Synonyms for antónio_sousa or Related words with antónio_sousa

capucho              nandinho              antónio_oliveira              álvaro_magalhães              vítor_paneira              paulo_alves              nélson              joão_pinto              mazinho              carlos_mozer              costinha              josé_águas              rui_jordão              joão_alves              sávio              hélder              emílio_peixe              amarildo              augusto_inácio              joão_pereira              valdomiro              raul_águas              zinho              albert_meyong              luizão              zé_carlos              carlos_alhinho              mário_jardel              edmílson              benfica_porto              ailton              jorge_cadete              fernandão              bernardino_pedroto              luisinho              mário_sérgio              custódio              antónio_veloso              jorginho              ricardo_gomes              hilário              ademir              luizinho              ariza_makukula              joãozinho              edílson              paco_fortes              paulinho_santos              edinho              zé_luís             



Examples of "antónio_sousa"
Sousa's uncle, António Sousa, was also a footballer. A midfielder, he too represented Sanjoanense and Porto, being a longtime Portuguese international.
Sousa is the son of another footballer – and midfielder – António Sousa, who played club football in the 80's for Porto and Sporting Clube de Portugal, also being a mainstay with the national team during that decade.
Thirteen men have won the tournament both as a player and as a manager, namely Fernando Caiado, Juca, José Maria Pedroto, José Augusto, Mário Lino, António Morais, João Alves, Artur Jorge, Toni, António Oliveira, António Sousa, Paulo Bento and Pedro Emanuel.
Eusébio and António Sousa were two of the club's most famous players; both played for the biggest clubs in the country, the former with Benfica and the latter with both Porto and Sporting, and had long spells with the Portugal national team; Sousa also later managed the team. Beira-Mar also possesses futsal, basketball, boxing, judo, handball, billiards, athletics and paintball departments.
Elio Montaño, Manuel Duarte, Dinis, Ademar Marques, Jorge Plácido, Edmilson, Vianinha, Armando Manhiça, Gabriel, Morato, Edevaldo, Fernando Nélson, João Paulo, Luís Matos, Padrão, António Vaz, Rui Correia, Costinha, Hugo Ventura, Osvaldo Silva, Fernando Peres, Armando Luís, Ailton, António Sousa, Ricardo Fernandes, Clayton
In the 1984 summer, Pacheco signed with another Primeira Liga club, Sporting Clube de Portugal, moving alongside teammate António Sousa as part of the deal that sent 17-year-old prodigy Paulo Futre to the northerners. The pair returned after two seasons, proceeding to win the European Cup, the Intercontinental Cup and the UEFA Super Cup whilst appearing regularly (Sousa more than Pacheco).
Born in Montijo, Setúbal District, Futre first appeared professionally in 1983–84, as a 17-year-old for Sporting Clube de Portugal, whose youth system he had joined at the age of nine. When he requested a pay raise from president João Rocha, he was turned down and left for FC Porto after just one season, as veterans Jaime Pacheco and António Sousa moved in the opposite direction as part of the deal.
The name of Costa was connected to the "Verão Quente" ("Hot summer") of 1980, when a group of 15 players, including António Lima Pereira, Oliveira, Octávio Machado, Jaime Pacheco, António Sousa and Gomes, suspended their club activity sympathizing with manager José Maria Pedroto and director of football Jorge Nuno Pinto da Costa, who had entered in "collision course" with chairman Américo de Sá. He still remained with the five a further five seasons but, after the consecutive emergence of Vermelhinho and 17-year-old Paulo Futre, he lost his importance in the team, for example only appearing in five matches in the 1984–85 campaign.
He was a founder of the Social Democratic Youth in 1974, and deputy secretary general of the Popular Democratic Party in 1975. He abandoned that party in April 1979, in a division that gave rise to the Independent Social Democrats Action. In the same year, he was called to perform duties as chief of António Sousa Franco’s Office, who was the Finance Minister of Maria de Lourdes Pintasilgo. In 1980 and 1983, he took his seat as Member of Parliament, elected by the Socialist Party.
Returned again to the top flight in 1988, Beira-Mar spent most of the following years in that division. In 1999, eight years after being runners-up in the competition, the club once again reached the final of the Portugal Cup, against S.C. Campomaiorense – Sporting Clube de Portugal, Benfica and F.C. Porto and all been ousted before the round-of-16. The team won the match 1–0 thanks to a goal from Ricardo Sousa, son of coach António Sousa who played for the club during the 1970s; the team would also be relegated at the season's end.
In 1992, Under-Secretary of State for Culture, António Sousa Lara, who had final say on applications from Portugal, prevented José Saramago's "The Gospel According to Jesus Christ" from participating in the European Literary Award, claiming that the work was not representative of Portugal, but was instead "divisive" of the Portuguese people. As a result, and in protest against what he saw as an act of censorship by the Portuguese government, Saramago moved to Spain, taking permanent residency in Lanzarote in the Canary Islands.
Sanches was called up for UEFA Euro 2016, making him the youngest Portuguese to be selected for an international competition, breaking a record held by Cristiano Ronaldo for 12 years. He made his competitive debut on 14 June in the team's opening game against Iceland in Saint-Étienne, replacing João Moutinho for the final 19 minutes of a 1–1 draw. He contributed to the only goal of the match in a 1–0 extra-time victory in the last 16 against Croatia on 25 June, and was elected man of the match. Observing that performance, former international player António Sousa stated "When he's on the ball you don't notice how young he is. Physically and mentally, he is more than ready" and Santos exalted Sanches as a player immune to pressure.
Porto lost the 1983 Portuguese Cup final to league champions Benfica, which allowed their participation in the 1983–84 Cup Winners' Cup as losing cup finalists. They eliminated Dinamo Zagreb, Rangers, and Shakhtar Donetsk to reach their first European semi-final. The competition draw paired Porto with the holders Aberdeen, managed by Alex Ferguson. Taking a 1–0 lead to Pittodrie, Porto resisted to the attacking pressure of their opponents. In the 76th minute, Vermelhinho scored the only goal of the match, which confirmed Porto's place in their first European final. "We simply were not good enough against Porto", said Ferguson in the aftermath. This feat was met with such enthusiasm that the plane returning the team to Porto could not land because the runway had been invaded by supporters. The final against Juventus was contested at the former St. Jakob Stadium in Basel, where Portuguese supporters were a minority. The Italians were the favourites and started off well, taking the lead through Beniamino Vignola in the 13th minute. Seventeen minutes later, António Sousa equalised for Porto, but the Portuguese side could not prevent Zbigniew Boniek from scoring Juventus's winning goal just before half-time. Despite the defeat, this final was a stepping stone in the growth of the club's international reputation.