There, Eintracht Braunschweig re-established itself quickly, finishing the 2011–12 season comfortably mid-table. The Eintracht-Stadion was, in the season 2013/14, the smallest stadium in the Bundesliga, although Freiburg's 'Mage Solar Stadium' could only accomodate a couple hundred spectators than the Eintracht-Stadion. Subsequently, the stadium's official name was changed into Städtisches Stadion an der Hamburger Straße ("Municipal Stadium Hamburger Straße"). The club was hit by tragedy again during the winter break of the 1968–69 season when forward Jürgen Moll, aged 29 at the time, and his wife died in a car accident. In 1986, after Jägermeister stopped the sponsorship of the club, Eintracht Braunschweig adopted a new, diamond shaped logo containing the traditional red lion as well as the club's colours blue and yellow. Currently the stadium has a capacity of ca. [21] This was initially done to circumvent the DFB's ban on shirt sponsors – a loophole in those rules allowed to club to put a very close looking symbol on their shirt as long as it was the club's official crest. [6], Since 1998, Eintracht-Stadion has also been used as an outdoor concert venue. However, the club was officially relegated on 10 May 2014 after a 1–3 loss at 1899 Hoffenheim. Bundesliga and the Regionalliga during the 2000s. FC Nürnberg. In 1973, in the face of some opposition from the league, Braunschweig became the first Bundesliga side to sport a sponsor logo on its jerseys – that of Wolfenbüttel-based liquor producer Jägermeister. Currently the stadium has a capacity of ca. [9], Eintracht Braunschweig just missed a second title in 1977 when it finished third, one point back of champion Borussia Mönchengladbach and just behind second-place finisher Schalke 04 on goal difference. The move paid the team 100,000 DM and introduced a new way of doing business to football that is worth millions today. 25,000, during the 1960s it held up to 38,000 people. 25,000, during the 1960s it held up to 38,000 people. [8] Jägermeister continued to sponsor the club until 1987, although a later attempt to rename the team "Jägermeister Braunschweig" was finally refused by the DFB in 1983. Moreover, under Lieberknecht and also newly appointed director of football Marc Arnold, the club continued to steadily improve throughout the next few seasons; a resurgence on and off the field that was widely recognized by the German media. the Women's Hockey World Cup or the Summer Olympics. A number of players accepted payments totaling 40,000 DM – not to underperform and so lose or tie a game, but rather to put out an extra effort to win. Address: Eintracht Frankfurt Fanshop, Ritterbrunnen 7, 38100. Liga, which would have meant Braunschweig's first ever relegation to the fourth level of the German football league system. Liga, in 1997–1998. The title is a reference to Eintracht's championship winning season 1966–67, as well as the name of the fictional supporters club the characters in the film belong to. In 1987, Braunschweig managed to set a mark even as they were demoted; it became the only team ever to have been relegated with a positive goal differential, with 52 goals for and 47 against. Up to the early 1920s, Eintracht Braunschweig played its home games at Sportplatz an der Helmstedter Straße, which held 3,000 people. On 13 May 2018, Eintracht Braunschweig were relegated to the 3. FC Kaiserslautern. FC Magdeburg,[26] Waldhof Mannheim,[27] and Swiss club Basel,[28] Eintracht Braunschweig has a strong rivalry with Hannover 96. Between 1985 and 2013, the club then alternated between the second and third level of the German league pyramid, before returning to the top flight for the first time in 28 years at the end of the 2012–13 season. The club's crest contains a red lion on white ground. Since 1923, Eintracht Braunschweig has played at the Eintracht-Stadion. Stadium: Eintracht-Stadion, Braunschweig, capacity: 23325, club: Braunschweiger TS Eintracht. The first open-air concert at the ground was performed by Eros Ramazzotti on 3 June 1998.[7]. cheaper tickets with line-of-sight obstruction and a family block. The team's current manager is Arndt Kutschke, the coach is Marcus Danner. [39], German association football club from Braunschweig, Lower Saxony, 16 teams selected out of a group of 46 applicants, Südkreisliga/Bezirksliga Südhannover-Braunschweig/Oberliga Südhannover-Braunschweig, Duchy/Free State of Brunswick championship, "Charting the rise, fall and rise of Eintracht Braunschweig", "Jürgen Moll – Ein junger Eintracht-Held", "Zehn Fakten über Eintracht Braunschweig", "Breitner – viele Mitspieler schnitten ihn, die Touristen liebten ihn", "The curious case of Lutz Eigendorf – Part 1", "The curious case of Lutz Eigendorf – Part 2", Eintracht Braunschweig zurück zum Traditionswappen, "Eintracht startet in die Jubiläumssaison", Top 100 attendances in German sports, "Lieberknecht: Wir hoffen, dass viele Leute nach Magdeburg kommen", "Eintracht-Fans wollen Basel-Spiel boykottieren", "Local hero Torsten Lieberknecht draws praise for his Eintracht Braunschweig approach from Borussia Dortmund manager Jürgen Klopp", "Braunschweig – Hannover: Rivalen aus Tradition", "Schalke gegen Dortmund ist Kleinkram dagegen", Lower Saxony: List of champions and cup winners, "German cinema: 66/67 – Fairplay war gestern", Borussia Mönchengladbach 12–0 Borussia Dortmund,, Association football clubs established in 1895, 19th-century establishments in the Duchy of Brunswick, Articles with German-language sources (de), Short description is different from Wikidata, Wikipedia articles with WORLDCATID identifiers, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License.