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Austria Wien
FK Austria Wien logo.svg
Full name Fußballklub Austria Wien AG
Nickname(s) Die Veilchen (The Violets)
Founded 15 March 1911; 112 years ago (1911-03-15)
Ground Franz Horr Stadium
Ground Capacity 17,565
Chairman Frank Hensel
Head coach Manfred Schmid
League Austrian Bundesliga
2021–22 Austrian Bundesliga, 3rd of 12

Fußballklub Austria Wien AG (German pronunciation: [ˈaʊ̯stri̯aː ˈviːn]; known in English as Austria Vienna, and usually shortened to Austria (German: Österreich) in German-speaking countries, is an Austrian association football club from the capital city of Vienna. It has won the most trophies of any Austrian club from the top flight, with 24 Austrian Bundesliga titles and 27 cup titles, although its rival SK Rapid Wien holds the record for most national championships with 32. Alongside Rapid, Austria is one of only two teams that have never been relegated from the Austrian top flight. With 27 victories in the Austrian Cup and six in the Austrian Supercup, Austria Wien is also the most successful club in each of those tournaments. The club reached the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup final in 1978, and the semi-finals of the European Cup the season after. The club plays at the Franz Horr Stadium, known as the Generali Arena since a 2010 naming rights deal with an Italian insurance company.

History

Austria wien Performance Graph
Historical chart of Austria Wien league performance

Foundation to World War II

FK Austria Wien has its roots in Wiener Cricketer, established on 20 October 1910 in Vienna. The club was renamed Wiener Amateur-SV in December of that year and adopted the name Fußballklub Austria Wien on 28 November 1926.

The team claimed its first championship title in 1924. Wiener Amateur changed its name to Austria Wien in 1926 as the amateurs became professionals. The club won its second league title that year.

The 1930s, one of Austria Wien's most successful eras, brought two titles (1933 and 1936) in the Mitropa Cup, a tournament for champions in Central Europe. The star of that side was forward Matthias Sindelar, who was voted in 1998 as the greatest Austrian footballer.

The club's success was interrupted by the annexation of Austria by Nazi Germany in 1938, with Austria taunted as "Judenklub". While Jewish players and staff at the club were killed or fled the country, Sindelar died under unresolved circumstances on 23 January 1939 of carbon monoxide poisoning in his apartment. He had refused to play for the combined Germany–Austria national team, citing injury (bad knees) and retirement from international matches. The club was part of the top-flight regional Gauliga Ostmark in German competition from 1938–45, but never finished higher than fourth. They participated in the Tschammerpokal (the predecessor to the modern-day DFB-Pokal) in 1938 and 1941. Nazi sports authorities directed that the team change its name to Sportclub Ostmark Wien in an attempt to Germanize it on 12 April 1938, but the club re-adopted its historical identity almost immediately on 14 July 1938.

Post-World War II

Austria Wien won its first league title for 23 years in 1949, and retained it the following year. It later won a fifth title in 1953. The club won 16 titles in 33 seasons between 1960 and 1993, starting with three-straight titles in 1961, 1962 and 1963. Forward Ernst Ocwirk, who played in five league title-winning sides in two separate spells at the club, managed the side to 1969 and 1970 Bundesliga titles. Other players of this era included Horst Nemec.

From 1973–74 season, Wiener AC formed a joint team with FK Austria Wien, which was called FK Austria WAC Wien until 1976–77, when Austria Wien opted to revert to their own club's traditional name. The results of the joint team are part of the Austria Wien football history.

The 1970s saw the beginning of another successful era, despite no league title between 1970 and 1976 as an aging squad was rebuilt. Eight league titles in the 11 seasons from 1975–76 to 1985–86 reasserted its dominance. After winning the 1977 Austrian Cup national Cup, Austria Wien reached the 1978 European Cup Winners' Cup final, which they lost 4–0 to Belgian club Anderlecht. The following season, the club reached the semi-finals of the European Cup, losing 1–0 on aggregate to Swedish team Malmö FF. In 1982–83, Austria Wien reached the semi-finals of the Cup Winners' Cup, losing 5–3 on aggregate to Real Madrid.

Players at Austria Wien in this era included Herbert "Schneckerl" Prohaska, Felix Gasselich, Thomas Parits, Walter Schachner, Gerhard Steinkogler, Toni Polster, Peter Stöger, Ivica Vastić and Tibor Nyilasi.

Recent history

FK Austria Wien - Teamphoto 2010-11
Team photo for the 2010–2011 season

At the start of the 1990s, Austria Wien enjoyed its most recent period of sustained success: three-straight Bundesliga titles from 1991 to 1993; three Austrian Cup titles in 1990, 1992 and 1994; and four Austrian Supercup titles in 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994. However, the club declined in the late 1990s due to financial problems which forced key players to be sold.

Austria Wien was taken over by Austro–Canadian billionaire Frank Stronach's Magna auto-parts consortium in 1999. Following deals with the Memphis cigarette company, the club was renamed FK Austria Memphis Magna. Stronach's investment in players, with a budget three times larger than the average in the league, saw a first Bundesliga title for ten years in 2002–03. Despite this, head coach Walter Schachner was fired. Although his replacement Christoph Daum could not retain the league title, he won the Austrian Cup.

In 2004, Memphis was dropped from the club's name. Austria Wien reached the UEFA Cup quarter-final in 2004–05, where they were eliminated by Parma. On 21 November 2005, Frank Stonach withdrew from the club. Consequently, several players (including top scorer Roland Linz, Vladimír Janočko, Joey Didulica, Libor Sionko, Filip Šebo and Sigurd Rushfeldt) were sold to other teams the following summer. The 2005–06 season nonetheless concluded with a Bundesliga and Cup double.

The loss of key players and a much lower budget for the 2006–07 season saw the club suffer. Despite losing 4–1 on aggregate to Benfica in the preliminary round of the UEFA Champions League, the team managed to qualify (against Legia Warsaw winning 2–1 on aggregate) for the group phase of the UEFA Cup. Former player and coach Thomas Parits became general manager. After the side lost three days later 4–0 away to Red Bull Salzburg, Partis terminated coaches Peter Stöger and Frank Schinkels. Georg Zellhofer replaced them. The season saw a sixth-place finish in the Bundesliga despite being in last place at Christmas. However, the club also won the Cup that year. The side improved the following season, finishing in third in the league.

RB Salzburg gegen FK Austria Wien 13
Austria Wien players on the pitch against Red Bull Salzburg, December 2013

The summer of 2008 brought notable changes. Twelve players left the club, including Sanel Kuljić and Yüksel Sariyar, who joined Frank Stronach's newly founded team FC Magna in Austria's second division. The Betriebsführervertrag ("operating contract") with Stronach's Magna company expired, letting the club reorganize. On 1 July 2008, the original name FK Austria Wien was reinstated, without a sponsor's name included for the first time in 30 years. The club also bought Chinese international Sun Xiang, the first Chinese player to play in the Bundesliga. In the 2012–13 season, Austria Wien won its 24th league title, ahead of holders Red Bull Salzburg, but lost the Austrian Cup final 1–0 to third-tier club FC Pasching.

In August 2013, Austria Wien qualified for the group stages of the UEFA Champions League group stage for the first time after defeating Dinamo Zagreb in the play-offs round. They were drawn against Porto, Atlético Madrid and Zenit Saint Petersburg, all of which have won European trophies in the 21st century. Austria finished last in the group after a loss to Porto at home (0–1), a draw against Zenit in Saint Petersburg (0–0), two losses against Atlético and an away draw against Porto, which eventually put the Portuguese side to the third place in the group. A consolation came when Austria defeated Zenit 4–1 at Ernst-Happel-Stadion.

Stadium

20180713 Generali Arena 174704319
Franz Horr Stadium

Austria Wien plays its home games at the Franz Horr Stadium, which has had a capacity of 17,000 since 2008, when a new two-tiered East Stand opened and renovations were made to the West Stand. The stadium was renamed the Generali Arena in a naming-rights deal with Italian insurer Generali announced at the end of 2010.

The stadium was originally built in 1925 for Slovan Vienna, a Czech immigrants' club, and was largely destroyed by the Allies in World War II. Austria Wien moved into the ground in 1973, playing its first match there on 26 August. The stadium was subsequently named for Franz Horr, chairman of the Viennese FA, following his death. The stadium was expanded with new or renovated stands in 1982, 1986, 1998 and, most recently, 2008.

Wien Derby

FK Austria Wien - SK Rapid Wien 20101128 (01)
A 2010 Wien derby match between Austria Vienna and Rapid Vienna.

Austria Wien contests the Wien derby with Rapid Wien. The two clubs are two of the most supported and successful in the country, and are the only Austrian clubs to have never been relegated. They are two of the most culturally and socially significant clubs, both historically representing wider divisions in Viennese society. Both teams originate from Hietzing, the 13th district in the west of the city, but have since moved into different districts. Austria Wien is seen as a middle-class club, and before World War II, as part of the coffeehouse culture associated with the capital's intelligentsia. Rapid traditionally holds the support of the city's working class. The two clubs first met in a league championship match on 8 September 1911, a 4–1 victory for Rapid. The fixture is the most-played derby in European football after the Old Firm match in Glasgow and the Edinburgh Derby in Edinburgh, both in Scotland.

Honours

Domestic competitions

Champions: 1923–24, 1925–26, 1948–49, 1949–50, 1952–53, 1960–61, 1961–62, 1962–63, 1968–69, 1969–70, 1975–76, 1977–78, 1978–79, 1979–80, 1980–81, 1983–84, 1984–85, 1985–86, 1990–91, 1991–92, 1992–93, 2002–03, 2005–06, 2012–13
Champions: 1920–21, 1923–24, 1924–25, 1925–26, 1932–33, 1934–35, 1935–36, 1947–48, 1948–49, 1959–60, 1961–62, 1962–63, 1966–67, 1970–71, 1973–74, 1976–77, 1979–80, 1981–82, 1985–86, 1989–90, 1991–92, 1993–94, 2002–03, 2004–05, 2005–06, 2006–07, 2008–09
  • Austrian Supercup (6)
Winners: 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 2003, 2004
  • Wiener Cup (2)
Winners: 1948, 1949

European competitions

  • Mitropa Cup (2)
Champions: 1933, 1936
  • Jeunesse et des Etudiants de Jeux Sportif (1)
Champions: 1959
Runners-up: 1978

Intercontinental competitions

  • Copa Rio
Semi-finals (2): 1951, 1952

European record

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away
1960–61 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Quarter-finals England Wolverhampton Wanderers 2–0 0–5
1961–62 UEFA Champions League 1R Romania Steaua București 2–0 0–0
2R Portugal Benfica 1–1 1–5
1962–63 UEFA Champions League 1R Finland HIFK 5–3 2–0
2R France Stade Reims 3–2 0–5
1963–64 UEFA Champions League 1R Poland Górnik Zabrze 1–0, 1–2 0–1
1967–68 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1R Romania Steaua București 0–2 1–2
1969–70 UEFA Champions League 1R Soviet Union Dynamo Kyiv 1–2 1–3
1970–71 UEFA Champions League Qualification Bulgaria Levski Sofia 3–0 1–3
1R Spain Atlético Madrid 1–2 0–2
1971–72 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Qualification Denmark B 1909 2–0 2–4
1R Albania Dinamo Tirana 1–0 1–1
2R Italy Torino 0–0 0–1
1972–73 UEFA Cup 1R Bulgaria Beroe Stara Zagora 1–3 0–7
1974–75 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1R Belgium Waregem 4–1 1–2
2R Spain Real Madrid 2–2 0–3
1976–77 UEFA Champions League 1R Germany Borussia Mönchengladbach 1–0 0–3
1977–78 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1R Wales Cardiff City 1–0 0–0
2R Czechoslovak Socialist Republic MFK Košice 0–0 1–1
Quarter-finals Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Hajduk Split 1–1 1–1 (p 3-0)
Semi-finals Soviet Union Dynamo Moscow 2–1 (p 5-4) 1–2
Final Belgium [[R.S.C. ..... 5–1 4–0
1R Belarus Dinamo Minsk 1–2 0–1
1996 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 3, 1st game Slovenia Maribor 0–3
Group 3, 2nd game Iceland Keflavík 6–0
Group 3, 3rd game Denmark Copenhagen 1–2
Group 3, 4th game Sweden Örebro 2–3
1997 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 9, 1st game Slovakia MŠK Žilina 1–3
Group 9, 2nd game Romania Rapid București 1–1
Group 9, 3rd game France Lyon 0–2
Group 9, 4th game Poland Odra Wodzisław 1–5
1998 UEFA Intertoto Cup 1R Poland Ruch Chorzów 0–1 2–2
1999 UEFA Intertoto Cup 3R Belgium Sint-Truiden 1–2 2–0
4R France Rennes 2–2 0–2
2000 UEFA Intertoto Cup 2R Cyprus Nea Salamina Famagusta 3–0 0–1
3R Romania Ceahlăul Piatra Neamț 3–0 2–2
4R Italy Udinese 0–1 0–2
2002–03 UEFA Cup 1R Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk 5–1 0–1
2R Portugal Porto 0–1 0–2
2003–04 UEFA Champions League 3QR France Marseille 0–1 0–0
2003–04 UEFA Cup 1R Germany Borussia Dortmund 1–2 0–1
2004–05 UEFA Cup 2QR Ukraine Illichivets Mariupol 3–0 0–0
1R Poland Legia Warsaw 1–0 3–1
Group C Spain Real Zaragoza 1–0
Ukraine Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk 0–1
Belgium Club Brugge 1–1
Netherlands Utrecht 2–1
3R Spain Athletic Bilbao 0–0 2–1
4R Spain Real Zaragoza 1–1 2–2
Quarter-finals Italy Parma 1–1 0–0
2005–06 UEFA Cup 2QR Slovakia MŠK Žilina 2–2 2–1
1R Norway Viking 2–1 0–1
2006–07 UEFA Champions League 3QR Portugal Benfica 1–1 0–3
2006–07 UEFA Cup 1R Poland Legia Warsaw 1–0 1–1
Group F Belgium Zulte-Waregem 1–4
Netherlands Ajax 0–3
Czech Republic Sparta Prague 0–1
Spain Espanyol 0–1
2007–08 UEFA Cup 2QR Czech Republic Jablonec 4–3 1–1
1R Norway Vålerenga 2–0 2–2
Group H France Bordeaux 1–2
Sweden Helsingborgs IF 0–3
Greece Panionios 0–1
Turkey Galatasaray 0–0
2008–09 UEFA Cup 1QR Kazakhstan Tobol 2–0 0–1
2QR Georgia (country) WIT Georgia 2–0 not played
1R Poland Lech Poznań 2–1 2–4 (AET)
2009–10 UEFA Europa League 3QR Serbia Vojvodina 1–1 4–2
Play-off Ukraine Metalurh Donetsk 2–2 3–2 (AET)
Group L Spain Athletic Bilbao 0–3 0–3
Portugal Nacional 1–1 1–5
Germany Werder Bremen 2–2 0–2
2010–11 UEFA Europa League 2QR Bosnia and Herzegovina Široki Brijeg 2–2 1–0
3QR Poland Ruch Chorzów 3–1 3–0
Play-off Greece Aris 1–1 0–1
2011–12 UEFA Europa League 2QR Montenegro Rudar Pljevlja 2–0 3–0
3QR Slovenia Olimpija Ljubljana 3–2 1–1
Play-off Romania Gaz Metan Mediaș 3–1 0–1
Group G Ukraine Metalist Kharkiv 1–2 1–4
Netherlands AZ 2–2 2–2
Sweden Malmö FF 2–0 2–1
2013–14 UEFA Champions League 3QR Iceland FH 1–0 0–0
Play-off Croatia Dinamo Zagreb 2–3 2–0
Group G Portugal Porto 0–1 1–1
Spain Atlético Madrid 0–3 0–4
Russia Zenit Saint Petersburg 4–1 0–0
2016–17 UEFA Europa League 2QR Albania Kukësi 1–0 4–1
3QR Slovakia Spartak Trnava 0–1 1–0 (5–4p)
Play-off Norway Rosenborg 2–1 2–1
Group E Romania Astra Giurgiu 1–2 3–2
Czech Republic Viktoria Plzeň 0–0 2–3
Italy Roma 2–4 3–3
2017–18 UEFA Europa League 3QR Cyprus AEL Limassol 0–0 2–1
Play-off Croatia Osijek 0–1 2–1
Group D Italy Milan 1–5 1–5
Greece AEK Athens 0–0 2–2
Croatia Rijeka 1–3 4–1
2019–20 UEFA Europa League 3QR Cyprus Apollon Limassol 1–2 1–3
2021–22 UEFA Europa Conference League 2QR Iceland Breiðablik 1–1 1–2
2022–23 UEFA Europa League Play-off Turkey Fenerbahçe 0–2 1–4
UEFA Europa Conference League Group C Spain Villarreal 0–1 0–5
Israel Hapoel Be'er Sheva 0–0 3 Nov
Poland Lech Poznań 27 Oct 15 Sep

Current squad

No. Position Player
1 Germany GK Christian Früchtl
3 Brazil DF Lucas Galvão
4 Austria DF Ziad El Sheiwi
5 Israel DF Matan Baltaxa
7 Austria MF Can Keles
8 Australia MF James Holland
9 Austria FW Muharem Huskovic
10 Austria FW Nikola Dovedan
11 Austria FW Manuel Polster
13 Austria GK Lukas Wedl
17 Austria FW Andreas Gruber
20 Germany DF Lukas Mühl
22 Austria MF Florian Wustinger
23 Austria MF Matthias Braunöder
25 Switzerland FW Haris Tabaković
No. Position Player
26 Austria MF Reinhold Ranftl (on loan from Schalke 04)
27 Austria FW Romeo Vucic
29 Austria FW Marko Raguž
30 Austria MF Manfred Fischer
36 Austria FW Dominik Fitz
39 Austria MF Georg Teigl
40 Austria DF Matteo Meisl
43 Austria MF Armand Srmcka
44 Senegal FW Ibrahima Dramé
46 Austria DF Johannes Handl
47 Austria MF Dario Kreiker
66 Luxembourg DF Marvin da Graça
77 Austria MF Aleksandar Jukic
89 France DF Billy Koumetio (on loan from Liverpool)
99 Austria GK Mirko Kos

Reserve team

No. Position Player
Austria DF Esad Bejic
Austria DF Leonardo Ivkic
Austria MF Niels Hahn
Austria FW Daniel Au Yeong
No. Position Player
Germany FW Anouar El Moukhantir
Australia FW Tristan Hammond
Slovenia FW Martin Pečar

Out on loan

No. Position Player
North Macedonia DF Filip Antovski (at Istra until 30 June 2023)

Club Officials

Position Staff
President Germany Frank Hensel
Board Member Austria Sebastian Prödl
Sporting Director Austria Manuel Ortlechner
Manager Austria Manfred Schmid
Assistant Manager Austria Cem Sekerlioglu
Scotland Mark McCormick
Goalkeeper Coach Austria Udo Siebenhandl
Fitness Coach Austria Christoph Glatzer
Athletic Coach Austria Andreas Biritz
Video Analyst Austria Lorenz Kutscha-Lissberg
Chief Scout Austria Gerhard Hitzel
Scout Austria Siegfried Aigner
Austria Andreas Ogris
Austria Maximilian Koppensteiner
Director of youth department Austria René Glatzer
Sports Scientist Austria Christian Puchinger
Team Doctor Austria Dr. Gabriel Halat
Austria Dr. Roman Ostermann
Germany Dr. Marcus Hofbauer
Turkey Dr. Gudrun Sadik
Physiotherapist Spain Roberto Baumgartner
Austria Richard Horinka
Sportstherapist Austria Christian Hold
Germany Markus Stoyer
Team Manager Austria Christoph Lehenbauer

Coaching history

  • England Jimmy Hogan (1911–12)
  • Austria Hugo Meisl (1912–13)
  • Unknown (1914–18)
  • Austria Johann Andres (1919–21)
  • Austria Gustav Lanzer (1922–27)
  • Austria Robert Lang (1928–30)
  • Austria Karl Kurz (1930–31)
  • Austria Rudolf Seidl (1931–32)
  • Austria Karl Schrott (1933)
  • Austria Josef Blum (1933–35)
  • Hungary Jenő Konrád (1935–36)
  • Austria Walter Nausch (1936–37)
  • Austria Matthias Sindelar (1937–38)
  • Austria Josef Schneider (1939–40)
  • Austria Karl Schneider (1941–42)
  • Unknown (1943–45)
  • Austria Karl Geyer (1945)
  • Austria Heinrich Müller (1946–54)
  • Austria Walter Nausch (1954–55)
  • Austria Leopold Vogl (1956–57)
  • Austria Karl Adamek (1957–58)
  • Austria Josef Smistik (1958–59)
  • Austria Walter Probst (1959–60)
  • Austria Karl Schlechta (1960–62)
  • Austria Eduard Frühwirth (1962–64)
  • Austria Ernst Ocwirk (1 July 1965 – 30 June 1971)
  • Austria Heinrich "Wudi" Müller (1 July 1971 – 30 June 1972)
  • Austria Karl Stotz (1 June 1972 – 15 March 1973)
  • Hungary Béla Guttmann (16 March 1973 – 31 May 1973)
  • Austria Josef Pecanka (1973–74)
  • Austria Josef Argauer (1974)
  • Austria Robert Dienst (1974–75)
  • Austria Johann Löser (1 Jan 1975 – 30 June 1975)
  • Austria Karl Stotz (1 July 1975 – 30 June 1977)
  • Austria Hermann Stessl (1 July 1977 – 31 May 1979)
  • Austria Erich Hof (1 July 1979 – 31 March 1982)
  • Czechoslovakia Václav Halama (1 April 1982 – 30 June 1984)
  • Austria Thomas Parits (1 July 1984 – 30 June 1985)
  • Austria Hermann Stessl (1 July 1985 – 30 June 1986)
  • Austria Thomas Parits (1 July 1986 – 30 June 1987)
  • Austria Karl Stotz (1 July 1987 – 11 Oct 1987)
  • Austria Ferdinand Janotka (12 Oct 1987 – 30 June 1988)
  • Austria August Starek (1 July 1988 – 17 Nov 1988)
  • Austria Robert Sara (17 Nov 1988 – 31 Dec 1988)
  • Austria Erich Hof (1 Jan 1989 – 28 March 1990)
  • Austria Herbert Prohaska (28 March 1990 – 9 June 1992)
  • Austria Hermann Stessl (1 July 1992 – 31 May 1993)
  • Austria Josef Hickersberger (1 July 1993 – 30 June 1994)
  • Germany Egon Coordes (1 July 1994 – 30 June 1995)
  • Germany Horst Hrubesch (1 July 1995 – 30 June 1996)
  • Austria Walter Skocik (1 July 1996 – 15 April 1997)
  • Germany Wolfgang Frank (26 April 1997 – 8 April 1998)
  • Austria Robert Sara (interim) (9 April 1998 – 17 May 1998)
  • Slovenia Zdenko Verdenik (17 May 1998 – 2 April 1999)
  • Austria Friedrich Koncilia (interim) (2 April 1999 – 30 May 1999)
  • Austria Herbert Prohaska (1 June 1999 – 3 May 2000)
  • Austria Ernst Baumeister (interim) (3 May 2000 – 31 May 2000)
  • Austria Heinz Hochhauser (1 June 2000 – 12 March 2001)
  • Netherlands Arie Haan (12 March 2001 – 13 Aug 2001)
  • Austria Anton Pfeffer (12 Aug 2001 – 21 Dec 2001)
  • Austria Walter Hörmann (14 Aug 2001 – 31 Dec 2001)
  • Austria Dietmar Constantini (interim) (1 Jan 2002 – 31 May 2002)
  • Austria Walter Schachner (1 July 2002 – 4 Oct 2002)
  • Germany Christoph Daum (4 Oct 2002 – 30 June 2003)
  • Germany Joachim Löw (1 July 2003 – 24 March 2004)
  • Denmark Lars Søndergaard (March 2004 – May 2005)
  • Austria Peter Stöger (6 May 2005 – 31 Dec 2005)
  • Austria Frank Schinkels (1 Jan 2006 – 23 Oct 2006)
  • Austria Georg Zellhofer (23 Oct 2006 – 19 March 2008)
  • Austria Dietmar Constantini (interim) (19 March 2008 – 26 April 2008)
  • Austria Karl Daxbacher (21 May 2008 – 21 Dec 2011)
  • Austria Ivica Vastić (21 Dec 2011 – 21 May 2012)
  • Austria Peter Stöger (11 June 2012 – 18 June 2013)
  • Croatia Nenad Bjelica (17 June 2013 – 16 Feb 2014)
  • Austria Herbert Gager (interim) (16 Feb 2014 – 16 May 2014)
  • Austria Gerald Baumgartner (1 June 2014 – 22 March 2015)
  • Austria Andreas Ogris (22 March 2015 – 30 June 2015)
  • Germany Thorsten Fink (1 July 2015 – 27 February 2018)
  • Germany Thomas Letsch (27 February 2018 – 11 March 2019)
  • Austria Robert Ibertsberger (11 March 2019 – 30 June 2019)
  • Austria Peter Stöger (31 July 2020 – 5 June 2021)
  • Austria Manfred Schmid (2021–2022)

See also

Kids robot.svg In Spanish: FK Austria Viena para niños

  • The Football Club Social Alliance
Black History Month on Kiddle
Contemporary African-American Artists:
Janet Taylor Pickett
Synthia Saint James
Howardena Pindell
Faith Ringgold
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