1951 8–0
 East Germany Friendly match 18 May 1952 5-0
 Poland Friendly match 15 June 1952 5-1
 Finland Friendly match 22 June 1952 6–1
 Romania 1952 Olympics 15 July 1952 2–1
 Italy 1952 Olympics 21 July 1952 3–0
 Turkey 1952 Olympics 24 July 1952 7–1
 Sweden 1952 Olympics 28 July 1952 6-0
 Yugoslavia 1952 Olympics 2 August 1952 2-0
 Switzerland Central European Cup 20 September 1952 4-2
 Czechoslovakia Friendly match 19 October 1952 5-0
 Austria Friendly match 26 April 1953 1-1
 Italy Central European Cup 17 May 1953 3-0
 Sweden Friendly match 5 July 1953 4-2
 Czechoslovakia Friendly match 4 October 1953 5-1
 Austria Friendly match 11 October 1953 3-2
 Sweden Friendly match 15 November 1953 2-2
 England Friendly match 25 November 1953 6-3
 Egypt Friendly match 12 February 1954 3–0
 Austria Friendly match 11 April 1954 1–0
 England Friendly match 23 May 1954 7–1
 Korea Republic 1954 FIFA World Cup 17 June 1954 9–0
West Germany West Germany 1954 FIFA World Cup 20 June 1954 8–3
 Brazil 1954 FIFA World Cup 27 June 1954 4–2
 Uruguay 1954 FIFA World Cup 30 June 1954 4–2 (a.e.t.)

After the Golden Team

Hungary remained a force in European football for two to three decades after the era of the "Magnificent Magyars". Reaching the quarter-finals of both 1962 and 1966 World Cups, Hungary was blessed with a dazzling array of talent including Ferenc Sipos, Lajos Tichy, Ferenc Bene, Flórián Albert, János Farkas, Gyula Rákosi, Zoltán Varga, János Göröcs, Károly Sándor and Máté Fenyvesi. They also reached the semi-finals of the European Championship in 1964 and 1972.

Returning to the World Cup in 1978 and 1982, Hungary did not reach the same heights but nonetheless performed respectably—indeed, the talents of László Fazekas, Tibor Nyilasi and László Kiss inspired Hungary to a 10–1 win over El Salvador in 1982, which remains a World Cup record. The 1986 World Cup is seen by many fans as the final confirmation of Hungary's decline. Expectations were very high, but poor performances in defeats to the Soviet Union and France were a bitter blow, despite the presence of talent like Lajos Détári. Since then, Hungary has continued to produce fine individual talents - notably Béla Illés and Krisztián Lisztes– but further success as a team has eluded them.

Recent Times

With the appointment of Erwin Koeman the Hungarians had high hopes for the 2010 World Cup qualifiers. However, a good start turned to a moderate finish with Hungary ending up fourth in Group 1, holding close with 16 points to Sweden's 18, Portugal's 19 and Denmark's 21. Albania finished fifth with a deep gap of 9 points, gaining 7, while Malta harvested one.

Recent Matches

Latest match

3 March 2010
19:30 UTC+2
 Hungary 1–1  Russia ETO Park, Győr
Attendance: 10,000
Referee: Vučemilović-Šimunović Croatia
Vanczák Goal 39' Report Bilyaletdinov Goal 59'

Next match

29 May 2010
 Hungary  Germany Stadium Puskás Ferenc, Budapest

Matches 2010

Date Venue Opponents Result Type Hungary scorers Attendance
3 March 2010 Hungary Stadium ETO Park Russia Russia 1–1 Friendly Vanczák 10,000
29 May 2010 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Germany Germany Friendly
5 June 2010 Netherlands Netherlands Netherlands Friendly

Matches 2009

Date Venue Opponents Result Type Hungary scorers Attendance
11 February 2009 Israel Ramat Gan Stadium Israel Israel 0–1 Friendly 9,000
28 March 2009 Albania Qemal Stafa Stadium Albania Albania 1–0 FIFA World Cup qual. Torghelle 19,000
1 April 2009 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Malta Malta 3–0 FIFA World Cup qual. Hajnal, Gera, Juhász 35,800
12 August 2009 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Romania Romania 0–1 Friendly 14,000
5 September 2009 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Sweden Sweden 1–2 FIFA World Cup qual. Huszti 41,000
9 September 2009 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Portugal Portugal 0–1 FIFA World Cup qual. 42,000
10 October 2009 Portugal Estádio da Luz Portugal Portugal 0–3 FIFA World Cup qual. 50,115
14 October 2009 Denmark Parken Stadium Denmark Denmark 1–0 FIFA World Cup qual. Buzsáky 38,000
14 November 2009 Belgium Jules Ottenstadion Belgium Belgium 0–3 Friendly 6,000

Matches 2008

Date Venue Opponents Result Type Hungary scorers Attendance
6 February 2008 Cyprus Limasol Slovakia Slovakia 1–1 Friendly Gera 100
26 March 2008 Hungary ZTE Arena Slovenia Slovenia 0–1 Friendly 6 000
24 May 2008 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Greece Greece 3–2 Friendly Dzsudzsák, Juhász, Vadócz 7 000
31 May 2008 Hungary Ferenc Szusza Stadium Croatia Croatia 1–1 Friendly Niko Kovac(og) 10 000
20 August 2008 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Montenegro Montenegro 3–3 Friendly Priskin, Hajnal(2) 4 913
6 September 2008 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Denmark Denmark 0–0 FIFA World Cup qual. 19 000
10 September 2008 Sweden Råsunda Sweden Sweden 1–2 FIFA World Cup qual. Rudolf 28 000
11 October 2008 Hungary Stadium Puskás Ferenc Albania Albania 2–0 FIFA World Cup qual. Torghelle, Juhász 25 000
15 October 2008 Malta Ta' Qali Stadium Malta Malta 1–0 FIFA World Cup qual. Torghelle 7 000
19 November 2008 Northern Ireland Windsor Park Northern Ireland Northern Ireland 2–0 Friendly Torghelle, Gera 18 000

Hungary squad

Current squad

The following players have been called up for the match against Russia in 3 March 2010. Caps and goals as of post-match.

Goalkeepers
Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut
Gábor Király April 1, 1976 (age 33) Germany 1860 Munich 72 0 v Austria, 25 March 1998
Márton Fülöp May 3, 1983 (age 26) England Sunderland 20 0 v France, 31 May 2005
Defenders
Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut
Roland Juhász (captain) July 1, 1983 (age 26) Belgium Anderlecht 51 5 v Japan, 25 April 2004
Vilmos Vanczák June 20, 1983 (age 26) Switzerland Sion 45 1 v Slovakia, 30 November 2004
László Bodnár February 25, 1979 (age 31) Hungary Debrecen 44 0 v Lithuania, October 2000
Gábor Gyepes June 26, 1981 (age 28) Wales Cardiff City 26 1 v Czech Republic, 12 February 2002
Zoltán Szélesi November 22, 1981 (age 28) Hungary Debrecen 24 0 v China, 1 June 2004
Boldizsár Bodor April 27, 1982 (age 27) Netherlands Roda JC 22 0 v Estonia, 19 November 2003
Gábor Horváth July 4, 1985 (age 24) Hungary Fehérvar 2 0 v Belgium, 14 November 2009.
Midfielders
Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut
Pál Dárdai March 16, 1976 (age 33) Germany Hertha BSC 61 5 v Slovenia,19 August 1998
Szabolcs Huszti April 18, 1983 (age 26) Russia Zenit St. Petersburg 47 7 v Japan, 25 April 2004
Tamás Hajnal (vice-captain) March 15, 1981 (age 28) Germany Borussia Dortmund 34 4 v Sweden, 9 October 2004
Ákos Buzsáky May 7, 1982 (age 27) England Queens Park Rangers 19 2 v Malta, 3 September 2005
Dániel Tőzsér May 12, 1985 (age 24) Belgium Racing Genk 17 1 v Canada, 15 November 2006
Tamás Koltai April 30, 1987 (age 22) Hungary Győri ETO 2 0 v Greece, 24 May 2008
Strikers
Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut
Sándor Torghelle May 5, 1982 (age 27) Germany Augsburg 40 11 v Armenia, 18 February 2004
Gergely Rudolf March 9, 1985 (age 25) Hungary Debreceni VSC 11 1 v Montenegro, 20 August 2008
Ádám Szalai December 9, 1987 (age 22) Germany Mainz 2 0 v Israel, 19 February 2009

Recent call-up

Caps and goals as of 11 February 2009, included against Israel.

Goalkeepers
Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut Most recent callup
László Köteles September 1, 1984 (age 25) Belgium Racing Genk 0 0 v N/A v Portugal,
9 September 2009
Ádám Bogdán September 27, 1987 (age 22) England Bolton Wanderers 0 0 v N/A v Belgium,
14 November 2009
Defenders
Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut Most recent callup
Csaba Fehér September 2, 1975 (age 34) Netherlands NAC Breda 41 0 v Austria,
26 March 1998
v Denmark,
14 October 2009
Zsolt Lőw Cruz Roja.svg April 29, 1979 (age 30) Germany Mainz 25 1 v Croatia,
8 May 2002
v Sweden,
10 September 2008
Tamás Vaskó February 20, 1984 (age 26) Hungary Újpest 12 0 v Latvia,
7 February 2007
v Malta,
1 April 2009
Krisztián Timár Cruz Roja.svg October 4, 1979 (age 30) England Plymouth Argyle 4 0 v Slovenia,
26 March 2008
v Denmark,
14 October 2009
Miklós Gaál May 13, 1981 (age 28) Russia Amkar Perm 0 0 v N/A v Denmark,
14 October 2009
Midfielders
Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut Most recent callup
Zoltán Gera (captain) April 22, 1979 (age 30) England Fulham 63 18 v Switzerland,
13 February 2002
v Portugal,
10 Ocotber 2009
Balázs Tóth September 24, 1981 (age 28) Belgium Racing Genk 33 0 v Latvia,
19 February 2004
v Belgium,
14 November 2009
Péter Halmosi September 25, 1979 (age 30) Hungary Szombathelyi Haladás 30 0 v Czech Republic,
12 February 2002
v Belgium,
14 November 2009
Krisztián Vadócz May 30, 1985 (age 24) Spain Osasuna 26 2 v Slovakia,
30 November 2004
v Belgium,
14 November 2009
Balázs Dzsudzsák December 23, 1986 (age 23) Netherlands PSV 24 1 v Greece,
2 June 2007
v Belgium,
14 November 2009
Ádám Vass September 9, 1988 (age 21) Italy Brescia 11 0 v Canada,
15 November 2006
v Montenegro,
20 August 2008
György Sándor March 20, 1984 (age 25) Hungary Fehérvar 4 0 v Canada,
15 November 2006
v Belgium,
14 November 2009
Attila Filkor July 12, 1988 (age 21) Italy Gallipoli 6 0 v Latvia,
7 February 2007
v Croatia,
31 May 2008
József Varga June 6, 1988 (age 21) Hungary Debrecen 2 0 v Portugal,
10 October 2009
v Denmark,
14 October 2009
Strikers
Name DOB Club Caps Goals Debut Most recent callup
Tamás Priskin September 27, 1986 (age 23) England Queens Park Rangers 24 7 v Argentina,
17 August 2005
v Belgium,
14 November 2009
Róbert Feczesin February 22, 1986 (age 24) Hungary Debrecen 9 3 v Mexico,
14 December 2005
v Northern Ireland,
19 November 2008
Krisztián Németh Cruz Roja.svg January 5, 1989 (age 21) Greece AEK Athens 0 0 v N/A v Croatia,
31 May 2008
Péter Kabát September 25, 1977 (age 32) Hungary Újpest 16 0 v Macedonia,
November 15 2000
Training Camp,
2009

Coaching staff

Head Coach Netherlands Erwin Koeman
Assistant Coaches Hungary Zoltán Aczél
Hungary Csaba Máté
Goalkeeping Coach Hungary Zsolt Petry
Technical Manager Hungary Tamas Szekeres
Team Doctors Hungary Dr. Miklós Kator
Hungary Dr. Gergely Pánics
Scientific associate Hungary Dr. Máté Petrekanics
Psychologist Hungary Sándor Nagy
Masseurs Hungary László Eisemann
Kit Manager Hungary Imre Ambrus

Competition history

FIFA World Cup

Year Round Position GP W D* L GF GA
Uruguay 1930 Did Not Enter
Italy 1934 Quarter-Finals 6 2 1 0 1 5 4
France 1938 Final 2 4 3 0 1 15 5
Brazil 1950 Did Not Enter
Switzerland 1954 Final 2 5 4 0 1 27 10
Sweden 1958 Round 1 10 4 1 1 2 7 5
Chile 1962 Quarter-Finals 5 4 2 1 1 8 3
England 1966 Quarter-Finals 6 4 2 0 2 8 7
Mexico 1970 Did Not Qualify
Germany 1974 Did Not Qualify
Argentina 1978 Round 1 15 3 0 0 3 3 8
Spain 1982 Round 1 14 3 1 1 1 12 6
Mexico 1986 Round 1 18 3 1 0 2 2 9
Italy 1990 Did Not Qualify
United States 1994 Did Not Qualify
France 1998 Did Not Qualify
South KoreaJapan 2002 Did Not Qualify
Germany 2006 Did Not Qualify
South Africa 2010 Did Not Qualify
Total 9/18 2 Finals 32 15 3 14 87 57

**Silver background colour indicates second place finish in the tournament.

UEFA European Championship

Year Round GP W D L GF GA
France 1960 Did not enter - - - - - -
Spain 1964 Third place 2 1 0 1 4 3
Italy 1968 Did not qualify - - - - - -
Belgium 1972 Fourth place 2 0 0 2 1 3
Yugoslavia 1976 Did not qualify - - - - - -
Italy 1980 Did not qualify - - - - - -
France 1984 Did not qualify - - - - - -
Germany 1988 Did not qualify - - - - - -
Sweden 1992 Did not qualify - - - - - -
England 1996 Did not qualify - - - - - -
BelgiumNetherlands 2000 Did not qualify - - - - - -
Portugal 2004 Did not qualify - - - - - -
AustriaSwitzerland 2008 Did not qualify - - - - - -
Total 2/13 4 1 0 3 5 6
**Bronze background color indicates third place finish in the tournament.

Honours

International titles

  • Fourth Place(1): 1972
  • Third place (1): 1964
  • Winner (2): 1936-38, 1948-53

Friendly titles

  • International Tournaments in Algeria :1967
  • Triangular de Oro 1980:
    • Winners (1): 1980
  • Balkan Cup:
    • Winners (1):' 1947

Player history

Top appearances

Bold indicates players who are still active.

Pos Player Caps Goals Tenure
1 József Bozsik 101 11 1947-1962
2 László Fazekas 92 24 1968-1983
3 Gyula Grosics 86 0 1947-1962
4 Ferenc Puskás 85 84 1945-1956
5 Imre Garaba 82 3 1980-1991
6 Sándor Mátrai 81 0 1956-1967
7 Ferenc Sipos 77 1 1957-1966
8 László Bálint 76 3 1972-1982
9 Ferenc Bene 76 36 1962-1979
10 Máté Fenyvesi 76 8 1954-1966
11 Flórián Albert 75 31 1959-1974
12 Károly Sándor 75 27 1949-1964
13 Lajos Tichy 72 51 1955-1971
14 Gábor Király 72 0 1998-present
15 József Kiprich 70 28 1984-1995
16 Tibor Nyilasi 70 32 1975-1985
17 Nándor Hidegkuti 69 39 1945-1958
18 Imre Schlosser-Lakatos 68 59 1906-1927
19 Sándor Kocsis 68 75 1948-1956
20 Béla Illés 64 15 1991-2001

Top goalscorers

Pos Player Goals(Caps) Tenure Avg/game
1 Ferenc Puskás 84(85) 1945-1956 0.99
2 Sándor Kocsis 75(68) 1948-1956 1.10
3 Imre Schlosser-Lakatos 59(68) 1906-1927 0.87
4 Lajos Tichy 51(72) 1955-1964 0.61
5 György Sárosi 42(62) 1931-1943 0.68
6 Nándor Hidegkuti 39(69) 1945-1958 0.56
7 Ferenc Bene 36(76) 1962-1979 0.47
8 Gyula Zsengellér 32(39) 1936-1947 0.82
Tibor Nyilasi 32(70) 1975-1985 0.46
10 Florián Albert 31(75) 1959-1974 0.41
11 Ferenc Deák 29(20) 1946-1949 1.45
12 József Kiprich 28(70) 1984-1995 0.4
13 Károly Sándor 27(75) 1949-1964 0.36
14 József Takács 26(32) 1923-1933 0.81
15 Géza Toldi 25(46) 1929-1940 0.54
16 István Avar 24(21) 1929-1935 1.14
László Fazekas 24(92) 1968-1983 0.26
18 Mihály Pataki 21(39) 1912-1920 0.82
19 János Göröcs 19(62) 1958-1970 0.3
János Farkas 19(33) 1964-1969 0.57
Kálmán Kovács 19(56) 1982-1995 0.33

Former head coaches

name date M W D L
Ferenc Gillemot 1902–04 5 3 0 2
Ferenc Stobbe 1904–06 3 0 2 1
Alfréd Hajós 1906 2 1 1 0
Ferenc Stobbe 1907–08 7 3 0 4
Frigyes Minder 1908–11 13 6 3 4
Ede Herczog 1911–14 22 14 5 3
Frigyes Minder 1914–17 14 8 2 4
Ákos Fehéry 1918–19 5 5 0 0
Frigyes Minder 1919 2 1 0 1
József Harsády 1920 1 0 1 0
Lajos Tibor 1920 2 0 0 2
Gyula Kiss 1921–24 23 11 7 5
Ödön Holits 1924 1 1 0 0
Lajos Máriássy 1924–26 14 6 2 6
Gyula Kiss 1926–28 17 9 1 7
János Földessy 1928–29 6 3 2 1
Mihály Pataki 1930 3 0 2 1
Frigyes Minder 1930 4 3 0 1
Lajos Máriássy 1930–32 17 6 6 5
Ödön Nádas 1932–34 16 7 3 6
Károly Dietz 1934–39 41 19 9 13
Dénes Ginzery 1939–41 13 5 7 1
József Fábián 1941 1 0 0 1
Dénes Ginzery 1941 1 1 0 0
József Fábián 1942 2 0 1 1
Kálmán Vághy 1942–43 6 5 0 1
Tibor Gallowich 1945–48 22 16 1 5
Gusztáv Sebes 1949–56 66 49 11 6
Márton Bukovi 1956–57 8 6 1 1
Lajos Baróti - Károly Lakat - Károly Sós 1957 4 3 0 1
Lajos Baróti 1957–66 80 43 18 19
Rudolf Illovszky 1966–67 10 8 1 1
Károly Sós 1968–69 10 5 4 1
József Hoffer 1970–71 10 4 3 3
Rudolf Illovszky 1971–74 29 12 9 8
József Bozsik 1974 1 0 0 1
Ede Moór 1974–75 6 2 2 2
János Szőcs 1975 1 0 0 1
Lajos Baróti 1975–78 57 19 9 9
Ferenc Kovács 1978–79 8 2 4 2
Károly Lakat 1979–80 6 3 0 3
Kálmán Mészöly 1980–83 31 13 6 12
György Mezey 1983–86 30 18 5 7
Imre Komora 1986 3 0 1 2
József Verebes 1987 4 2 1 1
József Garami 1987 5 2 1 2
László Bálint 1988 6 2 2 2
György Mezey 1988 5 2 2 1
Bertalan Bicskei 1989 9 2 4 3
Kálmán Mészöly 1990–91 18 8 3 7
Róbert Glázer 1991 4 0 2 2
Imre Jenei 1992–93 14 6 4 4
Ferenc Puskás 1993 4 1 0 3
József Verebes 1993–94 10 1 2 7
Kálmán Mészöly 1994–95 11 2 3 6
János Csank 1996–97 16 6 2 8
Bertalan Bicskei 1998–01 36 13 15 8
Imre Gellei 2001–03 23 8 3 12
Lothar Matthäus 2004–05 28 11 3 14
Péter Bozsik 2006 7 3 0 4
Péter Várhidi 2006–08 16 7 1 8
Erwin Koeman 2008– 16 7 3 6

See also

References

External links


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