RCD Mallorca

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Mallorca
Rcd mallorca.svg
Full nameReal Club Deportivo Mallorca, S.A.D.
Nickname(s)Los Bermellones (The Vermilions)
Els Barralets (The Barralet)
La Ensaimada Mecánica (The Mechanical Ensaimada)
Founded5 March 1916; 104 years ago (1916-03-05) as Alfonso XIII Foot-Ball Club
GroundEstadi de Son Moix, Palma, Mallorca
Balearic Islands, Spain
Capacity23,142
OwnerRobert Sarver
PresidentAndy Kohlberg
Head coachVicente Moreno
LeagueLa Liga
2018–19Segunda División, 5th (promoted via play-off)
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Real Club Deportivo Mallorca, S.A.D. (Spanish: [reˈal ˈkluβ ðepoɾˈtiβo maˈʎoɾka], Catalan: Reial Club Deportiu Mallorca [rəˈjal ˈklub dəpuɾˈtiw məˈʎɔɾkə], Royal Sporting Club Mallorca) is a Spanish football club based in Palma, in the Balearic Islands. Founded on 5 March 1916 it currently plays in La Liga, holding home games at the Estadi de Son Moix with a 23,142-seat capacity.

The club had its peak in the late 1990s and early 2000s, reaching a best-ever 3rd place in La Liga in 1999 and 2001 and winning the Copa del Rey in 2003 following final defeats in 1991 and 1998. It also won the 1998 Supercopa de España and reached the 1999 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup Final.



History

The Early Years[edit]

Founded on the 5 March 1916, what would later become RCD Mallorca was registred at the Spanish Football Federation under the name of Alfonso XIII Foot-Ball Club.

Weeks after its establishment, the club wasted little time forming the directors of Alfonso XIII FBC, headed by engineer Adolfo Vázquez Humasqué and eight other football fans. Their first stadium, the Buenos Aires field, was ignagurated with a competitive fixture against FC Barcelona just 20 days after registering further fast-tracked development. Despite the fixture ending in a disappointing 8-0 defeat, it was not long before King Alfonso XIII himself requested the royal adoption of ‘Real’ in the team's title, therefore becoming Real Sociedad Alfonso XIII Foot-Ball Club.

RCD Mallorca first match on 25 March 1916 against FC Barcelona reserve team.
Founding charter of Alfonso XIII Football Club in 1916.

In 1917, the Catalan Federation granted Real Sociedad Alfonso XIII admission into the second tier league championship as an unofficial champion of the Balearic Islands. Booking a place in the final, Los Bermellones went on to record their first title with a resounding 3-1 victory over Futbol Club Palafrugell, in Barcelona.

Until the 1930’s, the board of directors managed to organise fixtures against peninsular clubs such as RCD Espanyol and Real Murcia, while also hosting rare exhibitions against foreign sides including: Ajax in 1923, Uruguay’s national team in 1925, Chilean outfit Colo-Colo in 1927 and one of the Czech Republic’s oldest teams, Prague Meteor, in 1930.

In 1931, following the establishment of the Second Spanish Republic which prohibited any form of reference to monarchy, the club was renamed to Club Deportivo Mallorca.

Although major fixtures and competitions across Spain were soon interrupted by the outbreak of the Civil War in 1936, the squad enjoyed a highly successful spell by winning every possible championship they entered into, as football on the island remained resistant to the deferral experienced throughout the country. When the war finally ended, matches with teams from the Peninsula were quick to resume and the Second Division was inagurated, based on five groups of eight teams each.

It was during a period in the Second Division that, on 22 September 1945, the time had come to wave goodbye to Buenos Aires Field and up sticks to Es Fortí, a 16,000-maximum capacity stadium which would be called home for over half a century and undergo several expansions. A line-up featuring forward Sebastián Pocoví, defender Saturnino Grech and goalkeeper Antoni Ramallets beat Jerez 3-0 on the opening game of the new campaign the following day, with Carlos Sanz scoring Es Fortí’s first goal in front of packed-out terraces. The title Es Fortí was short-lived however, with the board later changing the name of the stadium to Lluís Sitjar, in honour of the man who had driven the construction of the field.

During the 1949-1950 season, the Balearic club recovered their “Real” title, becoming Real Club Deportivo Mallorca

1960–1990[edit]

1990s and 2000s: Peak[edit]

In 1990–91, Mallorca reached the Copa del Rey final for the first time, losing by one goal to Atlético Madrid.[1]

Argentine Héctor Cúper was hired as manager in 1997. In his first season, the club reached the 1998 Copa del Rey Final, and lost on penalties to FC Barcelona after a 1–1 draw in Mestalla. However, as Barcelona also won the league, Mallorca were their opponents in the 1998 Supercopa de España and won 3–1 on aggregate for their first major honour.[2] Barcelona's double also meant Mallorca entered the 1998–99 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup, the final staging of the tournament – they lost the final 2–1 to Italy's S.S. Lazio at Villa Park.[3]

In 1999, Mallorca also finished a best-ever 3rd and qualified for the first time to the UEFA Champions League, but were eliminated on the away goals rule by Molde FK of Norway before the group stage. Luis Aragonés matched 3rd place in 2001, before leaving for an Atlético Madrid still in the second tier.[4] On 28 June 2003, Mallorca won the Copa del Rey with a 3–0 win over Recreativo de Huelva in the final in Elche; the goals were scored by Walter Pandiani and Samuel Eto'o (two).[5]

2010s: Decline and return[edit]

Mallorca was relegated from La Liga on the last day of the 2012–13 season.[6] In January 2016, with the team at risk from relegation to the third tier, American investor Robert Sarver and former NBA player Steve Nash bought the club for just over €20 million.[7]

On 4 June 2017, Mallorca fell into the third tier for the first time since 1981, with one game of the season still to play.[8] A year later, they bounced back in the 2017–18 season after winning the play-off final against CF Rayo Majadahonda.[9] In June 2019, Mallorca secured a second consecutive promotion to the 2019–20 La Liga, following a 3–2 win on aggregate over Deportivo de La Coruña in the 2019 Segunda División play-offs – having lost the first game 2–0.[10]

Season to season[edit]

Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1931/32 3 4th Round of 32
1932/33 Regional Did not play
1933/34 Regional DNP
1934/35 Regional DNP
1935/36 Regional 2nd round
1939/40 2 7th DNP
1940/41 Regional DNP
1941/42 Regional DNP
1942/43 Regional DNP
1943/44 3 1st Round of 32
1944/45 2 11th 1st round
1945/46 2 8th 1st round
1946/47 2 5th 1st round
1947/48 2 13th 5th round
1948/49 3 3rd 5th round
1949/50 2 11th Round of 16
1950/51 2 12th DNP
1951/52 2 6th DNP
1952/53 2 8th 2nd round
1953/54 2 16th DNP
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1954/55 3 1st DNP
1955/56 3 2nd DNP
1956/57 3 1st DNP
1957/58 3 1st DNP
1958/59 3 1st DNP
1959/60 2 1st Quarter-finals
1960/61 1 9th Round of 16
1961/62 1 11th Round of 16
1962/63 1 13th Round of 32
1963/64 2 3rd Round of 32
1964/65 2 1st Round of 16
1965/66 1 15th Round of 16
1966/67 2 5th Round of 32
1967/68 2 4th 1st round
1968/69 2 3rd DNP
1969/70 1 15th Round of 32
1970/71 2 9th Round of 32
1971/72 2 12th 4th round
1972/73 2 10th 4th round
1973/74 2 11th 3rd round
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1974/75 2 17th Round of 32
1975/76 3 9th 1st round
1976/77 3 3rd 2nd round
1977/78 3 2ªB 18th 1st round
1978/79 4 13th DNP
1979/80 4 1st 3rd round
1980/81 3 2ªB 1st 3rd round
1981/82 2 6th 4th round
1982/83 2 3rd 4th round
1983/84 1 17th 3rd round
1984/85 2 7th Round of 16
1985/86 2 3rd 4th round
1986/87 1 6th Quarter-finals
1987/88 1 18th Round of 32
1988/89 2 4th Quarter-finals
1989/90 1 10th 1st round
1990/91 1 15th Runner-up
1991/92 1 20th 4th round
1992/93 2 4th Round of 16
1993/94 2 5th 3rd round
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
1994/95 2 12th Quarter-finals
1995/96 2 3rd 2nd round
1996/97 2 3rd 2nd round
1997/98 1 5th Runner-up
1998/99 1 3rd Quarter-finals
1999/00 1 10th 2nd round
2000/01 1 3rd Quarter-finals
2001/02 1 16th Round of 16
2002/03 1 9th Winner
2003/04 1 11th Round of 32
2004/05 1 17th Round of 32
2005/06 1 13th 3rd round
2006/07 1 12th Round of 16
2007/08 1 7th Quarter-finals
2008/09 1 9th Semi-finals
2009/10 1 5th Quarter-finals
2010/11 1 17th Round of 16
2011/12 1 8th Quarter-finals
2012/13 1 18th Round of 16
2013/14 2 17th 2nd round
Season Tier Division Place Copa del Rey
2014/15 2 16th 2nd round
2015/16 2 17th 2nd round
2016/17 2 20th 3rd round
2017/18 3 2ªB 1st 2nd round
2018/19 2 5th Round of 32
2019/20 1 Round of 32

Squad[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As per the Club´s official website: www.rcdmallorca.es

As of 25 February 2020

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Spain GK Manolo Reina (vice-captain)
2 Spain DF Joan Sastre
3 Ghana DF Lumor Agbenyenu (on loan from Sporting CP)
4 Spain MF Josep Señé
5 Spain DF Xisco Campos (captain)
6 Spain MF Marc Pedraza
7 Spain MF Alejandro Pozo (on loan from Sevilla)
8 Spain MF Salva Sevilla
9 Spain FW Abdón
10 South Korea MF Ki Sung-yueng
11 Ivory Coast FW Lago Junior
12 Ghana MF Iddrisu Baba
13 Spain GK Fabri (on loan from Fulham)
14 Spain MF Dani Rodríguez
No. Position Player
15 Spain DF Fran Gámez
16 France FW Yannis Salibur
17 North Macedonia FW Aleksandar Trajkovski
18 Greece DF Leonardo Koutris (on loan from Olympiacos)
19 Argentina FW Pablo Chavarría
20 Serbia DF Aleksandar Sedlar
21 Spain DF Antonio Raíllo (3rd captain)
22 Croatia FW Ante Budimir
23 Spain MF Aleix Febas
24 Slovakia DF Martin Valjent
25 Spain GK Miquel Parera
26 Japan MF Takefusa Kubo (on loan from Real Madrid)
29 Colombia FW Cucho Hernández (on loan from Watford)

Out of squad[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Ghana DF Baba Rahman (on loan from Chelsea)

Out on loan[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
France DF Pierre Cornud (at Ibiza until 30 June 2020)
Argentina DF Franco Russo (at Ponferradina until 30 June 2020)
France MF Enzo Lombardo (at Racing Santander until 30 June 2020)
Peru MF Bryan Reyna (at Las Rozas until 30 June 2020)
Spain MF Iñigo Ruiz de Galarreta (at Las Palmas until 30 June 2020)
Spain MF Antonio Sánchez (at Mirandés until 30 June 2020)
Spain MF Pablo Valcarce (at Ponferradina until 30 June 2020)
No. Position Player
Spain FW Sergio Buenacasa (at Málaga until 30 June 2020)
Serbia FW Igor Zlatanović (at Numancia until 30 June 2020)
Spain FW Álex López (at Extremadura until 30 June 2020)
Spain FW Álex Alegría (at Extremadura until 30 June 2020)
Spain FW Carlos Castro (at Lugo until 30 June 2020)
Spain FW Moyita (at Rayo Majadahonda until 30 June 2020)
Spain FW Stoichkov (at Alcorcón until 30 June 2020)

Management & Staff[edit]

Technical staff[edit]

Head coach: Vicente Moreno

Board of directors[edit]

President: Andy Kohlberg

Chief Executive Officer: Maheta Molango

Board of Directors Member: Robert Sarver

Board of Directors Member: Steve Nash

Board of Directors Member: Utz Claassen

Honorary Secretary: Rosemary Mafuz

Coaches[edit]

Dates Name
1923–25 Czechoslovakia József Proks
1924–27 Spain Victoriano Ferrá
1927 Spain Llauger
1927–30 Spain Antoni Socias
1930–31 England Jack Greenwell
1931–32 Spain Paco Tomás
1932–35 Spain Antoni Socias
1935–36 Spain Alzamora
1936–38 Spain Guzmán
1938–39 Empty
1939–40 Spain Pagaza
1940–41 Spain Alzamora
1941–43 Spain Prat
1943–44 Spain Cristóbal Martí
1944–45 Spain Castro
1945–47 Spain Patricio Caicedo
1947–48 Spain Cristóbal Martí
1948 Spain Balaguer
1948–49 Spain Teodoro Mauri
1949–50 Spain Patricio Caicedo
1950–54 Spain Satur Grech
1954 Spain Rotger
1954–55 Spain Pau Vidal
1955–56 Hungary István Plattkó
1956–57 Spain Andreu Quetglas
1957–58 Spain Miguel Gual
July 1958–Dec 1960 Argentina Juan Carlos Lorenzo
Dec 1960–June 1961 Spain José Luis Saso
July 1961–Jan 1962 Spain Satur Grech
Jan 1962 Spain Jaume Turró
Jan 1962–June 1963 Spain José Luis Saso
July 1963–June 1964 Spain Arturo Llopis
July 1964–Jan 1965 Spain Juan Ramón Santiago
Jan 1965–Dec 1965 Spain César Rodríguez
Jan 1965 Spain Andreu Quetglas (interim)
Jan 1965–June 1966 Spain Héctor Rial
Dates Name
July 1966–June 1967 Spain Joseíto
July 1967–Feb 1968 Spain Vicente Dauder
Feb 1968–March 1968 Argentina Juan Carlos Lorenzo
March 1968–June 1968 Spain Jaume Turró
July 1968–Feb 1969 Spain Vicenç Sasot
Feb 1969 Argentina Juan Carlos Forneris
Feb 1969–Nov 1969 Uruguay Sergio Rodríguez
Nov 1969 Argentina Juan Carlos Forneris
Nov 1969–June 1970 Spain Sabino Barinaga
July 1970–Nov 1970 Spain José Luis Saso
Nov 1970–Oct 1971 Argentina Juan Carlos Forneris
Oct 1971–March 1972 Brazil Otto Bumbel
March 1972–Jan 1973 Spain José Luis Saso
Jan 1973–June 1973 Argentina Juan Carlos Forneris
July 1973–Sept 1973 Spain Manolín
Sept 1973–Jan 1975 Spain César Rodríguez
Jan 1975–March 1975 Uruguay Hugo Villamide
March 1975–April 1975 Spain Manuel de la Torre
April 1975–June 1975 Spain Alfredo Vera
July 1976–June 1977 Spain Luis Costa
July 1977–Jan 1978 Spain Sánchez Alexanco
Jan 1978–Jan 1979 Argentina Juan Carlos Forneris
Jan 1979–March 1979 Spain Enrique Agustí
March 1979–June 1979 Spain Andreu Quetglas
July 1979–Dec 1981 Spain Antonio Oviedo
Dec 1981–June 1983 France Lucien Muller
July 1983–Nov 1983 Spain Koldo Aguirre
Nov 1983–June 1984 France Marcel Domingo
July 1984–June 1985 Spain Manolo Villanova
July 1985–Oct 1985 Spain Benito Joanet
Oct 1985–Feb 1988 Spain Lorenzo Serra Ferrer
Feb 1988–June 1988 France Lucien Muller
July 1988–Dec 1988 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Ivan Brzić
Jan 1989–June 1993 Spain Lorenzo Serra Ferrer
June 1993–Nov 1994 Spain Jaume Bauzá
Nov 1994–April 1995 Spain Nando Pons
Dates Name
April 1995–Oct 1995 Spain José Antonio Irulegui
Oct 1995–Jan 1996 Spain Mané
Jan 1996–April 1997 Spain Víctor Muñoz
April 1997–June 1997 Spain Tomeu Llompart
July 1997–June 1999 Argentina Héctor Cúper
July 1999–Aug 1999 Argentina Mario Gómez
Aug 1999–June 2000 Spain Fernando Vázquez
June 2000–July 2000 Spain Juan Ramón López Caro
July 2000–June 2001 Spain Luis Aragonés
July 2001–Oct 2001 Germany Bernd Krauss
Oct 2001–April 2002 Croatia Sergije Krešić
April 2002–June 2002 Spain Tomeu Llompart
July 2002–June 2003 Spain Gregorio Manzano
July 2003–Sept 2003 Portugal Jaime Pacheco
Oct 2003 Spain Tomeu Llompart (interim)
Oct 2003–June 2004 Spain Luis Aragonés
July 2004–Oct 04 Spain Benito Floro
Oct 2004 Spain Tomeu Llompart (interim)
Nov 2004–Feb 2006 Argentina Héctor Cúper
Feb 2006–June 2010 Spain Gregorio Manzano
July 2010–Sept 2011 Denmark Michael Laudrup
Sept 2011–Oct 2011 Spain Miguel Ángel Nadal (interim)
Oct 2011–Feb 2013 Spain Joaquín Caparrós
Feb 2013–June 2013 Spain Gregorio Manzano
June 2013–Feb 2014 Spain Jose Luis Oltra
Feb 2014–May 2014 Spain Lluís Carreras
May 2014–July 2014 Spain Javier Olaizola (interim)
July 2014–Aug 2014 Spain Miquel Soler
Aug 2014–Feb 2015 Russia Valeri Karpin
Feb 2015–June 2015 Spain Miquel Soler
June 2015-Dec 2015 Spain Albert Ferrer
Dec 2015-Jan 2016 Spain Pepe Gálvez
Jan 2016–Jun 2017 Spain Fernando Vázquez
Jun 2017–present Spain Vicente Moreno

Presidents[edit]

Real Sociedad Alfonso XIII Football Club

  • Adolfo Vázquez Humasqué (1916)
  • Antoni Moner (1916–19)
  • Josep Ramis d'Ayreflor (1919–24)
  • Antoni Moner (1924–26)
  • Lluís Sitjar (1926–27)
  • Sebastià Sancho (1927)
  • Manuel Villalonga (1927–29)
  • Josep Ramis d'Ayreflor / Sebastià Sancho (1929–30)
  • Antonio Parietti / Lluís Sitjar (1930–31)

Club Deportivo Mallorca

  • Lluís Sitjar / Josep Sancho / Ramón Cavaller (1931–32)
  • Miquel Seguí (1932–34)
  • Llorenç Lladó / Andreu Homar (1934–35)
  • Andreu Homar (1935–43)
  • Lluís Sitjar (1943–46)
  • Félix Pons Marqués (1946–47)

Real Club Deportivo Mallorca

  • Joaquín Fuster / Andreu Homar / Joan de Vidal (1948–51)
  • Antoni Buades / Josep Tous (1951)
  • Antoni Buades / José María del Valle (1952)
  • Llorenç Munar (1955)
  • Jaume Rosselló (1956–61)
  • Llorenç Munar (1961)
  • Joan de Vidal (1964–66)
  • Josep Barona (1966–67)
  • Josep Barona / Pau Servera (1967–68)
  • Pau Servera / Guillem Ginard (1969–70)
  • Guillem Ginard / Josep Fandós (1970–71)
  • Josep Fandós (1971–72)
  • Joan de Vidal (1972–74)
  • Joan de Vidal / Antoni Seguí (1974–75)
  • Antonio Seguí / Joan Ferrer (1975–76)
  • Guillem Ginard (1976-77)
  • Guillem Ginard / Miquel Contestí (1977–78)
  • Miquel Contestí (1978–92)
  • Miquel Dalmau (1992–95)
  • Bartomeu Beltrán (1995–98)
  • Guillem Reynés (1998–00)
  • Mateu Alemany (2000–05)
  • Vicenç Grande (2005–08)
  • Mateu Alemany (2008–09)
  • Tomeu Vidal (2009–10)
  • Josep Maria Pons (2010)
  • Jaume Cladera (2010–12)[11]

Honours[edit]

Domestic competitions[edit]

Winners (1): 2002–03
Runner-up (2) 1990–91, 1997–98
Winners (1): 1998
Runner-up (1) 2003
Winners (2): 1959–60, 1964–65

Play-off Winners (1) 2019


Winners (2): 1980–81, 2017–18

European competitions[edit]

Runner-up (1): 1998–99

Records[edit]

Team[edit]

Individual[edit]

Notable players[edit]

Most appearances[edit]

# Name Matches
Spain Miguel Ángel Nadal 255
Portugal José Nunes 222
Spain Javier Olaizola 206
Argentina Ariel Ibagaza 204
Spain Víctor Casadesús 197
Venezuela Juan Arango 183
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Jovan Stanković 175
Spain Marcos 171
Spain Paco Soler 168
10° Israel Dudu Aouate 167
11° Spain Iván Ramis 164
12° Spain José Luis Martí 161

Top scorers[edit]

# Name Goals
Cameroon Samuel Eto'o 54
Venezuela Juan Arango 46
Spain Víctor Casadesús 37
Spain Daniel Güiza 28
Cameroon Pierre Webó 27

World Cup players[edit]

The following players have been selected by their country in the World Cup Finals, while playing for Mallorca.

Club Information[edit]

  • Social Members: 17.000
  • Total Attendance in La Liga: 304.713 (2005–06)
  • Average Attendance: 16.038 Espectadores (2005–06)
  • Official shirt manufacturer: Umbro
  • Official shirt sponsors: Bet Fred
  • Other sponsors: Viajes Iberia, La Caixa, Coca-Cola, Aquabona, Asepeyo, Centrofoto, Lanjaron, Trablisa, Bancaja, Illes Balears, AMASK8, Bet-at-home.com

Stadium information[edit]

  • NameEstadi de Son Moix
  • CityPalma de Mallorca
  • Capacity – 23,142
  • Inauguration – June 1999
  • Pitch size – 107 m x 69 m
  • Other Facilities: – Antonio Asensio Sports Complex (aka "Son Bibiloni")
  • Google Maps LocationSon Moix
The team plane, needed due to the club's island location

Affiliated teams[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Mazarrasa, Gonzalo (29 June 2011). "Atlético 1-0 Mallorca: Al Mallorca se le escapó su primera Final" [Atlético 1-0 Mallorca: Their first final got away from Mallorca] (in Spanish). RCD Mallorca. Retrieved 27 February 2020.
  2. ^ Bazúa, J. (7 March 2016). "Supercopa de España 1998: el club estrena la vitrina" [Supercopa de España 1998: the club starts off the trophy cabinet]. Diario de Mallorca (in Spanish). Retrieved 7 February 2020.
  3. ^ "Freeze frame Villa Park May, 1999: Lazio win the last ever UEFA Cup Winners' Cup final". The Scotsman. 23 May 2009. Retrieved 7 February 2020.
  4. ^ "Aragones bound for Atletico Madrid". BBC News. 13 June 2001. Retrieved 28 February 2020.
  5. ^ "Mallorca win King's Cup". Eurosport. 28 June 2003. Retrieved 28 February 2020.
  6. ^ Lowe, Sid (3 June 2013). "Celta Vigo defy odds as four becomes relegated three in La Liga finale". The Guardian. Retrieved 27 February 2020.
  7. ^ Corrigan, Dermot (5 January 2016). "https://www.espn.co.uk/football/mallorca/story/2780431/suns-robert-sarver-and-steve-nash-seal-mallorca-takeover". ESPN FC. Retrieved 27 February 2020. External link in |title= (help)
  8. ^ Dunne, Robbie (4 June 2017). "Former NBA star Steve Nash's Mallorca relegated to Spanish third tier, Girona promoted". Diario AS. Retrieved 27 February 2020.
  9. ^ "Mallorca champions of Segunda B". Majorca Daily Bulletin. 10 June 2018. Retrieved 27 February 2020.
  10. ^ "Mallorca return to La Liga after stunning turnaround over Deportivo". Euronews. 24 June 2019. Retrieved 27 February 2020.
  11. ^ "Jaume Cladera nuevo presidente del RCD Mallorca" [Jaume Cladera new RCD Mallorca president] (in Spanish). RCD Mallorca. 27 September 2010. Retrieved 28 November 2010.
  12. ^ "Palmarés en" (in Spanish). MARCA. Retrieved 22 June 2010.[dead link]
  13. ^ Carnicero, José; Torre, Raúl; Ferrer, Carles Lozano (28 August 2009). "Spain – List of Super Cup Finals". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation (RSSSF). Archived from the original on 8 March 2010. Retrieved 22 June 2010.
  14. ^ "UEFA Cup Winners' Cup". UEFA. Archived from the original on 1 May 2010. Retrieved 22 June 2010.
  15. ^ RCDMallora.es Derrota por 3-0 en Cartagena y lesión de Tejera (Spanish) Archived 2013-10-04 at the Wayback Machine

External links[edit]