Wilhelm Hahnemann

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Willi Hahnemann
Personal information
Full name Wilhelm Hahnemann
Date of birth (1914-04-14)14 April 1914
Place of birth Vienna, Austria
Date of death 23 August 1991(1991-08-23) (aged 77)
Place of death Vienna, Austria
Playing position striker
Youth career
SR Donaufeld
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1934-1941 Admira Vienna (263 189)
1945-1950 SC Wacker Wien
National team
1935-1948 Austria 23 (4)
1938-1941 Germany 23 (16)
Teams managed
1952-1953 First Vienna
1953-1955 SpVgg Greuther Fürth
1955-1958 Grasshopper Club Zürich
1958-1959 FC Biel/Bienne
1961-1962 FC Biel/Bienne
1966-1967 FC Lausanne-Sport

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

† Appearances (goals)

Wilhelm Hahnemann (14 April 1914 – 23 August 1991) was an Austrian and German football player who started his career at Admira Vienna.

International career

Hahnemann played 23 games from 1935 to 1948 for the Austria national football team and scored four goals in these appearances. In the 1935-36 Austrian league season he netted 23 goals for his club to become the league's top scorer.

After the Anschluss that united Austria and Germany, Hahnemann played 23 matches for Germany's national team between 1938 and 1941, scoring 16 goals. He also appeared with the German squad that took part in the 1938 World Cup in France.[1]

In a 1940 international match he managed the feat of a double hat-trick in a 13:0 victory over Finland. The only player to score more goals for Germany in a single match was Gottfried Fuchs who scored 10 times against Russia at the 1912 Olympic games in Stockholm.

After his playing career, he became a manager with SpVgg Greuther Fürth[2] and in Switzerland.[3]


External links


  1. Wilhelm Hahnemann - International Goals - RSSSF
  2. http://www.greuther-fuerth.de/v3/chronik/trainer.php
  3. "Switzerland - Trainers of First and Second Division Clubs". Rsssf.com. 20 June 2007.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  4. "Österreichs Torschützenkönige". www.oberliga-a.at. Archived from the original on 15 September 2007. Retrieved 2008-07-04.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>