Name
Monaco

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Next Event
Monaco vs Paris SG (01 Mar)

Head Coach

Philippe Clement

League Position
3

Recent League Form ➡


Established
1924 (100 years old)

Sport
Soccer

Stadium/Home
Stade Louis II
(18,523 Capacity)

Jersey or Equipment Clearart

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Primary Colours
#e51b22
#cb9f18
#ffffff

Location
Fontvieille, Monaco

Nicknames

Competitions
French Ligue 1
Coupe de France

Last Edit
smudgie: 05/Jan/24


Upcoming
01/03 Monaco - Paris SG
10/03 Strasbourg - Monaco
17/03 Monaco - Lorient
31/03 Metz - Monaco
07/04 Monaco - Rennes

Results
25/02 Lens 2 - 3 Monaco
18/02 Monaco 1 - 2 Toulouse
11/02 Nice 2 - 3 Monaco
08/02 FC Rouen 1 - 1 Monaco
04/02 Monaco 1 - 1 Le Havre

Description
Available in:

Association Sportive de Monaco Football Club (commonly referred to as AS Monaco or simply Monaco) is a French-registered Monaco-based football club. The club was founded in 1924 and plays in Ligue 1, the top tier of French football. The team plays its home matches at the Stade Louis II in Fontvieille. Monaco is managed by Leonardo Jardim and is captained by Jérémy Toulalan.

Though based in Monaco, the club is regarded as a French club, as the club plays in the French football league system, and because the principality of Monaco is not a member of UEFA. Monaco is one of the most successful clubs in France, having won seven league titles and five Coupe de France trophies. The club has also regularly competed in European football having been runners-up in the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup in 1992 and the UEFA Champions League in 2004.

The club's traditional colours are red and white, and the club is known as Les Rouges et Blancs (The Red and White). Monaco is also a member of the European Club Association. In December 2011, two-thirds of the club was sold to an investment group led by Russian billionaire Dmitry Rybolovlev. With Rybolovlev's financial backing, the club quickly returned to Ligue 1.

Team Members



Mendy

Germain

Lemar

Sanctis

Bahlouli

Ghezzal

Moutinho

Tielemans

Falcao

Meite

Touré

Kongolo

Boschilia

Saint-Maximin

Carrillo

Mbappé

Diallo

Echiejile

Silva

Glik

Diallo

Dirar

Bakayoko

Dias

Jovetic

Biancone

Vinagre

Baldé

Lopes

Millot

Nardi

Traore

Sidibe

Subasic

Matsima

Jean

Traoré

Jorge
= Player Contract years remaining
Showing 0 to 33 (Total: 33)



Stadium or Home

The Stade Louis II is a stadium located in the Fontvieille district of Monaco. It serves primarily as a venue for football, being the home of AS Monaco and the Monaco national football team. From 1998-2012 this was the location of the annual UEFA Super Cup match. It is also used for track and field, where it formerly hosted the IAAF World Athletics Final (though certain events, such as the hammer, had to be held elsewhere, due to the stadium's relatively small capacity). On 29 July 2008, Yelena Isinbayeva set the women's pole vault world record of 5.04 metres at the ground.

The original Stade Louis II was opened in 1939 as the home of AS Monaco. The new stadium was built in the early 1980s, close to the site of the old stadium on land reclaimed from the sea, opening fully in 1985. It presently has a capacity of approximately 18,500 all seated, which is quite large relative to the population of Monaco (about 36,371); it can seat almost two-thirds of the country's population, a feat no other stadium can boast. The vast majority of the stadium's facilities are located underground, with a large car park directly under the pitch (something that has caused some degree of criticism from managers of AS Monaco's opponents in the past over the state of the pitch).

The stadium is named after Louis II, Prince of Monaco, who was the Sovereign Prince of Monaco when the original stadium was built. It features prominently in the early versions of Pro Evolution Soccer and Adidas Power Soccer 98.

On 1 July 2011, The Eagles played at the ground at the wedding of Prince Albert II to Charlene Wittstock.

Trophies

2016-2017

2002-2003

2000

1999-2000

1997

1996-1997

1990-1991

1987-1988

1985

1984-1985

1981-1982

1979-1980

1977-1978

1962-1963

1962-1963

1961

1960-1961

1959-1960


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