Categoría:Entrenadores campeones de la Copa Libertadores
Páginas en la categoría «Entrenadores campeones de la Copa Libertadores»
Esta categoría contiene las siguientes 30 páginas:
Esta categoría contiene las siguientes 30 páginas:
1. Alejandro Sabella – Alejandro Javier Sabella is an Argentine football manager and former player. Born in Buenos Aires, he began his career with River Plate in his home country before moving to England in 1978 to play for Sheffield United. Sabella had scheduled his resignation to take effect after the conclusion of the World Cup, alejandro Sabella was born to a wealthy, upper-middle-class family in Buenos Aires well-off Barrio Norte neighborhood. He was an excellent student at school, and was admitted to the Faculty of Law of the University of Buenos Aires, despite his wealthy background, as a young man Sabella was politically active in the left-wing Peronist Youth and worked to aid the urban poor in the slums. He stated, I felt a growing need to be always on the side of solidarity and of the distribution of wealth for a fairer, more egalitarian society, in which we can all have equal opportunities. As a footballer, Sabella rose through the divisions of River Plate in the early 1970s. His style reflected Alonsos, with emphasis on technique and short passes. His slow pace gained him the nickname of Pachorra, in 1975, River Plate won their first title after an 18-year drought, and Alonso became the fans undisputed hero. Sabella got his break in 1976, when Alonso was transferred to Marseille and he played a key role when River won the 1977 Metropolitano championship. Nevertheless, when Alonso returned to River Plate, Sabella was again relegated to the bench, Sheffield United had tried to sign the teenage Diego Maradona from Argentinos Juniors, however, the club decided that Maradona was too expensive. Therefore, United turned to Sabella, who signed for £160,000 on 19 July 1978. Known as Alex while in England, Sabella made his debut for the Blades in a 2–1 defeat against Leyton Orient on 19 August 1978, Sabella played for United until 1980, scoring eight league goals in 76 appearances. After relegation to the Third Division, manager Harry Haslam agreed a fee of £600,000 with Second Division club Sunderland, however, Sabella had ambitions to play in the First Division and refused to go. His final appearance for United came with a goal in the County Cup Final victory over Sheffield Wednesday on 8 May 1980, during the close season, Sabella was sold to Leeds United for £400,000. He played for Leeds without much success between 1980 and 1981, making 23 appearances and scoring two goals, john Lukic used to give him a lift to training and matches from Sabellas digs in Sheffield. In December 1981, Sabella started looking for an Argentine club and was sold to Estudiantes de La Plata. Under coach Carlos Bilardo, the reached the semi-finals of the Nacional tournament. The Argentine midfielder then moved to Brazilian Grêmio, where he played from 1985 to 1986 and he subsequently returned to Estudiantes, but retired after a short spell in the Mexican league with Irapuato in 1989Alejandro Sabella – Sabella in 2012
2. Carlos Arcecio Bianchi – Carlos Arcecio Bianchi, nicknamed El Virrey, is an Argentine former footballer and current manager. Bianchi is the coach to win four Copa Libertadores. He most recently served as manager of Boca Juniors, born in the city of Buenos Aires, Argentina, Bianchi was raised in a middle-class family. In 1972 he married Margaret Mary Pilla and they had two children, Mauro Carlos and Brenda, now has four grandchildren, Paul, Carlos and Matthew and Mateo. His father worked in a position in which Carlos regularly helped until he made his debut as a player in first division football for Vélez Sarsfield. During his tenure as coach of Vélez Sarsfield he was known as the Virrey, the reason is based on footballing and historical grounds as Bianchi obtained several titles as a player and coach with Vélez Sarsfield. The club is located in the neighborhood of Liniers alluding to the Virrey Liniers, Carlos Bianchi debuted with Vélez Sarsfield at the age of 18 in a 1–1 tie against Boca Juniors. He joined the staff that won the 1968 Torneo Nacional and was consecrated as the top scorer of 1970 with 18 goals. In 1973 Bianchi was signed by Stade de Reims, a French team of Ligue 1. He showed his scoring touch scoring 107 goals in four seasons and being the top scorer in the French championship in 1974,1976 and 1977 marking 30,34 and 28 goals, respectively. In 1977 he joined Paris Saint-Germain in which Bianchi was again the top scorer of the league in two seasons spent in the club, in the 1979–80 season he played for Racing Club de Strasbourg, without success, scoring only eight goals. Bianchi returned to his country in 1980 to play for Vélez Sarsfield where he became top scorer in the 1981 with 15 goals. He would return to Stade de Reims where he would retire in 1984, Bianchi is the top scorer in the history of Vélez Sarsfield with 206 goals and 9th overall in Argentine football. He is also the 9th top scorer in the history of the French League with his 179 goals, Carlos Bianchi is the 8th top scorer in the history of first division football. He also earned 14 caps for Argentina, scoring 7 goals, during the period from 1970 to 1972. com Futbol Factory profile at the Wayback MachineCarlos Arcecio Bianchi – Bianchi in Vélez Sársfield, c. 1970.
3. Edgardo Bauza – Edgardo Bauza is an Argentine former footballer, and the current manager of the Argentina national team. Before taking up management, he played over 300 games for Rosario Central and he also played for Independiente in Argentina, Atlético Junior in Colombia and Veracruz in Mexico. During his playing career, Bauza spent most of his playing for Rosario Central from 1977 to 1982. He won two Primera División and scored 80 league goals in 310 league appearances for Rosario Central, making him one of the highest scoring defenders in the history of Argentine football, in 1983, he transferred to Atlético Junior and played for them for two years. Later on in his career, he played for Independiente in 1985–86. He returned to Rosario Central in 1986, nicknamed El Patón, Bauza was an unused member of the Argentine team that were the runners-up in the 1990 FIFA World Cup held in Italy. Bauza embarked on his career in 1998 with Rosario Central. He had also spells with Vélez Sársfield and then Colón, between 2003 and 2004 he spent some time working as a TV pundit before attempting to resurrect his managerial career with Sporting Cristal of Peru. Within six months of joining the club, he had led them to the Peruvian championship and he remained with the club until 2005 when he left after a downturn in results. After returning to Colón for a season he took over as manager of LDU Quito of Ecuador in mid-2006, in 2008, Bauza made history by becoming the first manager ever to lead an Ecuadorian club to victory in an international tournament, winning that years Copa Libertadores. He resigned after losing the 2008 FIFA Club World Cup to Manchester United, on January 15,2009, the IFFHS ranked him third among the top ten club coaches around the world, only behind Sir Alex Ferguson and Dick Advocaat. He was also voted the 2008 South American Coach of the Year by Uruguayan newspaper El País, after a spell with Saudi Arabian side Al-Nassr FC, Bauza returned to LDU Quito in December 2009, replacing 2009 Copa Sudamericana-winning manager Jorge Fossati. In his second spell with the Ecuadorian side, the won the 2010 Recopa Sudamericana as well as the 2010 league title. In 2013 he joined San Lorenzo de Almagro of the Argentine Primera División and he subsequently signed with São Paulo FC from Brazil on December 17,2015. President of club, Carlos Augusto de Barros e Silva, said the following words, after just one semester with the Brazilian team, Bauza was introduced as the new manager for the Argentine national team on 1 August 2016Edgardo Bauza – Edgardo Bauza
4. The Method of Scoring – In games of association football teams compete to score the most goals during the match. This frame is referred to as a goal. Nets are usually attached to the frame to catch goalscoring balls. Teams attack their opponents goal while defending their own, association football is a relatively low-scoring game, at professional levels only a few goals are typically scored per game and 0-0 ties are common. A goal cannot be scored directly from a free kick or a throw-in. Should the ball go into the goal from these without first being touched by another player, a player cannot score an own goal directly from any restart of play, in that case a corner kick would be awarded. Both of these situations, especially the latter, are exceedingly rare, if there is time remaining in the session of play, after a goal has been scored play is restarted with a kick-off by the side which conceded the goal. The sole arbiter of the rules during a game, including decisions as to whether a goal has been scored, is the referee, referees are advised by assistant referees, whose view across the pitch from the sidelines may in some cases be more useful. In most cases, identifying goals is relatively unambiguous, occasionally however situations occur when it is difficult for officials to tell if a goal has been scored before a rebound, save, or defenders clearance from the goal area. Goal nets were introduced to the game in the 1890s to provide a way of determining whether a shot passed the correct side of the goal frame. Since 2012, at the very highest levels of play, referees are automatically informed as to whether the ball has passed over the line by goal-line technology. The Laws make no mention of attributing goals to individual players, nevertheless, goals are almost always attributed to individual players, that player being the one who provided the final action causing the goal to be scored. Generally, this is the last player to touch the ball, should a player cause a goal to be scored against their own team, the goal is recorded as an own goal. The authority on attributing goals varies between competitions, the Premier League in England has a dedicated Dubious Goals Committee for resolving attribution disputes. For an individual player, scoring goals in a game is considered a notable achievement. In association football, a hat-trick refers to the feat of scoring three goals in a single game. Awards exist for individual players who score the most goals in some competitions, players will typically celebrate scoring a goal with team mates, occasionally putting on elaborate displays for the crowd. The Laws allow this, but mandate that celebration must not be excessive, on average, only a few scores occur per game in association footballThe Method of Scoring – The attacking player (No. 10) attempts to kick the ball beyond the opposing team's goalkeeper and between the goalposts and beneath the crossbar to score a goal
5. Humberto Dionisio Maschio – Humberto Dionisio Maschio is an Italian Argentine former football player and manager, who played as a forward. The name, a reference to the then-celebrated Angels with Dirty Faces movie, was given to them on account of their typically South American colour. They were also known as The Trio of Death because of their ability in scoring goals. At international level, he represented both the Argentina national football team, winning the 1957 Copa América, and the Italy national football team, Maschio started playing at Arsenal de Llavallol to later move to Quilmes Atlético Club where he proved himself a prolific goal-scorer. He joined Racing Club in 1954, and transferred to Italy in 1957 and he had been linked with a move to Juventus in 1956, but their interest cooled following the international between Italy and Argentina in Buenos Aires that year when he looked ineffective. Instead he signed for Bologna in 1957, but although he paired up with Bernard Vukas there, from Bologna Maschio moved to Atalanta who bought a half-share in him during the 1959–60 season. In Bergamo Maschio regained the form that had him to international prominence scoring heavily. At Atalanta Maschio moved from playing as central striker to a role which allowed him to use his vision. So impressive was his form at Atalanta that he moved to Inter in 1962, however, Maschio failed to fit in with manager Helenio Herrera who used him as a central striker and his time in Milan was of limited success. Following his time at Inter, Maschio briefly played with Fiorentina and his performance brought him to the Italian national team to play in the 1962 FIFA World Cup. He returned to Racing in 1966 to win the Copa Libertadores and Intercontinental Cup in 1967, Maschio played 12 games for the Argentina national football team between 1956 and 1957, scoring 12 goals. He helped Argentina to win the 1957 Copa América, and was the top scorer of the tournament with 6 goals, thanks to his Italian ancestry, Maschio also played two games for the Italian team in 1962, scoring no goals. Maschio coached the Argentine national team in the first half of 1969 and he also had a short spell with Bolivian side Blooming in the 1985 Copa Libertadores. com Futbol Factory profile at the Wayback MachineHumberto Dionisio Maschio – Maschio during his second run on Racing
6. Jose Omar Pastoriza – José Omar Pastoriza was a football midfielder for Independiente, AS Monaco, and the Argentina national football team, as well as manager for many teams including the Venezuela national team. El Pato Pastoriza was born in Rosario, and started his career in Rosario Central and he moved to Racing Club, but was transferred to rival Independiente after 53 matches due to a poor team performance and the precarious economic situation. He stayed 6 years with Independiente, winning 3 first division tournaments, in 1971 he was awarded the Olimpia de Oro, which is given to the Argentine footballer of the year. After the 1972 season he transferred to French AS Monaco, where he retired as a player. Having good relations with players, El Pato Patoriza coached the a number of clubs in Argentina, Colombia, Brazil, Bolivia and Spain, as well as the teams of El Salvador. Pastoriza began his career in 1976 with Independiente, the club where he won another three national leagues, another Libertadores Cup and the Intercontinental Cup in 1984. He also worked as the manager of Talleres de Córdoba on many occasions and he had a single stint as manager of several Argentine clubs such as Racing Club, Boca Juniors and Argentinos Juniors. Pastorizas first foreign appointment was in 1982, at the Colombian Club Deportivo Los Millonarios and he was manager of Brazilian teams Gremio and Fluminense before returning to Argentina. In 1992 he worked as manager of the Spanish Atlético Madrid, Pastoriza served as the coach of the El Salvador national football team between 1995 and 1996 and as the coach of Venezuela between 1998 and 2000. In 2004 he died in Buenos Aires during his 5th stint as manager of Independiente and he had a heart attack at his apartment, and the emergency doctors could not save him. Pastoriza had a history of hearth malfunctons, but kept smoking anyway, the funeral was performed at the Independiente headquarters. Jairo Castillo, player of Independiente, was booked by the referee in later games for removing his shirt to reveal tributes to Pastoriza. As a result, it was decided to add Pastorizas nickname Pato to the official Independiente kit in 2004Jose Omar Pastoriza – Pastoriza in 1972, playing for Independiente.
7. Jose Yudica – José Antonio Yudica is a retired Argentine football player and manager. Yudica had limited success as a player, winning two titles during his brief spell at Deportivo Cali. He eclipsed this the season by leading them to their first and only Primera division title. After this he won two Second division titles with Quilmes and San Lorenzo, Yudica made his return to the big time by leading Argentinos Juniors to victory in Nacional. The Copa Libertadores campaign of 1985 was one of the most remarkable in the history of the tournament, Argentinos won the 2nd group stage outright, to claim a place in the final against Colombian side América de Cali. Yudica led Argentinos to an international title in 1986 winning the less prestigious Copa Interamericana against Defence Force from Trinidad. After his successes with Argentinos Yudica returned to Newells Old Boys and he led them to the Primera division title in 1987/1988, winning him the unique distinction of becoming the first manager ever to lead 3 different teams to the Argentine league title. Later in his career Yudica returned to manage Deportivo Cali, interview with Yuduca in 2006 Details at HistoriadebocaJose Yudica – José Yudica
8. Luis Alberto Cubilla – Luis Alberto Cubilla Almeida was a Uruguayan football player and coach. He had a playing career winning 16 major titles. He then went on to one of the most successful managers in South American football with 17 major titles. Also known as El Negro, Cubilla was born in Paysandú, in 1957 he joined Peñarol where he was part of the team that won four Uruguayan league championships, two Copa Libertadores and a Copa Intercontinental. In 1962 he joined FC Barcelona of Spain, where he was part of the team won the Copa del Rey in 1963. He played 49 games and scored 12 goals with Barça, Cubilla returned to South America in 1964 to play for River Plate of Argentina. In 1969 he returned to Uruguay joining Nacional where he won 4 more Uruguayan league titles, another Copa Libertadores, between 1959 and 1974 Cubilla played 38 games for the Uruguay national team in which he scored 11 goals. He played in three World Cups in 1962,1970 and 1974, as a coach, Cubilla achieved enormous success with Olimpia Asunción of Paraguay, winning 7 international titles and several national championships. He also coached Nacional, Peñarol, Defensor Sporting, Danubio, Atlético Nacional of Colombia, Newells Old Boys and River Plate of Argentina and Cerro Porteño and Club Libertad, during 1994 he coached the famous Argentinean club Racing Club de Avellaneda. In February 2007, Cubilla signed with the Ecuadorian team Barcelona de Guayaquil, in 2010, he returned once again as a coach for Olimpia Asunción of Paraguay. He died, aged 72, in AsunciónLuis Alberto Cubilla – Cubilla playing at River Plate in 1966
9. Miguel Angel Russo – Miguel Ángel Russo is an Argentine former football player and the current manager of Colombian club Millonarios, who played as a midfielder. Russo was a one man, he played his entire career for Estudiantes de La Plata. A defensive midfielder, Russo was a staple of the team won two back-to-back championships in the 1982–83 season. His career as a coach included stints at Estudiantes de La Plata and Lanús, and other sides in Argentina, Mexico, Chile, in June 2005, he won the 2005 Clausura tournament with Vélez Sarsfield, his first title as a coach in the Argentine top division. On 15 December 2006, he was signed by Boca Juniors to replace Ricardo La Volpe, with Russo at the helm, Boca Juniors took second place in the 2007 Clausura tournament and won the 2007 Copa Libertadores. After Boca, Russo managed San Lorenzo de Almagro between 2008 and 2009, after losing to San Luis and being eliminated form the Copa Libertadores, the coach has announced his decision to resign on 9 April 2009. On 15 April 2009, Russo joined Rosario Central, replacing Reinaldo Merlo, the former midfielder then managed Racing Club between 2010 and 2011. He then had a stint at Rosario Central, winning the 2012–13 Primera B Nacional. In 2015, Russo agreed to become manager of Vélez Sarsfield, his second spell at the clubMiguel Angel Russo – Russo in 1984.