Synonyms for yustrich or Related words with yustrich
Examples of "yustrich"
died of a cerebral ischemia in Hospital Británico, Buenos Aires on 6 October 2002, aged 93.
Dorival Knippel (September 28, 1917 – February 15, 1990), was a Brazilian goalkeeper of the 1930s and 1940s, nicknamed
due to his resemblance to Juan Elias
, a Boca Juniors goalkeeper at that time. He was born in Corumbá, Mato Grosso do Sul.
(9 July 1909 - 6 October 2002) was an Argentine football goalkeeper who won two league championships with Boca Juniors.
After leaving Boca,
continued his career with Gimnasia y Esgrima de La Plata between 1938 and 1939 and with Lanús between 1940 and 1941.
When winning the 1935 season, Boca became the first successive champion of the professional era. The team also scored 100 goals and only conceded 29. Boca Juniors crowned champion in the 33rdh round, after defeating Tigre by 3-0. The line-up for that match was:
; Domingos, Valussi; Vernieres, Lazzatti, Arico Suárez; Tenorio, Benítez Cáceres, Varallo, Cherro, Garibaldi.
During the decade of the 1930s, some footballers such as Juan
(nicknamed "El Pez Volador -The Flying Fish"), Pedro Arico Suárez, Delfín Benítez Cáceres, Domingo Tarasconi, Roberto Cherro and Francisco Varallo were not only big stars but Boca Juniors great idols.
From 1935 to 1944 he played for Flamengo but became known at national level as a manager for Atlético Mineiro, Cruzeiro EC, Coritiba, Corinthians, Flamengo as well as FC Porto in Portugal.
also coached Brazil in a single match in 1968.
He was released from FC Porto in 1955 by Brazilian Dorival
in a controversial decision. He went to S.C. Salgueiros and won the II Division Championship in his second season there and so came back on the main Portuguese Championship for one season in 1957/58, playing 22 games. He retired at the age of 43, after having played for several major clubs.
was the goalkeeper for Boca's back to back championships in 1934 and 1935. He left the club in December 1937 after making 183 appearances for the club in all competitions, his final game for the club was an 8-0 home win against Tigre on 19 December 1937.
After Vaschetto's exit in the summer of 1948, Porto had ten coaches in a period of seven years – including Vaschetto again, who returned for the first half of the 1951–52 season – but none were able to bring any silverware for the club. The lack of trophies was accentuated with the abolition of the regional championship in 1947, which Porto had dominated with 30 wins in 34 seasons. The club returned to winning ways in the 1955–56 season, under the orientation of its first Brazilian coach, Dorival Knippel, better known as
. The 1955–56 Primeira Divisão title was secured through a head-to-head tiebreak with Benfica, after both teams finished with the same points. The following month,
guided Porto to its first Taça de Portugal title, securing thus the club's first double. The Brazilian left Porto soon after, but returned a year later to replace his compatriot Flávio Costa, after a trophyless season.
Having started his career in Huracán, Vacca went to Boca Juniors after the departure of Juan
who had been sold to Gimnasia y Esgrima de La Plata due to a legal conflict with the club managers. Vacca was acquired by Boca Juniors along with other goalkeeper, Juan Estrada, who was chosen by the coach for the starting the line-up leaving Vacca as the substitute goalkeeper.
was born in Rosario, Argentina to Croat parents, originally "Justrić". He started playing with Provincial de Rosario and was signed by Boca Juniors in 1932 as a replacement for Domingo Fossatti. He made his debut on 13 March 1932 in a 5-2 win over Atlanta and soon established himself as the regular goalkeeper for the club and earned himself the nickname ""El pez volador"" (The flying fish) for his athletic saves.
In 1934 Boca won another title, although the team lost 7 matches and conceded 62 goals. Boca crowned in the round 38, when the team defeated Platense by 5-1. The key was in the power of the forwards, who scored 101 goals. Boca Juniors became the first team which scored more than 100 goals in the league. The line-up in the match vs. Platense was:
; Alves do Río, Bibí, Vernieres, Lazzatti, Arico Suárez; Zatelli, Benítez Cáceres, Varallo, Cherro, Cusatti.
The greatest legacy of the club in the 1970s was to reveal to the world the most successful football team in the club's history. During that time players like Zico, Júnior, Leandro and others as important, have risen to the club's professional team. In 1970, the club won its first Guanabara Cup (1st round of the state tournament). In the first half of 1971, Flamengo's situation was not good, under the command of
, only won 8 of 28 matches. In 1972 again won the Guanabara Cup and Campeonato Carioca, in 1973 also won the first round of the state championship.
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).
Saldanha was publicly criticised by Dorival
, coach of Flamengo. Saldanha responded by confronting him while brandishing a revolver. Saldanha was said to have fallen out of favour because of his unwillingness to select players who were personal favourites of President Emilio Garrastazu Médici, in particular striker Dario (Brazil was a military dictatorship back then). It is reported that Saldanha, after being told that President Médici would be pleased to see Dario in the team, answered that ""well, I also have some suggestions to give in the President's ministry choices"". The last straw came when the assistant manager resigned, saying that Saldanha was impossible to work with. He was eventually replaced by Zagallo, who lead the team to their third victory in the 1970 World Cup.
Barbatana first played in a club in his hometown Ponte Nova as a condition to work in the city's sugar refinery. The team was called Sport Club Ana Florentina, but soon he was seen by and went to play for Metalusina, a club from Barão de Cocais. After a friendly between Metalusina and Atlético Mineiro played in the city, Barbatana moved to the latter in 1950, taking part in that year's Campeonato Mineiro and the 1950 Atlético Mineiro European tour. He was not under contract, and was sent back to Metalusina with the promise of being signed. However, Bangu also noticed Barbatana and signed him. He spent two seasons with Bangu, before returning to Minas Gerais to play for Villa Nova in 1953, where he was coached by
. The manager moved to Porto in 1955 and wanted to take the player with him, but Barbatana chose to sign with América Mineiro. He spent two seasons at América, before returning to rivals Atlético Mineiro, where he ended his career.
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