Stade de l'Abbé-Deschamps

The Stade Abbé-Deschamps is the home of AJ Auxerre football club in Auxerre, France. It has a capacity of 24,493. Renovated in 1994, it was renamed the Stade Abbé-Deschamps after Abbé Deschamps, who founded the club in 1905.[2]

Stade Abbé-Deschamps[1]
l'Abbé-Deschamps
Auxerre - Stade Abbé-Deschamps (41)
Full nameStade Abbé-Deschamps
LocationRoute de Vaux, 89006, Auxerre, France
Coordinates47°47′12.31″N 3°35′19.19″E / 47.7867528°N 3.5886639°E
OwnerAJ Auxerre
OperatorAJ Auxerre
Capacity18,541
Field size110 x 60m
SurfaceGrass
Construction
Opened1905
Renovated1994
Tenants
AJ Auxerre

Events

Association football

International football matches
Date Competition Home Away Score Attendance
6 September 1995 UEFA Euro 1996 qualifying France France Azerbaijan Azerbaijan 10 - 0
6 June 2007 UEFA Euro 2008 qualifying France France Georgia (country) Georgia 1 - 0
23 July 2016 Friendly France France Canada Canada 1 - 0 17,589

Gallery

Stade de l'abbé Deschamps

Stadium map

Stade de l'Abbé Deschamps (2)

Stadium entry

Auxerre - Stade Abbé-Deschamps (31)

Stadium entry

Tour Stade de l'Abbé-Deschamps

Exterior view of the stadium

Stade Abbé Deschamps

Exterior view of the stadium

Stade de l'Abbé Deschamps (Auxerre - Le Havre)

View of the stadium from Tribune Leclerc

Stade de l'Abbé Deschamps (1)

View of Tribune Leclerc from Tribune d'honneur

Panorama Stade de Abbé-Deschamps

Stadium panorama

HonneurTennis - Stade de l'Abbé-Deschamps

View of Tribune d'honneur

Tribune Vaux - Stade de l'Abbé-Deschamps

View of Tribune Vaux

Stade Abbé-Deschamps

View of Tribunes côté tennis

References

  1. ^ http://www.aja.fr/index.php/le-stade-abbe-deschamps.html
  2. ^ http://www.aja.fr/

Coordinates: 47°47′12.31″N 3°35′19.19″E / 47.7867528°N 3.5886639°E

1978–79 Coupe de France

The Coupe de France 1978–1979 was its 62nd edition. It was won by FC Nantes which defeated AJ Auxerre in the Final.

1988–89 Coupe de France

The Coupe de France 1988–1989 was its 72nd edition. It was won by Olympique de Marseille.

1993–94 Coupe de France

The Coupe de France 1993–1994 was its 77th edition. It was won by AJ Auxerre.

1996–97 UEFA Champions League group stage

The group stage of the 1996–97 UEFA Champions League began on 11 September 1996 and ended on 4 December 1996. Eight teams qualified automatically for the group stage, while eight more qualified via a preliminary round. The 16 teams were divided into four groups of four, and the teams in each group played against each other on a home-and-away basis, meaning that each team played a total of six group matches. For each win, teams were awarded three points, with one point awarded for each draw. At the end of the group stage, the two teams in each group with the most points advanced to the quarter-finals.

2000 UEFA Intertoto Cup

The 2000 UEFA Intertoto Cup finals were won by Udinese Calcio, Celta de Vigo, and Stuttgart. All three teams advanced to the UEFA Cup.

2002–03 Coupe de France

The Coupe de France 2002–03 was its 86th edition. It was won by AJ Auxerre.

The cup winner qualified for UEFA Cup.

2004–05 AJ Auxerre season

During the 2004–05 French football season, AJ Auxerre competed in Ligue 1.

2004–05 Coupe de France

The Coupe de France 2004–2005 was its 88th edition. It was won by AJ Auxerre.

The cup winner qualified for UEFA Cup.

2004–05 Coupe de la Ligue

The 2004–05 Coupe de la Ligue, a knockout cup competition in French football organised by the Ligue de Football Professionnel, began on 5 October 2004. The final was held on 30 April 2005 at the Stade de France. RC Strasbourg defeated SM Caen 2-1 in the final.

2004–05 UEFA Cup final phase

The final phase of the 2004–05 UEFA Cup began on 16 February 2005, and concluded with the final at the Estádio José Alvalade in Lisbon on 18 May 2005. The final phase involved the 24 teams that finished in the top three in each group in the group stage and the eight teams that finished in third place in the UEFA Champions League group stage.

Each tie in the final phase, apart from the final, was played over two legs, with each team playing one leg at home. The team that had the higher aggregate score over the two legs progressed to the next round. In the event that aggregate scores finished level, the team that scored more goals away from home over the two legs progressed. If away goals are also equal, 30 minutes of extra time were played. If goals were scored during extra time and the aggregate score was still level, the visiting team qualified by virtue of more away goals scored. If no goals were scored during extra time, there would be a penalty shootout after extra time.

In the final, the tie was played over just one leg at a neutral venue. If scores were level at the end of normal time in the final, extra time was played, followed by penalties if scores had remained tied.

2005 Trophée des Champions

The 2005 Trophée des Champions was a football match held at Stade de l'Abbé-Deschamps, Auxerre on July 27, 2005, that saw 2004–05 Ligue 1 champions Olympique Lyonnais defeat 2005 Coupe de France winners AJ Auxerre 4-1.

2006–07 in Georgian football

2006–07 in Georgian football is the 18th edition of Umaglesi Liga

2010–11 AJ Auxerre season

During the 2010–11 French football season, AJ Auxerre competed in Ligue 1.

2010–11 Coupe de la Ligue

The 2010–11 Coupe de la Ligue was the 17th edition of the French league cup competition. The defending champions were Marseille, who defeated Bordeaux 3–1 in the 2009–10 edition of the final. The competition was organized by the Ligue de Football Professionnel and was open to the forty-four professional clubs in France that are managed by the organization. The final was contested on 23 April 2011 at the Stade de France. The winner of the competition qualified for the 2011–12 UEFA Europa League and will be inserted into the third qualifying round.

Marseille successfully defended its title after defeating Montpellier 1–0 courtesy of a second half goal from Taye Taiwo in the final. The title resulted in Marseille becoming the first club in Coupe de la Ligue history to repeat as champions.

2010–11 UEFA Champions League group stage

This article details the 2010–11 UEFA Champions League group stage.

The group stage featured 32 teams: the 22 automatic qualifiers and the 10 winners of the play-off round (five through the Champions Path, five through the Non-Champions Path).The teams were drawn into eight groups of four, and played each other home-and-away in a round-robin format. The matchdays were 14–15 September, 28–29 September, 19–20 October, 2–3 November, 23–24 November, and 7–8 December 2010.

The top two teams in each group advanced to the first knockout round, while the third-placed teams dropped down to the Europa League Round of 32.

Partizan and Žilina became only the 11th and 12th teams in UEFA Champions League history to lose all six group stage matches.

2011–12 Ligue 1

The 2011–12 Ligue 1 season was the 74th since its establishment. Lille were the defending champions. The league schedule was announced on 31 March 2011 and the fixtures were determined on 10 June. The season began on 6 August 2011 and ended on 20 May 2012. The winter break was in effect from 22 December 2011 to 14 January 2012.On 20 May 2012, the final day of the league season, Montpellier clinched its first-ever league title after defeating Auxerre 2–1 at the Stade de l'Abbé-Deschamps. Montpellier was the fifth different club to win Ligue 1 since the 2006–07 season and qualified for the UEFA Champions League for the first time in its history. Paris Saint-Germain and Lille were the country's other Champions League participants, while Lyon, Bordeaux, and Marseille represented France in the UEFA Europa League. Lyon did not participate in UEFA's top football club competition for the first time in 12 years.

Auxerre, Dijon, and Caen were relegated to Ligue 2. Auxerre returned to the second division after 32 consecutive years playing in Ligue 1. Prior to the 2011–12 season, the club had never suffered relegation from the country's top division. Dijon returned to the second division after only one season in Ligue 1, while Caen fell to the second tier after two years in the first division.

FC Sens

Football Club Sens is a French football club based in Sens, Yonne. The club currently plays in the Championnat National 3, the fifth tier of the French football league system.

List of football stadiums in France

The following is a list of football stadiums in France, ordered by capacity. Currently all stadiums with a capacity of 20,000 or more are included.

Trophée des Champions

The Trophée des Champions (French pronunciation: ​[tʁɔ.fe de ʃɑ̃.pjɔ̃], Champions' Trophy), is a French association football trophy contested in an annual match between the champions of Ligue 1 and the winners of the Coupe de France. It is equivalent to the Super Cups found in many countries.

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