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کانال خرید و فروش پرنده

    After a 0–2 away loss in the first leg, Esteghlal faced an uphill task; they returned to the Azadi Stadium with much belief but eventually lost to FC Seoul 2–4 on aggregate. Esteghlal defeated Malavan 4–0 on aggregate to advance to the final against the hated rival: Persepolis. Since the founders of the club were mostly interested in cycling, the club's original name was Docharkhe Savaran (Persian: دوچرخه سواران‎‎), meaning 'The Cyclists' in Persian.

    Supporters and fans[edit]

    . With these players, Ghalenoi had no trouble leading Esteghlal to a comfortable league victory in his first season back. This time Esteghlal turned to Parviz Mazloumi, a former Esteghlal player in the 1980s. The club finished 1st in Group B of the Qods League and advanced to the semifinals. The 1989–90 season was a memorable one for Esteghlal. Esteghlal had a disappointing season, finishing fourth, thus failing to secure a spot in the AFC Champions League, as well as only reaching the Round of 16 in the Hazfi Cup with a shock defeat to Fajr Sepasi. After the revolution, any sign of the previous monarchist regime was not tolerated. 1991 proved to be one of Esteghlal's most memorable years as they won the Asian Club Championship for the 2nd time defeating Chinese club Liaoning 2–1. Persepolis fans stormed the field in the 88th minute and fights broke out on the pitch between fans and players. Firouz Karimi was hired as the temporary head coach for the remainder of the season; he did not fare much better than Hejazi and the team finished 13th in the league, its lowest finish ever.

    Post Revolution[edit]

    Iran Pro League[edit]

    2001 marked the first year of the newly founded Iran Pro League.png" alt="" width="200" height="167" data-file-width="1804" data-file-height="1509" />

     
    Esteghlal's former emblem

    On September 20, 1945 three Iranian military officers—Mirzani, Jananpour and Navab—started a sports club on Ferdowsi Street, Tehran. Following the match, it was decided that Iranian referees would no longer be used for the derby.

    1979 Revolution[edit]

    After the 1979 Islamic Revolution in Iran, the club was confiscated by the newly established Islamic government and put under the control of the Physical Education Organization of Islamic Republic of Iran (Persian: سازمان تربیت بدنی جمهوری اسلامی ايران‎‎), a governmental organization, and changed its name to Esteghlal (Persian: استقلال‎‎), 'Independence' in Persian; Taj (Persian: تاج ‎‎) means 'Crown' in Persian.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/da/New_eddition_of_Taj_Tehran_Logo_By_Mohammad_Mahdi_Malayeri. During Ghalenoi's first full and only season in his second stint with Esteghlal, he led the team to a Iran Pro League championship, finishing ahead of Zob Ahan on goal difference.wikimedia. Samad Marfavi took the reigns of Esteghlal for a second time; Marfavi led the team to a 3rd place league finish in the 2009–10 season and also led the team to the Round of 16 of the AFC Champions League, losing to Al Shabab of Saudi Arabia 2–3 on aggregate.jpg/200px-Esteghlal_1368. The team also made it to the semi-finals of the Hazfi Cup which they eventually lost to Sepahan.png/200px-New_eddition_of_Taj_Tehran_Logo_By_Mohammad_Mahdi_Malayeri. Ghalenoi also made it to the final of the Hazfi Cup losing 2–5 on aggregate to Sepahan. In 1970, Taj defeated Hapoel Tel Aviv of Israel 2–1 in the final to win its first ever Asian Club Championship. The 2002–03 season was one of the worst years in club history, as they finished 9th under the management of Roland Koch and were eliminated in the group stage of the AFC Champions League. In his first year, Esteghlal finished runner-up in the league, finishing two points behind the champion Pas Tehran.

    Establishment[edit]

    Mansourian Era[edit]

    After Esteghlal's defeat to Zob Ahan in the Hazfi Cup final on May 29, 2016; Parviz Mazloomi was fired and replaced by former player and Naft Tehran's head coach Alireza Mansourian on June 1, 2016. The year was also marked by advancing to the AFC Champions League semi-finals where they met Korean side FC Seoul. After Marfavi's departure in August 2007, another Esteghlali great, former goalkeeper Nasser Hejazi took over; but after only 14 games and 4 defeats, Hejazi was fired as manager in November 2007. Later in that year, the club's name was officially changed to Taj which means crown in Persian. On 6 March 1950, Taj played its first official game in front of over 20,000 spectators in Amjadieh Stadium against Shahin; Taj managed a close 1–0 win. However, after a group stage exit in the AFC Champions League, Ghalenoi resigned. To top off Esteghlal's horrendous year, the team failed to reach the AFC Champions League knock-out stage, finishing 3rd in its group.

    Ghalenoi Era[edit]

    In July 2003, Amir Ghalenoi was appointed manager of Esteghlal. Esteghlal also faced a shock defeat at the hands of Mes Kerman in the Hazfi Cup semi-finals. Firouz Karimi was fired in May 2008 and Amir Ghalenoi was hired again in July 2008.

    In 1995, IRIFF began to invite foreign referees to officiate the derby to ease fans and players suspicions of referee bias.jpg" alt="" width="200" height="150" data-file-width="960" data-file-height="720" />

     
    Esteghlal in 1989

    During the 1980s, Esteghlal won the Tehran Football League twice. With a chance to win the league on the final match day, Esteghlal lost 1–3 to Tractor Sazi and dropped to 5th place, and out of a champions league slot. At the end of the season, Ghalenoi left Esteghlal for the national team job. This occurred after the events of the 38th derby (January 20, 1995) in which Persepolis was leading by a score of 2–0 until the 79th minute when Esteghlal scored two goals within 8 minutes to erase the deficit; 1st goal was scored from the penalty spot which angered the Persepolis fans and players who felt the referee was biased towards Esteghlal.

    Emerging success[edit]

    From the beginning Taj or Docharkeh Savaran competed in the Tehran Local League, which at the time was the highest ranked league in Iran. However, the 2005–06 season was a completely different year; Esteghlal were crowned champions of the Iran Pro League for the first time in the Pro League era. Today, all derbies and home matches are played at the Azadi Stadium which is usually sold out for the derby.

    League Troubles[edit]

    In 2006 after the departure of Amir Ghalenoi, his assistant and youth team coach Samad Marfavi took over the head-coaching job. He quickly regrouped the team and the Hazfi Cup proved to be a valuable consolation, as Esteghlal became champions after defeating Pegah Gilan 3–1 on aggregate, thus securing a Champions League spot after a two-year absence.

    Tehran Derby[edit]

    Main article: Tehran derby
    Other important rivalries: Esteghlal–Sepahan rivalry

    The club's biggest rival and its opponent in the Tehran Derby is Persepolis.org/wikipedia/en/thumb/b/b2/Esteghlal_1368. During his 2-year tenure with Esteghlal, he led the team to 2nd and 3rd place league finishes, as well as a Hazfi Cup trophy in 2012.

    Return of Ghalenoi[edit]

    The new era started with an exciting year for Esteghlal as both former Aston Villa man Jlloyd Samuel and Iran national football team captain Javad Nekounam joined the team. Esteghlal football club played its first official match in 1946. In the spring of 2010, Marfavi extended his contract for another year, but strangely a few days later he resigned. In the following season, Esteghlal made it to the final of the Hazfi Cup only to lose to Malavan on penalties. Amir Ghalenoi earned the title of "General" from the club's fans for his performance. The first derby match between the clubs took place on April 5, 1968 at Amjadieh Stadium. The game ended in a draw with goals coming from Mojtaba Jabari and Maziar Zare. After a 0–2 loss to fellow countrymen Sepahan in the Round 16 of the AFC Champions League, Mazloumi was sacked by the club and Amir Ghalenoi took the reins of Esteghlal for a third time. Going into the final day, Esteghlal was on top of the league's table; however, with an Esteghlal loss and a Persepolis win, Persepolis was crowned as the league's inaugural champion. However, the 2001–02 Hazfi Cup provided some consolation for Esteghlal as they beat Fajr Sepasi 4–3 on aggregate to win the cup. The next season however was a disappointing one for Ghalenoi and his team. Esteghlal once again reached the final of the Asian Club Championship in 1999, this time losing to Japanese club Júbilo Iwata 1–2. His second season proved to be less successful as Esteghlal finished 3rd and failed to qualify to the AFC Champions League. Esteghlal defeated Persepolis 2–1 through a 74th-minute goal by Samad Marfavi to win the Qods League; this proved to be one of the most memorable derbies for Esteghlal. After 14 years of foreign referees, the second leg of the 2008–09 season saw an Iranian once again refereeing the derby
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