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Pauline Parmentier. Jessica Pegula. Alison Van Uytvanck. Lauren Davis. Annika Beck. Venus Williams.
Marina Erakovic. Kirsten Flipkens. Tamira Paszek. Bethanie Mattek-Sands. Melinda Czink. Nadia Petrova. Bethanie Mattek. Lindsay Davenport.
Julia Vakulenko. Marion Bartoli. Olga Puchkova. Amy Frazier. Sofia Arvidsson. Abigail Spears. Maria Sharapova. Milagros Sequera.
Elena Bovina. Meghann Shaughnessy. Iva Majoli. Chanda Rubin. Jennifer Capriati. Tara Snyder. Brenda Schultz-McCarthy 2.
Dominique Van Roost. Lisa Raymond. Els Callens. Brenda Schultz-McCarthy. Dominique Monami. Katerina Maleeva. Brenda Schultz.
Nathalie Tauziat. Asia Muhammad Maria Sanchez. Darija Jurak Xenia Knoll. Bianca Andreescu Carson Branstine. Two clubs from outside Ligue 1 have won the competition, Le Havre in and Guingamp in The major clubs in France objected to the notion that all clubs should be allowed to enter.
However, the federation dispelled their complaints and declared the competition would remain as is. Due to the minimal requirements to enter, the first competition featured 48 clubs.
By , the number had increased to 1, and at present, the competition features more than 7, clubs. Due to the initial increase in clubs, the federation created preliminary rounds beginning with the —20 season.
The following season, they added a second preliminary round. As of today, the competition contains eight regional rounds with some regions containing as many as ten.
The competition alternated between many stadiums during its early years playing at the Stade Pershing from — before switching to the Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir in Colombes.
The competition lasted a decade there before returning to the Parc des Princes in In , the final was held at the Stade de Paris.
The following year, the final returned to Colombes and remained there until moving to the Parc des Princes permanently following its renovation, which made it the largest in terms of attendance in France.
There are vastly more amateur than professional clubs in France, and the competition regularly produces surprises. The best performance by an amateur club in the competition is usually awarded the Petit Poucet Plaque.
One of the more recent successes of an amateur club occurred during the — competition when Championnat de France amateur club Calais RUFC reached the final.
Calais, composed of doctors, dock workers, and office clerks, started the competition in the 5th round and, after defeating fellow amateurs, beat clubs Lille , Langon-Castets, Cannes , Strasbourg , and Bordeaux to advance to the final.
Calais' road to the final was a prime example of the major advantages amateur clubs had with the club playing all of its matches at home beginning with the Round of 64 match.
In the final the club lost to Nantes 2—1 despite scoring first. Professional clubs have continued to express their displeasure with the advantages amateur clubs receive in the competition with many of their complaints being directly associated with their hosting of matches.
Coupe de France rules explicitly state that teams drawn first during the draw are granted hosting duties for the round, however, if the club drawn second is competing two levels below the club drawn first, then the hosting duties will be given to the second club drawn.
Many clubs have subsequently complained that, due to the amateur clubs not having adequate funds, the stadiums they play in are extremely unkempt.
The resulting differences led to the clubs represented by the Ligue de Football Professionnel forming their own cup competition, the Coupe de la Ligue.
More recently, amateur clubs have begun to move to more established stadiums for their Coupe de France matches with their primary reason being to earn more money at the gate due to more established stadiums having the ability to carry more spectators.
The winner of the Coupe de France trophy normally holds on to the trophy for one year to put in on display at their headquarters before returning it to the French Football Federation.
In the early s, the cup was stolen, but was retrieved by the authorities quickly. Since , the President of France has always attended the cup final and presented the trophy to the winning team's captain.
Gaston Doumergue was the first French president to attend the final. Similar to other countries' cup competitions, the Coupe de France is a knockout tournament with pairings for each round drawn at random.
Each tie is played through a single leg. If a match ends in a draw, extra time is played and if the match is still drawn, penalties are held.
Prior to , the competition had no extra time nor penalty shootouts and instead allowed replays, similar to the FA Cup.
For the —69 season , extra time was introduced and, two years later, the penalty shootout was instituted. Following the —75 season , replays were scrapped.
There are a total of 14 rounds in the competition. However, rounds in the competition are determined through each region in France with one of the main reasons being to reduce travel costs.
Depending on the region, the number of rounds may vary from four to as many as eight with each region sending a set number of clubs to the 7th round.
The regions conduct rounds of matches up until the 7th round when professional clubs enter the competition. All of the clubs are then split and drawn against each other randomly, regardless of regional affiliation though geographical pots are made prior to the draw.
This number later rose to two for some overseas regions. Territories like Mayotte , French Polynesia , and New Caledonia allow the winner of their cup competitions to enter the 7th round, such as when AS Mont-Dore won the edition of the New Caledonia Cup to earn qualification for the —10 Coupe de France.