Synonyms for konietzka or Related words with konietzka

funkel              krankl              friedhelm              brauneder              lainer              kienast              babbel              heraf              starek              pfeifenberger              smistik              bonhof              hristic              keglevits              hanappi              allofs              falko              truntschka              kaspirek              jancker              augenthaler              eilts              wondrak              harnik              willfurth              danneberg              garefrekes              aurednik              weinhofer              uridil              zaczyk              cyliax              dietmar              kronsbein              seitl              halfar              buhtz              rotpuller              prosenik              maik              kirbes              gernot              skocik              ivanschitz              borchmeyer              riether              berggreen              effenberg              kuthan              pulheim             



Examples of "konietzka"
"Kerstin Konietzka-Knight" - Keith's German-born wife.
Konietzka was born in Lünen, Province of Westphalia, and started his football career at his hometown club VfB 08 Lünen. In his youth (for five years since the age of 14) he worked in a coal mine. Max Merkel, coach of Borussia Dortmund at that time, discovered his talent when Konietzka was 20 and included him in the Dortmund squad. Together with fellow striker Jürgen Schütz, he formed the most dangerous attack of the Oberliga West. Konietzka played a total of 100 Bundesliga matches for Borussia Dortmund and TSV 1860 Munich and scored 72 goals, being the second best scorer of the league from 1964–1966 in the process. He was also capped nine times (three goals) for Germany between 1962 and 1965. Despite Konietzka's fine goalscoring record in the German league, German national team manager Sepp Herberger thought of him as too inconsistent, which could be one of the reasons Konietzka never featured regularly for the national side. On 24 August 1963, Konietzka scored the first goal in the Bundesliga for Borussia Dortmund against Werder Bremen in the first minute (at 16:59 German time, as the game had started slightly earlier than scheduled).
Friedhelm "Timo" Konietzka (2 August 1938 – 12 March 2012) was a German football striker and manager. He earned his nickname "Timo" due to a supposed resemblance to the Soviet commander Semyon Timoshenko.
The 1965–66 TSV 1860 Munich season was the third season since the foundation of the Bundesliga in 1963. This season, 1860 München won the Bundesliga title. The club was eliminated in the first round of the DFB-Pokal by SV Werder Bremen and in the quarterfinals of the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup by Chelsea F.C.. The top goal scorer this season was Friedhelm Konietzka who scored 26 goals in the Bundesliga and 33 goals overall. Željko Perušić, Ludwig Bründl, Alfred Kohlhäufl, Helmut Richert and Konietzka joined the club this season. Stevan Bena, Engelbert Kraus and Alfred Pyka left the club this season.
The 1981–82 National League A (, , ) was the 51st season of the top level association football competition in Switzerland since the establishment of the national league in 1931. Grasshopper, led by Timo Konietzka, won their 18th national title three points ahead of Servette and previous season's champions and cross-town rivals Zürich.
Knight was born in Malden, Massachusetts. He is married to German-born illustrator Kerstin Konietzka-Knight, and they have two children; they appear as characters in "The K Chronicles" and "The Knight Life." (The timeline of "The Knight Life" is about two years behind "The K Chronicles.") Knight often pokes gentle fun at his wife's mangling of English idioms. Their first son is not referred to by name, but is sometimes referred to as "The Unbearable Cuteness of Being."
The 1963–64 Bundesliga season was the inaugural season for a single division highest tier of football in West Germany. It began on 24 August 1963 and ended on 9 May 1964. The first goal was scored by Friedhelm Konietzka for Borussia Dortmund in their game against Werder Bremen. The championship was won by 1. FC Köln. The first teams to be relegated were Preußen Münster and 1. FC Saarbrücken.
Konietzka earned his place in football history books when he scored the very first goal of the newly founded Bundesliga in the first minute of a match between SV Werder Bremen and Borussia Dortmund on 24 August 1963. His biggest successes as a player were a DFB-Pokal title with Dortmund in 1965 and championship titles with Dortmund in 1963 and TSV 1860 Munich in 1966.
1966 saw the peak of the "Sixtiers", when they won the hitherto only championship title of their history. Peter Grosser and Hans Rebele powered the offensive style for which this side was famous. Highly memorable was also Yugoslav goalkeeper Petar Radenkovic, the first foreign star in the Bundesliga. Players like Luttrop and Reich performed defensive roles in this highly entertaining cast where also Alfred "Fredi" Heiß, Friedhelm Konietzka, Wilfried Kohlars and Hans Küppers managed to capture the attention of a wider audience.
In 1965, Dortmund captured its first DFB-Pokal. In 1966, Dortmund won the European Cup Winners' Cup 2–1 against Liverpool in extra time, with the goals coming from Sigfried Held and Reinhard Libuda. In the same year, however, the team surrendered a commanding position atop the Bundesliga by losing four of their last five league games and finishing second, three points behind champions 1860 München. Ironically, much of 1860 München's success came on the strength of the play of Konietzka, recently transferred from Dortmund.
In 1962, the DFB met in Dortmund and voted to finally establish a professional football league in Germany, to begin play in August 1963 as the Bundesliga. Borussia Dortmund earned its place among the first sixteen clubs to play in the new league by winning the last pre-Bundesliga national championship. Runners-up 1. FC Köln also earned an automatic berth. It was Dortmund's Friedhelm Konietzka who scored the first-ever Bundesliga goal barely a minute into the match, which they would eventually lose 2–3 to Werder Bremen.
He moved back to Denmark, and signed for defending Danish champions Brøndby IF. He stayed there for less than half a year, playing a total 23 games for the club. Bartram was soon sold on to Bayer 05 Uerdingen in the German Bundesliga by Brøndby CEO Per Bjerregaard, in a deal which yielded a DKK3.5 million surplus for Brøndby. He made his Uerdingen debut in November 1988 and played 74 games in his three seasons at the club, playing alongside fellow Danish international and former Brøndby player Brian Laudrup. Bartram did not take to the strict discipline of new coach Timo Konietzka and played his last Uerdingen game in March 1991, before he was fired for arriving late at a training session.
Solz gained his first cap in the pre-Bundesliga time. On 24 October 1962 the winger played together with the ones of Uwe Seeler, Heinz Strehl and Friedhelm Konietzka in Stuttgart against France when the match ended 2–2. After 1962 FIFA World Cup in Chile Bundestrainer Sepp Herberger had to re-build the team and the 22-year-old Frankfurt native received the chance to play for Germany. His second match for the national team was on 29 April 1964 in Ludwigshafen at the 3–4 loss against Czechoslovakia. He formed the left wing together with Wolfgang Overath but was not capped again. In acceleration he was not an excessively pacy winger and on the playmaker position Helmut Haller, Wolfgang Overath and Günter Netzer could not be pushed away.