Women's CEV Cup
|Current season, competition or edition:|
2019–20 Women's CEV Cup
|Formerly||CEV Women's Cup Winners' Cup (1972–2000)|
CEV Women's Top Teams Cup (2000–2007)
|Founded||1972 (as CEV Women's Cup Winners' Cup)|
|No. of teams||32|
| Yamamay Busto Arsizio|
|Most titles|| CSKA Moscow|
|Official website||CEV Women's Cup|
The Women's CEV Cup, formerly known as CEV Cup Winners' Cup (from 1972 to 2000) and CEV Top Teams Cup (from 2000 to 2007), is the second top official competition for women's volleyball clubs of Europe and takes place every year. It is organized by the Confédération Européenne de Volleyball (CEV) and was created in 1972 as CEV Cup Winners' Cup. In 2000 it was renamed the CEV Top Teams Cup and in 2007 it became the CEV Cup following a CEV decision to transfer the name of its third competition to its second one, the former CEV Cup (third competition) was renamed CEV Challenge Cup.
Cup Winners Cup
Top Teams Cup
|2000–01||Asterix Kieldrecht||3–2||Telekom Post Wien||Dynamo Jinestra Odessa|
|2001–02||Azerrail Baku||3–0||Jedinstvo Užice||Bank Pocztowy Bydgoszcz|
|2002–03||RC Villebon 91||3–0||Zeiler Köniz||Eburon Tongeren|
|2003–04||Güneş Vakıfbank Istanbul||3–0||Ulm Aliud Pharma||Eburon Tongeren|
|2004–05||Pallavolo Chieri||3–0||TSV Bayer 04 Leverkusen||Eczacıbaşı Istanbul|
|2005–06||Sant'Orsola Asystel Novara||3–0||Dinamo Moscow||Longa '59 Lichtenvoorde|
|2006–07||Grupo 2002 Murcia||3–0||CSKA Moscow||Schweriner SC|
Note: The third place match was abolished in 2010. The table's column "Third" display the losing semifinalists from season 2010–11 onwards.
Titles by club
Titles by country
- 1. For the purpose of keeping historical event accuracy, historical countries names are used in this table.
- 2. The column "Third place" includes results until 2010 as the third place match was abolished since then.
|Serbia and Montenegro||-||1||-||1|
- 2000–01 – Małgorzata Glinka (POL)
- 2001–02 –
- 2002–03 – Cristina Pîrv (ROM)
- 2003–04 – Neslihan Demir (TUR)
- 2004–05 – Logan Tom (USA)
- 2005–06 – Taismary Agüero (CUB)
- 2006–07 – Lyubov Sokolova (RUS)
- 2007–08 – Vesna Jovanovic (SRB)
- 2008–09 – Cristina Barcellini (ITA)
- 2009–10 – Carmen Turlea (ROM)
- 2010–11 – Chiara Di Iulio (ITA)
- 2011–12 – Aneta Havlíčková (CZE)
- 2012–13 – Sanja Popović (CRO)
- 2013–14 – Kim Yeon-koung (KOR)
- 2014–15 – Tatiana Kosheleva (RUS)
- 2015–16 – Natalia Malykh (RUS)
- 2016–17 – Valentina Diouf (ITA)
- 2017–18 – Tijana Bošković (SRB)
- 2018–19 – Britt Herbots (BEL)
- 2019–20 –
- "New names for European cups competitions". CEV. 5 April 2007. Archived from the original on 27 May 2008. Retrieved 17 March 2017.
- CEV. "Grupo 2002 Murcia takes Women's Top Teams Cup to Spain". Retrieved 2010-04-04.
- CEV. "Scavolini PESARO wins the 2007/08 Women's CEV Cup". Retrieved 2011-03-20.
- CEV. "Asystel NOVARA claims third European title". Retrieved 2010-04-04.
- CEV. "Yamamay BUSTO ARSIZIO claims Women's CEV Cup gold medal". Retrieved 2010-04-04.
- "Yamamay routs Galatasaray in return game to claim second CEV Cup title". CEV. 2012-04-01. Retrieved 2019-10-18.
- "What a day for Fenerbahce! Yellow Angels win CEV Cup!". CEV. 2014-03-29. Retrieved 2019-10-18.
- "European Cups" (PDF). CEV. 5 April 2011. Archived from the original (PDF) on 22 July 2011. Retrieved 18 March 2017.
- "CEV 40th Anniversary Book - European Cups". CEV. pp. 49–65. Retrieved 18 March 2017.