Synonyms for rivelino or Related words with rivelino
Examples of "rivelino"
Pelé no longer played for Brazil. Brazil had Jairzinho, Tostão and
, who also played in the 1974 FIFA World Cup, in West Germany.
In 1998 Federação Paulista de Futebol named him in the Paulista League all-time best XI, alongside players like
, Ademir da Guia, Pelé, Djalma Santos and others.
With the success, a number of players and coaches from outside Saudi Arabia joined the club in the 1970s, including Brazilians Mario Zagallo and Roberto
Carassa La Rosa (born 21 September 1974 in Callao) is a Peruvian football coach and a former player. He is an assistant manager with Sport Boys.
The move was invented by the Japanese-Brazilian football player Sérgio Echigo. In 1964, Brazilian playmaker
learned the move from Echigo, who was his Corinthians teammate in the youth team, and performed it to a global audience during the 1970 FIFA World Cup. Interviewed on the television series "Football's Greatest" in 2012,
states; "He [Echigo] says now that he invented it, but I perfected it".
The inaugural match was played on June 10, 1972, when the Brazil national football team beat the Brazil olympic team 2-1. The first goal of the stadium was scored by Brazil national team's
was an idol to a number of Brazilians, and the trick was popularized in the late 1990s and 2000s by high profile players such as Romário, Ronaldo and Ronaldinho among others.
played for ABC in a 1-1 friendly match against Vasco da Gama. In the same year ABC played against the Brazil Olympic team, losing 1–0.
Cláudio is the biggest scorer of all time for Corinthians. He has scored 306 goals in 554 games for the team, where he was nicknamed “Manager”. He was also known for being a skillful player, who placed the ball anywhere he wanted, and is usually ranked as the 3rd best ever Corinthians player, after
Sotil also played and scored the opening goal in an all-star match between Europe and South America in 1973 at the Camp Nou in Barcelona. Soccer greats such as Johan Cruyff, Franz Beckenbauer, Roberto
and Teófilo Cubillas took part in that game. The game finished 4–4 and in Penalty kicks, South America won 7–6.
A highly technical player, Echigo was renowned for his feints and dribbling skills. He is responsible for inventing the dribbling move known as 'Elastico', or 'flip-flap', a move which Brazilian legend
acquired from him and perfected while they were teammates at Corinthians in 1964.
The tournament was won by Brazil. The victorious team led by Carlos Alberto, and featuring players such as Pelé, Gérson, Jairzinho,
, and Tostão, is often cited as the greatest-ever World Cup team. They achieved a perfect record of wins in all six games in the finals.
Roberto Rivellino (also
, ; ; born 1 January 1946 in São Paulo) is a former Brazilian professional footballer. He was one of the stars of Brazil's 1970 FIFA World Cup winning team. Rivellino currently works as a pundit for Brazilian TV Cultura.
Jairzinho got the second goal for Brazil in the 76th minute, after receiving the ball he mad a run past the defender and into the penalty box before shooting a low right footed shot into the net. The third goal for Brazil was scored by
in the 89th minute, a powerful low left footed shot from the edge of the penalty area into the right corner of the net.
Growing up, his idols included the World Cup winning stars;
(from 1970), Diego Maradona (from 1986), Romário (from 1994), and his two future international teammates Ronaldo and Rivaldo (which would form the attacking trio in Brazil's 2002 World Cup winning team). Ronaldinho is the father of a son, João, born on 25 February 2005 to Brazilian dancer Janaína Mendes and named after his late father. He gained Spanish citizenship in 2007.
Zico was the top scorer in 1990 and 1991 scoring a total of 6 goals in the Cups. But the Austrian Walter Schachner was the overall goalscorer with 8 goals, all scored in 1993. Mario Kempes and Paolo Rossi scored 2 goals each with
having a total of 3 goals. Legendary Pele didn't manage to score though he played for 90 minutes in the opening 1987 match.
He spent his early years in Honduras, because his father was Club Deportivo Olimpia manager during 1960s. Caju was most widely known as a member of the Brazilian national team in the World Cup in 1970 and in 1974. With the Brazilian national team he collected 57 caps and 10 goals. This recognition, in an era dominated by Pelé, Tostao,
and Jairzinho, is impressive. In fact, he featured heavily in the national team throughout very successful years.
Three South Americans participated in the 1970 World Cup. Peru qualified for the first time, having made one previous appearance in the 1930 tournament (which did not require qualification). The 1970 World Cup won by Brazil, who beat Italy 4–1 in the final. With their third World Cup triumph, Brazil were allowed to keep the Jules Rimet Trophy permanently. In the semi-final, Brazil defeated Uruguay]] 3–1, finally exacting revenge for their defeat in the 1950 World Cup final. The Brazilian squad, led by Carlos Alberto, and featuring Pelé, Clodoaldo, Gérson, Jairzinho,
and Tostão, is often regarded as the greatest ever World Cup team.
Direct free-kicks are a key part of attacking in football, and can lead to many goals. Numerous feints and ruses are tried to fool the opposition, including having attackers join the "wall." A successful free kick from the 1970 World Cup- Brazil vs Czechoslovakia, illustrates how the technique works. Brazilian forwards Jairzinho and Tostao cunningly joined the end of the defensive wall as the Czechs set it up. As Pele backed off and feinted as if to take the kick, both Jair and Tostão began to move off, creating space. Roberto
ghosted in from the side to shoot powerfully into the gap for a goal.
In 1988 when São Paulo Athletic Club celebrated its centenary and the English Corinthians Team went across again to play them at Morumbi Stadium. The end of the tour was against the local professional Corinthians Paulista team with Sócrates and
amongst its players. This game was played at Paecambu Stadium in São Paulo and true to Corinthian principles of good clean association football the score was 1 to 0 in favour of the locals when as agreed Socrates changed shirts to play alongside the English amateurs. This did not affect the score unfortunately although a largely packed stadium was cheering on for a drawn result.
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