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Michael Laudrup
Micheal Laudrup.jpg
Personal information
Full name Michael Laudrup
Date of birth 15 June 1964 (1964-06-15) (age 45)
Place of birth Frederiksberg, Denmark
Height 1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)
Playing position Attacking midfielder(retired)
Youth career
Vanløse
1973–1976 Brøndby
1977–1981 KB
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1981–1982 KB 014 00(3)
1982–1983 Brøndby 038 0(24)
1983–1989 Juventus 102 0(16)
1983–1985 Lazio (loan) 060 00(9)
1989–1994 FC Barcelona 167 0(49)
1994–1996 Real Madrid 062 0(12)
1996–1997 Vissel Kobe 015 00(6)
1997–1998 Ajax 021 0(11)
Total 479 (130)
National team
1982–1998 Denmark 104 0(37)
Teams managed
2000–2002 Denmark (assistant manager)
2002–2006 Brøndby
2007–2008 Getafe
2008–2009 Spartak Moscow
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).

Michael Laudrup (born 15 June 1964 in Frederiksberg) is a Danish former professional football player. Most recently, he has been linked with the potential coaching vacancy at Spanish side Atlético de Madrid. His most prominent run of football came with Spanish club FC Barcelona, with whom he won four straight La Liga championships. He famously moved to arch rivals Real Madrid in 1994, with whom he won his fifth La Liga title in a row. He scored 37 goals in a total of 104 appearances for the Denmark national football team, which is only topped by Peter Schmeichel's 129 games and Thomas Helveg's 108 games. From November 1994, he captained his country for a total of 28 matches[1] before his retirement in June 1998.

In 1999 he was voted the Best Foreign Player in Spanish Football over the previous 25-year period[2] and in April 2000 he was knighted, receiving the Order of the Dannebrog. In November 2003, to celebrate UEFA's Jubilee, he was selected as the Golden Player of Denmark by the Danish Football Association; their most outstanding player of the past 50 years.[3] He was officially named the best Danish footballer of all time by the Danish Football Association (DBU) in November 2006.[4]

After ending his playing career, Laudrup took up coaching, and became assistant manager of the Danish national team. He got his first manager job at former club Brøndby in 2002, whom he guided to the 2005 Danish Superliga championship. He chose not to extend his contract with Brøndby in May 2006. In 2007 Brøndby decided to name a new lounge at the stadium "The Michael Laudrup Lounge", with Laudrup's approval. He subsequently took over as coach of Getafe, Madrid's third club, and continued his coaching career with notable success there. He brought the club comparative success in the Copa del Rey and UEFA Cup, and the team's attacking style brought plaudits.

Contents

Footballing family

Michael Laudrup is part of a family with three generations of footballers. His uncle was former Brøndby and Aberdeen manager Ebbe Skovdahl. He is the son of former Danish national team player Finn Laudrup and Michael's oldest son Mads Laudrup has been the team captain of various Danish youth national teams since January 2005, and his youngest son Andreas Laudrup was selected a part of the under-16 national team in March 2006.[5]

Michael Laudrup has a younger brother, Brian Laudrup, who was also a professional football player. Brian Laudrup was known for his part in the Rangers squad which won nine-in-a-row in the 90's. Brian was a part of the trophy-winning Danish national team at UEFA Euro 1992, but Michael did not play in that championship due to differences with the national team coach Richard Møller Nielsen[6] and because he had thought that stripping off Yugoslavia for the political, and not football reasons is not just.[7] In 2004, both the Laudrup brothers were named in the FIFA 100, a list of the 125 greatest living footballers chosen by Pelé as part of the celebration of FIFA's 100th anniversary.

Playing style

A play-making midfielder, Laudrup was known as one of the most effective passers, as well as one of the most skillful and elegant players of the game and is still popular amongst fans. Laudrup was considered by many as one of the most technically accomplished players ever. He was ranked amongst the best players in Europe, and his talent was exceptional, with the French three time European footballer of the year award winner Michel Platini describing him as one of the most talented players ever, only lamenting his lack of selfishness causing him to score too few goals.[8] His team mate in Real Madrid, Raúl has in an interview in April 2006 called Laudrup the best player he has ever played with.[9] His team mate in Barcelona, Romário has stated the same and added that Laudrup in his opinion is the fifth best player in the history of the game as he was able to create and score goals almost at will (behind Pelé, Maradona, himself and Zinedine Zidane)[10]. Laudrup was known as a gentleman on the pitch and never received a red card.

He was admired for his outstanding technique, elegance, deep passes and dribbling. Jorge Valdano, the Argentinian coach of Laudrup in Real Madrid, said "he has eyes everywhere". His trademark move — looking one way and passing the other — fooled countless opponents during his career. The Laudrup dribble was perhaps the best-known part of his game, as he quickly moved the ball from one foot to the other away from the defender. His outstanding skills were combined with an immense creativity. He always played the attack in the least obvious way, leaving the defense stranded. This has led to the expression "Made in Laudrup", widely used in Spain about his unique play. Numerous teammates of Laudrup have said: "Just run, he will always find a way of passing you the ball".

In FC Barcelona he played alongside Hristo Stoichkov, who scored many goals from Laudrup's passes, like Iván Zamorano (who called Laudrup el genio, the genius) during Laudrup's time at Real Madrid. Zamorano was going through a hard spell in Madrid, but when Laudrup arrived to assist his goals, Zamorano immediately became pichichi - top scorer of the Spanish league, La Liga. An impressive 82% of his goals from the 1994-95 season came from assists from Laudrup. Throughout his career his number of assists was impressive and almost always the highest of his team.

Michael Laudrup provided many examples of his skills with the Danish national team. However there were periods where he failed to deliver the performances he consistently delivered at club level, where he had world class players all around him for most of his career. With Denmark, he sometimes appeared frustrated when his passes were not utilized properly. In the last couple of years there was even a discussion about whether there was room for both of the Laudrups in the national team. Outstanding as they were and even with some difference in their playing styles, it was rare to see both of them playing a good game. In the end though, they both ended their careers with the national team on a high, with Michael captaining the side to the quarterfinals at the 1998 FIFA World Cup, where they crashed out after a thrilling 3-2 encounter with then-reigning world champions and later final participants, Brazil.

Biography

Born in Frederiksberg, Copenhagen, Michael Laudrup started playing football in father Finn Laudrup's childhood club Vanløse. When Finn Laudrup became player/coach of small time club Brøndby IF in 1973, the family moved to Brøndby and both Michael and Brian Laudrup started playing for the club as well. Michael followed his father to the top-flight Danish 1st Division club Kjøbenhavns Boldklub (KB) in 1976, while Brian remained at Brøndby.

National breakthrough

He made his senior debut for KB in 1981, and made his debut for the Danish under-19 national team in February 1981.[11] In all, he scored a combined total of 14 goals in 25 games at various youth levels. He went back to play for Brøndby in 1982, where his father had ended his career in 1981, contributing to the promotion of Brøndby to the 1st Division.

At Brøndby, Michael Laudrup scored two goals in the club's 1st Division debut game, as fellow promoted team B 1909 were beaten 7-1. He was subsequently called up for the Danish national team, and on his 18-year birthday 15 June 1982 he became the then second youngest Danish national team player ever, following Harald Nielsen. Laudrup scored 15 league goals in 1982, and ended the season as the third top goal scorer of the 1st Division. His accomplishments earned him the 1982 Danish Player of the Year award. He played part of the 1983 season for Brøndby, and scored 9 goals, before he was sold to defending Serie A champions Juventus from Italy in June 1983. It was the then biggest transfer deal in Danish football, worth around $1 million.[12]

Italian years

Under restriction of a maximum of two foreign players in the team, of which the club had Polish midfielder Zbigniew Boniek and Michel Platini, Juventus initially loaned him out to newly-promoted Rome club Lazio for a single season. He scored two goals in his Serie A debut, even though Lazio lost 2-4 to Verona. In his first year at the club, Lazio narrowly avoided relegation, but as Juventus wanted to keep Boniek and Platini, Laudrup stayed a second year at Lazio. Despite playing for the relegation battlers, Laudrup starred for the Danish national team at the Euro 1984, playing all four Denmark matches. Lazio started the 1984-85 season badly, and they finished dead last and were relegated to Serie B, with Laudrup scoring just a single goal that season.

Laudrup returned to the Juventus side in 1985 to replace Zbigniew Boniek, playing alongside Michel Platini. In his first year at the club, he won the 1985-86 Serie A championship, as well as the Intercontinental Cup trophy, and Laudrup was once again named 1985 Danish Player of the Year. He took part in the 1986 FIFA World Cup in Mexico, a performance which is best remembered for his exceptional solo dribble and goal in the 6-1 defeat of Uruguay.

The following season was no success for Laudrup, who suffered from injuries, like large parts of the Juventus team, including Platini. When Platini retired in 1987, Laudrup was expected to lead the team in his place, playing alongside newly-bought Welsh forward Ian Rush. But the 23-year old failed to live up to Platini's standards, and did not score any goals, despite playing all 30 games of the 1987-88 season. He was also a part of the disappointing Danish national team at the UEFA Euro 1988 tournament, though Laudrup experienced personal success as he scored one of Denmark's two goals.

Barcelona and Real Madrid

In 1989, he joined FC Barcelona of Spain where he enjoyed tremendous success, with former Dutch national team captain Johan Cruijff the coach. Michael Laudrup was one of the restricted three foreign players allowed in the team, alongside Dutch defender Ronald Koeman and Bulgarian striker Hristo Stoichkov, who were the pillars of Barça coach Johan Cruijff's Dream Team. The team won four consecutive La Liga championships from 1991 to 1994, as well as the European Cup 1991–92, and Laudrup was twice elected the best player of the year in Spain during his Barcelona years. When Barça hired a fourth foreign star player, Brazilian striker Romário, in 1994 it meant the four foreigners would rotate as the three foreign players allowed in each match, and when Laudrup wasn't selected for the 1994 European Cup final 0-4 loss to Milan, his time at Barcelona was over.

In 1994 he completed a controversial move from Barça to Real Madrid after he fell out with Johan Cruijff. Laudrup went on to guide Real Madrid in a championship winning season that would end the Barça stranglehold, making Laudrup the only player ever to win the Spanish league five times in a row playing for two different clubs. After the initial success at Real, a lacklustre season would be in store for club, as well as country, and the Euro 1996 would leave no positives for him. Despite only playing two seasons at Real Madrid, Laudrup was voted the 12th best player in Real history in an internet survey by Spanish newspaper Marca when the club celebrated its 100th anniversary in 2002.[13]

While playing with Barcelona he participated in the 5-0 victory over rivals Real Madrid in the 1993/94 Season. The following season while playing for Real Madrid he aided in the revenge beating that Madrid gave Barça, the final score also being 5-0.

He went on to play for Vissel Kobe in Japan, before he ended his playing career in a championship winning season at Dutch team Ajax in 1998. His last games would come at the 1998 FIFA World Cup, when he captained Denmark to the quarter-final, a tournament performance he crowned in the knock-out stage with a trademark assist. In the Round of 16 against Nigeria, when he looked to his left, then launched a magnificent lob to his right, over the defenders. The pass was picked up by Ebbe Sand, who headed it past defender Taribo West, and converted the chance for the 3-0 goal in the 4-1 win against Nigeria. Sand had come on the field as a substitute seconds earlier, and the goal set a record for fastest goal scored by a substitute at a World Cup.

Following his retirement, Laudrup sometimes turned out to play for Lyngby's Old Boys team in his spare time.

Coaching career

Laudrup as Brøndby coach

After his playing career ended with Ajax, Laudrup became a coach at age 36 when he started serving as an assistant coach for the Danish national team coach Morten Olsen in 2000. The national team would play a 4-2-3-1 formation, depending on two fast wingers and with the aim to dominate games with a short-passing possession game. Together they led Denmark to the knock-out stage of 2002 FIFA World Cup, after which Michael Laudrup took the job as head coach for Brøndby IF in the Danish Superliga. As his assistant coach, Laudrup paired up with former Danish championship winning coach John "Faxe" Jensen, who had played alongside him in the Danish national team.

At the start of his reign, Laudrup proclaimed a tactical scheme close to that which Olsen and he had coached at the national team. Laudrup renovated the Brøndby team by letting a large contingent of older and experienced players go, in favour of several new offensive players, and he gave the chance to young talents from the club's youth scheme. To ensure the defensive strength of the team, he hired the proven national team player Morten Wieghorst. In his first year as head coach, he managed the team to a Danish Cup win against OB in the final. After finishing runners up twice, he finally led the team to The Double in 2005.

After finishing runners-up in the 2005-06 season, Michael Laudrup left Brøndby along with assistant coach John "Faxe" Jensen. He could not come to an agreement with Brøndby about renewing his contract, and therefore decided to leave the club. He was associated with several new jobs, including head coach of former club Real Madrid and rumours that he would replace Lars Lagerbäck as head coach for the Swedish national team.

On 21 June 2007 he was linked to a move to Madrid's La Liga team Getafe by sports newspaper Marca. This was confirmed on 9 July 2007. During his stay in Getafe the club reached the final in Copa del Rey, but lost to Valencia, and the quarter finals in the UEFA Cup (lost in extra time to Bayern Munich). During his tenure, as successor to former Real Madrid manager Bernd Schuster, he brought a new brand of exciting and free-flowing attacking football to the club which brought back memoires of Laudrup as a player. His team, which is not one of the established forces in Spanish football, also enjoyed comparative success. However, he performed only one season as manager, tendering his resignation in May 2008.[14]

Since he announced his departure from Getafe he has been linked with jobs at Valencia, Benfica, Chelsea, Blackburn Rovers, Panathinaikos, CSKA Moscow and West Ham. He almost got the job at Panathinaikos, but according to Danish media he wanted an option to allow him to leave, if he got an offer from a Spanish club. This could not be accepted by the Greeks, who chose Henk ten Cate instead. [15] On 12 September 2008 it was officially announced that Laudrup signed a 18-month contract with Spartak Moscow. However, he spent only 7 months in the post, being sacked on 15 April 2009 after Spartak's 0-3 loss to Dinamo Moscow in the Russian Cup.

On October 22, 2009 Spanish media announced that Laudrup would be appointed as new manager of Spanish side Atletico Madrid, replacing the short and unsuccessful run of Abel Resino, following Atletico's 4-0 Champions League defeat at the legs of Chelsea Football Club, but Laudrup and the club weren't able to agree on terms. The day after, October 23, Abel Resino was fired by the club and Quique Sanchez Flores was appoinnted as coach as second choice instead of Laudrup.

Managerial stats

Last updated 16 April 2009

Nat Team From To Record
G W L D GF GA +/- Win %
Denmark Brøndby 2002 2006 &0000000000000132.000000132 &0000000000000076.00000076 &0000000000000031.00000031 &0000000000000025.00000025 &0000000000000237.000000237 &0000000000000119.000000119 +118 &0000000000000057.58000057.58
Spain Getafe 2007 2008 &0000000000000038.00000038 &0000000000000012.00000012 &0000000000000011.00000011 &0000000000000015.00000015 &0000000000000044.00000044 &0000000000000048.00000048 −4 &0000000000000031.58000031.58
Russia Spartak Moscow 2008 2009 &0000000000000014.00000014 &0000000000000004.0000004 &0000000000000004.0000004 &0000000000000006.0000006 &0000000000000015.00000015 &0000000000000017.00000017 −2 &0000000000000028.57000028.57
Total Career &0000000000000177.000000177 &0000000000000092.00000092 &0000000000000043.00000043 &0000000000000042.00000042 &0000000000000287.000000287 &0000000000000172.000000172 +115 &0000000000000051.98000051.98

Quotes on Laudrup

  • Romário: "The best player I have ever played with and the 4th best in the history of the game together with Zidane."[10]
  • Raúl: "The best I have ever played with."[9]
  • Zamorano: "Un genio!", "The reason why I make so many goals, is Laudrup."[16]
  • Cruyff: "One of the most difficult players I have worked with. When he gives 80-90% he is still by far the best, but I want 100%, and he rarely does that."[17]
  • Cruyff (After Real Madrid with Laudrup had won 5–0 over Cruyff's Barcelona): "When Michael plays like a dream, a magic illusion, determined to show his new team his extreme abilities, no one in the world comes anywhere near his level."[18]
  • Platini: "One of the biggest talents ever. The best in the world on the training pitch, but never used his talent to its full during matches.[19]
  • Platini: "Michael had everything except for one thing: he wasn't selfish enough."[8]
  • Guardiola: "The best player in the world, I can't believe he hasn't won the title as best player."[citation needed]
  • Beckenbauer: "Pelé was the best in the 60s, Cruyff in the 70s, Maradona in the 80s and Laudrup in the 90s."[20]
  • Roberto Galia: "I have played against Maradona, Platini and Baggio. But the player I saw do the most indescribable things was Michael Laudrup."[21]
  • Clemente: "To me, Michael Laudrup is the most genius player the world has ever seen. He will always be my numero uno. Always."[22]
  • Bakero: "No one has given the club [Barcelona] as much inspiration as Michael. We all look up to him. It is a privilege to have your day enriched by a genius."[23]
  • Koeman:"Michael was possibly the most skilful and elegant player I ever played with. Few could dribble like he could. He could sense when a game was ready to be seized and transformed by a moment of individual brilliance."[24]
  • Stoichkov:"One of the best European players I’ve ever seen. An elegant, old-fashioned playmaker, he did things few other footballers could do."[25]
  • Laudrup:"My brother started as an attacker but became an elegant attacking midfielder, perhaps the most complete there has ever been. His vision, speed of thought and passing were on a different level; he always knew what was going to happen before anybody else did. If anyone had a ‘football brain’, it was him."[26]
  • Ferrer:"Few people made me enjoy the game as much as Michael. Maybe he didn’t get the media recognition he deserved, but he was so classy and a real thinker. A master of the blind pass and impossible through-balls and I will never forget his ‘spoon’ pass in a game against Osasuna. He lifted the ball right over the defence and Romario touched it in first time."[27]
  • Capello(After the 4-0 win of Milan against Barcelona in the 1994 CL final):"Laudrup was the guy I feared but Cruyff left him out, and that was his mistake."[28]
  • Figo:"I think maybe Laudrup was the best player I ever played against."[29]

Career statistics

Club performance League Cup Total
Season Club League Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Denmark League Danish Cup Total
1981 Kjøbenhavns Boldklub 1st Division 14 3
1982 Brøndby 1st Division 24 15
1983 14 8
Italy League Coppa Italia Total
1983-84 Lazio Serie A 30 8
1984-85 30 1
1985-86 Juventus Serie A 29 7
1986-87 20 3
1987-88 27 0
1988-89 26 6
Spain League Copa del Rey Total
1989-90 Barcelona La Liga 32 12
1990-91 30 9
1991-92 36 13
1992-93 37 10
1993-94 31 5 1 0 32 6
1994-95 Real Madrid La Liga 33 4
1995-96 29 8
Japan League Emperor's Cup Total
1996 Vissel Kobe JFL Division 1 12 5
1997 J. League Division 1 3 0
Netherlands League KNVB Cup Total
1997-98 Ajax Eredivisie 21 11
Total Denmark 52 26
Italy 162 25
Spain 228 52
Japan 15 5
Netherlands 21 11
Career Total 478 119

Titles

Player

Literature

  • (Italian) Bruno Bernardi, "Michael Laudrup", Italy, 1986
  • (Danish) Flemming Nielsen and Vagn Nielsen, "Fodboldkunstneren Michael Laudrup : rundt om en stjerne", Denmark, 1986
  • (Danish) Michael Laudrup, "Mod nye mål", Denmark, 1989, ISBN 87-559-0848-9
  • (Danish) Jakob Kvist, "Ambassadøren - en bog om Michael Laudrup", Denmark, 1996 (4th edition, 2001), ISBN 87-583-1285-4
  • (Danish) Palle "Banks" Jørgensen, "Landsholdenes 2198 profiler", Danmark, 2004, ISBN 87-89564-04-9

Footnotes

  1. ^ Michael Laudrup started his last 27 matches as captain, while he had taken over the armband in the 1 June 1994 1-2 loss to Norway, when then captain Lars Olsen was substituted.
  2. ^ IFHOC, The Gala in Barcelona, 1 February 1999
  3. ^ UEFA.com, Golden Players take center stage, 29 November 2003.
  4. ^ Michael Laudrup bedste spiller gennem tiderne, DBU.dk, 13 November 2006
  5. ^ Thomas Møller Johansen, "Laudrup d. V", B.T. article, 11 March 2006
  6. ^ Kvist (2001), p. 155
  7. ^ http://www.arhiva.serbia.sr.gov.yu/news/2000-07/04/19747.html
  8. ^ a b Frits Ahlstrøm, Laudrup is greatest Dane, UEFA, 29 March 2004
  9. ^ a b "Kongesønnens bøn: Kom til Madrid", Ekstra Bladet, 16 April 2006
  10. ^ a b "Romarios eftermæle". Jyllands-Posten. 8 March 2008. http://jp.dk/arkiv/?id=379867&eceExpr=Romarios%20efterm%E6le&eceArchive=o. Retrieved 8 March 2008. 
  11. ^ (Danish) Laudrup, Michael at Peders Fodboldstatistik
  12. ^ Kvist (2001), p. 36
  13. ^ "Banks" Jørgensen (2004), p. 214
  14. ^ "Laudrup: Jeg stopper i Getafe" (in Danish). Politiken. 16 May 2008. http://politiken.dk/fodbold/article509942.ece. Retrieved 17 May 2008. 
  15. ^ "Grækere afviste Laudrups kattelem" (in Danish). Politiken. 6 June 2008. http://politiken.dk/fodbold/article519842.ece. Retrieved 6 June 2008. 
  16. ^ "Laudrup - Et fodbolddynasti",Christian Mohr Boisen, ISBN 978-87-11-31387-9
  17. ^ "Laudrup - Et fodbolddynasti",Christian Mohr Boisen,ISBN 978-87-11-31387-9
  18. ^ "Laudrup - Et fodbolddynasti", Christian Mohr Boisen, ISBN 978-87-11-31387-9
  19. ^ "Laudrup - Et fodbolddynasti", Christian Mohr Boisen, ISBN 978-87-11-31387-9
  20. ^ "Laudrup - Et fodbolddynasti", Christian Mohr Boisen, ISBN 978-87-11-31387-9
  21. ^ http://www.goal.com/it/Articolo.aspx?ContenutoId=584658
  22. ^ "Laudrup - Et fodbolddynasti", Christian Mohr Boisen, ISBN 978-87-11-31387-9
  23. ^ "Laudrup - Et fodbolddynasti", Christian Mohr Boisen, ISBN 978-87-11-31387-9
  24. ^ http://fourfourtwo.com/interviews/perfectxi/120/article.aspx
  25. ^ http://fourfourtwo.com/interviews/perfectxi/125/article.aspx
  26. ^ http://fourfourtwo.com/interviews/perfectxi/123/article.aspx
  27. ^ http://fourfourtwo.com/interviews/perfectxi/209/article.aspx
  28. ^ ABC(spanish newspaper), 20-5-1994
  29. ^ http://www.fifa.com/worldfootball/news/newsid=103291.html

External links


Simple English

Michael Laudrup
File:Micheal
Personal information
Full name Michael Laudrup
Date of birth 15 June 1964 (1964-06-15) (age 46)
Place of birth    Copenhagen, Denmark
Height 1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)
Playing position Midfielder (retired)
Youth clubs
1973-1976
1977-1980
Brøndby
Kjøbenhavns Boldklub
Senior clubs
Years Club
1981
1982-1983
1983-1989
1983-1985
1989-1994
1994-1996
1996-1997
1997-1998
Kjøbenhavns Boldklub
Brøndby
Juventus
Lazio (loan)
Barcelona
Real Madrid
Vissel Kobe
Ajax
National team
1982-1998 Denmark
Teams managed
2000-2002
2002-2006
2007-2008
2008-2009
Denmark
Brøndby
Getafe
Spartak Moscow

Michael Laudrup (born 15 June 1964) is a former Danish football player. He has played for Denmark national team.

Club career statistics

Club Performance League CupLeague CupTotal
SeasonClubLeague AppsGoals AppsGoalsAppsGoalsAppsGoals
DenmarkLeague Danish Cup League CupTotal
1981Kjøbenhavns BoldklubFirst Division143143
1982BrøndbyFirst Division24152415
1983148148
ItalyLeague Coppa Italia League CupTotal
1983/84LazioSerie A308308
1984/85301301
1985/86JuventusSerie A297297
1986/87203203
1987/88270270
1988/89266266
SpainLeague Copa del Rey Copa de la LigaTotal
1989/90BarcelonaLa Liga323323
1990/91309309
1991/9236133613
1992/9337103710
1993/94315315
1994/95Real MadridLa Liga334334
1995/96298298
JapanLeague Emperor's Cup J. League CupTotal
1996Vissel KobeFootball League12532-157
1997J. League 130006191
NetherlandsLeague KNVB Cup League CupTotal
1997/98AjaxEredivisie21112111
CountryDenmark 52265226
Italy 1622516225
Spain 2285222852
Japan 1553261248
Netherlands 21112111
Total 4781193261487122

International career statistics

[1]

Denmark national team
YearAppsGoals
198232
198357
1984132
198566
1986101
198740
198891
198984
199063
199100
199200
199340
199483
199595
199681
199721
199891
Total10437

References


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