Hammarby Fotboll

This article is about Hammarby IF's football department. For other departments of the club, see Hammarby IF.
Hammarby IF FF
Full name Hammarby Idrottsförening Fotbollsförening
Nickname(s) Bajen[note 1]
Founded 13 August 1915 (1915-08-13) (as Hammarby IF)
Ground Tele2 Arena, Stockholm
Ground Capacity 33,000
Owner Hammarby IF Fotbollförening – 51%
AEG – 49%
Chairman Richard von Yxkull
Head coach Jakob Michelsen (as of 1st January 2017)
League Allsvenskan
2016 Allsvenskan, 11th
Website Club home page

Hammarby Fotboll (Swedish pronunciation: [ˈhamːarːˈbʏː]), also known simply as Hammarby or (especially locally) Bajen, is a Swedish football club based in the Södermalm district of Stockholm, currently competing in Sweden's top tier league, Allsvenskan.[1] Prior to this, the club has played in the second tier league, Superettan, and the former second tier, formerly known as Division 2. In Allsvenskan the club has competed in 46 seasons, placing twelfth overall on the All-time Allsvenskan table,[2] and won one Allsvenskan championship in 2001.

The football department was formed out of the Hammarby Idrottsförening (Hammarby IF) club in 1915. In 1999, Hammarby IF was reorganised as an umbrella organisation, with each of the individual sports sections breaking off to form independent clubs; the football club was then named Hammarby IF Fotbollförening (Hammarby IF FF).[3] In 2001, the football club split the A-team, B-team and the J-teams into separate legal entities called Hammarby Fotboll, in which the parent football club owns a majority stake. Hammarby Fotboll is affiliated with the Stockholms Fotbollförbund (Stockholm Football Association).[4]


1915-1940s: Establishment of football club

The Hammarby team of 1934.

In 1889, Hammarby Roddförening ("Hammarby Rowing Association") was established. By 1897, it had diversified into different sports, and was renamed Hammarby Idrottsförening ("Hammarby Sports Club"), or Hammarby IF for short. In 1915, the club established a football division when it merged with Klara SK. In 1918, Hammarby IF merged with Johanneshovs IF. In the early 1920s, they had a strong showing where they went to the finals of Svenska Mästerskapet in 1922, losing to GAIS, but qualified to compete in Allsvenskan's inaugural season in 1924.

The club finished last in the 1924–25 Allsvenskan, and were relegated to Division 2, which was then the second highest league in Sweden. In the 1936–37 season, the club placed first in its section, but lost the playoff match that would have promoted them to Allsvenskan. The following season, the club placed first in its section again, but lost in the qualifying playoff. In the 1938–39 season, the club placed first in its section and finally qualified for Allsvenskan. Although the club finished last in Allsvenskan in 1939–40, the club eventually finished in the top four for the next six years back in Division 2. In the 1946–47 season, the club finished tenth and last place in Division 2, but because of a restructuring of the league system, the club was relegated to Division 4.

1950s–1960s: A period of yo-yoing

Nacka Skoglund was a renowned Hammarby player.

Hammarby did not return to the second highest league until the 1950–51 season. In the 1954–55 season, the club returned to Allsvenskan, but this time it finished sixth and managed to stay for another season. However, the club underwent yo-yoing, having been promoted and relegated between Allsvenskan and Division 2 seven times until 1970. Nacka Skoglund, one of the league's top players who played for Hammarby from 1944–49, returned to Hammarby to play from 1964–67.[5] In his return debut, he landed a corner kick into the goal minutes into the match;[5] in 1984, the club erected the Nackas Hörna (Nacka's corner) statue with his kick as the pose.

1970s–1980s: Stable Allsvenskan years

In the 1970 Allsvenskan season, Hammarby had acquired only 3 points in the spring portion of the season, but during the autumn, showed a dramatic improvement. With star players Kenta Olsson and Ronnie Hellström, and with a crowd that tried out supporter songs for the first time, the club went through the autumn half undefeated and finished in fifth place, its best showing in Allsvenskan. The club would stay in Allsvenskan through the rest of the 1970s, attracting large crowds, despite not returning above fifth place. Also in 1978, the club changed from black/yellow to green/white colours.

In the 1982 season, Swedish football introduced a playoff system for the top 8 teams in Allsvenskan to decide a champion. The playoffs consisted of two matches in which the aggregate score would determine who would advance. The club had placed second overall that season and had not lost a home game. After defeating Örgryte in the quarter-finals, and coming back from a 1–3 deficit to beat Elfsborg 4–3 in the semi-finals, Hammarby was in the final against IFK Göteborg. Hammarby won its away match 2–1 to a sold-out crowd, but lost 1–3 in its home match.[note 2]

In the following year, Hammarby finished fifth in the league, but lost to AIK in the play-offs. In the Svenska Cupen tournament, Hammarby reached the finals but lost against IFK. However, since IFK qualified for the UEFA Cup that year, Hammarby qualified for the UEFA Cup Winners' Cup, its first major international competition, where the club lost to Finland's FC Haka in the second round. The Hammarby squads finished consistently in the top six in the league every year through 1987.[6]

In 1988, Hammarby finished last in the standings and were relegated to the second tier.[6] Although the club placed first in 1989,[7] it finished last in 1990.[6]

1990s–2000s: Tough nineties, restructuring, champion

A chart showing the progress of Hammarby IF through the Swedish football league system. The different shades of grey represent the various league tiers.

Hammarby would stay in the second tier in 1991 and 1992, but in 1993, the team finished in first place and were promoted to Allsvenskan. In 1995 Allsvenskan, the team finished last and were relegated, but returned to the 1998 Allsvenskan with a third-place finish.[8]

In 1999, Hammarby IF was restructured to be an umbrella organisation, with each of the individual sports sections breaking off to form independent clubs; the football club was then named Hammarby IF Fotbollförening (Hammarby IF FF).[3] In 2001, the football club split the A-team, B-team and the J-teams into separate legal entities called Hammarby Fotboll, in which the parent football club owns a majority stake. Hammarby Fotboll is affiliated with the Stockholms Fotbollförbund (Stockholm Football Association).[4]

Prior to the 2001 Allsvenskan season, the club had financially tough times, leading experts to conclude that the team was weak, and one journalist predicted a last place finish. Halfway through the 2001 season, manager Sören Cratz was informed that his contract would not be extended because the club's board wanted Hammarby to play a positive, attacking and fun football, something the board did not think that Cratz did.[note 3] However, the club took the lead in the standings and in the second-to-last match, which was against Örgryte IS, the club won 3–2 and secured its first ever Allsvenskan championship. An estimated fifty to seventy thousand fans gathered in Södermalm and Medborgarplatsen to celebrate the gold after the final game, the size of which had only been seen with the Swedish national football and handball teams.

Hammarby stayed in Allsvenskan for the rest of the 2000s: In 2003 Allsvenskan the club finished second, and participated in the second qualifying and first rounds of the 2004–05 UEFA Cup. In 2006 Allsvenskan, Hammarby placed third overall and advanced to the UEFA Intertoto Cup, where they won their third round match, which advanced the team to the second qualifying and first rounds of the 2007–08 UEFA Cup.

In 2007, Bajen finished on the sixth place, and didn't qualify for any European cups. In 2008, Hammarby finished ninth, but 2009 was a disastrous year where the team finished last in the league and was relegated to the second tier known as Superettan.

2010–2014: Superettan

The 2010 Superettan was a letdown for supporters who had hoped to make the visit to Sweden's second tier short, as the team finished 8th. In the 2010 Svenska Cupen, Hammarby fared better, winning against multiple Allsvenskan opponents, until the finals where the team lost 0–1 to Helsingborgs IF. In the 2011 Superettan season, the club finished in a tie for 11th, its worst overall ranking in 64 years. The club was almost allocated to the third tier until a game-winning kick in the season's final match against Ängelholm. After the season of 2011, Hammarby as well dismantled their development team Hammarby Talang FF, which was established in 2003. In 2012 Superettan, the club finished fourth, and in 2013 Superettan the club finished fifth. In 2014, Hammarby on the last game of the season again joined top tier Allsvenskan league by winning the 2014 Superettan championship.

2015–: Top flight comeback

The 2015 season started off well, with Hammarby managing an impressive 1–2 away win against rivals AIK in the 2015 Swedish Cup, which also was the first Stockholm derby involving Hammarby since 2009. This was followed up with a 2–0 win in the season opener against BK Häcken, and in the fourth round Hammarby defeated their main rivals Djurgårdens IF with 2–1. The summer was however tougher for the club, with Hammarby going 10 consecutive league games without winning before managing to defeat Falkenbergs FF at home with 3–0. Eventually, Hammarby finished at 11th place in their first Allsvenskan season since 2009.

Colours and badge

Previous Hammarby midfielder Nahir Besara wearing the 2013 home kit.

When Hammarby Roddförening (Hammarby RF) was founded, the club's badge consisted of a white flag with three green horizontal lines. The reason was that the two blue and red lines on a white flag were used by a competing rowing club, and that the colour green represented the colour of hope. The club eventually added a third stripe when it discovered that Göteborgs RF used a similar green-white flag with two stripes.[9]

When Hammarby IF established the football club in 1915, it determined the kit to be the following: white hat with a five-pointed green star, white shirt with HIF-mark on its chest, white shorts and black socks.[10] Following a merger with Johanneshovs IF 1918, the club changed its football team apparel to Johanneshovs tiger-striped shirts, blue shorts and black socks with yellow stripes.[11] In the 1960s, the club changed from blue pants to black. Fans have speculated that when "Nacka" Skoglund rejoined the club in 1964, he brought with him black pants because he thought the team's blue pants looked awful.

In 1978, 60 years after the merger with Johanneshov, Hammarby changed its home kits from black/yellow to white shirts, green shorts and white socks. In 1997, the tiger-striped shirts returned, but with green and white colours, with green pants and white socks. The yellow-black colours were retained for the away and third kits. A few exceptions were made since 1997. In 2002, the team wore all-white jerseys. In 2011, the team wore all grey-coloured outfits for the away kit.


German sportswear company Puma is the current kit manufacturer for Hammarby, after changing from Kappa at the end of 2014.[12] Hammarby also holds major sponsorship deals with construction company LW AB, car manufacturer Volkswagen, construction equipment company Safecon, and sporting goods retailer Intersport.[13]

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
1994–1995 Puma Oddset
1996–1997 Folksam, Oddset
1998 Folksam, Oddset, Stadium Sweden AB
1999 Folksam, Falcon, Kungsörnen, Stadium
2000–2001 Folksam, Falcon, AXA, Stadium
2002–2003 Coop
2004 Siemens
2005–2006 Kappa
2007 Nike UNICEF
2008–2009 Finlux
2010–2011 Pepsi
2011 Kappa
2012 None
2013 Herbalife
2015–2016 Puma LW AB

Supporters and rivalries

A fan of Hammarby is referred to as a bajare or a hammarbyare.

Hammarby has been historically regarded as a club with a mainly working-class fan base, due to its location in the Södermalm district in Stockholm. Today the club attracts supporters from all parts of society. The club's main rivals are the neighboring Djurgårdens IF and AIK. Hammarby and Djurgården have been sharing Tele2 Arena since 2013.

Hammarby has strong ties to the southern municipalities of Stockholm. A 2012 poll by the Swedish research company Novus showed that Hammarby is the most popular club in Stockholm's south side, with 40 percent reporting that they support Hammarby.[14] Hammarby's current training ground, Årsta Idrottsplats, is located in the district of Johanneshov. But some of the older youth teams still play at Hammarby IP in Södermalm.

In 2014, Hammarby had the highest attendance in Scandinavia with an average of 20,500.[15] Hammarby's average attendance for the 2015 season was 25,507, a new record high for Swedish top-division football.[16]

The club's unofficial hymn is "Just idag är jag stark", which since 2004 has been played before every home game while the players enter the pitch. The song was released in 1979, performed and co-written by singer and notable Hammarby fan Kenta Gustafsson.[17]

Hammarby has several supporter clubs, the largest of which, Bajen Fans, has over 9,000 members and is one of the largest in Scandinavia.[18] Hammarby also has a number of ultras such as Hammarby Ultras, Ultra Boys, Söder Bröder, and E1 Ultras. Other supporter groups are among others Bajen Bastards and Bamsingarna.

Hammarby supporters have since the club's early history been noted for their vocal support. In the 1982 finals against IFK Göteborg, Hammarby supporters attracted attention from opposing teams and the media for bringing a live samba band to the stands to accompany their chants, inspired by supporters in South America.[19] In 2008, sports broadcaster Setanta Sports listed Söderstadion, Hammarby's home ground at the time, as the 11th noisiest stadium in the world.[20] In August 2015, the British football platform Copa90 made a documentary about the history and supporters of the club.[21]

Hammarby Fotboll has a number of celebrity fans, including Tomas Andersson Wij, Magnus Carlson, Mikael Persbrandt, Zara Larsson, Joel Kinnaman,[22] Alexander Skarsgård,[22] Björn Borg,[23] Mikael Appelgren[24] Jan-Ove Waldner, and Staffan Olsson.

Hammarby supporters during the annual opening day march to the stadium.


First-team squad

As of 7 September 2016[25]

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

No. Position Player
1 Iceland GK Ögmundur Kristinsson
2 Iceland DF Birkir Már Sævarsson
3 Sweden DF Richard Magyar
4 Sweden MF Erik Israelsson
5 Sweden MF Philip Haglund
6 Ghana DF Joseph Aidoo
7 Brazil FW Alex
8 Sweden MF Johan Persson (vice captain)
9 Sweden DF Stefan Batan
10 Sweden MF Kennedy Bakircioglu (captain)
11 Iceland MF Arnór Smárason
14 Norway MF Fredrik Torsteinbø
No. Position Player
16 Brazil FW Rômulo
17 The Gambia FW Pa Dibba
18 Sweden DF Oliver Silverholt
22 Costa Rica DF Ian Smith (on loan from Santos de Guápiles)
23 Norway DF Lars Sætra
25 Sweden GK Tim Markström
55 Sweden FW Imad Khalili
66 Sweden DF David Boo Wiklander
77 Norway DF Mats Solheim
Sweden MF Petter Andersson
Sweden MF Leo Bengtsson

Current youth players with first-team experience

As of 11 August 2016[upper-alpha 1]

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

No. Position Player
Sweden DF Sebastian Ögren Hjerpebo
Sweden MF Alenga Masimango
No. Position Player
Sweden MF Cesar Weilid

Out on loan

As of 26 August 2016

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

No. Position Player
24 Sweden GK William Eskelinen (at Enskede IK until 8 January 2017)[upper-alpha 2]
26 Sweden MF Dušan Jajić (at Enskede IK until 8 January 2017)[upper-alpha 2]
No. Position Player
27 Sweden FW Isac Lidberg (at Enskede IK until 8 January 2017)[upper-alpha 2]

Retired numbers

12 Fans of the club

Notable players

Kenneth Ohlsson is the player with the most appearances for Hammarby Fotboll with 396 matches.
Sven Bergqvist earned 35 caps for the Swedish national team between 1935 and 1943.
See also: List of Hammarby Fotboll players and Category:Hammarby Fotboll players

List criteria:

Name Nationality Hammarby Fotboll
Guldbollen Hall of Fame Allsvenskan
top goalscorer
Top ten club profile
Bergqvist, SvenSven Bergqvist Sweden 1932–1946 212 0 Yes
Skoglund, LennartLennart Skoglund Sweden 1946–1949
113 28 Yes Yes
Hellström, RonnieRonnie Hellström Sweden 1966–1974 169 0 1971
Yes Yes
Ohlsson, KennethKenneth Ohlsson Sweden 1966–1983 396 83 Yes
Werner, MatsMats Werner Sweden 1971–1984 251 46 1979
Ohlsson, BillyBilly Ohlsson Sweden 1972–1978
219 94 1980
Klas Johansson Sweden 1975–1989 314 12 Yes
Ulf Eriksson Sweden 1979–1983
176 55 Yes
Ramberg, Sten-OveSten-Ove Ramberg Sweden 1979–1989 250 14 Yes
Eriksson, LarsLars Eriksson Sweden 1985 –1988
123 0 Yes
Hellström, MikaelMikael Hellström Sweden 1990–2004 301 18
Bakircioglu, KennedyKennedy Bakircioglu Sweden 1999–2003
223 75 Yes


Current technical staff

As of 30 November 2016
Name Role
Denmark Jakob Michelsen (as of 1st January 2017) Manager
Sweden Pablo Piñones Arce Assistant Manager
Sweden Mats Jingblad General Manager
Sweden Mikael Hjelmberg First team coach and head of scouting
Sweden Mikael "Mille" Olsson Goalkeeping Coach
Sweden Claes Hellgren Fitness coach
Sweden Anders Friberg Mental coach
Sweden Mikael Klotz Physiotherapist
Sweden Anders Bitén Equipment Manager
Sweden Andreas Brännström U19 head coach
Sweden Isak Dahlin U19 assistant coach
Sweden Gustav Scheutz U19 goalkeeping coach
Sweden Stefan Billborn Head coach youth academy

Manager history

  • England Harry Butterworth (1920)
  • Sweden Sven Johansson (1922)
  • Austria-Hungary Willy Meisl (1923–25)
  • Sweden Olle Holking (1936) (only pre-season)
  • Sweden Gustaf Martinsson (1936–39)
  • Sweden Per "Pära" Kaufeldt (1940–44)
  • Sweden Sven Bergqvist (1944–46)
  • Sweden Folke Adamsson (1947–50)
  • Sweden Åke Andersson and
    Sweden Folke Adamsson (1951)
  • Sweden Folke Adamsson (1951–61)
  • Sweden Folke Adamsson and
    Sweden Rune Larsson (1962–63)

  • Sweden Folke Adamsson (1964–65)
  • Sweden Georg "Kinna" Kraemer (1966)
  • Sweden Lars-Gösta Hall (1967–71)
  • Sweden Janne Holmberg (1972)
  • Sweden Olle Nyström (1973–74)
  • Sweden Björn Bolling (1975–77)
  • Sweden Tom Turesson (1978)
  • Sweden Bengt Gustavsson (1979–81)
  • Sweden Bengt Persson (1982–84)
  • Sweden Björn Bolling (1985)
  • Sweden Lars Wass (1986)
  • Sweden Hans Backe (1987–88)
  • Sweden Kenneth "Kenta" Ohlsson (1989–92)







International play

European games

Hammarby has occasionally qualified for play in competitions where the team would plays clubs from other European countries.

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Agg. Notes
1983–84 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup First round Albania 17 Nëntori Tirana 4–0 1–2 5–2
Second round Finland Haka 1–1 1–2 2–3
1985–86 UEFA Cup First round Bulgaria Pirin Blagoevgrad 3–1 4–0 7–1
Second round Scotland St Mirren 3–3 2–1 5–4
Third round West Germany 1. FC Köln 2–1 1–3 3–4
1999 UEFA Intertoto Cup Second round Belarus FC Gomel 4–0 2–2 6–2
Third round Netherlands Heerenveen 0–2 0–2 0–4
2002–03 UEFA Champions League Second qualifying round Serbia and Montenegro Partizan 1–1 0–4 1–5
2004–05 UEFA Cup Second qualifying round Iceland ÍA Akranes 2–0 2–1 4–1
First round Spain Villarreal 1–2 0–3 1–5
2007 UEFA Intertoto Cup First round Faroe Islands Klaksvík 1–0 2–1 3–1
Second round Republic of Ireland Cork City 1–1 1–0 2–1
Third round Netherlands Utrecht 0–0 1–1 (a)1–1 Winner
2007–08 UEFA Cup Second qualifying round Norway Fredrikstad 2–1 1–1 3–2
First round Portugal Braga 2–1 0–4 2–5



  1. Current youth players who at least have sat on the bench in a competitive match.
  2. 1 2 3 Hammarby IF have a cooperation with Enskede IK and might temporarily loan out players to them during the season.
  3. The title of "Swedish Champions" has been awarded to the winner of four different competitions over the years. Between 1896 and 1925 the title was awarded to the winner of Svenska Mästerskapet, a stand-alone cup tournament. No club were given the title between 1926 and 1930 even though the first-tier league Allsvenskan was played. In 1931 the title was reinstated and awarded to the winner of Allsvenskan. Between 1982 and 1990 a play-off in cup format was held at the end of the league season to decide the champions. After the play-off format in 1991 and 1992 the title was decided by the winner of Mästerskapsserien, an additional league after the end of Allsvenskan. Since the 1993 season the title has once again been awarded to the winner of Allsvenskan.[30]

Works cited

  • Persson, Gunnar (1996). Hammarby IF: En klubbhistoria 1897–1997 (in Swedish). Strömbergs Bokförlag. ISBN 91-7151-097-4. 


  1. "Bajen" is a short form of a mock-English pronunciation of "Hammarby".
  2. In 1982, IFK Göteborg, who won the Allsvenskan championship, would later go on to win the UEFA Cup, as the first, and so far only, Swedish team to do so.
  3. Cratz would later be cheered upon and praised by Hammarby fans in 2002 when he managed Swedish competing team Helsingborgs IF in a match against Hammarby.


  1. "Tabell och resultat – Superettan —" (in Swedish). Svenskfotboll.se. Retrieved 2012-11-04.
  2. "Maratontabell – Svenskfotboll.se". Svenskfotboll (in Swedish).
  3. 1 2 "Historia". Hammarby-if.se. Retrieved 2014-03-13.
  4. 1 2 "Kontaktuppgifter och tävlingar – Stockholms Fotbollförbund". Svenskfotboll.se (in Swedish). Retrieved 13 January 2011.
  5. 1 2 "The Mavericks: Lennart 'Nacka' Skoglund". Espn Fc. 2012-09-06. Retrieved 2014-03-13.
  6. 1 2 3 "sweden 1981–90". Webalice.it. Retrieved 2014-03-13.
  7. "Division 1 (2nd level) 1989". Home.swipnet.se. Retrieved 2014-03-13.
  8. "sweden 1991-00". Webalice.it. Retrieved 2014-03-13.
  9. "Det började i vattnet – Hammarby IF – Superettan". SvenskaFans.com. Retrieved 2014-03-13.
  10. Persson, p. 17.
  11. Persson, p. 65.
  12. Archived 10 September 2010 at the Wayback Machine.
  13. "Huvudsponsorer". Hammarbyfotboll.se. Retrieved 2016-03-02.
  14. "Hammarby störst i södra Stockholm". Retrieved 14 January 2016.
  15. "Rekordstödet – Hammarby har störst publik genom tiderna". Retrieved 23 July 2015.
  16. "Den nordiska publikligan".
  17. "Just idag är jag stark!". Hammarbyfotboll.se (in Swedish). 14 April 2014.
  18. "Bajen Fans största supporterklubben någonsin – Superettan". Fotbollskanalen.se (in Swedish). 1 January 2012.
  19. "30 år sedan SM-finalerna". Hammarbyfotboll.se (in Swedish). 31 October 2012.
  20. "Söderstadion bättre än Nou camp – Allsvenskan 2008 – Fotboll – Eurosport". Eurosport.se (in Swedish). 22 April 2008.
  21. "This is Hammarby: Bad Weather Fans". Copa90 on Youtube. 4 August 2015.
  22. 1 2 "Skarsgård hjälper Hammarby i kris". Aftonbladet.se (in Swedish). 19 May 2010.
  23. "Aftonbladet Sport: Dagen efter kvalrysaren". Aftonbladet.se (in Swedish). 17 April 1998.
  24. "Intervju med Mikael "Äpplet" Appelgren by flibben on Ubetoo" (Ubetoo).
  25. "A-laget" (in Swedish). Hammarby Fotboll. Retrieved 7 July 2013.
  26. "Guldbollen". svenskfotboll.se (in Swedish). The Swedish Football Association. Retrieved 19 January 2016.
  27. "Hall of Fame". svenskfotboll.se. Retrieved 19 January 2016.
  28. "Allsvenska skyttekungar & publiksnitt 1924/25-". svenskfotboll.se (in Swedish). The Swedish Football Association. Retrieved 22 May 2016.
  29. "Tidernas största Bajenprofiler". hammarbyfotboll.se (in Swedish). Hammarby Fotboll. Retrieved 19 January 2016.
  30. "Svenska mästare 1896–1925, 1931–". svenskfotboll.se (in Swedish). Retrieved 25 November 2009.
  31. uefa.com – UEFA Intertoto Cup. En.archive.uefa.com (27 July 2008).
  32. Tidigare vinnare senior . Svenskfotboll.se.
  33. "Nytt publikrekord för Hammarby mot ÖFK". Expressen. 2016-04-04.
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