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Sporting Club Bastiais (Corsican: Sporting Club di Bastia, commonly referred to as SC Bastia
Bastia
or simply Bastia) is a French association football club based in Bastia
Bastia
on the island of Corsica. The club plays in Championnat National
Championnat National
3, the fifth tier of French football, after being demoted four levels from Ligue 1
Ligue 1
in 2017 due to financial difficulties after playing in the first tier for five seasons.[2] The club plays its home matches at the Stade Armand Cesari
Stade Armand Cesari
located within the city. Bastia
Bastia
is managed by Réginald Ray and captained by midfielder Yannick Cahuzac.[3] Bastia's main historical success include reaching the final of the 1977–78 edition of the UEFA
UEFA
Cup. The team was defeated by Dutch club PSV Eindhoven
PSV Eindhoven
(0–0 at home, 0–3 away). Domestically, Bastia
Bastia
won the second division of French football in 1968 and 2012, and the Coupe de France
France
in 1981. During the club's infancy, it was league champions of the "Corsican League" 17 times. They are the local rivals of Ajaccio and contest the Corsica
Corsica
derby. Bastia
Bastia
is owned by Pierre-Marie Geronimi, a French entrepreneur, and has been since 2011.[4][5] The club has produced several famous players in its history, Dragan Džajić, Claude Papi, Johnny Rep, Roger Milla, Michael Essien, Alex Song, Sébastien Squillaci
Sébastien Squillaci
and Antar Yahia are other players who have played in Bastia's colours. In 2017 the club was relegated to the third tier of Championnat National
Championnat National
due to financial irregularities and lost its professional licence; therefore the official name was changed from Sporting Club de Bastia to Sporting Club Bastiais. [1]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Genesis of the team and beginning of professional football 1.2 UEFA Cup
UEFA Cup
finalist in 1978 and Cup victory in France
France
in 1981 1.3 Descent in Division 2 and Furiani
Furiani
disaster 1.4 Back in Ligue 1
Ligue 1
and in the European Cup 1.5 The Descent Below 1.6 The rise in Ligue 2 1.7 Bastia
Bastia
back in Ligue 1

2 Stadium 3 Colours and badge 4 Supporters 5 Honours

5.1 Domestic 5.2 Europe

6 Players

6.1 Current squad 6.2 Reserve squad 6.3 Appearances 6.4 Top scorers 6.5 French internationals

7 Managers 8 References 9 External links

History[edit] Genesis of the team and beginning of professional football[edit]

Sporting Club de Bastia
Bastia
in staff (1905)

Sporting Club de Bastia
Bastia
was founded in 1905 by a Swiss named Hans Ruesch. He taught German in high school in Bastia. The first president of Bastia
Bastia
was Emile Brandizi. The Corsican club celebrated its debut on the Place d'Armes of Bastia, in the light of a single gas burner.[6] The club began its professional journey in 1965, in Division 2. After three successful seasons, it was crowned Champion of France's Second Division in 1968, joining the elite. The first season was difficult, but the club still maintained its place. Thus began a decade widely considered the finest in club history. In 1972, the club reached, for the first time, the final of the Coupe de France
Coupe de France
against Olympique de Marseille (losing 2–1), getting it its first qualification in the European Cup Winners' Cup, which led to elimination against the excellent team of Atlético Madrid. UEFA Cup
UEFA Cup
finalist in 1978 and Cup victory in France
France
in 1981[edit] In 1977, Bastia
Bastia
finished third in the Division 1 with the best offence in the league, with magnificent Dragan Dzajic
Dragan Dzajic
as a left winger [7] and qualified for the UEFA
UEFA
Cup. This is the beginning of the team built around playmaker Claude Papi, which was composed of many talented players such as Johnny Rep
Johnny Rep
of the Netherlands; Jean-François Larios, a midfielder and French international; and Charles Orlanducci, the solid libero nicknamed the "Lion of Vescovato".

Claude Papi, 1978.

The team eliminated successively Sporting Lisbon, Newcastle United, Torino, Carl Zeiss Jena and Grasshoppers Zurich
Grasshoppers Zurich
before a final defeat to PSV Eindhoven
PSV Eindhoven
(0–0, 0–3). Of all the victories, the 3–2 win in Turin
Turin
made the most lasting impression, the "Toro" being undefeated for two seasons on their home pitch. It is also during this match that Bastia
Bastia
marks the best goal of that time, a volley from 22 meters by Jean-François Larios. The final would, however, end with misfortune. First, with a first leg played at Furiani
Furiani
on an unplayable pitch,[8] heavy rain having fallen on Corsica
Corsica
on 26 April 1978. Unfortunately, the Yugoslav referee postponed the meeting because of the proximity to World Cup in Argentina
Argentina
that was scheduled a few weeks later. Despite Bastia's dominance, the meeting ended with a goalless draw, 0–0. The final return, 9 May, lasted only 24 minutes. This is the time it took Eindhoven
Eindhoven
to score the first goal, followed by two more late in the game (3–0). The townsfolk will attribute the defeat of Bastia
Bastia
to fatigue accumulated in the league (3 games in 6 days in the days before the final return) and also the rain-soaked pitch in the first leg at Furiani. Bastia
Bastia
then realised the greatest moment in Corsican sport (see the movie Forza Bastia
Bastia
of Jacques Tati). The ECBC club, from a town of only 40,000 souls, had done more than challenge the major capitals of European football: it had allowed the whole of Corsica
Corsica
to meet, at a time when the nationalist movement was born, three years after the episode of Bastia, in 1975. Three years after that final, the Bastia
Bastia
won its first trophy with the Coupe de France
Coupe de France
1980–81. This was a prestigious victory for the Corsican club facing St. Etienne of Michel Platini. The final was played at Parc des Princes
Parc des Princes
in front of more than 46,000 spectators, including the newly elected President of the Republic, François Mitterrand. Descent in Division 2 and Furiani
Furiani
disaster[edit] See also: Armand Cesari Stadium disaster After 18 years in the elite, the club went down to the second division at the end of the 1985–86 season, and stayed for eight years. This era is marked by the catastrophe of Furiani: In the 1991–92 season, the club reached the semi-finals of the Coupe de France. The match was played at Stade Armand Cesari, or " Furiani
Furiani
Stadium", against Olympique de Marseille which dominated the Championship of France. The enthusiasm was such that was decided to hastily construct a temporary stand of 10,000 seats. The upper part of the platform collapsed a few minutes before kick-off killing 18 and injuring 2,300.[9]

Alex Song, made his professional debut in 2004 for Bastia.

Michael Essien, made his professional debut in 2000 for Bastia.

Back in Ligue 1
Ligue 1
and in the European Cup[edit] The club returned to the elite for the 1994–95 season and that year reached the final of the League Cup. This era was marked by the work of Frédéric Antonetti, who coached the club between 1990 and 1994 and oversaw the development of new talents (Morlaye Soumah, Laurent Casanova, and Cyril Rool). Antonetti coached the first team from 1994 to 2001 (with an interlude in 1998–99) and was involved in the recruitment of players such as Lubomir Moravcik, Pierre-Yves André, Frédéric Née, Franck Jurietti, and Anto Drobnjak, the latter of whom was the club's top scorer in his third season. At the end of the 1995–96 season, Drobnjak was also second in the Championship scoring charts with 20 goals, one goal behind top scorer Sonny Anderson.[10] In the 1996–97 season the club finished in 7th place in Ligue 1, just 3 points off the top, thus qualifying for the Intertoto Cup. The club won the Intertoto Cup, and qualified for the UEFA Cup
UEFA Cup
for the 1997–98 season. Bastia
Bastia
eliminated Benfica in the round of 32 before falling to Steaua Bucharest in the next round. This defeat left a bitter taste due to the domination Bastia
Bastia
had in both matches.[11] The performance of Bastia
Bastia
in the league in the following years allowed it to qualify two more times for the Intertoto Cup, in 1998 and 2001, but failed to re-qualify for the UEFA
UEFA
Cup. After the departure of Antonetti in 2001, the club would not finish in the top ten again. They did reach the final of the Coupe de France
Coupe de France
in 2001–02; in their midfield was Michael Essien, who would go on to play for Lyon and Chelsea.[12] Another player groomed by Bastia
Bastia
was defender Alex Song, who later played for Arsenal and Barcelona.[13] Between 2002 and 2005, Bastia
Bastia
was managed by Robert Nouzaret, Gerard Gili, François Ciccolini, and lastly the duo of Michel Padovani and Eric Durand. Each failed to take the team to the top ten, the final league placing actually falling each year (see Section championship history), despite the first team featuring the likes of Tony Vairelles, Florian Maurice, Franck Silvestre, Lilian Laslandes (all internationals) and Cyril Jeunechamp. In the winter break of the 2004–05 season, the club fell into the relegation zone. Bastia
Bastia
recruited Christian Karembeu, member of the 1998 World Cup-winning France
France
team, but Bastia
Bastia
would still be relegated to Ligue 2
Ligue 2
at the end of the season after 11 consecutive years in Ligue 1. The Descent Below[edit] In 2005, the club was relegated to Ligue 2. Five years later, Bastia was in serious danger of descent into the Championnat National. Bastia was officially relegated to the National on 7 May 2010, following a draw (0–0) with Tours at the 37th matchday of Ligue 2.[14] On 6 July 2010, the club was administratively relegated to Championnat de France
France
amateur by the Direction Nationale du Contrôle de Gestion (DNCG). The club actually had a deficit of €1.2 million, which was filled by grants from local governments (Territorial Community of Corsica, the General Council of Haute-Corse).[15] On 23 July 2010, the Federal Council of the French Football Federation
French Football Federation
authorised Bastia
Bastia
to play in the 2010–11 season, as requested by the National Olympic Committee and French sports (CNOSF) after the DNCG
DNCG
had refused.[16] Despite this disrupted pre-season, Bastia
Bastia
performed well in the transfer window, with no fewer than six rookies. As for departures, there is mainly the transfer of Florent Ghisolfi (Reims) and Christophe Gaffory (Vannes) as well as Pierre-Yves André
Pierre-Yves André
who decided to end his career.[17] The rise in Ligue 2[edit] See also: 2010–11 SC Bastia
Bastia
season Faruk Hadžibegić's was fired from the coaching job after poor results, and the job passed instead to Frédéric Hantz.[18] On 22 April 2011, Bastia
Bastia
officially earned its place in Ligue 2
Ligue 2
after a game against Frejus-Saint Raphael.[19] No fewer than 500 townsfolk had made the trip. On 7 May 2011, Bastia
Bastia
is the National champion, following a victory over Créteil by 2 goals to one, with Bastia
Bastia
finishing with a record tally of 91 points and unbeaten at home throughout the campaign. Sporting was leading at the half, but equalised by David Suarez, and Idrissa Sylla allowed Bastia
Bastia
to take the lead in the 92nd minute in a crazy atmosphere.[20] At the end of the match, the pitch at Armand Cesari was invaded by Bastia
Bastia
fans, happy to celebrate with their players and their coach, Frédéric Hantz, this new title.

Jérôme Rothen, Bastia
Bastia
in his first season with the league "best player" award and the league "team of the year" in took place.

Bastia
Bastia
back in Ligue 1[edit] See also: 2011–12 SC Bastia
Bastia
season Bastia, newly promoted from the National, welcomed Jérôme Rothen, Toifilou Maoulida, François Marque, Ludovic Genest
Ludovic Genest
and Florian Thauvin into the club.[21] Bastia
Bastia
started off on a good note, falling off slightly in the autumn. From early February until the beginning of April, Bastia
Bastia
did not lose a single match.[22] On 23 April 2012, in a full Stadium Armand Cesari, Bastia
Bastia
virtually secured their place amongst the elite by winning against Châteauroux (2–1).[23] On 1 May 2012, Bastia
Bastia
became champion of Ligue 2,[24] 44 years after its first and only league title, with their victory over Metz at Armand Cesari. On 11 May 2012, Bastia
Bastia
won its last game of the season at home 2–1 against Nantes thanks to goals from Jérôme Rothen
Jérôme Rothen
and David Suarez.[25] The club was also on a 2-year run of being undefeated at home. Bastia
Bastia
became part of the very exclusive club of teams undefeated at home in Europe. Several players played their last game against Nantes in the colours of Bastia, including David Suarez and Jacques-Désiré Périatambée. Bastia
Bastia
won all the trophies UNFP for Ligue 2: Jérôme Rothen, best player; Macedo Novaes, best goalkeeper; and Frédéric Hantz, best coach, who placed five players in the team line-up (Macedo Novaes, Féthi Harek, Wahbi Khazri, Sadio Diallo
Sadio Diallo
and Jérôme Rothen).[26]. In the 2016/2017 Ligue 1
Ligue 1
season, after four seasons in the top division, Bastia
Bastia
finished bottom of the Ligue 1
Ligue 1
table and were relegated to Ligue 2. On 22 June 2017, Bastia
Bastia
were relegated again to Championnat de France National
Championnat de France National
after the DNCG
DNCG
had recommended a further demotion for the club. Bastia
Bastia
were the subject of an audit on their books which resulted in yet another demotion for failing to guarantee they had the finances to compete in Ligue 2. The DNCG released a statement on the same day stating “Following its audit today before the DNCG, Sporting Club Bastia
Bastia
has been given notice of a provisional relegation". In August 2017, SC Bastia
Bastia
were demoted again to the National 3 league (The 6th Division of French Football) following further financial irregularities.[27][28] Stadium[edit]

Stade Armand Cesari.

Main article: Stade Armand Cesari Stade Armand Cesari, also known as Stade Furiani, is the main football stadium in Corsica. It is located in Furiani, and is used by SC Bastia. In 1992, the stadium hosted the semi-finals of the Coupe de France
France
during which a temporary grandstand collapsed, killing 18 people and injuring nearly 3,000.[29] Totally obsolete and even dangerous (barbed wire around the ground, dilapidated stands), the stadium hosted the 1978 UEFA Cup
UEFA Cup
Final. The stadium's capacity was then less than 12,000 seats, in precarious conditions, heavy rain having fallen on Corsica
Corsica
that day, turning the ground into a quagmire, which handicapped the outcome of this decisive match (0–0).[29] The crowd of 15,000 spectators announced appears exaggerated, but given the fervor around Corsica
Corsica
for the game, many fans did not hesitate to stand up, packed tightly, to attend the game. The record attendance at the stadium was set on 1 September 2012, when 15,505 people saw Bastia
Bastia
lose against St. Etienne (0–3) in a league match.[29][30] Behind it the following record was set in 1978, when 15,000 people saw Bastia
Bastia
draw against PSV Eindhoven
PSV Eindhoven
(0–0, 1978) in the UEFA Cup
UEFA Cup
final matches.[29] Colours and badge[edit] For the 2011–12 season, the club decided to change the logo. This is the explanation; "1- Replacing the name "SCB". Spoken in the aisles of Armand Cesari since its inception. "Bastia" is the club of the city. 2- To recall the historic jersey from 1978, the shield has a moor's head, from the Testa Mora Flag. 3- It also reappeared as in the 70s and the heyday of the club. 4- The dominant color is blue. Always accompanied by white edging and black as official colours of the club since 1992."[31] For the 2011–12 season, the club's kits were produced by Italian sportswear company, ,[32] and the main shirt sponsor is Oscaro.[33] As rumours had suggested, there was also a return to values that Bastia had chosen with two white stripes adorned with black edging and crest of the Testa Mora.[33] Supporters[edit] Bastia
Bastia
has a large number of supporters among Corsicans, and their supporters frequently display elements of Corsican nationalism, such as the frequent use of the local language and symbols,[34][35] and support for the island's independence.[36] The fans are known as the Furiani. The fans have a rivalry with most mainland supporters, however, their most fierce rivals are Nice with whom they contest the Derby de la Mediterranée, although the derby can also refer to rivalries with Marseille and Monaco. They also have a rivalry with Parisian club PSG[37] due to political tensions between the capital and Corsica. The other large rivalry is the Corsican derby with fellow islanders AC Ajaccio, and to a lesser extent Gazélec Ajaccio, with whom they compete over the dominance of the island. Honours[edit] Domestic[edit]

Ligue 2

Champions (2): 1967–68, 2011–12

Championnat National

Champions (1): 2010–11

Coupe de France

Champions (1): 1981 Runners-up (2): 1972, 2002

Coupe de la Ligue

Runners-up (2): 1995, 2015

Trophée des champions

Champions (1): 1972

Corsica
Corsica
Championship

Champions (17): 1922, 1927, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1935, 1936, 1942, 1943, 1946, 1947, 1949, 1959, 1962, 1963[38]

Europe[edit]

UEFA
UEFA
Cup

Runners-up (1): 1978

Intertoto Cup

Champions (1): 1997

Players[edit] Current squad[edit]

As of 15 January 2018.[39]

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

No.

Position Player

GK Jean-Louis Carlotti

GK Anthony Martin

DF Romain Achilli

DF Soufian Akkani

DF Julien Benhaim

DF Fodé Camara

DF Gilles Cioni (captain)

DF Ismaël Diallo

DF Maka Mary

DF Nicolas Medori

MF Joseph-Marie Agostini

MF Lucas Balbinot

No.

Position Player

MF Bocundji Ca

MF Gary Coulibaly

MF Anthony Derouard

MF Ludovic Genest

MF Yoann Kherbache

MF Lucas Triki

FW Amine Boutrah

FW Mathieu Manset

FW Nafoual Mesbah

FW Julien Romain

FW Jérémi Santini

FW Hassim Traoré

Reserve squad[edit] See also: SC Bastia
Bastia
Reserves and Academy

Appearances[edit]

Pos. Name Total matches Total matches in D1/L1

1. Charles Orlanducci 507 410

2. Claude Papi 479 382

3. Paul Marchioni 332 227

4. Pierre-Yves André 330 134

5. Jean-Louis Cazes 329 276

6. Yannick Cahuzac 324 121

7. Morlaye Soumah 276 211

8. Georges Franceschetti 276 236

9. Simei Ihily 255 219

10. André Burkhard 250 217

Last update: 7 March 2017. Note: Bold represents current players.

Top scorers[edit]

Pos. Name Total goals Total goals in D1/L1

1. Claude Papi 134 110

2. Pierre-Yves André 102 84

3. François Félix 78 63

4. Marc-Kanyan Case 59 53

5. Jacques Zimako 57 53

6. Anto Drobnjak 56 50

7. Frédéric Née 54 45

8. Louis Marcialis 48 39

9. Jean-Pierre Serra 45 37

10. Thierry Meyer 40 17

French internationals[edit]

Pos. Name Total caps Year

1. Claude Papi 3 1973–1978

2. Jacques Zimako 2 1977

3. Charles Orlanducci 1 1975

= Pierrick Hiard 1 1981

= Frédéric Née 1 2001

Managers[edit] Main article: List of SC Bastia
Bastia
managers

Boumedienne Abderrhamane (1957 - 1961) François Fassone (1961 - 1963) Gyula Nagy (1963 - 1964) André Strappe (1964 - 1965) Gyula Nagy (1965 - 1966) Lucien Jasseron (1966 - 1969) Rachid Mekhloufi (1969) Edmond Delfour and Rachid Mekhloufi (1969 – 1970) Edmond Delfour (1970) Gyula Nagy (1970 - 1971) Jean Vincent (28 February 1971 – 31 October 1971) Pierre Cahuzac
Pierre Cahuzac
(1 November 1971 – 1979) Jean-Pierre Destrumelle (1979 – 1980)

Antoine Redin
Antoine Redin
(1980 – 1985) Alain Moizan (31 August 1985 – 30 November 1985) Antoine Redin
Antoine Redin
(1 December 1985 – 1986) Roland Gransart (1986 – 1991) René Exbrayat (1991 – 1992) Léonce Lavagne (1992 – 1994) Frédéric Antonetti
Frédéric Antonetti
(2 October 1994 – 1998) Henryk Kasperczak
Henryk Kasperczak
(1998 – 18 October 1998) Laurent Fournier
Laurent Fournier
(19 October 1998 – 15 April 1999) José Pasqualetti (15 April 1999 – 30 June 1999) Frédéric Antonetti
Frédéric Antonetti
(1 July 1999 – 30 June 2001) Robert Nouzaret
Robert Nouzaret
(1 July 2001 – 30 June 2002) Gérard Gili
Gérard Gili
(1 July 2002 – 30 June 2004)

François Ciccolini (1 July 2004 – 15 April 2005) Éric Durand and Michel Padovani (15 April 2005 – 30 June 2005) Bernard Casoni
Bernard Casoni
(1 July 2005 – 30 June 2009) Philippe Anziani (1 July 2009 – 25 November 2009) Michel Padovani (25 November 2009 – 8 December 2009) Faruk Hadžibegić
Faruk Hadžibegić
(8 December 2009 – 30 June 2010) Frédéric Hantz
Frédéric Hantz
(1 July 2010 – 17 May 2014) Claude Makélélé
Claude Makélélé
(24 May 2014 – 3 November 2014) Ghislain Printant
Ghislain Printant
(3 November 2014 – 28 January 2016) François Ciccolini (28 January 2016 – 27 February 2017) Rui Almeida (27 February 2017 – 26 June 2017) Réginald Ray (26 June 2017 – 17 August 2017) Stéphane Rossi (17 August 2017 – Present)

References[edit]

^ Le Stade Armand Cesari ^ Bastia
Bastia
2–1 Châteauroux : la revue de presse, SC Bastia, 23 April 2012 (in French). ^ Le Sporting à la relance, SC Bastia, 24 August 2010 (in French). ^ Staff technique, SC Bastia. Retrieved 29 July 2012 (in French). ^ Jérôme Rothen : « mon premier maillot ? Celui de Claude Papi », SC Bastia, 26 May 2011 (in French). ^ Thierry Berthou, Dictionnaire historique des clubs de football français, Tome 1 : Abbeville – Montpellier, Éditions Pages de Foot, 1999, p. 60 ^ http://www.les-sports.info/football-championnat-de-france-d1-38eme-journee-1976-1977-resultats-s1-c0-b0-g6-t19-u62-m16906.html ^ Following this, the leaders of this blessed time decide to renew the following year in July and August 1979 the lawn of this legendary stadium, also with the study and installation of new drains that will remove this "swamp" which prevented the team to get a decent result in the decisive match. ^ Huit saisons en D2, SC Bastia. Retrieved 29 July 2012 (in French). ^ D1 1995–1996 buteurs, France
France
Football. ^ Intertoto et UEFA
UEFA
1997, SC Bastia. Retrieved 29 July 2012 (in French). ^ "Essien turns down PSG". BBC Sport:African Football. BBC. 2 July 2003. Retrieved 5 April 2007.  ^ " Alex Song
Alex Song
completes move to Barcelona from Arsenal". BBC Sport. 20 August 2012. Retrieved 21 August 2012.  ^ Une page se tourne, SC Bastia, 8 May 2010 (in French). ^ 1 million € pour Bastia, Le Figaro, 13 July 2010 (in French). ^ Bastia
Bastia
maintenu, Le Figaro, 23 July 2010 (in French). ^ "Le point sur l'effectif" (in French). SC Bastia.net. 20 June 2010. Retrieved 25 February 2012.  ^ "Fréderic Hantz au Sporting !" (in French). SC Bastia.net. 21 May 2010. Retrieved 11 March 2012.  ^ " Bastia
Bastia
retrouve la Ligue 2" (in French). L'Equipe. 22 April 2011. Retrieved 22 April 2011.  ^ " Bastia
Bastia
champion, Amiens toujours pas en Ligue 2" (in French). Foot-National. 7 May 2011. Retrieved 9 May 2011.  ^ "Les cinq recrues présentées" (in French). scbastia.net. 9 August 2011. Retrieved 29 July 2012.  ^ L'Monaco en pleine ascension, Ligue de Football Professionnel, 13 April 2012 (in French). ^ Le SC Bastia
Bastia
y'est presque!, Ligue de Football Professionnel, 23 April 2012 (in French). ^ Le SC Bastia
Bastia
champion!, Ligue de Football Professionnel, 1 May 2012 (in French). ^ The Champagne en fête!, Ligue de Football Professionnel, 11 May 2012 (in French). ^ " Bastia
Bastia
rafle tous les prix !" (in French). SC Bastia.net. 14 May 2012. Retrieved 14 May 2012.  ^ https://www.lequipe.fr/Football/Actualites/Bastia-national-1-recrute-trois-joueurs-sous-contrat-federal-et-un-joueur-avec-le-statut-amateur/829583 ^ http://www.squawka.com/news/french-side-bastia-relegated-twice-in-one-season/962465#o6FaRb05TXybrO58.97 ^ a b c d U Stade Armand Cesari, SC Bastia. Retrieved 30 July 2012 (in French). ^ Les échos autour de Bastia-Saint-Etienne, SC Bastia, 2 September 2012 (in French). ^ Le nouveau logo, SC Bastia, 7 June 2011 (in French). ^ et le Sporting s’associent, SC Bastia, 7 June 2011 (in French). ^ a b Les nouveaux maillots présentés, SC Bastia, 27 June 2011 (in French). ^ http://www.ultras-tifo.net/news/2864-ogc-nice-bastia-18102014.html ^ http://www.getfootballnewsfrance.com/2014/sc-bastia-release-statement-following-violent-incidents-at-the-allianz-riviera-last-night/ ^ http://hooliganstv.com/ultras-bastia-and-ajaccio-united-in-corsican-demonstrations-for-independence-03-12-2014/ ^ http://www.ultras-tifo.net/news/3388-riots-psg-bastia-11042015.html ^ Le palmares, SC Bastia. Retrieved 29 July 2012 (in French). ^ "Effectif prima-squadra 2017-2018" (in Corsican). scbastia.corsica. Retrieved 23 August 2017. 

External links[edit]

Corsica
Corsica
portal

Wikimedia Commons has media related to SC Bastia.

Official website (in French) Forza Bastia
Bastia
(in French) Spiritu-Turchinu (in French) The Guardian article

v t e

Sporting Club Bastiais

Players Managers Reserves and Academy Records & statistics Honours Current season

History

History Seasons Europe

Stadium

Stade Armand Cesari
Stade Armand Cesari
(1992 disaster)

Rivalry

Derby Corse Derby de la Mediterranée

Media

Forza Bastia

Website: sc-bastia.net Category:SC Bastia Portal:Association football Commons:SC Bastia

v t e

Championnat National 3
Championnat National 3
— Group Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur-Corsica · 2017–18 clubs

Le Pontet Aubagne Bastia-Borgo (res) Cannet AC Ajaccio
AC Ajaccio
(res) SC Bastia Île-Rousse Cannes Endoume Marseille Gémenos Saint-Rémoise Saint-Jean Beaulieu Lucciana ÉF Bastia

v t e

UEFA
UEFA
Intertoto Cup winners

1995–2005

1995: Bordeaux Strasbourg 1996: Karlsruhe Silkeborg Guingamp 1997: Auxerre Bastia Lyon 1998: Bologna Valencia Werder 1999: Juventus West Ham United Montpellier 2000: Celta Stuttgart Udinese 2001: Paris
Paris
Saint-Germain Troyes Aston Villa 2002: Málaga Stuttgart Fulham 2003: Villarreal Perugia Schalke 04 2004: Villarreal Lille Schalke 04 2005: Hamburg Marseille Lens

2006–2008

2006: Newcastle United 2007: Hamburg

.