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Thomas Broich im Trikot von Brisbane Roar. Häufige Umstrukturierungen und Namenswechsel prägen die Geschichte des Vereins.

Dieser Club bekam die Lizenz, ein Team für die A. Der Club spielt in der australischen Profiliga A-League.

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Retrieved 25 March Retrieved 29 October Retrieved 30 October Retrieved 4 November Retrieved 7 November Retrieved 10 November Retrieved 2 December Retrieved 11 May Retrieved 12 May Brisbane Roar Football Club.

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The club has a shared history with Queensland Lions F. Formed in as Hollandia-Inala by Dutch immigrants the club became 'Brisbane Lions' and then transitioned into Queensland Roar, playing under that name from the inaugural —06 season of the A-League until the —09 season [6] before finally becoming 'The Brisbane Roar'.

Brisbane Roar holds the record for the longest unbeaten run at the top level of any Australian football code , which stands at 36 league matches without defeat.

The club plays home matches at Suncorp Stadium , a 52, seat multi-use venue in Milton , with First team training taking place at Logan Heritage Park which also hosts the club's administration staff.

Commencing in , the youth teams also compete in the NPL Queensland in order to provide sufficient matches to further develop their abilities.

The origins of Brisbane Roar are traced back to the founding of Hollandia F. The club competed under this name for almost 20 years until, in the interest of inclusiveness and because perceptions that members of the public saw soccer as a migrants' game, [9] all clubs were required to adopt non-ethnic names after a ruling by the Queensland Soccer Federation in The club continued to be based in the Brisbane suburb of Richlands.

After adopting the name Brisbane Lions in the s, the club joined the National Soccer League NSL as one of the founding clubs in the season and competed until the end of the season before reverting down to the Brisbane Premier League thereafter.

In the s, the club again changed its name to Queensland Lions after coming to an agreement with the Australian rules football club, Brisbane Lions.

The Premier Youth team remained in the local soccer league. For the next 3 seasons the senior Lions F. Lions F. The club continued to be based at Richlands where club administration and player training continued.

At the time of conception of the A-League , teams from several capital cities were preferred to form the foundation clubs.

By June , two of the twenty submissions for joining the league were sought by partnerships formed in Brisbane, the capital of Queensland.

Miron Bleiberg was appointed as the inaugural manager on 2 March Under pressure from the fans to deliver on his promises of attractive, attacking and successful football he resigned on 12 November following a poor start to the —07 season.

After much speculation, Bleiberg was replaced by former Australian national team coach, Frank Farina just three days after Bleiberg's resignation.

Frank Farina's arrival led to a mini-revival which saw the club narrowly miss out on what would have been the Roar's first finals appearance, on goal difference.

The —08 season, however, saw Farina make up for the shortfall of the previous season, qualifying for the finals for the first time in the club's history.

A memorable performance in the second leg of the semi-final saw the Roar defeat arch rivals 2—0 2—0 agg. Sydney FC in front of a then club record 36, fans to qualify for the preliminary final against the Newcastle Jets.

The Roar would controversially lose 3—2 to the Newcastle side, who would ultimately go on to win the Grand Final.

Farina again qualified for the finals in —09 , where the Roar dispatched of Central Coast Mariners 4—2 on aggregate, however they ultimately lost, again in the preliminary final, to Adelaide United after failing to capitalise on their dominance.

Farina was ultimately sacked on 14 October , with the club tasked with finding a replacement for the remainder of the —10 season.

This was the clubs fifth change of name after Hollandia-Inala F. Ange Postecoglou arrived mid-season armed with the task of picking up the pieces of a season in tatters.

Postecoglou's first season ended as the worst in the club's short history, finishing second from the bottom. Postecoglou completed a turn-around in the —11 season.

He made wholesale changes to the squad, commencing with the replacement of the "old-guard" of Charlie Miller , Craig Moore and Danny Tiatto and brought in his own squad which was a mixture of youth and talented experience.

The club went on an Australian sporting record match unbeaten run which commenced in the —11 season and ran through to the —12 season.

After much speculation on his future at the club, it was reported that Postecoglou had signed a three-year contract extension. With such a successful season behind him, there was much talk as to whether the Roar could equal or better that in the —12 season.

Postecoglou remained steadfast in the club's footballing philosophy and the club went on to record just one loss in the last 14 games of the regular season to finish league runners-up.

Unable to retain the Premiers Plate, Postecoglou led the club to back-to-back championships in the A-League Grand Final in front of a club-record 50, supporters.

Postecoglou also led the Roar's initial foray into the Asian Champions League as reward for their success in the previous season.

Success was mixed, picking up two draws from four matches. On 24 April , Postecoglou left the club by way of mutual consent, citing a desire to seek "a new challenge".

On 26 April , it was reported that Postecoglou did not, in fact, sign a new contract at the conclusion of the —11 season due to the uncertainty around the club's ownership at the time.

That allowed his original two-year contract with the club to expire at the conclusion of the —12 season and leave to join Melbourne Victory without the Victory needing to pay out his "contract" with the Roar.

The club made it to the semi-finals in the finals series, bowing out to premiers Western Sydney Wanderers 2—0.

This form continued for the rest of the season as the club became dominant premiers. Brisbane won the grand final 2—1 after extra time against Western Sydney Wanderers.

Club talisman Besart Berisha and star utility Ivan Franjic would leave the club over the off-season for Melbourne Victory and Torpedo Moscow respectively.

After a run of poor results at the beginning of the —15 season, Mulvey stepped down from the head coach role. Frans Thijssen was appointed caretaker coach for the remainder of the season.

Thinssen's first game in charge was a 1—1 draw against Perth Glory and ended with a 1—2 defeat against Urawa Red Diamonds. In total Thijssen was in charge for 28 games, winning eleven, drawing five and losing twelve.

The season ended with the club recovering to finish in 6th position and qualify for the finals series. Brisbane were knocked out by Adelaide United in the elimination final 2—1.

On 26 May , John Aloisi was appointed head coach. Amidst off-field drama regarding the club's ownership during his first season as head coach, Aloisi led the Roar to an encouraging 3rd place on the ladder, narrowly missing out on the championship in the last game of the season and finishing only one point behind eventual champions Adelaide.

After defeating Global F. Brisbane were knocked out in the group stage, winning just 1 match, and losing four, including a 6—0 to Ulsan Hyundai FC.

The home side started with an experimental side with some players playing in positions they were not usually deployed in. The game ended in a shambolic fashion for Aloisi's side, who lost 1—5 to their Melbourne opponents with the only positive coming from Petros Skapetis , who scored his first goal for the club with a shot coming from outside of the box and nestling in the top left corner of the Victory net.

The season did not improve much with Brisbane without a win after 6 matches creating their worst ever season start.

The Roar finally got their first win of the season at home to Melbourne City FC , the score was 3—1 with central defender, Avraam Papadopoulos scoring an unlikely brace.

After finishing third on the A-league table in the —17 season, Brisbane Roar gained entry into the second qualifying round of the Asian Champions League where they were drawn against Filipino, Ceres-Negros F.

The match was to be played at the Queensland Sport and Athletics Centre. This match proved to be arguably the worst moment in the club's history with the Roar crashing out of the competition at the hands of the Filipino side.

Brisbane Roar scraped a sixth-place finish on the table earning just two more points than seventh placed Western Sydney Wanderers.

This sixth-place finish gave the Roar qualification for the A-League Finals Series , where they played Melbourne City in a preliminary final away.

The Brisbane-based side put on a poor display and were outplayed with the performance being reflected on the scoreline, 2—0.

The post season review saw numerous changes behind the scenes. Aloisi's team again exited the FFA Cup at the first hurdle, losing 0—1 at home to Melbourne City despite having been back in pre-season training for 6 weeks prior to the game.

Ahead of the new season Aloisi was very optimistic about Roars chances following a near-perfect pre-season free from off-field distractions [30] with Aloisi claiming his side "has never been better".

The season opened with a tense, come-from-behind 1—1 draw vs Central Coast Mariners [31] in front of nearly 15, fans.

Mariners would go on to record the worst ever start by any A-League club ever, [32] a poor start that subsequently would only be slightly worse than Aloisi's Roar side.

A second home game the following week saw a dire 0—0 draw vs Wellington Phoenix in front of more than 15, fans. After the first 4 games, all against sides who had failed to make finals the previous season, Roar were winless with 3 points but then managed a 2—0 home win against Melbourne City, who had sacked John Aloisi for poor results five years earlier, [34] putting Roar into a finals ladder position for the first time.

Roar would go on to lose their next 4 games under Aloisi, including conceding four goals in consecutive matches, to slump to 9th on the ladder.

As the season start went from bad to worse, Aloisi had to defend his team from multiple criticisms including that many players were too old and generally over the team's very poor start; with fan discontent [35] increasing the pressure on Aloisi increased.

On 28 December , despite having received a "vote of confidence" from the Board two weeks earlier, John Aloisi resigned as manager of Brisbane Roar following the club's poor start to the season, with the Roar second-last on the A-League ladder with just 1 win in 9 matches at the time of his departure [37] [38] [39] and in the worst start to a season ever by a Brisbane Roar team.

He left as Brisbane Roar's longest serving manager. Davies final game in charge ended with a 5—3 home defeat by Adelaide United [45] in front of almost 12, fans including new Head Coach, Robbie Fowler.

Davies' coaching record reads Played 18, Won 3, Drawn 3 and lost 12, scoring 28 goals whilst conceding Shortly after Fowler's appointment the club announced a massive clear out of playing staff with 14 players released in late April including marquee signing Eric Bautheac.

During the first two seasons the Roar played in a predominantly orange home strip with blue shorts and maroon socks. Queensland sporting teams traditionally play in maroon but the original home strip kept with the colours used by the team in its earlier incarnations.

The colours of orange and blue honour the club's Dutch origins. On 31 July the club announced that it had ordered a strip that was half orange and half maroon, but that the colours were manufactured for prominence on television.

For season three the home kit had been redesigned, the home strip is still orange but features maroon sleeves, the shorts are maroon instead of blue and orange socks are worn.

Danny Tiatto and Craig Moore modelled in the strip launch on 1 August [58]. Before the —10 A-League season , in accordance with the name changing of the club from Queensland Roar to Brisbane Roar, the club's logo was also changed with "Queensland" being dropped to make way for "Brisbane".

On 20 May , Reinaldo and Sergio van Dijk unveiled a new kit for the club, which would be worn for the next two seasons. The club stuck with the maroon and orange they had used for the last kit, but instead opted to drop the white slashes on the home kit.

The orange used for the previous kit was brightened to the one used in season 1 of the A-League , with the design of both the new home and away kits changing.

The slashes were dropped for a shoulder-pad style. The maroon shoulder pads would be displayed on an orange body, with maroon shorts.

This was reversed on the away kit, with the shoulder-pads being orange on a white body with orange shorts. Prior to the —12 A-League season , the club announced that maroon, which had featured in some way on the club's kits since the A-League inception , would be removed and replaced with black.

The club showed off their home kit, which was orange with black diagonal shoulders with a thin, white line under the black. This was supported by orange with black banded socks.

The away kit would turn out to be predominately black, with only the orange shoulders on the top with the white line underneath and the black with orange banded socks.

The same pants would be used for both the home and away kits, which would sport two orange bands and a white band on black pants.

After two seasons in the diagonally sashed kit, both yielding Final Series football, the first season, winning the Grand Final , Puma released a new set of kits, including, for the first time, an alternative strip, deemed by the club as an "Event" kit.

The home kit consisted of the usual orange, with black sides, black arm cuffs and a black V-neck collar, which also had a white piece of round-collared fabric attached, which had 3 centrally based lines, white in the centre, orange on the left and black on the right with white on the outside of the black and orange lines.

The away kit reverted to the white with orange sides, black arm cuffs and a black V-neck collar. As with the home kit, the away kit had an orange piece of collared fabric attached to the collar, which had 3 centrally based lines, orange in the middle with a white stripe on the left and black on the right of the orange stripe with orange on the outside of the black and white lines.

The alternative, or "event" strip, was silver with a top left to bottom right, orange diagonal sash. It also had black arm cuffs and a black V-neck collar with the inner silver fabric and the 3 centrally based stripes.

Silver stripe in the middle with a black stripe on either side of the silver stripe and silver on the outside of the two black stripes.

On 15 August , before the FFA Cup game vs Stirling Lions of the —15 season , the Roar would reveal that Umbro would be making their kits for the next 4 years, ending a 4-year tenure with Puma.

Another 2 days later, the Roar released their new Umbro home kit, ditching the black pants and going with an all orange kit.

On 30 November , the club signed a two and a half-year deal with cafe chain The Coffee Club to be their main shirt sponsor.

At the conclusion of the —11 A-League season, the League's collective kit deal with Reebok came to an end meaning that all A-League clubs could enter into their own separate kit manufacturer agreements.

On 2 August , the Roar announced that Puma would be the club's first kit manufacturer decided by the club, and agreed to a three-year deal with the sports brand.

The club announced that Puma would manufacture the official playing kits for all Brisbane Roar teams, including the Youth and Women's teams as well as replica kits and other merchandise.

It was then announced that Ladbrokes would be the front shirt sponsor for the Roar's friendly against Liverpool on 17 July Steadfast were announced as "Principal Partners" and "Front of Shirt Sponsors" by the club on 10 August for the duration of the —16 A-League season.

Steadfast had previously sponsored the rear of the men's teams' shirts and this new partnership would see the Steadfast logo feature on the shirts of all three Brisbane Roar teams.

In February Roar announced Central Home Loans CHL had been secured as principal partner and would feature on the front of the men's shirt for the remainder of the season [75].

Commercial painting company BBC Painting was later signed as Platinum Partner and back-of-shirt sponsor for the season.

Brisbane Roar play their home matches at the 52,capacity Lang Park known as Suncorp Stadium for sponsorship reasons in the inner-city suburb of Milton.

The site area is 7. The Stadium itself is built on 85,m 2 and adjacent bus station about 7,m 2. The Stadium has an official capacity of 52, [79] comprising the following sections:.

In addition to a range of bars and food outlets the stadium is well served by a variety of adjacent facilities:.

The stadium has excellent transport links however there are no public car parking spaces in or around the stadium and the stadium operates a strict transport management program on event days, [80] transport facilities include:.

The Socceroos and The Matilda's are also occasional users of the stadium. The stadium was also used during the Asian Cup and was also one of five venues in the successful FIFA World Youth Championship where the ground hosted seven matches.

At the beginning of the —11 Season , during negotiations with the operator of Suncorp Stadium, there were suggestions that the club may move its home games to Ballymore Stadium where the club then had its administration and training facilities.

However, the owners of the club opted to stay at Suncorp Stadium on a new restructured contract that would ensure the financial viability of hosting games at the more expensive Suncorp Stadium.

These matches are the first 'home' league fixtures that the Roar have played at a venue other than Suncorp Stadium in the club's history.

In a spectacular A-League Grand Final , the 50, strong fans would make history, being the largest crowd to watch both the Roar and a football match in Brisbane.

The complex becoming the club's first permanent training home ahead of the —19 season. Prior to that the club had a nomadic existence moving between a variety of training venues in its first decade of operation.

The initial training ground was at Lions F. During their —16 campaign, the Nathan campus of Griffith University became Brisbane Roar's new training base, with the Roar's contract at long-time training venue Ballymore Stadium expiring, and the field at their previous Perry Park administration base not meeting the standards required by the Roar.

In , Brisbane Roar announced the club would move to a permanent administration and training facility in Logan City. In March the club formally opened their state-of-the-art Logan Center-of-Excellence with Administration moving in immediately and pre-season training for the men's team commencing in June [95].

In March , just a week after the club won its first Grand Final, the FFA would take back the club's licence, agreeing to fund the club until new owners were found.

Football Federation Australia CEO Ben Buckley thanked the previous owners for pouring money into the Roar, who stayed they could not keep up with the future costs for the club.

Following this change of ownership, the new chairman of the Roar was announced as Dali Tahir. After becoming the first majority-share foreign owner of an A-League team, on 6 February , the FFA announced that Bakrie had acquired percent ownership of the Brisbane club.

Queensland Lions held a majority share in the club through to Brisbane Roar maintains one of the highest average attendances in the Hyundai A League, normally above the competition's season average, and by the end of —19 a grand total of 2,, supporters had seen Roar home games, giving a season average attendance of 13, The —19 season saw Roar welcome their 2,,th A-League Fan through the gates.

Brisbane has two main supporters groups. The second and more recently formed in , is the "Roar Supporters Federation" RSF , which is a broad based supporters group intended to give a voice to all fans with club owners and management.

In January , Roar became the latest A-League club to become embroiled in a dispute with active supporters.

Hours before kickoff of their round 14 fixture against Melbourne Victory the club announced that they were withdrawing their support from the incumbent steering committee of "The Den".

Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Brisbane have had seven captains throughout their A-League history with Matt McKay holding the position on two separate occasions: [].

Brisbane hold the Australian record of 36 consecutive games without defeat. Brisbane Roar 7, Adelaide United 1 on 28 October Bersart Berisha holds the record for the fastest goal scored, scoring in the first minute of the 3—2 win over Melbourne Victory on 18 February The goal was recorded as 43 seconds [].

Aaron Calver scored for Sydney with just 40 seconds on the clock in their 3—1 win over Brisbane at Suncorp Stadium on 29 March Matt McKay holds the record for most appearances with , including starts for a total of 23, minutes played.

Bersart Berisha is the clubs all-time top scorer with 50 goals in 84 appearances between and Berisha scored 48 league goals in 76 appearances plus 2 goals in the Asian Champions League.

Brisbane's highest attendance is 51, for the Grand Final vs. Western Sydney Wanderers. John Aloisi holds the record for most A-League games coached with 95 games between and Aloisi won 38, drew 23 and lost 34 of those games.

Izaack Powell became the youngest player to represent Brisbane Roar in the Hyundai A-League when he made his debut off the bench against Sydney FC at just 16 years, days [] on 8 February In doing so, he became the youngest player to play for the Brisbane Roar at 16 years, 9 months and 1 days.

Tommy Oar is the youngest player to score a goal at the age of 17 years and 18 days old vs Wellington Phoenix in Round 17 of the —09 season.

Broich played games for Roar between and Broich is considered one of the greatest players in A-League history. In May Michael Theo was inducted in to the Hall of Fame making appearances between and Theo won two A-League Premierships with Roar in —11 and —14 and three Championships in — , — , — He was also voted A-League 'Goalkeeper of the Year' in and holds the record for the most minutes played not conceding a goal in an Australian League — McKay made appearances across 2 spells with Roar in addition to 59 Socceroos caps.

Archived from the original on 4 March Retrieved 26 May Retrieved 22 November A-League official website. Football Federation Australia. Archived from the original on 18 May Retrieved 25 March Retrieved 29 October Retrieved 30 October Retrieved 4 November Retrieved 7 November Retrieved 10 November Retrieved 2 December Retrieved 11 May Retrieved 12 May Brisbane Roar Football Club.

Cbus Super Stadium. Brisbane Roar Women. Website Category Portal Commons. Australian football soccer clubs players. Hidden categories: Articles to be split from January All articles to be split Articles with short description Use dmy dates from September Use Australian English from September All Wikipedia articles written in Australian English Articles with hCards Featured lists Association football player non-biographical articles.

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