Vedran Rožić holds the club's overall official games appearance record by playing in 390 matches over the course of 12 seasons from 1972 to 1984. Hajduk's all-time leading scorer in all competitions is Frane Matošić, scoring 211 official goals for the club, while Zlatko Vujović is all-time leading goalscorer in European competition with 19 goals. Of the current squad, Tino-Sven Sušić has both the most appearances and goals scored, recording 28 goals in 134 games.
Hajduk accepted the invitation, but prior to that they had already called for the entire CFF’s Executive Committee, including Zdravko Mamic, to resign. Their “black list,” so to speak, also includes federation president, the once-iconic striker Davor Suker, who has been away on business for days. The time of the meeting hasn’t been disclosed yet.
The only suitable place was a space located next to the old City Gas Plant (today Plinarska street) used as a training ground of the former Austro-Hungarian army.
Source: uefa.com, Last updated on 28 August 2014 Pld = Matches played; W = Matches won; D = Matches drawn; L = Matches lost; GF = Goals for; GA = Goals against
They did manage to win one title during the Banovina of Croatia era in 1940–41, with an impressive 14–3–1 record. As a Croatian champion the club was about the play the playoffs for Yugoslav championship but with World War II emerging championship was never finished. During the time Hajduk could have had a fantastic generation lead by young Frane Matošić, Ratko Kacijan, and prominent Czech international Jiri Sobotka.
“Back home it’s not the greatest league, but it’s competitive. When there’s a big derby between (Dinamo) Zagreb and (Hajduk) Split people are not taking their kids because they know it’ll be dangerous.”
The Ethnographical Museum (Croatian: Etnografski muzej) at Severova 1, has a wide range of ethnographic content mainly from Dalmatia. Founded in 1910, the museum collects original and contemporary applications of traditional heritage. They also track contemporary popular culture living with traces of old foundations and preserve and promote the value of folk heritage, renewing them and presenting exhibitions.
Even if it had lost much of its allure in recent years, there were supposed to be more than 2,000 travelling Hajduk fans alone, according to previous media reports.
And then the team decided they wouldn’t play the game.
Cacic insisted his players lost concentration after the violence as they feared for family and friends who were in the stands. He said: “We knew there was threats that this could happen beforehand. They are sporting terrorists and there is nothing we can do. It hurts so much. The main problem is our country doesn’t want to mess with these kind of hooligans.”
Whereas other clubs get away with small fines, Hajduk regularly have to pay bigger sums and have recently been given a one-match crowd ban just after serving a previous two-match punishment—for something that took place in an away game.
Other fans showed solidarity with those who had been banned, and they don’t come anymore, either. Many more have simply become estranged with Dinamo under Mamic. “Too much is being written about Hajduk now,” says Bauer. “And too little about the fact that Zagreb is boycotting Dinamo.”
Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
During some big matches against rivals like Red Star and Partizan from Belgrade and particularly against Dinamo from Zagreb, on each goal scored by Hajduk, I risked to be smashed by the enthusiastic fans.
Torcida members and other fervent fans gather in the north stand at the Poljud stadium from where they support their club. The 'Heart of Hajduk' (Croatian: Hajdučko srce) is an annual football prize which was established in 1994 and is officially awarded by the Hajduk Split supporters' to the team's best performing player during the season. It is awarded during the annual futsal competition Torcida Cup.
Brbic feels that Mamic, Dinamo Zagreb's chief executive, holds all the power within the Croatian Football Federation, with Hajduk being disfranchised. He believes the CFF has double standards when it comes to the nation’s other “big” club.
When the Croatian national team played Italy in Milan earlier this month, their supporters stopped the game twice by throwing flares and chanting those slogans. While there can be no justification for that kind of behaviour, it’s important to note that it wasn’t just a random act of mindless hooliganism. It was a planned cry for attention to problems within the CFF and a message to its leaders.
After achieving three consecutive promotions from 2008 to 2010, the club went from playing in Croatia's fourth tier to playing in the Croatian First League, Croatia's top division.
is it a website that I can see this information ?
Their idea has found general support as young people of Split very soon accepted football as the major sport. The only problem was where to find a suitable playground for this sport.
On 13 February 2011, Hajduk commemorated its 100th birthday with a massive celebration in Split and all of Croatia with both Hajduk players and fans honouring the club. The entire city was decorated with Hajduk banners, flags, posters and paraphernalia, and there was a spectacular firework show over Split. Hajduk played a friendly game with Slavia Prague to honour its Czech origins, losing 0–2.
The Torcida, as Hajduk supporters are collectively known, is a well-organized group. When it became clear that some of its members couldn’t get into the stadium although they didn’t have a police record (at least not one that they knew of), the word spread quickly and the rest refused to enter the ground, returning their tickets instead.
On Saturday, Hajduk are due to play NK Zagreb on an empty Poljud Stadium, serving a crowd ban. But there will be a crowd in the streets of Split that day, as the supporters are organizing a mass protest against the CFF.
But it’s not just Hajduk fans who are complaining. In every league match that attracts at least a half-decent crowd, you will hear the same chants.
Dalmatia is well known for its world class wines, but when in Split it is a must to try soda drinks called Pipi and Orela, produced by local beverage manufacturer Dalmacijavino .
The club's main rivals are Dinamo Zagreb, and a match between the two is referred to as the "Eternal Derby". Hajduk Split fans are called Torcida Split, who are the oldest organized firm in Europe, being founded in 1950. The inspiration of the name were Brazilian fans at the 1950 World Cup that were called "Torcida".
They stood there—steady, silent and alone—only accentuating the absurd drama of the moment.
Old stadium better known as Stari Plac (Old Lot or Old Ground) was an inadequate football ground and finally in 1979 team moved to a new stadium, Poljudska Ljepotica (Poljud Beauty).
Diocletian's Palace is among the best preserved monuments of the Roman building heritage in the world. Owing to the research ...
Hajduk's record home attendance is 62,000 during a Yugoslav Championship match against Dinamo Zagreb in 1982. The record modern (all-seated) attendance is 38,000 for a match against Dinamo Zagreb on 22 February 2009.
Tens of thousands of people are expected, the atmosphere in the city is extremely explosive and it’s starting to look like some sort of an uprising.
You can read this short article about Torcida origins.
Hajduk's crest consists of the Croatian checkerboard with 25 red and white checkers bordered with a circle of blue ribbon, with two vertical lines on each side. The words Hajduk and Split are written above and below the checkerboard respectively. Symbolism of the white vertical lines is still discussed, with theories such as being a symbol of four founders, equals sign or quotation marks.
They testify a long and continuing tradition of Hajduk Split, which has survived without change from its establishment until today.
Notable players of Hajduk's first 20 years in Croatia include goalkeepers Stipe Pletikosa and Tonči Gabrić, defenders Igor Štimac, Igor Tudor and Darijo Srna, midfielders Milan Rapaić, Ante Miše, Nenad Pralija, Dean Računica, Josip Skoko, Ivan Leko, Srđan Andrić and Senijad Ibričić and strikers Ardian Kozniku, Nikola Kalinić and Tomislav Erceg.
Uefa will open disciplinary proceedings against Croatia on Saturday after their supporters threw at least 15 flares on to the pitch and fought among themselves during the 2-2 draw with the Czech Republic.
Split's eateries are to be found in a variety of settings, ranging from the romantic to the vibrant. It isn’t difficult to enjoy superb food and wine in a classical environment with good friends and/or family.
Earlier this month, the club decided to ban the entire section of the stadium where people chanted and demanded from Mamic to leave: Bauer was there, and now he can’t get into the ground he has called his second home since the 1980s.
Dinamo have an ever-expanding “black list” of their own supporters, and protesting against the boss, Zdravko Mamic, is enough to get your name on it.
I won’t forget this old stadium and the some important matches I took part as a fan. It felt like being stuck in a box of sardines, where the head was the only part of the body you could move.