Marlous Pieëte (born 19 July 1989 in Naarden) is a Dutch female retired international footballer who played either as a midfielder or as a striker for Western Sydney Wanderers in the Australian W-League and the Netherlands women's national football team.
Pieëte with Ajax in 2016
|Date of birth||19 July 1989|
|Place of birth||Naarden, Netherlands|
|Height||1.70 m (5 ft 7 in)|
|Playing position||Midfielder / Striker|
|2006–2007||Be Quick '28|
|2017–2018||Western Sydney Wanderers||12||(1)|
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 20 February 2018|
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 24 December 2017
Pieëte began her career as a junior with VVOG, she progressed through the teams (from team E1 to B1) only leaving to join Be Quick '28 who were at the time playing at the highest level of women's football in the Netherlands.
When the Dutch women's professional league (Eredivisie) was launched in 2007, Pieëte joined FC Twente. At the end of her seven seasons with the club, she had won many titles (Eredivisie, BeNe League and Dutch Cup) as well as played in the UEFA Women's Champions League.
In March 2018, Pieëte retired from football.
Pieëte represented the Netherlands at Under-17 and Under-19 level. She made her debut for the Netherlands senior team on 5 March 2009 against Russia in the 2009 Cyprus Cup. She was selected for the 2009 European Championships squad, playing three times and scoring in the semi-final as the Netherlands lost to England.
In June 2013 national team coach Roger Reijners selected Pieëte in the final Netherlands squad for UEFA Women's Euro 2013 in Sweden, but sustained a knee injury on the eve of the tournament and was ruled out of the tournament.
|1.||11 July 2009||Olympic Stadium, Amsterdam, Netherlands||Switzerland||4–0||5–0||Four Nations Cup|
|2.||6 September 2009||Ratina Stadion, Tampere, Finland||England||1–1||1–2||UEFA Women's Euro 2009|
|3.||24 February 2010||GSP Stadium, Nicosia, Cyprus||Scotland||4–1||4–1||2010 Cyprus Cup|
|4.||22 April 2010||Gradski Stadion, Kumanovo, Macedonia||North Macedonia||2–0||7–0||2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification|
|5.||13 June 2010||MAC³PARK Stadion, Zwolle, Netherlands||Belgium||2–0||4–1||Friendly|
|6.||15 August 2010||TATA Steel Stadion, Velsen-Zuid, Netherlands||Republic of Ireland||1–0||2–0||Friendly|
|7.||5 April 2013||Silkeborg Stadium, Silkeborg, Denmark||Denmark||1–0||1–0||Friendly|
|8.||7 March 2014||GSP Stadium, Nicosia, Cyprus||Scotland||1–3||3–4||2014 Cyprus Cup|
The 2008–09 Eredivisie Vrouwen was the second season of the Netherlands women's professional football league. The league took place from 21 August 2008 to 31 May 2009 with seven teams. AZ successfully defended the title and became champions for a second year running. The 84 matches of the season had a 56,365 total attendance.2009–10 Eredivisie (women)
The 2009–10 Eredivisie Vrouwen was the third season of the Netherlands women's professional football league. The league took place from 1 October 2009 to 19 May 2010 with six teams. AZ successfully defended the title and became champions for a third year running. The 60 matches of the season had a 22,140 total attendance.2010 Cyprus Women's Cup
The 2010 Cyprus Women's Cup was the third edition of the Cyprus Women's Cup, an invitational women's football tournament held annually in Cyprus.2010–11 Eredivisie (women)
The 2010–11 Eredivisie Vrouwen was the fourth season of the Netherlands women's professional football league. The league took place from 2 September 2010 to 12 May 2011 with eight teams. FC Twente became champions for the first time, breaking AZ's three-year championship hegemony. The 84 matches of the season had a 44,710 total attendance.2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification – UEFA Group 2
The 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification UEFA Group 2 was a UEFA qualifying group for the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup. The group comprised Norway, the Netherlands, Macedonia, Belarus and Slovakia.
Norway won the group and advanced to the play-off rounds.2012–13 BeNe League
The 2012–13 season of the Women's BeNe League was the first season of the Belgium and the Netherlands' women's football top level league. Since this was the first season, the league had no reigning champion, although both countries had reigning champions from their former top leagues—Standard Liège in Belgium and ADO Den Haag in the Netherlands. The season started on 24 August 2012. The championship was won by FC Twente.2014 Cyprus Women's Cup
The 2014 Cyprus Women's Cup was the seventh edition of the Cyprus Women's Cup, an invitational women's football tournament held annually in Cyprus. It took place between 5–12 March 2014.France won the final over defending champions England. For the first time, Canada did not reach the final, eventually finishing in fifth place.2014–15 BeNe League
The 2014–15 BeNe League was the third and last season of the Belgium and Netherlands' women's football top level league. The defending champion was FC Twente. The season started on 29 August 2014 and was played in a single division. The season finished on 8 May 2015.
Following this season, Belgium and the Netherlands will have their own top level league again. The BeNe League initiative was ended because Dutch clubs and the Dutch FA failed to come to an agreement regarding the clubs' financial participation for the following seasons. The Dutch FA also questioned the lack of competitiveness.After the season, the Netherlands revived the Eredivisie as top league and Belgium created a new Super League.2016–17 PEC Zwolle (women) season
The 2016–17 season is PEC Zwolle's 7th season of play in the Eredivisie and also its 7th consecutive season in the top flight of Dutch football for women.2017–18 Western Sydney Wanderers W-League season
The 2017–18 Western Sydney Wanderers W-League season was their sixth season in the W-League, the premier competition for women's football in Australia. The team played home games both at Marconi Stadium and ANZ Stadium and the club was managed by Richard Byrne.2018–19 Western Sydney Wanderers W-League season
The 2018–19 Western Sydney Wanderers W-League season was their seventh season in the W-League, the premier competition for women's football in Australia. The team played home games both at Marconi Stadium and ANZ Stadium and was managed by Dan Barrett.FC Twente Vrouwen
FC Twente Vrouwen is the women's football section of Dutch club FC Twente based in Enschede. Founded in 2007, it is one of the founding members of the professional Dutch women's football league (Eredivisie Vrouwen) competing in the league since its inaugural season. The club has won the Eredivisie five times, the BeNe League twice and the Dutch Cup twice. Its home ground is the Sportpark Slangenbeek in Hengelo with occasional matches (UEFA Women's Champions League knockout stage and other important matches) being played at the De Grolsch Veste.List of AFC Ajax (women) players
This article is about past and present players of AFC Ajax Vrouwen. For a list of all Ajax Vrouwen players with a Wikipedia article, see Category:AFC Ajax Vrouwen players. For the current squad, see AFC Ajax Vrouwen#Current squad.
This list includes past and present footballers who have played/play for Ajax Vrouwen.List of foreign W-League (Australia) players
This is a list of foreign players in the Australian W-League, which commenced play in 2008. The following players must meet both of the following two criteria:
Have played at least one W-League game (including finals). Players who were signed by W-League clubs, but did not play in any competitive games, are not included.
Are considered foreign, i.e., outside Australia determined by the following:A player is considered foreign if she is not eligible to play for the national team of Australia.More specifically,
If a player has been capped on international level, the national team is used; if she has been capped by more than one country, the highest level (or the most recent) team is used. These include Australia/New Zealand players with dual citizenship.
If a player has not been capped on international level, her country of birth is used, except those who were born abroad from Australian parents or moved to Australia at a young age, and those who clearly indicated to have switched her nationality to another nation.Clubs listed are those for which the player has played at least one A-League game—and seasons are those in which the player has played at least one W-League game.
As of December 2018, 30 different nations have been represented in the W-League. Ghana is the most recent nation to be represented with Elizabeth Addo debuting for Western Sydney Wanderers on 2 December 2018.
In bold: players who are currently active with a W-League club.Maayke Heuver
Maayke Heuver (born 26 July 1990) is a former Dutch football player, who played as midfielder or defender. She played her entire professional career for FC Twente competing in national tournaments (Eredivisie in the Netherlands and BeNe League in Belgium and Netherlands) and European tournaments (UEFA Women's Champions League). She also played for the Dutch national team.Maruschka Waldus
Maruschka Waldus (born 20 September 1992) is a Dutch football player who currently plays for Vålerenga IF in Norway in the Toppserien.
She made her debut in May 2015 in the NWSL, being the first Dutch soccer player in the NWSL.
Together with Marlous Pieëte, Maruschka Waldus in 2017 was the first Dutch soccer player to play in the W-League in Australia.UEFA Women's Euro 2009
The 2009 UEFA Women's Championship, or just Women's Euro 2009, was played in Finland between August 23 and September 10, 2009. The host was appointed on July 11, 2006, in a UEFA Executive Committee meeting in Berlin and the Finnish proposal won over the Dutch proposal.
The UEFA Women's Championship is a regular tournament involving European national teams from countries affiliated to UEFA, the European governing body, who have qualified for the competition. The competition aims to determine which national women's team is the best in Europe.
The 2009 tournament was won by Germany for a seventh time in ten events. They beat England, appearing in their first final since 1984, 6–2 in the final. The Germans also boasted the tournament's leading goalscorer in Inka Grings.W-League transfers for 2017–18 season
This is a list of Australian football transfers for the 2017–18 W-League. Only moves featuring at least one W-League club are listed.W-League transfers for 2018–19 season
This is a list of Australian football transfers for the 2018–19 W-League. Only moves featuring at least one W-League club are listed.