Die UEFA hat Lewski Sofia und Vardar Skopje wegen Verstößen gegen das Financial Fair Play für die zwei Spielzeiten vom Europapokal ausgeschlossen. Alle Infos zum Verein Levski Sofia ⬢ Kader, Termine, Spielplan, Historie ⬢ Wettbewerbe: Parva Liga, Kupa na Bulgaria - kicker. Levski - Sofia Fans. Gefällt Mal · Personen sprechen darüber. Facebook Page of the Fans of FC Levski Sofia.
Wassil LewskiLevski - Sofia Fans. Gefällt Mal · Personen sprechen darüber. Facebook Page of the Fans of FC Levski Sofia. Wassil Lewski (auch Vasil Levski geschrieben, bulgarisch Васил Левски, altbulg. Василъ Львскій; * 6. Juli/ Juli in Karlowo; † (Hinrichtung) 6. Februar/. Bulgarien - PFC Levski Sofia - Ergebnisse, Spielpläne, Kader, Statistiken, Fotos, VIdeos und News - Soccerway.
Levski Star Citizen Wiki VideoАз съм \ Etar Veliko Tarnovo. Mateo Stamatov. Dort nah bei der Stadt Sofia erhebt sich, ich sah's, ein schwarzer Galgen, und dein einziger Sohn, o Bulgarien, hängt an ihm Cashlib grauenvoller Kraft. Simeon Slavchev. Levski Sofia (Bulgarian: Левски София) is a Bulgarian professional association football club based in Sofia, which competes in the First League, the top division of the Bulgarian football league poloniahits.com club was founded on as a football department of Levski Sofia sports club by a group of students, and is named after Vasil Levski, a Bulgarian revolutionary renowned as Ground: Vivacom Arena - Georgi Asparuhov. Levski Sofia Spielplan zeigt die letzten Fußball Begegnungen mit Statistiken und Sieg/Niederlagen Symbolen an. Außerdem sind dort alle von Levski Sofia geplanten Spiele zu sehen. Levski Sofia Einzigartige Prognosen von SofaScore Fußball Live Ticker Live Ergebnisse die wir aus den letzten 10 Spielen einer Mannschaft, aus Statistiken, aus detaillierten Analysen und eigenen Informationen. · Levski is a so called free-town located in the former QV Planet Services mining facility on Delamar in the Nyx System. It is occupied by political radicals with anti- UEE affiliations. Affiliation: QV Planet Services (former), People's . Levski looked beyond the act of liberation: he envisioned a "pure and sacred"   Bulgarian republic of ethnic and religious equality. Resistance Books. Archived from the original on 7 January The 19th-century Ottoman Empire's economic Levski prompted its personification as the " sick man Live Sports Europe ". From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Sirakov set a target for the club to clear most of the debt by , mostly through sponsorship deals, outgoing transfers, TV rights and the fans' financial support.
The first club crest was designed by Mincho Kachulev in The inner space of the letter was filled vertically equally in yellow and red colours.
This badge was used by the club until , when it was renamed to Dinamo. After the merger with Spartak Sofia in , the club crest has been a shield in blue and white with a horizontal red bar above.
The football club used this crest until , when it was renamed Vitosha. Vitosha's crest was in the form of a stylized letter "C" surrounding the football in the upper curve of the letter, coloured in blue and white.
However, due to legal issues with the ownership of the rights to the historic crest, the club was forced to change it in , when a brand new shield logo was introduced, entirely in blue.
The dome of the shield was labelled "PFC Levski". After winning the legal dispute for the rights to the historic emblem in , the club decided to use the two different logos simultaneously for a brief period of time.
Later that year, the shield crest was completely removed and the classic square emblem has been used since.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. For recent transfers, see Transfers summer Up to five non-EU nationals can be registered and given a squad number for the first team in the Bulgarian First League however only three can be used during a match day.
Those non-EU nationals with European ancestry can claim citizenship from the nation their ancestors came from. If a player does not have European ancestry he can claim Bulgarian citizenship after playing in Bulgaria for 5 years.
Last updated: November Source: [ citation needed ]. Last updated: November Source: . Last updated: October Source: .
Levski's youth academy has developed some of the most successful Bulgarian footballers. At the FIFA World Cup where Bulgaria reached the semi-finals, the Bulgarian squad included four players which came through Levski's youth system, making it the most represented club in the Bulgarian squad.
In these countries there were 33 footballers from Levski's youth academy, and Levski was ranked 35th in Europe. In , the Sofia Municipality provided the club with the rights to an empty field on what were then the outskirts of the city, and a decade later the stadium named Levski Field was finally completed.
It provided for 10, spectators and was regarded as the finest sport facility in the city. In , the stadium was nationalized and later the Vasil Levski National Stadium was built on the site.
The team played in various locations including the nearby Yunak Stadium before moving to the "Dinamo" ground, which was located at the site of the modern Spartak swimming complex.
In after districting the team moved to "Suhata Reka" neighborhood. There a new stadium was completed in , renamed in in honour of Levski's most beloved former player Georgi Asparuhov.
In , the stadium emerged from serious reconstruction for 29, spectators. The field measures x 68 metres. However, the team plays most of its important games versus foreign teams on the national stadium "Vasil Levski".
On one occasion the former club president Todor Batkov had demanded that Levski should receive "Rakovski" stadium on loan.
The demand was on grounds that the first club stadium was nationalized and Levski had never been repaid. In October, , it was announced that Levski is rebuilding its stadium.
The first phase of the planned reconstruction was to be completed in , on the centennial of the club's foundation.
As of , the capacity was reduced to 19, due to the undergoing reconstruction of the main stand. On 5 July , the first step was made in the construction of the main stand, which has a capacity of spectators and meets all the requirements of UEFA for the convenience of fans.
The main stand of Georgi Asparuhov Stadium also known as Sector A was officially opened on 23 April at a special ceremony. The Museum of Glory of Levski Sofia is also located at the club's stadium from Historically, Levski Sofia fans gathered in the south stand of the stadium.
This tradition is believed to have its roots in the Sofia Derby when Levski fans met before the games at the area close to the south end of the Vasil Levski National Stadium.
Due to the orientation of the stadium and the naming conventions of stands at most Bulgarian stadiums, Sector B became synonymous with Levski fans.
More recently the fans in Sector B are seen as part of the Ultras movement popular in the Balkans. Today Sector B initiates most of the songs, choreography and pyrotechnic displays at Levski games.
Levski supporters are organized by fanclubs, most notably the National Supporters Club which helps and coordinates fans from all around Bulgaria and supports the organization of events.
This is the current —20 UEFA coefficient : . Former Levski players with at least one appearance for the Bulgarian national team.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the sports club, see Levski Sofia sports club. Home colours.
Away colours. Third colours. Levski kit during a large part of the 40s—60s . Topuzakov c. Main article: Georgi Asparuhov Stadium.
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November Learn how and when to remove this template message. The Rec. Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 7 December European Club Association.
Retrieved 15 November European Multisport Club Association. Spieltag Mi. PFC Beroe. Levski Sofia 9.
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PFC Beroe 6. Alle Transfers. Zum Vereinsportrait. Für wen bist du? In diesem Spiel bist du für Tsarsko Selo Sofia Levski Sofia.
Nikolay Mihaylov N. Nikolay Krastev N. Ivan Andonov I. Thomas Dasquet T. Deyan Ivanov D. Rakowski war der Erste, der die Idee der politischen Befreiung aus dem Volke heraus in die bulgarische Emigration und ins Volk in Bulgarien hinein trug.
Als am 3. Als jedoch kein Krieg ausbrach, sah sich die serbische Regierung durch türkischen Druck gezwungen, die Legion aufzulösen. Dennoch war sie die erste Möglichkeit, in der junge bulgarischer Freiheitskämpfer Kampferfahrung und Ideen sammelten, Netzwerke gründeten, die ihnen später im Kampf von Nutzen waren.
Sein Onkel, Archimandrit Wasilij, versuchte noch eine kirchliche Ermittlung gegen seinen Neffen einzuleiten, die ihm persönlich vom Erzbischof von Plowdiw bei Androhung von Strafe verboten wurde.
Als Lehrer versuchte Lewski die Menschen in bewaffneten patriotischen Gruppen für den kommenden Aufstand zu organisieren. Nach ihrer Auflösung versuchte er, mit einer Tscheta Freischar nach Bulgarien zu kommen, um einen Aufstand zu entfachen, wurde aber in Serbien verhaftet und ins Gefängnis geworfen.
Nach seiner Befreiung fuhr er ins benachbarte Rumänien, wo er sich im April als Fahnenträger der Tscheta von Panajot Chitow anschloss.
Damit unterstanden alle bulgarischen Tschetas der militärischen Führung von Chitow. Rakowski und Chitow zielten damit auf eine Koordination der militärischen Aktionen im Kampf gegen die osmanischen Herrscher.
Nach dem überraschenden Tod Rakowskis am Nach den Misserfolgen mit den Tschetas plante Lewski, für einen erfolgreichen nationalen Befreiungskampf die zentrale Leitung der Aufstandsvorbereitung nach Bulgarien zu verlegen und ein Netz von revolutionären Komitees zu schaffen.
Am Dezember begann er seine erste Rundreise durch Bulgarien, die bis zum Februar dauerte. Ab Mai gelang es ihm in seiner zweiten Rundreise, revolutionäre Komitees im ganzen Land zu gründen.
Rejecting the emigrant detachment strategy for internal propaganda, Levski undertook his first tour of the Bulgarian lands to engage all layers of Bulgarian society for a successful revolution.
During this canvassing and reconnaissance mission, Levski is thought to have visited Plovdiv, Perushtitsa , Karlovo, Sopot, Kazanlak , Sliven , Tarnovo , Lovech , Pleven and Nikopol , establishing links with local patriots.
After a two-month stay in Bucharest, Vasil Levski returned to Bulgaria for a second tour, lasting from 1 May to 26 August On this tour he carried proclamations printed in Romania by the political figure Ivan Kasabov.
They legitimised Levski as the representative of a Bulgarian provisional government. According to some researchers, Levski established the earliest of his secret committees during this tour,   but those assumptions are based on uncertain data.
From late August to May the following year, Levski was active in the Romanian capital Bucharest. He was in contact with revolutionary writer and journalist Lyuben Karavelov, whose participation in the foundation of the Bulgarian Literary Society Levski approved in writing.
Karavelov's publications gathered a number of followers and initiated the foundation of the Bulgarian Revolutionary Central Committee BRCC , a centralised revolutionary diasporic organisation that included Levski as a founding member   and statute drafter.
Despite insufficient documentation of Levski's activities in , it is known that he spent a year and a half establishing a wide network of secret committees in Bulgarian cities and villages.
Revolutionary committees were also established in some parts of Macedonia , Dobruja and Strandzha and around the more peripheral urban centres Kyustendil , Vratsa and Vidin.
Most members were intellectuals and traders, though all layers of Bulgarian society were represented.
Individuals obtained IRO membership in secrecy: the initiation ritual involved a formal oath of allegiance over the Gospel or a Christian cross , a gun and a knife; treason was punishable by death, and secret police monitored each member's activities.
Apocryphal and semi-legendary anecdotal stories surround the creation of Levski's Internal Revolutionary Organisation.
Persecuted by the Ottoman authorities who offered Turkish liras for his death and for his capture, Levski resorted to disguises to evade arrest during his travels.
It was sent out to the local committees and to the diasporic community for discussion. The political and organisational experience that Levski amassed is evident in his correspondence dating from to ; at the time, his views on the revolution had clearly matured.
On Levski's initiative,  a general assembly was called between 29 April and 4 May At the assembly, the delegates approved a programme and a statute, elected Lyuben Karavelov as the organisation's leader and authorised Levski as the BRCC executive body's only legitimate representative in the Bulgarian lands.
Thus, the Lovech Central Committee was reduced to a regular local committee, and the first region-wide revolutionary centres were founded. The lack of funds, however, precipitated the organisation into a crisis, and Levski's one-man judgements on important strategic and tactical matters were increasingly questioned.
In that situation, Levski's assistant Dimitar Obshti robbed an Ottoman postal convoy in the Arabakonak pass on 22 September ,  without approval from Levski or the leadership of the movement.
Obshti and other prisoners made a full confession and revealed Levski's leading role. Realising that he was in danger, Levski decided to flee to Romania, where he would meet Karavelov and discuss these events.
First, however, he had to collect important documentation from the committee archive in Lovech, which would constitute important evidence if seized by the Ottomans.
Starting with the writings of Lyuben Karavelov, the most accepted version has been that a priest named Krastyo Nikiforov betrayed Levski to the police.
This theory has been disputed by the researchers Ivan Panchovski and Vasil Boyanov for lack of evidence.
Initially taken to Tarnovo for interrogation, Levski was sent to Sofia on 4 January. There, he was taken to trial.
While he acknowledged his identity, he did not reveal his accomplices or details related to his organisation, taking full blame.
The sentence was carried out on 18 February in Sofia,  where the Monument to Vasil Levski now stands. Petka of the Saddlers as Levski's burial place, which the Bulgarian Academy of Sciences concluded as possible yet unverifiable.
Levski's death intensified the crisis in the Bulgarian revolutionary movement,  and most IRO committees soon disintegrated.
At the end of the s, Levski developed a revolutionary theory that saw the Bulgarian liberation movement as an armed uprising of all Bulgarians in the Ottoman Empire.
The insurrection was to be prepared, controlled and coordinated internally by a central revolutionary organisation, which was to include local revolutionary committees in all parts of Bulgaria and operate independently from any foreign factors.
Instead, many regarded an intervention by the great powers as a more feasible solution. Levski envisioned Bulgaria as a democratic republic ,   occasionally finding common ground with the Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen ,  and largely reflecting the liberal ideas of the French Revolution and contemporary Western society.
We will have a flag that says, 'Pure and sacred republic' It is time, by a single deed, to achieve what our French brothers have been seeking Levski was prepared to sacrifice his life for the revolution and place Bulgaria and the Bulgarian people above personal interests: "If I shall win, I shall win for the entire people.