Pro 14 Rugby Acesso Rápido
Die Pro14 ist eine internationale Profiliga im Rugby Union. Aufgrund ihres Hauptsponsors Guinness und einer Ligenaufstockung wird sie seit der Saison /18 auch als Guinness Pro14 bezeichnet. Es nehmen je vier Franchises aus Irland und Wales. Die Pro14 ist eine internationale Profiliga im Rugby Union. Aufgrund ihres Hauptsponsors Guinness und einer Ligenaufstockung wird sie seit der Saison. Spielpläne und Live-Ergebnisse: Pro 14 bei Eurosport Deutschland. nikmatqq.co bietet alle Guinness Pro14 / Endresultate, Live-Ergebnisse und bevorstehende Spiele mit aktuellen Spielständen, Head-to-Head. The official YouTube page of PRO14 Rugby - Rugby's premier professional club competition in Ireland, Italy, Scotland, Wales and South Africa. The 14 teams th.
Spielpläne und Live-Ergebnisse: Pro 14 bei Eurosport Deutschland. 35 (UTC Zeitzone) in RDS, Dublin, Ireland, in Pro 14 - Rugby Union. Hier auf SofaScore Live Ticker können Sie alle vorherigen Leinster Rugby vs. The official YouTube page of PRO14 Rugby - Rugby's premier professional club competition in Ireland, Italy, Scotland, Wales and South Africa. The 14 teams th.
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Why is Johnson planning White House-style televised daily briefings? Browne added that Pro12 was also looking to expand further into Continental Europe by teaming with major association football clubs, some of which already have rugby sections.
In August , Pro12 officials began talks with the unions of both Canada and the United States about expansion before the end of the decade, with interest in putting teams on the east coasts of both countries.
While the North American plan remains active, media attention turned in toward a new possibility of South African teams entering the competition.
Blue background indicates teams outside the play-off places that earn a place in the —21 European Champions Cup Red background indicates teams ineligible for European cup tournaments Yellow background indicates the fourth-ranked eligible teams in each conference that play-off against each other for the seventh place in the —21 European Champions Cup Plain background indicates teams that earn a place in the —21 European Rugby Challenge Cup.
CH Champions. RU Runners-up. SF Losing semi-finalists. QF Losing quarter-finalists. PO Champions Cup play-off winners. Q Qualified for Pro14 play-off semi-finals.
Pan-Celtic tournaments had been the subject of intermittent discussions throughout the early professional era. The first material steps toward the league were taken in the — season, when the Scottish districts Edinburgh and Glasgow were invited to join the fully professional Welsh Premier Division , creating the Welsh—Scottish League.
The —02 season saw additional matches and a new league structure played alongside the continuing Welsh—Scottish League and the Inter-Provincial Championship in Ireland.
The new format was named the Celtic League. By the tournament had become the sole professional league in Ireland and Scotland the Anglo-Welsh Cup and semi-pro Welsh Premiership continued in Wales and had entirely replaced both the Welsh—Scottish League, and the Inter-Provincial Championship.
Played alongside each country's own domestic competitions, the teams were split into two groups of eight and seven and played a series of round-robin matches with each team playing the other only once.
The top four teams from each group proceeded into the knock-out phase until a champion was found. Clashes between teams in the Welsh—Scottish League also counted towards the new competition.
The —02 competition was dominated by the Irish teams with all four sides reaching the last eight, three progressing to the semi-finals, and the thrilling final played at Lansdowne Road contested between Leinster and Munster with Leinster running out 24—20 winners.
Champions Leinster failed to make the quarter-final stage in In their absence, Munster went on to win the competition by beating Connacht 33—3 in the quarter-finals, Ulster 42—10 in the semi-finals, and Neath 37—17 in the final played in Cardiff.
The format of the Celtic League remained the same for the second season, but saw the addition of a third Scottish district, the newly re-established Scottish Borders.
However, the Welsh-Scottish league structure would end permanently in , allowing for the expansion of the Celtic league format in the following season.
A major change in Celtic League came before the start of the —04 season. It was agreed that the Celtic League would become the sole professional league of the three countries, incorporating the four Irish, three Scottish and five new Welsh professional teams.
Reformatted into a traditional league competition double round-robin style, all clubs play each other twice, once home, once away , which meant that a season long round match program was launched, and with a new strength in depth due to the amalgamation of Welsh teams and the continuing strengthening of Irish and Scottish teams through the re-signing and retention of star players, the league has been in rugby terms a success.
Also introduced for the —04 season was the Celtic Cup, a straight knock-out cup competition between the 12 Celtic League teams.
However the unfortunate timing of the league's launch and poor organisation of a working calendar meant that first the Rugby World Cup and later the Six Nations Championship prevented many of the league's top stars from playing in over half the games.
This caused the league to struggle commercially, especially regarding the newly adopted regions in Wales where the game has always traditionally been played on a club basis, not having the regional histories of Ireland or Scotland.
The season ended with the Llanelli Scarlets running out as eventual winners, four points ahead of Ulster. The Welsh Rugby Union would controversially purchase and liquidate the Celtic Warriors so that the —05 season would see eleven teams compete in the Celtic League.
With the Welsh regions partly embedded, the signs were that the Celtic League would be a competition that could continue.
It was suggested that Italian sides might join an expanded Celtic League, an idea that would eventually materialise in The league format was further refined at the end of the —04 season, with the participants better managing the dates of the matches so as to not interfere with the national squad set-ups and to make the league more commercially viable.
The league was played until April, and then the Celtic Cup was contested among the top eight teams. The —05 season was the first season that Ireland agreed to use the Celtic League standings to determine which provinces would enter the Heineken Cup.
The IRFU also insisted on International squad training sessions taking precedence over Celtic League matches, with Irish provinces especially Munster and Leinster occasionally fielding virtual second teams for Celtic League games.
Some claimed this had the effect of devaluing the competition. However, despite this approach, Munster finished second and Leinster third, with Munster winning the Celtic Cup.
The Ospreys topped the league table, making it two in a row for Welsh regional sides. In , there were discussions over a potential Anglo-Welsh Cup competition which some saw as undermining the Celtic League.
Despite Welsh assurances that the proposed Anglo-Welsh tournament would not interfere with their commitments to either the Celtic League in its present format or an expanded 'Rainbow League', the WRU made arrangements to play games on five weekends that clashed with Celtic League fixtures.
It was proposed that the competition would continue as a Scottish and Irish affair for the —06 season, with the possible addition of four Italian sides and the re-admittance of Welsh sides for the —07 season.
However a deal was reached that allowed for the Celtic League to continue with the Anglo-Welsh cup fixtures involving Welsh clubs rescheduled.
Despite these problems, the league enjoyed its most successful season, with the record attendance at a Celtic League match being broken four times, from 12, at the match between the Cardiff Blues and the Newport Gwent Dragons in December to 15, for the match between the Cardiff Blues and Leinster at the Millennium Stadium.
The total attendances for the season were up nearly 50, at , compared to , for the previous season. The league went down to the last round with Ulster and Leinster both in contention.
Following Leinster's victory over Edinburgh and with Ulster losing against the Ospreys, it looked like the cup would go to Dublin but David Humphreys kicked a last-minute drop goal from 40 metres to clinch the game and the league for Ulster.
In May , Magners Irish Cider were named as the competition sponsors for the next five seasons, and the league was renamed as the Magners League.
Although known as Bulmers Irish Cider in the Republic of Ireland, the Magners brand name was used there for the league. The Scottish Rugby Union announced that the Borders territory would be disbanded from the end of the —07 season.
It may be revived when the Scottish Rugby Union debt decreases enough to make it financially viable along with a possible fourth Scottish territory four professional teams being the original plan for the SRU with Falkirk, Stirling or a London-based team being possible locations; or even the Caledonia Reds , the forgotten Scottish region.
In the meantime Scotland would have only two professional teams based in Edinburgh and Glasgow.
The league's record attendance was smashed in this season with a full house at Lansdowne Road 48, for Leinster v Ulster.
This was the last game in the stadium prior to its demolition, and was billed as "The Last Stand". The league was won by the Ospreys on the final day of fixtures.
The Blues' home win over Leinster allowed the Ospreys to top the league by a single point and take the title with an away win at Borders.
Only ten teams competed in the —08 season, after the Borders were disbanded at the end of the —07 season. Glasgow Warriors moved their home games to Firhill.
They had been runaway leaders for much of the season. In April it was announced that the Celtic League was to introduce a play-off system commencing in the —10 season to determine the winner, thus generating a greater climax to the season and bringing it in line with other major leagues such as the English Premiership and French Top The —09 season was decided quite early in the season as Munster claimed the title without playing, as they were preparing for their Heineken Cup semi-final against Leinster.
The final challenge from Ospreys was snuffed out when the Dragons denied them a bonus point win on 30 April. Munster had led pretty much from the start of the season with a team largely captained by Mick O'Driscoll showing Munster's squad depth.
Munster lost only four games, three to the other Irish teams, including a double loss to Ulster. Felipe Contepomi finished as league top scorer for Leinster, the year they went on to win the Heineken Cup.
The —10 season was the last team league as the Italian teams joined in — The league was one of the most competitive in years with perennial wooden-spooners Connacht challenging Ulster all the way for the third Irish Heineken Cup spot.
Ulster needed a superb away bonus point win at Edinburgh to seal it, ending Edinburgh's own play-off hopes.
Scarlets had a disappointing campaign as typical Welsh underdogs the Dragons had a great season, eventually finishing mid table and comfortably qualifying for the Heineken Cup.
The Scottish teams and particularly Glasgow came of age and had a fine season, finishing third in the end. The four qualifiers for the play-offs were Leinster , Ospreys , Glasgow and Munster in that order, each country having at least one team.
The —11 saw the introduction of the two Italian sides, Aironi and Benetton Treviso. In the new 12 team format, the play-offs came down to Munster hosting the Ospreys in one semi-final, and Leinster hosting Ulster in the other.
The two home sides went on to win their respective matches and the final was held in Thomond Park, home of Munster rugby, where they defeated Leinster who had just been crowned champions of Europe a week earlier.
The —12 season saw a re-branding of the competition as the RaboDirect Pro Leinster were the runaway winners of the regular season, with a point cushion over the Ospreys in second.
Ospreys easily overcame Munster at home in the first semi-final in Swansea  while Leinster beat the Glasgow Warriors in the RDS after giving up a strong lead.
After trailing for most of the game, Ospreys took a late lead through a try by Shane Williams. Dan Biggar then landed a difficult conversion to give Ospreys their fourth title by a single point, 31— After two years in the competition Aironi played their final match, as their licence to compete was revoked by the FIR for financial reasons.
Ulster topped the table in the regular season, with Leinster, Glasgow and Scarlets completing the top 4 in that order.
They then went on to comfortably beat Scarlets 28—17 in Belfast, while Leinster were hard pressed by Glasgow in a tense 17—15 win for the hosts.
In the final held in the R. Rabo Direct announced that this was to be their last season as sponsors. This, combined with the ongoing uncertainty surrounding the future of the European Cup, meant that there were concerns over the future commercial viability of the tournament.
However, despite all off-field issues it was a successful season with a new high for both total attendance and for a single game 51, for Leinster v Munster.
In the end Leinster topped the table, having led for most of the season. Glasgow had a late surge to finish 2nd overtaking Munster and Ulster in the process.
All four teams showed they were worthy contenders in the next round with Leinster needing to score a late try to beat Ulster 13—9 in Dublin while Glasgow just got past Munster in Scotstoun by one point to win 16— The final in the R.
However they eventually pulled clear, adding two late scores which made the final result look somewhat lopsided at 34— The RaboDirect title sponsor was replaced by Guinness.
Under the previous format, the Pro12 provided a minimum of 10 teams, with Scotland and Italy providing two teams each, and Ireland and Wales both providing three.
The new system saw a total of seven teams, with one place now being reserved for the highest-finishing Pro12 team from each of four participating countries and three other qualifiers based solely on league position.
The other teams were entered in the new second-tier competition, the European Rugby Challenge Cup. Leinster were the defending champions having beaten Glasgow Warriors in the previous season's playoff final , to become the first team in the league to successfully retain the trophy.
Glasgow Warriors finished the regular season on top of the table, and were crowned champions for the first time, beating second seeded team Munster 31—13 in the final.
With the Rugby World Cup taking place during the opening months of the season, changes were made to the usual fixture schedule to minimise the effect on teams who released players to take part.
The low number of games in the opening weeks of the season led to fixture congestion at the end of the tournament, with each team playing a game every weekend for 16 weeks straight from October to January , including European matches.
As in the previous season, qualification to the European Champions Cup was guaranteed to the top team from each country participating in the league, with the three highest placed team's not already qualified also earning a berth.
Unlike in the previous season where the 20th tournament spot was decided by a play-off involving teams from the Pro12, France's Top 14 and the English Premiership , due to fixture congestion from the World Cup, the final spot in the tournament was reserved for the winner of the European Challenge Cup if not already qualified.
The delayed start to the season, and absence of established international players during international Test and Six Nations windows, arguably gave some advantage to 'lesser' teams, and Connacht , coached by Pat Lam , duly led the league for much of the season.
Despite not ultimately finishing top of the league, they converted their form into a maiden championship title in the post-league play-off matches, including a home semi-final victory over reigning champions Glasgow Warriors , and the Pro12 Final against league-topping Leinster at the neutral venue of Murrayfield Stadium in Edinburgh.
Despite losing their first three matches, the Scarlets finished third in the league. They became the first team in the Pro 12's history to win an away semi-final, beating Leinster 27—15 at the RDS Arena , before beating league-topping Munster 46—22 at the Aviva Stadium.
Scarlets wing Steff Evans ended up as the league's top try scorer with 11 tries. Big changes happened this season with the addition of two South African teams and a change from a league format of home and away to a conference structure championship.
The 14 teams were split into two conferences of seven teams each. They play each team in their own conference twice 12 games and each team in the other conference once 7 games , plus two derby games against the team s in the other conference from their own country, making 21 matches in total.
The team that finishes top in each conference qualifies directly, one for each of the semi-finals, while the teams that finish second and third in each conference qualify as the four quarter-finalists to determine the other two semi-finalists.
From to and from to , the higher ranked team in the final were the hosting team. However, from the —15 Pro12 season onward, a pre-determined stadium was chosen at the start of the season that would host the final.
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