Tabea Kemme (born 14 December 1991) is a German footballer. She currently plays for Arsenal, before that she played for 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam for twelve years. During her youth career and the first two seasons of her senior career, she played as an attacker. She switched to more defensive playing positions while playing for Germany U-20 during the 2010 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup, and she now plays mostly as a defender or midfielder. Tabea Kemme combines her football career with her police studies at Brandenburg's police training college. Two of Tabea Kemme's goals for FFC Turbine Potsdam, both long-range shots, were included in the 10 best goals of the German Football Association's Women's Goal of the Season 2014–2015 shortlist.
Kemme in 2015
|Date of birth||14 December 1991|
|Place of birth||Stade, Germany|
|Height||1.70 m (5 ft 7 in)|
|Playing position||Full-back / Midfielder / Winger / Forward|
|2006–2008||1. FFC Turbine Potsdam|
|2008–2010||1. FFC Turbine Potsdam II||6||(2)|
|2008–2018||1. FFC Turbine Potsdam||145||(24)|
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 1:00 22 April, 2019 (UTC)|
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 4 March 2018
Kemme attended the Friedrich Ludwig Jahn Potsdam Sport School, which has an elite programme for girls' football. The school has very close links with the FFC Turbine Potsdam club. In 2006, Kemme started training and playing with the junior teams of FFC Turbine, progressing to the senior first team in 2008.
Tabea Kemme's first involvement with the Germany women's national football team was in the squad of players selected for a 2013 UEFA Women's Championship qualifying match against Romania on 22 October 2011, but she did not play in the match. Kemme made her international debut for Germany during their 8–0 win against Croatia on 27 November 2013, a match in Germany's FIFA Women's World Cup 2015 qualification campaign. She came on as a substitute for Leonie Maier, in the 76th minute. Kemme was selected for the German squad for the FIFA Women's World Cup 2015 and played 6 matches in the tournament.
Scores and results list Germany's goal tally first:
|Kemme – goals for Germany|
|1.||18 September 2015||Halle, Germany||Hungary||3–0||12–0||UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying|
|2.||25 October 2016||Aalen, Germany||Netherlands||4–1||4–2||Friendly|
|3.||16 September 2017||Ingolstadt, Germany||Slovenia||4–0||6–0||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup qualifying|
|5.||24 October 2017||Großaspach, Germany||Faroe Islands||2–0||11–0|
The DFB-Pokal 2008–09 was the 29th season of the competition. The first round began on 30 August 2008. In the final, held on 30 May 2009 in Berlin FCR 2001 Duisburg defeated Turbine Potsdam 7–0, marking the highest margin by which a Frauen DFB-Pokal final was ever decided.2010 UEFA Women's Champions League Final
The 2010 UEFA Women's Champions League Final was held at Coliseum Alfonso Pérez in Getafe, Spain, on 20 May 2010. It was the first final of the competition after the rebranding from Women's Cup to the Champions League. The final saw Turbine Potsdam beat Lyon 7–6 on penalties after a 0-0 draw after extra time.2010–11 DFB-Pokal Frauen
The DFB-Pokal 2010–11 was the 31st season of the cup competition, Germany's second-most important title in women's football. 1. FFC Frankfurt defeated 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam 2–1 in the final in Cologne on 26 March 2011.2011 UEFA Women's Champions League Final
The 2011 UEFA Women's Champions League Final was the final of the second season of the UEFA Women's Champions League and was held at Fulham's Craven Cottage in London, England, on 26 May 2011.For the second year in a row, Lyon met Turbine Potsdam in the final. Unlike last year, Lyon came up with the victory as they defeated Potsdam 2–0 after goals from Wendie Renard and Lara Dickenmann. This was Lyon's first Champions League title.2012–13 DFB-Pokal Frauen
The DFB-Pokal 2012–13 was the 33rd season of the cup competition, Germany's second-most important title in women's football.2014–15 DFB-Pokal Frauen
The DFB-Pokal 2014–15 was the 35th season of the cup competition, Germany's second-most important title in women's football.
Wolfsburg won their second title after beating Frankfurt 3–0 in the final.2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Group B
Group B of the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup consisted of Germany, Ivory Coast, Norway and Thailand. Matches were played from 7 to 15 June 2015.2015 FIFA Women's World Cup knockout stage
The knockout stage of the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup began on 20 June and ended with the final match on 5 July 2015. A total of 16 teams competed in this knockout stage.2016–17 Frauen-Bundesliga
The 2016–17 season of the Frauen-Bundesliga was the 27th season of Germany's premier women's football league. Bayern Munich were the defending champions.
VfL Wolfsburg secured their third title.2018–19 Arsenal W.F.C. season
The 2018–19 season was Arsenal Women's Football Club's 33rd season of competitive football. The club participated in the Women's Super League, the FA Cup and the League Cup. This was the first full season of the club under Australian coach Joe Montemurro.
The club qualified for the Champions League by securing a top two spot in the league with three games to go. In the penultimate game of the season, Arsenal secured the top spot of the league and was English champions once more after a seven year wait. The Gunners finished runners-up in the League Cup and lost in the fifth round of the FA Cup.2019 Emirates Cup
The 2019 Emirates Cup was a pre-season football friendly tournament hosted by Arsenal at its home ground, the Emirates Stadium. It was the tenth Emirates Cup, an invitational competition inaugurated in 2007. Held on 28 July 2019, the participants were Arsenal (men's and women's), Bayern Munich (women's only) and Lyon (men's only). In this edition, a new one-day format was introduced, with Arsenal women competing for the first time.2019 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification – UEFA Group 5
UEFA Group 5 of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup qualification competition consisted of five teams: Germany, Iceland, the Czech Republic, Slovenia, and the Faroe Islands (which advanced from the preliminary round). The composition of the seven groups in the qualifying group stage was decided by the draw held on 25 April 2017, with the teams seeded according to their coefficient ranking.The group was played in home-and-away round-robin format between 14 September 2017 and 4 September 2018. The group winners qualified for the final tournament, while the runners-up advanced to the play-offs if they were one of the four best runners-up among all seven groups (not counting results against the fifth-placed team).Football at the 2016 Summer Olympics
The association football tournament at the 2016 Summer Olympics was held from 3 to 20 August in Brazil.In addition to the Olympic host city of Rio de Janeiro, matches were played in Belo Horizonte, Brasília, Salvador, São Paulo, and Manaus. All six cities hosted matches during the 2014 World Cup, with the Estádio Olímpico João Havelange in Rio the only Olympic venue not to have been a World Cup venue.Associations affiliated with FIFA might send teams to participate in the tournament. Men's teams were restricted to under-23 players (born on or after 1 January 1993) with a maximum of three overage players allowed, while there were no age restrictions on women's teams. The Games made use of about 400 footballs.Football at the 2016 Summer Olympics – Women's tournament – Group F
Group F of the women's football tournament at the 2016 Summer Olympics was played from 3 to 9 August 2016, and included Australia, Canada, Germany and Zimbabwe. The top two teams advanced to the knockout stage, while the third-placed team Australia also advanced because they were among the two best third-placed teams among all three groups.All times are BRT (UTC−3).Football at the 2016 Summer Olympics – Women's tournament – Knockout stage
The knockout stage of the women's football tournament at the 2016 Summer Olympics was played from 12 to 19 August 2016. The top two teams from each group in the group stage and the two best third-placed teams qualified for the knockout stage.All times are local, BRT (UTC−3).Kemme
Kemme is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Carl A. Kemme (born 1960), Catholic bishop in the United States
Tabea Kemme (born 1991), German football playerList of foreign FA Women's Super League players
The FA Women's Super League (FA WSL or WSL) is the highest league of women's football in England. The league, which started in 2011, was divided in two separate divisions (WSL 1 and WSL 2) from 2014; only the WSL 1 is considered in this list. The following players must meet both of the following two criteria:
Have played at least one FA WSL game. Players who were signed by WSL clubs, but only played in lower league, cup and/or European games, or did not play in any competitive games at all, are not included.
Are considered foreign, i.e., outside United Kingdom, or Ireland determined by the following:A player is considered foreign if she is not eligible to play for the national teams of England, Scotland, Wales, Northern Ireland or The Republic of IrelandMore 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 British/Irish 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 British parents or moved to the United Kingdom 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 FA WSL game.
In bold: players who have played at least one FA WSL game in the current season (2018–19), and the clubs for which they have played. They include players who have subsequently left the club, but do not include current players of a WSL club who have not played a WSL game in the current season.
Last updated: FA WSL matches played on 24 March 2019.UEFA Women's Euro 2017 Group B
Group B of UEFA Women's Euro 2017 contained Germany, Italy, Russia and Sweden. The matches were played from 17 to 25 July 2017.UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying Group 5
Group 5 of the UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying competition consisted of five teams: Germany, Russia, Hungary, Turkey, and Croatia. The composition of the eight groups in the qualifying group stage was decided by the draw held on 20 April 2015.The group was played in home-and-away round-robin format. The group winners qualified directly for the final tournament, while the runners-up also qualified directly if they were one of the six best runners-up among all eight groups (not counting results against the fifth-placed team); otherwise, the runners-up advance to the play-offs.
Arsenal W.F.C. – current squad