Synonyms for otto_glória or Related words with otto_glória

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Examples of "otto_glória"
Otto Glória and José Maria Pedroto have won the tournament on four occasions while János Biri and Fernando Vaz guided their teams to the trophy on three occasions. Otto Glória was the first manager to have won the competition with two different clubs, a feat later achieved by Fernando Vaz, José Maria Pedroto and Jimmy Hagan.
Hilário was called up for the 1966 FIFA World Cup by manager Otto Glória, featuring in all the matches for the third-placed team.
He was selected by manager Otto Glória for his 1966 FIFA World Cup squad, being an unused member for the third-placed team.
On 4 June 2013, coach Jorge Jesus renewed his contract for a further two seasons, making him the first manager since 1958–59 with Otto Glória to start a fifth consecutive season at Benfica.
Born in Lourenço Marques, Portuguese Mozambique, Zeca came to Portugal influenced by the success of Eusébio, also from Mozambican. He started in reserves for two seasons, until he made its debut on 23 March 1969, with Otto Glória.
Costa Pereira started the successful qualifying campaign to the 1966 FIFA World Cup, featuring in a 5–1 routing of Turkey in Lisbon on 24 January 1965. He was, however, overlooked for the finals by manager Otto Glória – his former boss at Benfica – due to poor form, as the national team went on to finish in third place.
He was the Head of the Football Departament of Benfica, during their 1960s Golden Era, until 1964 when he was called to work for the Portugal national football team as "seleccionador" ("the selector"), with Otto Glória as the coach. That meant that Afonso would be choosing the players but would not be the coach in charge of the squad.
Américo made his debut for the Portuguese national team on 29 April 1964, in a 3–2 friendly away win over Switzerland. He was selected by manager Otto Glória for his 1966 FIFA World Cup squad, but remained an unused bench player for the eventual third-placed side.
Arsénio left for G.D. CUF in 1955 after the arrival of manager Otto Glória, as the Brazilian had been hired to hasten the club's professionalization and the player wanted to keep his post as an industrial worker. He was crowned the top division's top scorer in his third season, helping his team narrowly avoid relegation after ranking 12th.
Born in Rio de Janeiro, Nelinho started his career at local club Olaria, but signed his first professional contract with América. After a recommendation by Otto Glória, then manager of the team, he moved to Portugal to play for Barreirense. A brief stint with Venezuela's Deportivo Anzoátegui followed, before returning to Rio de Janeiro to play for Bonsucesso, which then loaned him to Remo. After good performances in the 1972 Brasileirão, Nelinho was signed by Cruzeiro for the following season.
After retiring in 1953, he moved to Portugal and joined Benfica as a youth coach, having two spells on the first team. He assumed the role for the first time on 4 January 1954, after Ribeiro dos Reis left the position, finishing the season in third place, behind both rivals. His second spell was on 19 June 1959, Valdevieso replaced Otto Glória for just one game, in a one-nill win against FC Porto on the 1959 Taça de Portugal Final.
Never an undisputed starter, his official appearances rarely reached double digits, with 1957–58 being a notable exception. Otto Glória used him in 17 games, but Benfica did not win any silverware. He left the club in 1960, playing his last game on 20 March, against Académica. In his eight seasons at Benfica, he won three league titles and four Portuguese Cups. After Benfica, he returned to Montijo, where he played another five seasons. He died on 30 August 2015, at age 85.
Cabrita started working as a coach as he was still playing with Portimonense, in 1959. His first full-time stop at the professional level came during the 1967–68 campaign, when he acted as interim at S.L. Benfica and led the club to the national championship, before Otto Glória took over. In the Portuguese top flight he was also in charge of U.F.C.I. Tomar, S.C. Beira-Mar, Rio Ave FC, Académico de Viseu FC and F.C. Penafiel.
He earned 11 caps for Portugal, making his debut on 19 April 1965 in a 1–0 away win against Turkey for the 1966 FIFA World Cup qualifiers, at the age of nearly 34. In the finals in England, manager Otto Glória picked Joaquim Carvalho for the first game against Hungary, who finished with a 3–1 success, but Pereira would be first-choice for the remainder of the tournament, with the national team finishing in a best-ever third place.
After this, Fernandez withdrew and made way for Frenchman Jean Luciano. Another crisis at the club made Fernandez step up once more for several weeks. He began the next season at the helm of the club. Fernandez, who up to then has offered all his services to Sporting for free, including his work for the stadium, was offered a remuneration of 15 million Escudos, which he considered low. Further dissonances led to an early separation. The Brazilian Otto Glória succeeded him and achieved the championship by the end of the year.
Born in Inhaca, Portuguese Mozambique, to a Portuguese father and a Mozambican mother, Coluna was spotted by S.L. Benfica while playing for Desportivo de Lourenço Marques, where he excelled at basketball and track and field. Signed by the Lisbon club in 1954, he started playing as an inside forward, scoring a career-best 14 goals in 26 games in his first season in Portugal and winning the first of his national championships; subsequently, he was successfully reconverted as a central or attacking midfielder by manager Otto Glória, where he put to good use his stamina and strength, adding to this an accurate and powerful long-distance shot and technical skills.
Benfica's first international success happened in 1950 when they won the Latin Cup (the only Portuguese club to do so), defeating Bordeaux with a golden goal from Julinho at the Estádio Nacional in Lisbon, with Ted Smith as coach. It was the first international trophy won by a Portuguese club. They reached another final of the competition in 1957 but lost to Real Madrid at the Santiago Bernabéu. With Joaquim Ferreira Bogalho elected as president in 1952 and the arrival of coach Otto Glória in 1954, Benfica became more modernised and professional, and moved in to the original Estádio da Luz with an initial seating capacity of 40,000; expanded to 70,000 in 1960.
On 10 August 2014, Jesus won its first Supertaça, as he surpassed János Biri as the coach with most matches at Benfica (273) and also tied with Cosme Damião in number of trophies won (8), surpassing both János Biri and Otto Glória. He became the only coach to win all four Portuguese competitions (furthermore, in a year). He continued to break club records, becoming the coach with most victories (195) on 27 September 2014, in a win against Estoril. On 18 January 2015, Jesus reached the 300th game milestone at Benfica, with the highest winning percentage since Jimmy Hagan in the early 1970s, and on 26 April he surpassed Otto Glória as the coach with the most league matches at Benfica. On 17 May 2015, Jesus guided the club to its second consecutive league title, making it the first time Benfica won back-to-back league titles since 1984 (31 years), after Sven-Göran Eriksson, and became the first Portuguese coach to win two consecutive league titles at Benfica. On 29 May 2015, he won his fifth Taça da Liga (the club's sixth), and became the Benfica coach with most titles won (10) and the only to win 3 titles in two consecutive seasons. On 4 June 2015, Benfica announced they had concluded negotiations on a possible renewal of contract with Jesus, whose contract ended on 30 June.
Yustrich left Porto definitively after failing to win the 1957–58 league, but his successor and countryman, Otto Bumbel, took the team to the Taça de Portugal final, where they defeated Benfica. Bumbel led Porto in the first eight matches of the 1958–59 Primeira Divisão, but after two successive draws, he was replaced by Béla Guttmann. The experienced Hungarian coach won the club's fifth league title by a one-goal margin over Benfica, but could not overcome them in the Taça de Portugal final. The following season, Guttmann moved to Benfica, where he would win two consecutive European Cup titles. After his exit, Porto entered another long period of silverware drought, despite the signing of experienced and successful coaches such as Ferdinand Daučík (Spanish champion with Barcelona and Atlético Madrid) and Otto Glória (Taça de Portugal winner with Benfica and Belenenses).
The 1960s were the best period of the club, in which Benfica won eight Primeira Liga (1959–60, 1960–61, 1962–63, 1963–64, 1964–65, 1966–67, 1967–68, 1968–69), three Taça de Portugal (1962, 1964, 1969) and two European Cups (1960–61, 1961–62). Their fourth domestic double was achieved in 1964 with Lajos Czeizler and the fifth one in 1969 with Otto Glória. Many of their successes in this decade were achieved with Eusébio – the only player to win the Ballon d'Or for a Portuguese club – Coluna, José Águas, José Augusto, Simões, Torres (who were part of "Os Magriços") and other notable players, who formed the team of 1963–64 that set a club record of 103 goals in 26 league matches. During the 1960s, Benfica was ranked first in European football three times: in 1965, 1966 and 1969.