Name
Hertha

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(1 users)

Next Event
Hertha vs Augsburg (06 Mar)

Head Coach
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Alexander Nouri

League Position
15

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Established
1892 (129 years old)

Sport
Soccer

Stadium/Home
Olympic Stadium
(74,649 Capacity)

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Archive

Location
Berlin

Nicknames

Competitions
German Bundesliga
DFB-Pokal

Last Edit
GOAviator: 15/Feb/21
Site
Home / Sport / Soccer / German Bundesliga / Hertha


Upcoming Events
06 Mar 21 Hertha  -  Augsburg
13 Mar 21 Dortmund  -  Hertha
21 Mar 21 Hertha  -  Leverkusen
04 Apr 21 Union Berlin  -  Hertha
10 Apr 21 Hertha  -  Mönchengladbach

Latest Results
27 Feb 21 Wolfsburg  2 - 0  Hertha
21 Feb 21 Hertha  0 - 3  RasenBallsport Leipzig
13 Feb 21 Stuttgart  1 - 1  Hertha
05 Feb 21 Hertha  0 - 1  Bayern Munich
30 Jan 21 Ein Frankfurt  3 - 1  Hertha

Description
Available in:

Hertha, Berliner Sport-Club e.V., commonly known as Hertha BSC and sometimes referred to as Hertha Berlin, Hertha BSC Berlin, or simply Hertha, is a German football club based in the Charlottenburg locality of Berlin. Hertha BSC plays in the Bundesliga, the top-tier of German football, after finishing first in the 2. Bundesliga in 2013.

Hertha BSC was founded in 1892, and was a founding member of the German Football Association in Leipzig in 1900. The team won the German championship in 1930 and 1931. Since 1963, Hertha's stadium has been the Olympiastadion. The club is known as Die Alte Dame in German, which translates to "The Old Lady". In 2002, the sports activities of the professional, amateur, and under-19 teams were separated into Hertha BSC GmbH & Co. KGaA.

History
Early years
The club was formed in 1892 as BFC Hertha 92, taking its name from a steamship with a blue and white smokestack; one of the four young men who founded the club had taken a day trip on this ship with his father. The name Hertha is a variation on Nerthus referring to fertility goddess from Germanic mythology.

Hertha performed consistently well on the field, including a win in the first Berlin championship final in 1905. In May 1910, Hertha won a friendly match against Southend United, which was considered significant at the time, as England was where the game originated and English clubs dominated the sport. However, their on-field success was not matched financially and in 1920 the staunchly working-class Hertha merged with the well-heeled club Berliner Sport-Club to form Hertha Berliner Sport-Club. The new team continued to enjoy considerable success in the Oberliga Berlin-Brandenburg, while also enduring a substantial measure of frustration. The team played its way to the German championship final in six consecutive seasons from 1926 to 1931, but was only able to win the title in 1930 and 1931 with BSC leaving to become an independent club again after the combined side's first championship. Notwithstanding, Hertha emerged as the Germany's second most successful team during the inter-war years.

Play under the Third Reich
German football was re-organized under the Third Reich in 1933 into 16 top-flight divisions, which saw Hertha playing in the Gauliga Berlin-Brandenburg. The club continued to enjoy success within their division, regularly finishing in the upper half of the table and capturing the divisional title in 1935, 1937 and 1944. It faded from prominence, however, unable to advance out of the early rounds of the national championship rounds. Politically, the club was overhauled under Hitler, with Hans Pfeifer, a Nazi party member, being installed as president.

Team Members
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Omar
Alderete
#14



Santiago
Ascacíbar
#18



Florian
Baak
#29



Dedryck
Boyata
#20



Jhon
Cordoba
#15



Matheus
Cunha
#26



Márton
Dárdai
#31



Vladimir
Darida
#6



Javairô
Dilrosun
#16



Alexander
Esswein
#9



Matteo
Guendouzi
#8



Rune
Jarstein
#22



Sami
Khedira
#28



Muhammed
Kiprit
#36



Lukas
Klünter
#13



Pascal
Köpke
#14



Thomas
Kraft
#1



Mathew
Leckie
#11



Eduard
Löwen
#29



Dodi
Lukebakio
#28



Maximilian
Mittelstädt
#17



Luca
Netz




Jessic
Ngankam




Peter
Pekarik
#2



Krzysztof
Piątek
#7



Marvin
Plattenhardt
#21



Nemanja
Radonjić
#24



Daishawn
Redan
#33



Karim
Rekik
#4



Alexander
Schwolow
#1



Per
Ciljan #3



Niklas
Stark
#5



Jordan
Torunarigha
#25



Lucas
Tousart




Deyovaisio
Zeefuik
#42


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Stadium or Home

The Olympiastadion (German pronunciation: ) is a sports stadium at Olympiapark Berlin in Berlin, Germany. It was originally built by Werner March for the 1936 Summer Olympics. During the Olympics, the record attendance was thought to be over 100,000. Today the stadium is part of the Olympiapark Berlin.

Since renovations in 2004, the Olympiastadion has a permanent capacity of 74,475 seats and is the largest stadium in Germany for international football matches. The Olympiastadion is a UEFA category four stadium and one of the world's most prestigious venues for sporting and entertainment events.

Besides its use as an athletics stadium, the arena has built a footballing tradition. Since 1963, it has been the home of the Hertha BSC. It hosted three matches in the 1974 FIFA World Cup. It was renovated for the 2006 FIFA World Cup, when it hosted six matches, including the final. The DFB-Pokal final match is held each year at the venue. The Olympiastadion Berlin served as a host for the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup as well as the 2015 UEFA Champions League Final.

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