Karte von Istanbul mit den ehemaligen und gegenwärtigen Heimspielstätten von Fenerbahçe und Galatasaray. Fenerbahçe: Şükrü Saracoğlu Stadı (seit ). Beim Kıtalar Arası Derbi, dem wohl größten Derby der türkischen Süper Lig, trafen am Wochenende die Istanbuler Klubs Fenerbahçe und. Im Topspiel der türkischen Süper Lig am Sonntag steht das Derby in Istanbul an. Fenerbahce empfängt Besiktas in Kadiköy.
Istanbul-DerbyIm Topspiel der türkischen Süper Lig am Sonntag steht das Derby in Istanbul an. Fenerbahce empfängt Besiktas in Kadiköy. Als Interkontinentales Derby werden die Begegnungen im Fußball zwischen den beiden erfolgreichsten und populärsten Sportvereinen der Türkei, Fenerbahçe und Galatasaray, bezeichnet. Alles zum Ort "Istanbul-Derby".
Istanbul Derby Flight time from Derby to Istanbul via Edinburgh • EMA to IST via EDI VideoGalatasaray Fenerbahce Istanbul Derby 16.12.2012
We believe so! After all, don't we all need something to look forward to right now? Homefans believe that this tour will operate for the February fixture.
However, in the event that does not happen the amount paid simply becomes Homefans credit. You can transfer this to a later date with no time limit , transfer to another tour, or even give it to a friend.
This flexibility also applies if you decide to cancel for any reason. Where in the stadium will we be sitting? If we know where you will be sitting we always mention this is in the inclusions section.
For this Istanbul Derby we will sit in the short section with the Home fans. How many people will be on the tour?
The host for this tour will allow a maximum of 15 people. However this number may not always be met and it may even be possible that your party are on the tour on your own.
Higher numbers make for a more sociable experience, lower numbers make for more personalised attention from your host.
Can you cater to dietary needs and restrictions? Our locals hosts will do everything they can to cater to travellers needs. Its a good idea to share your requirements at the time of booking so that our host is able to make the required preparations.
Yes, the local hosts allows under 18's on this tour, but they should always be accompanied and supervised by an adult. Where do I meet the tour group?
Transfers are not included in this package so you will need to make your own way to the 4 star central Istanbul hotel we book for you.
Will I have to share a room? Now walk out, and look around. Over the years pink paisley wallpaper found its way to the walls of this place, and the Turkish national addiction to chandeliers crept in and started festooning hallways with squid-like white ceramic lighting fixtures.
The carpet is all dimmed curlicues of some pattern the English language gave up on making an adjective for, and there is a peacock figurine peering down at you when you reach the hallway leading to the rooftop bar.
You're supposed to stay awake to kill jet lag and acclimate as soon as possible, so have a beer and stare out from this rooftop bar.
It's thick enough to let your eye sit on the sun directly, letting it sit on your eyeball for a second like it sits on the water of the Golden Horn, frying the whole thing into coppery ripples rolling toward the sea.
It's really called that, by the way, because everything in Turkish sounds dramatic. The word for a dentist, one of the most boring things in the world?
The off-white poured concrete block apartments are turning sandy brown around you. They are wedged in between new, horrid glass-paneled office buildings from the s and Parisian-looking apartments from the s and 30s.
A few wooden Ottoman era houses stick out like dark holes in the honeycombed landscape. It could be fatigue, sure.
But you could be pardoned for thinking it looked like the end of the world, like the sun was having a stroke and firing out its last, longest rays in one short protest before turning the entire world into a dark, unlit tunnel of doomed history.
You are going to be there, but first you have to look at all this Istanbul, simmering in a silty bath of sunset light.
You'll have to take it in for just a few minutes from this weird Istanbul hotel rooftop. Then, you'll have to accept that at the end of all that history the net result of all that civilization and progress will be the same: the citizens of the city screaming for blood at a game involving two nets, a ball, and bad, evil people from somewhere else.
If you set out to play SimCity on hard, you would get something that looks like Istanbul. Your splines would be reticulated with great cruelty, a series of hills so steep the city built a funicular railway from the shore of Karaköy to the top of one just for the fat bankers who got tired of walking up the beast in the heat of an Istanbul summer.
There would be water — unpredictable waters that very large ships have to pass through one at a time, each bobbing and waiting in line like so many cats lingering around the back door of a butcher's shop.
If you want to find the sex workers of Istanbul, draw a beeline from the waiting ships to shore, and follow lonely sailors.
The shores of the Bosphorus are lined with timber mansions and palaces. Most are utterly uninsurable.
The odd currents of the strait push large ships and small into them with impressive frequency. If it's a small boat, the damage is recouped.
If a Russian oil tanker plows into your house, no insurance company in the world will understand your pain. And that tanker may very well be Russian, since thanks to their gentle insistence they can sail whatever they like through the strait since the waters are international.
A trip over to Asia, however, involves traveling through international waters, and polite dodging and skipping around whatever behemoth is barreling down the birth canal of the old world and out to sea.
Try to tunnel under all of it, and hit the layer cake of humanity's back pages the whole city is built on, over, around, and under.
The most recent tunnel project hit pre-Byzantine ruins, postponing construction while the Ministry of Culture figured out what the hell to do with another chunk of the city's history that construction had knocked loose.
The city has so many spare parts from so many civilizations that even its restoration efforts use the scraps. The heads of Medusa in the Basilica Cistern — used as the bases of support columns for the cistern's roof — came from somewhere else, though from exactly where is unclear.
The statue celebrating the Greeks' victory over the Persians is just sitting in the middle of the Hippodrome, because well, sure. It might as well be there, in an old place filled with fragments from no fewer than four different empires.
If it weren't hard enough — the disconnected hills separated by water they sometimes don't even govern — Istanbul suffers from its own unkillable, unplanned, and unpredictable success.
Despite being located on a fault line big enough to cough up earthquakes that have ended societies, the building continues.
Construction cranes pivot grandiosely over the road from Ataturk Airport, building 20 story apartment blocks along the water.
Workers weld without goggles in the street. And there is more: plagues, war, and the trampling of millions literally millions, hundreds of millions at this point of the dead and living across one of the world's only natural universal joints.
There is evidence that people have been living in the area for eight thousand years, older than Paris, older than Rome, older than even Beijing.
For most of those eight thousand years, those people have lived under someone's very heavy thumb: the Persians, the Greeks, the Byzantine Emperors, the Ottoman Sultans.
Plague, fire, plaguefire, war, more war, World Wars, revolution, floods, storms, urbacidal earthquakes, riots, ethnic rioting, genocide, the Crusades, depressions, famine, poverty, AIDS, typhus, religious schisms, millennia of corruption, impossible geographies, and the overturn of entire ways of life by others have not killed Istanbul, because Istanbul is unkillable.
It is a daywalking vampire of a city sipping tea with a stake in its heart and a necklace of garlic knotted around its neck.
It could not die if it wanted to, and will be thrown clear of the earth's wreckage when the sun dies intact and most likely sitting down to some tea, and maybe a game of backgammon before watching the game.
These are the positions of the teams, if those can even be considered important here. Galatasaray's only real hope in making up the gap between themselves is to visit utter ruination on the rest of their schedule, beat Fenerbahce at their home stadium, and then hope for a total collapse by Fenerbahce, the team who can still win the Turkish Süper Lig even without the Champions League spot.
There will be no rioting by Fenerbahce fans, and none to sit in the fortified opposition section in Türk Telekom stadium beneath the security nets strung over the seats.
They've been banned. At the point just before their second match against Galatasaray, Fenerbahce most likely has the Turkish Süper Lig season won.
They can't win, at least in the sense of Fenerbahce getting a coveted spot in the Champions' League because of a match-fixing scandal.
When the team's President returned to the country after addressing the charges with FIFA, he was met at the airport by hundreds of cheering Fenerbahce fans.
They believe the scandal is a conspiracy because Fenerbahce really doesn't care if you think they were match-fixing, or about the Champions League snub.
What they will get is the Istanbul title, and new stars on the uniform, and scandal be damned, another title over Galatasaray. At this point in the season, that seems like all but a given.
Then, in celebration, they'll probably throw things into the pressbox. The exchange of that kind of loyalty in exchange for emotional expression is fandom anywhere, really.
Yet in Turkish soccer it can buy more than say, the average affection for an NFL team will get you in the United States.
The currency of loyalty can be exchanged in any number of directions for Turkish soccer fans. It can buy improv engineering, as in the incident when ticketless Galatasaray fans were caught attempting to tunnel into a match against Schalke in their home stadium in Germany.
The simplest exchange of all: emotion given in the name of violence. A match between Galatasaray and Besiktas collapsed into total chaos after Galatasaray midfielder Felipe Melo was red carded — and that was after notable, Worldstar-quality street fighting between Besiktas supporters and Galatasaray crews before the match.
The derby between Galatasaray and Fenerbahce ended with police protecting Galatasaray players with riot shield, and with a Galatasaray supporter stabbed in the street.
There will be security. There are so many reasons to have that security, and not all of them have to do with soccer. Every street in Istanbul smells like roasted chestnuts.
You never see anyone buy one, much less a bag of them. People do scarf down simit , the pretzel-ish bread somewhere between a sesame stick and pretzel, all sold by the same red carts advertising the low, low price of one Turkish Lira.
The men are on the street all day and the simit business is run by the government, so it's assumed they work for the government. Marinated chicken cooked on the grill served with rice, salad and fresh naan.
Cheese and Tomato. Cheese, Tomato and Pepperoni. Cheese, Tomato, Turkey and Pineapple. Cheese, Tomato, Mushroom, Turkey and Pineapple.
Cheese, Tomato, Mushroom, Turkey and Pepperoni. Click the map to view Derby to Istanbul flight path and travel direction.
Find flying time from East Midlands Airport or Derby or any other airport or city in United Kingdom to various other destinations around the world using this flight time calculator.
Click on any of the airport names given below to find the flight distance from Derby to those airports.