Synonyms for carniglia or Related words with carniglia

scarone              cubilla              rebollo              surraco              asensi              jorquera              rubiera              britos              bortoluzzi              zapater              figuerola              tellechea              izaguirre              aguerre              atzori              aranguren              quinteros              herreros              masip              cichero              geovani              carnicer              bossio              gianetti              arvelo              alzate              eizaguirre              maicol              homar              burruchaga              zalazar              favalli              arconada              fabricio              lanzini              yarza              carballes              panizo              cristino              parejo              aleman              arancibia              josu              ailton              isasi              valdano              aravena              lucchetti              baena              ezquerro             

Examples of "carniglia"
Luis Carniglia was buried in La Recoleta Cemetery in Buenos Aires.
Carniglia had short spells at ACF Fiorentina and A.S. Bari before joining Roma in 1961. With Roma, he won the 1961 Fairs Cup.
Following his return to OGC Nice in 1953 Carniglia played two more seasons before retiring as a player and taking over the reins as the new Nice manager, from the British manager George Berry. He had immediate success winning the Ligue 1 title with Nice in his first year. The following season, 1956–57, saw Nice finish 13th in Ligue 1. Carniglia then left to take over the Spanish giants Real Madrid. Nice replaced him with the French coach Jean Luciano.
Following his retirement as a coach Carniglia had a spell as General Manager of Boca Juniors with Silvio Marzolini as the coach. He was the first president of FAA (Futbolistas Argentinos Agremiados), his home country's footballers union.
In the first few minutes of the match, Roma failed to convert three clear chances. After ten minutes, manager Carniglia ran onto the pitch to confront Birmingham captain Bloomfield, who was bending over an injured Roma player. Following an incident between Bryan Orritt and Giampaolo Menichelli, blows were exchanged among the players, and Carniglia had to be restrained by Roma officials from joining in. This time, Birmingham manager Gil Merrick followed Carniglia onto the pitch, feeling he "had to be there to try and cool things down". Play continued, albeit still marred by a lack of discipline. As in the first leg, Birmingham's physical approach provoked reactions from the Roma players. Menichelli was carried off injured after an incident with Brian Farmer, Lojacono raised his hands to the referee, who took no action, and the game reached the interval still goalless, which "La Stampa" thought a fair reflection of the half.
Carniglia began his career in the fourth division club Club de Olivos, in 1932. He remained there for one season before joining Club Atlético Tigre, but this was only a stepping stone on his way to completing his childhood dream of playing for Boca Juniors, whom he signed for in 1936. His debut, for Boca, was in a friendly played in Parana and was quite a spectacle. Carniglia had a goal within 3 minutes and a fractured left arm by the fifth minute. Boca went on to win the game 3–0. He was part of the Boca side that won the 1940 Argentine First Division and the Copa Dr. Carlos Ibarguren.
Carniglia was Real Madrid head coach from June 1957 to July 1959 with a two-month stop from February 1959 due to a renal colic. Madrid, at the time, had some of the greatest footballing talent in the world with Alfredo di Stéfano (holder of the Ballon d'Or at the time), Francisco Gento, Raymond Kopa and Héctor Rial. These greats were joined in 1957 by José Santamaría and Ferenc Puskás in 1958. Carniglia did not have a high opinion of Puskás when he arrived, as he had not played professionally in over a year and was considerably over weight. Carniglia whipped him into shape with Puskás losing 15 kg before his first La Liga game against Oviedo. Carniglia left Puskás out of the 1959 European cup final, which led to his being sacked by Santiago Bernabéu, the chairman of Real. Carniglia's time with Real was the most fruitful in his management career, winning the European Cup twice, in 1958 with a 3–2 win over AC Milan and in 1959 with a 2–0 win over Reims. He also won the La Liga title in 1958.
The 1954 Coupe de France Final was a football match held at Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir, Colombes on May 23, 1954, that saw OGC Nice defeat Olympique de Marseille 2–1 thanks to goals by Victor Nuremberg and Luis Carniglia.
The 1952 Coupe de France Final was a football match held at Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir, Colombes on May 4, 1952, that saw OGC Nice defeat FC Girondins de Bordeaux 5–3 with goals by Victor Nuremberg, Luis Carniglia, Jean Belver, Abdelaziz Ben Tifour and Georges Césari.
Luis Antonio Carniglia (4 October 1917 in Olivos – 22 June 2001 in Buenos Aires) was a football striker and manager from Argentina. He played for Boca Juniors in the 1930s, but is probably best known for managing Real Madrid in the 1950s.
During this period, Boca won three league championships in the 1940s, the same as the previous decade. The first title was obtained in 1940, the same year that "La Bombonera" was inaugurated. The key match was against Independiente, which Boca won 5–2 therefore crowning champion. The line-up was: Estrada; Ibáñez, Marante; A. López, Lazzatti, Arico Suárez; Sas, Carniglia, Sarlanga, Gandulla, Emeal. Boca won 24 games, drew 7 and lost 3. That same year Boca Juniors won the Copa Ibarguren (the 4th. for the club) after thrashing Rosario Central by 5-1 at Chacarita Juniors stadium. The line-up for that match was: Vacca; Ibáñez, Marante; A. López, Lazzatti, Arico Suárez; Gelpi, Carniglia, Sarlanga, Gandulla, Rossell.
Nice continued its solid run in the decade by winning the Coupe de France for the second time in 1954. The club, now being led by a young and unknown Just Fontaine, faced southern rivals Marseille and earned a 2–1 victory with Victor Nuremberg and Carniglia scoring the goals. Carniglia retired from football after the season and began managing Nice. In his first season in charge, Nice won the league for a third time after being chased for the entire season by rivals Marseille and Monaco, as well as Lens and Saint-Étienne. After the campaign, Fontaine departed the club for Stade de Reims. Three seasons later, Nice won the last title of the decade in 1959. The club finished the decade (1950–1959) with four league titles and two Coupe de France trophies. Nice also appeared in European competition for the first time in the 1956–57 season with the club losing to Real Madrid in the quarter-finals.
With the "Merengues" Pereda only appeared in two La Liga games, scoring once in a 3–0 home win against Real Zaragoza as the team won the national championship. During his spell in the Spanish capital, he was also loaned to Real Valladolid in Segunda División – after falling out with coach Luis Carniglia– returning to the top flight with Sevilla FC and scoring 11 goals in his first season.
During the 1961 close season, Luís Carniglia had succeeded Foni as manager. Roma were unbeaten at home in the 1961–62 season, but had not yet won away. Their travelling party arrived on the Monday; they went shopping the next morning, used Birmingham's training ground in the afternoon, and were to attend a banquet in their honour after Wednesday's game. Roma omitted forward Francisco Lojacono from their selection because he was the subject of a bid from A.C. Milan, who hoped to sign the player before their local derby against Internazionale the next weekend, and the club were unwilling to risk injury putting paid to any prospective sale.
1941 was a turn for the worse in his professional career, in a game against San Lorenzo, Carniglia broke his leg. The recovery took three years which he spent at Chacarita Juniors and Atlas, though he was never be the same player again. He prolonged his career by playing in the French Ligue 1 and Ligue 2 with SC Toulon and OGC Nice. Transitioning into the role of manager with OGC Nice. That is not to say that his final years as a player were entirely fruitless, he won the Ligue 1 title and a Coupe de France in 1952, and the Coupe de France again in 1954, all with Nice.
In the final on 24 May, Atlético faced city rivals Real Madrid in the Estádio da Luz in Lisbon. Despite leading from Diego Godín's header Atlético conceded a late equaliser in the 93rd minute of the match. The goal hampered Atlético's morale and the team ended up losing 4–1 after extra time, with Simeone losing the opportunity to be the third Argentine coach to win the Champions League, after Luis Carniglia and Helenio Herrera. After the final goal, Real Madrid's Raphaël Varane kicked the ball towards Simeone, causing him to run onto the pitch in anger. He was sent to the stands and Varane booked for the incident. Reflecting, Simeone said, "I also made a mistake with my reaction. He's a young guy with a bright future." Simeone also admitted a mistake in selecting striker Diego Costa to start the match, as he had been recently injured and went off after eight minutes.
Atlético Madrid reached their third European Cup final after defeating Bayern Munich on away goals (2–2 on aggregate). Their previous two European Cup finals in 1974 and 2014 both ended in defeats, to Bayern Munich and Real Madrid respectively. Atlético Madrid had also played in three Cup Winners' Cup finals (winning in 1962, and losing in 1963 and 1986) and two Europa League finals (winning in 2010 and 2012), with their most recent Europa League triumph in 2012 led by current coach Diego Simeone. He had the chance to join fellow Argentinians Luis Carniglia and Helenio Herrera as the only non-European coaches to win the European Cup/Champions League. If they would win the Champions League, they would join Juventus, Ajax, Bayern Munich, and Chelsea as clubs to have won the three main European club competitions. On the other hand, if they were to lose, they would become the first team to lose their first three European Cup finals.
After the war, Nice returned to professional status and were inserted back into the second division. The club achieved promotion back to the first division for the 1948–49 season under the leadership of the Austrian manager Anton Marek. After two seasons of finishing in the top ten, Nice, now led by manager Jean Lardi, achieved its first-ever honour by winning the league title in the 1950–51 season. Led by French internationals Marcel Domingo, Antoine Bonifaci, Abdelaziz Ben Tifour and Jean Courteaux, as well as the Argentine duo of Pancho González and Luis Carniglia and the Swede Pär Bengtsson, Nice won the league despite finishing equal on points with Lille. Nice were declared champions due to having more wins (18) than Lille (17). In the following season, under new manager Numa Andoire, Nice won the double after winning both the league and the Coupe de France. In the league, the club defended its title by holding off both Bordeaux and Lille. In the Coupe de France final, Nice faced Bordeaux and defeated the Aquitaine club 5–3 courtesy of goals from five different players.
Atlético Madrid, who a week earlier had won their first La Liga title since 1996, reached their second European Cup final, 40 years after their first, after defeating 2012 champions Chelsea 3–1 on aggregate. This is the longest wait between finals, eclipsing the 38-year wait by Internazionale (1972–2010). Atlético Madrid's only previous European Cup final in 1974 ended in defeat to Bayern Munich after a replay. Atlético Madrid have also played in three Cup Winners' Cup finals (winning in 1962, and losing in 1963 and 1986) and two Europa League finals (winning in 2010 and 2012), with their most recent Europa League triumph in 2012 led by current coach Diego Simeone. He had the chance to join fellow Argentinians Luis Carniglia and Helenio Herrera as the only non-European coaches to win the European Cup/Champions League. If they had won the Champions League, they would have joined Juventus, Ajax, Bayern Munich, and Chelsea as clubs to have won the three main European club competitions.