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Coat of arms
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Starting lineup - published: 17.09.18

Position First name Last name Birthplace Like Dislike
GK Felix WIEDWALD Thedinghausen

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GK Kristoffer NORDFELDT Stockholm

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DC Aleksander MILOŠEVIĆ Sundbyberg

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DC Karl ARNASSON Göteborg

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DC Niklas MOISANDER Turku

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DLC Ragnar KLAVAN Viljandi

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DR Mikael LUSTIG Umeå

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DL Ludwig AUGUSTINSSON Stockholm

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DL Oscar WENDT Göteborg

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DL/ML Martin OLSSON Gävle

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DC/DMC Victor LINDELOF Västerås

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MC Albin EKDAL Stockholm

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MC Jakob JOHANSSON Trollhättan

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MC Oscar HILJEMARK Gislaved

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MC Simon TIBBLING Stockholm

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MC Toni KROOS Greifswald

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MRC Viktor CLAESSON Värnamo

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AMC Robin QUAISON Stockholm

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AMRLC Arber ZENELI Säter

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AMRL Emil FORSBERG Sundsvall

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AMRL Sam LARSSON Göteborg

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AMRL Sebastian LARSSON Eskilstuna

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FRLC Alexander ISAK Solna

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FC Joel POHJANPALO Helsinki

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FC John GUIDETTI Stockholm

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FC Marcus BERG Torsby

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FC/SS Ola TOIVONEN Degerfors

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FC/SS Teemu PUKKI Kotka

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(Today part of Sweden (without Scania, Finland, Estonia, parts of northern Germany)

Seen as how all Scandinavian elites accepted Lutheranism in the times of the Reformation, the first half of the 17th century was marked by their engagement in the Thirty Years’ War, whose consequence was that Sweden grew into a great European power. At the same time, the attempts of the king of Denmark to become a leader of all Protestant states ended in failure, which proved to be fatal for the king’s ambitions and Denmark as a whole. Sweden, under Gustav II Adolf (ruled 1611 – 1632) had, by 1648, put under its domain parts of Pomerania and parts of the Duchy of Bremen, alongside previously conquered strategic points in the Baltics i.e. Eastern Karelia, Ingria, and Livonia. Several years afterwards, Sweden had expanded once again at the cost of Denmark (the First Northern War 1654 – 1660), permanently occupying Skane, Halland, and Blekinge. Taking advantage of the Polish-Russian war (1655), the king of Sweden took a large portion of Polish territory.

Altogether, this had secured Swedish control of the passage between the North and the Baltic sea, as well as control of the estuaries of all rivers from the Neva to the Weser, with the exception of the Vistula, and enabled them to collect taxes in all ports from the Narva to the Wismar. Trade companies were established, modelled on those in the Netherlands, and the merchant navy was expanded. Swedish copper dominated the European market, and the production of iron and military industry were at their peak.Nevertheless, the impression of grandeur depended to a great extent on the weakness of their great rivals. As early as the end of the century, Sweden’s power began to slowly diminish due to constant wars against Denmark,Russia, the Netherlands, and Brandenburg, which led to the increase of government debt, and a hard financial situation, but it was also due to the long-standing struggle of the Swedish peasantry against the nobility, who had appropriated almost two thirds of arable land and forests.

Sources