C.S. Marítimo


C.S. Marítimo
Marítimo
Club Sport Marítimo.png
Full name Club Sport Marítimo
Nickname(s) Os Verde-Rubros
(The Green-and-Reds)
Os Leões
(The Lions)
Founded 20 September 1910
Ground Estádio dos Barreiros
Funchal, Madeira
(Capacity: 8,922)
Chairman Portugal Carlos Pereira
Manager Portugal Pedro Martins
League Liga ZON Sagres
2010–11 Liga Sagres, 9th
Home colours
Away colours

Club Sport Marítimo MH M, commonly known as just Marítimo (Portuguese pronunciation: [mɐˈɾitimu] locally [mɐˈɾitmu]), is a Portuguese sports club, founded in Funchal, Madeira, in 1910. The club is regarded as an important club in Portugal, and are widely known throughout the Portuguese speaking world, in countries such as Brazil, Angola, and Cape Verde.

Marítimo is best known for its football team that currently plays in the top-flight competition, the Liga Sagres. The club's reserve team, Marítimo B, compete in the Portuguese Second Division. The football team has produced and featured many notable names in recent years, including Pepe of Real Madrid, Danny of FC Zenit and Nuno Valente formerly of Everton to name just a few. Marítimo have dominated Madeira's regional football scene since its establishment but hold just one national title, the Championship of Portugal, which was won in 1926.[1]

Often seen participating in the UEFA Cup, Marítimo's most recent foray into European competition came in 2008, when they lost 3–1 on aggregate to Spanish-giants Valencia. Nevertheless, Marítimo still maintain a proud and formidable home record against European opposition with victories over Rangers, Aarau and Leeds United, whilst said club were in its prime.

In 2011, the ranking of the prestigious International Federation of Football History and Statistics (IFFHS) puts Marítimo as the fifth best Portuguese club of this century.[2] This ranking also confirms the status of the Club Sport Maritimo as the best club in Madeira in the XXI century.[3]

The football team's home ground is the Estádio dos Barreiros which has hosted games since 1927, when it replaced the previous home Campo do Almirante Reis. The ground is currently being redeveloped into a new state-of-the-art stadium which will be operational by 2011. The Complexo Desportivo, which houses the club's training facilities, headquarters and an indoor multi-sport arena was opened in 2006 and is located in the Santo António district of Funchal.

Aside from football, Marítimo also fields prominent teams in Portugal's premier handball and volleyball leagues whilst its supporters, who are nicknamed Maritimistas, avidly follow the club's futsal and roller hockey teams in national competition too.

Contents

History

The First Crest

Marítimo was founded on 20 September 1910 as Club Português de Sport Marítimo, by Cândido Fernandes de Gouveia. The club adopted the red and green colours of the new Republican flag of Portugal to distinguish themselves from rivals Club Sports da Madeira, who used the blue and white colours of the old monarchy flag which had been replaced 15 days earlier. The name Marítimo, meaning Marítimo in English, was used to reflect the fact that many of the team's players were workers of the nearby Funchal docks, a prominent employer at the time. The first ever match for Marítimo was a 2–1 win against Santa Clara, a select team composed of workers of Western Telegraph Company, and soon after began playing teams of sailors from visiting British ships. José Rodrigues Barrinhas, an old-fashioned attacking centre-half, made a name for himself in these games and in matches against rivals CS Madeira.

The team that won the Championship of Portugal (1925-1926)

In 1921/22, the Portuguese clubs started playing a new national competition. The Championship of Portugal, played on a knock-out-basis (similar to the current Portuguese Cup), was the first national competition. After competing in the regional championships, the regional winners compete together to pick the Champion of Portugal. Fruit of the internal domain, Marítimo make 13 appearances in the 17 editions of the competition.[4] After several attempts, the club finally won the Championship of Portugal in 1925/26. In the semi-final against F. C. Porto Marítimo won by 7-1. In the final against C.F. Os Belenenses Marítimo won by 2-0. It was after this great achievement that Marítimo was called "The Greatest of the Islands".

In the early 1930s, the club faces a serious financial crisis, without putting in cause its supremacy in the regional competitions. However, in 1934, they create a new national competition called First League, in witch the teams outside the continental territory were excluded. Nevertheless in 1938/39 the teams from the islands start to participate in Portuguese Cup, after the champions of Madeira and Azores play a qualification round between them. Being exclude from compete in the First League, the club continues playing in regional competitions. It was in this period that the club won many of the Regional Championships. In 1950, the team made an amazing tour in Africa in witch made great achievements, raising high the name of the region.

Since 1934 the clubs of the Portuguese islands were excluded from participating in the national championships. However, after arduous negotiations with the Portuguese Football Federation, it was established that the winner in the regional championship of 1972/73, will play a qualifying round between the last of the Portuguese Second Division and the first of the Portuguese Third Division. Marítimo wins that regional championship and start to participate in the national championships. It was the first team from a Portuguese island to participate in the national championships. For the history stays the 36 Madeira Championships that Marítimo won between 1916-1973.

Marítimo was the first club outside continental territory to gain access to the First League in Portugal. Since then the club amassed 31 appearances in the higher tier of Portuguese football - being the 10th club with more appearances in the first league in its 77 editions.[5] The consequences of long years without being able to compete regularly in national competitions were visible in the beginning. The fact that the island was not able to put teams in national competitions show the discrepancies in terms of infrastructures and organization between the regional and national reality. Yet the club in 1976/77 wins the Portuguese Second Division and rises to the Portuguese First Division, remaining there for over three seasons, thanks to the selflessness and race of its players. Due to the existing semi-professionalism and some logistical difficulties, the club is relegated to Second Division in 1980/81, rising immediately next season, winning for the second time the Portuguese Second Division. However this rises and falls, after two seasons the club return to Portuguese First Division in the 1982/83. Since then the club remains in the Portuguese First Division consolidating is status of a team that compete to achieve a European competition.

Until the early 1990s, the club's best result was 9th in season 87/88.[6] The entry of a young coach of 35 years, the ambitious Brazilian Paulo Autuori, allied to greater internal organization, make that in 1991/92 the club reached the 7th place, staying just outside of a possible European qualification. In the 1992/1993 season lived up to the times called wonder-trio (Ademir, Edmilson and Jorge Andrade), betting on Autuori attractive football and with the third best attack of the League (56 goals). The qualification comes in the final round after a game against Boavista FC, with victory of Marítimo 3-2. In that same season is also important the home wins against Sporting Clube de Portugal (4-2) and against Gil Vicente FC (7-0). Again the club was a pioneer, being the first island team to achieve a qualification for a European event, under the 5th place achieved. Since then the club has been a constant presence in prominent places in the Portuguese championship, having consolidated its position of prominence.

In 1994/95, another great achievement was made when the club qualify to the final of the Cup of Portugal, after defeating Porto in the semi-finals by 1-0. Marítimo disputes the final against Sporting, losing by 2-0. Six years later, in 2000/01 season, Marítimo achieved the final again, after defeating Benfica in the semi-final by 1-0. This time Marítimo play the final against Porto, losing again by 2-0. However, Marítimo still remain the only club in Madeira that reached the final of Cup of Portugal.

In 2007/2008 season the club secured over a European presence (UEFA), finishing the championship in 5th position with 46 points. After a season without playing in Europe, Marítimo qualifies for the 2010/2011 edition of the Europa League in the last game of the Portuguese League, winning the Vitória S.C. by 1-2 in Guimaraes, securing fifth place in the League 2009/2010 and its presence in the seventh UEFA competitions.

Marítimo established a team that struggles every season to reach a European competition. As of the 2009–10 season, the club has played 30 campaigns at the top level of Portuguese football, where they have competed continuously since 1985–86. The teams' best ever league finish was 5th place, first achieved in 1992–93 and also four times since then.

Fans

Fans in the Cup of Portugal Final in Jamor Stadium (2001)

Marítimo are known throughout the Portuguese speaking world and have significant fan bases in the former Portuguese colonies of Brazil, Angola, and Cape Verde, as well as areas of North East United States, Canada, the United Kingdom (specifically Jersey and London) and South Africa.

The club also has a big fans base in Venezuela, where sister club Club Sport Marítimo de Venezuela of Caracas have won several national Championships. The club was founded in 1959 by Portuguese immigrants living in Caracas, who based their new club on their favourite team from back home in Madeira. Even today, strong ties are kept between both clubs and supporters from either side of the Atlantic ocean. A similar situation is present in Cape Verde, where Marítimo (Porto Novo) play in the same green and red stripes when competing in the Santo Antão Island League (South).

Closer to home, the club has a proud reputation of being one of the most supported clubs in Portugal after the "big three", and the most popular club on their home island of Madeira, outranking local rivals Nacional and União. The club has over 9,000 registered members (sócios) and two predominant groups of Ultras, the Esquadrão Maritimista and the Ultras Templários, the bigger and more infamous of the two.

There are several famous fans of Marítimo who have publicly declared their support for the team on various occasion, such as the multimillionaire businessman Joe Berardo and Madeira's Regional Governor, the controversial politician Alberto João Jardim.

The club was used a political vehicle in the 1970s during Madeira's fight for freedom and autonomy from mainland Portugal. Governor Jardim proclaimed his support of the club in order to gain votes and the backing from the people of Madeira, while the people in turn supported Marítimo as a symbol of their pride and allegiance to Madeira.

Rivalries

Marítimo's main local rivals are Nacional, although there is also plenty of ill-feeling towards minnows União, who are effectively the "third club of Madeira" after the aforementioned. The Madeira derby between Marítimo and Nacional is often associated with the clubs followers' differing culture and way of life. The fans of Nacional, being of a higher socio-economic status than those of Marítimo, are mainly lobbyists for the commercial expansion of Madeira, while the followers of Maritimo are usually of the working class. This only exacerbates the ill-feeling between the clubs, which is made even more tense by the fact that controversial regional governor Alberto João Jardim has used Marítimo as a political vehicle and to gain public popularity.

The rivalry heightened in the mid-1990s when Jardim proposed a plan to unite Madeira's three main clubs, who at the time were all competing in the top division. Nacional and União both pledged their support for the scheme, in a bid for Madeira to realistically contend with the "big three" for the league title; however, Marítimo's fans rejected the idea in mass numbers, stamping their superiority on Madeira's footballing scene.

Stadium

Estádio dos Barreiros

Previously playing at the Campo do Almirante Reis until they moved out in 1927, Marítimo currently play their home games at the Estádio dos Barreiros, the municipality stadium of Funchal. The stadium was originally built by rival club Nacional but came into the hands of the local Government after the club fell into a financial crisis. Although uniquely picturesque the stadium is rapidly aging, despite numerous face lifts over the years, and for the best part of a decade the club has sought after an alternative site for a new stadium.

The club also own the Campo da Imaculada Conceição, a small stadium in the north of Funchal. The land it stands on was purchased by supporters and donated to the club who thus constructed the stadium, which was officially inaugurated on October 3, 1965. Situated adjacent to the club's Complexo Desportivo, the ground is used for B team-matches and for training sessions.

In October 2006, it was announced that the club would construct a new state-of-the-art stadium in the Praia Formosa area of West Funchal. However, after several delays and a political war over funding and planning, the stadium plans were put on hold indefinitely, adding to a list of set-backs that stretch well over a decade. The fact that archrivals Nacional were allowed to construct a new stand and training facility at their Estádio da Madeira (with government backing) angered Marítimo's fans even more.

A year later, on September 14, 2007, an agreement between the club's directors and the Madeiran government (of whom own a 40% share of the club) was reached to use the site of the current Estádio dos Barreiros as the location of a brand new, reconstructed commercial stadium. Work began on the new stadium on July 20, 2009, with the realigning of the pitch and demolition of the Bancada Nascente, reducing the current capacity to 5,000 seats. Initial plans indicated that the stadium would be completed by 2011 but after numerous set-backs occurring, it will be finished by 2012 at the earliest.

Attendances

The attendances of Marítimo's home games have been on a steady decline since the late 1990s, with the average attendance filling just half of the stadium's capacity in recent seasons.[7][8] Nevertheless, the recent beginning of the work on the new stadium, on July 20, 2009, has reducing the current capacity to 5,000 seats. This also contributed to a decline on the attendances.

 
Season Attendances
1999-00 7,412
2000-01 5,353
2001-02 4,559
2002-03 5,147
2003-04 4,735
2004-05 3,882
 
Season Attendances
2005-06 4,324
2006-07 4,167
2007-08 5,825
2008-09 4,941
2009-10 3,490
2010-11 3,440
 
Season Attendances
2011-12

Honours

Football

Trophy of the Championship of Portugal (1925-1926)
Competition Appearances Best Achievements Seasons
Regional
Madeira Madeira Championship 56 Winners 35x 1916–17; 1917–18; 1921–22; 1922–23; 1923–24; 1924–25; 1925–26; 1926–27; 1928–29; 1929–30; 1930–31; 1932–33; 1935–36; 1939–40; 1940–41; 1944–45; 1945–46; 1946–47; 1947–48; 1948–49; 1949–50; 1950–51; 1951–52; 1952–53; 1953–54; 1954–55; 1955–56; 1957–58; 1965–66; 1966–67; 1967–68; 1969–70; 1970–71; 1971–72; 1972–73.
Madeira Madeira Cup 64 Winners 25x 1946–47; 1947–48; 1949–50; 1950–51; 1951–52; 1952–53; 1953–54; 1954–55; 1955–56; 1958–59; 1959–60; 1965–66; 1966–67; 1967–68; 1968–69; 1969–70; 1970–71; 1971–72; 1978–79; 1980–81; 1981–82; 1984–85; 1997–98; 2006–07; 2008–09
National
Taça de Portugal.svg Championship of Portugal 13 Winners 1x 1925-26
Portuguese shield.svg I League 32 5th Place (1992-93; 1993-94; 1997-98; 2007-08; 2009-10)
Taça de Portugal.svg Cup of Portugal 64 Runners-up (1994-95 and 2000-01)
Taça da Liga.svg League Cup 5 3rd Round (2008-09)
Portuguese shield.svg II League 7 Winners 2x 1976-77; 1981–82
International
UEFA Cup (adjusted).png UEFA Cup 7 2nd Round (1994-95)

Players

Current squad

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Brazil GK Peçanha
2 Brazil DF Igor
3 Brazil DF Robson
6 Portugal MF Marakis
7 Brazil MF Marquinho
8 Brazil MF Roberto
9 Senegal FW Diawara
10 Cameroon FW Christian Pouga
11 Nigeria FW Ibrahim Obayomi
13 Brazil MF Olberdam
14 Portugal DF Cristiano
15 Cape Verde MF Edivândio
16 France DF Valentin Roberge
17 Guinea-Bissau FW Sami
18 Portugal MF Luís Olim
20 Cape Verde MF Héldon
No. Position Player
21 Portugal DF Briguel
22 Portugal DF João Diogo
23 Nigeria MF Taiwo Hassan
24 Portugal GK Ruca
25 Brazil MF Rafael Miranda
26 Brazil FW Adilson
27 Portugal FW Gonçalo
28 Brazil MF João Luiz
30 Brazil MF Danilo
41 Portugal DF Rúben Ferreira
47 Portugal GK Ricardo
44 Brazil DF João Guilherme
77 France GK Romain Salin
81 Tunisia MF Selim Benachour
Sweden FW Marcus Pereira

Out on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
43 Portugal DF Igor Pita (at CF Belenenses)

B team Squad

For B-team players, see C.S. Marítimo B.

Notable Former Players

Managers and head coaches

Current management team

Position Name
Head Coach Portugal Pedro Martins
Assistant Coach Portugal Carlos Jorge
First Team Coach Portugal Nélson Caldeira
Goalkeeping Coach Coach Portugal Quim Loureiro

Former managers

 
Name Nationality Years
Mário Nunes Portugal 1985
António Oliveira Portugal 1985-86
Stefan Lundin Sweden 1986–87
Manuel Oliveira Portugal 1987-88
Ferreira da Costa Portugal 1988-89
Quinito Portugal 1989–90
Ferreira da Costa Portugal 1990
Paulo Autuori Brazil 1991–93
Edinho Brazil 1993–94
Paulo Autuori Brazil 1994-95
Raul Águas Portugal 1995–96
Marinho Peres Brazil 1996
Manuel José Portugal 1996
Augusto Inácio Portugal 1996-99
Nelo Vingada Portugal 1999-03
 
Name Nationality Years
Anatoliy Byshovets Russia 2003
Manuel Cajuda Portugal 2003–04
Mariano Barreto Portugal 2004–05
Juca Portugal 2005
Paulo Bonamigo Brazil 2005–06
Ulisses Morais Portugal 2006–07
Alberto Pazos Spain 2007
Sebastião Lazaroni Brazil 2007–08
Lori Sandri Brazil 2008–09
Carlos Carvalhal Portugal 2009
Mitchell van der Gaag Netherlands 2009-10
Pedro Martins Portugal 2010–present

National and European Competitions

League and Cup Competition History

Season Division Position Pl. W D L GS GA P Cup of Portugal League Cup Europe Notes
1973-1974 2D 5 38 18 6 14 69 54 42 5th Round First Season
1974-1975 2D 4 38 20 9 9 73 38 49 3rd Round
1975-1976 2D 4 38 16 13 9 48 32 45 5th Round
1976-1977 2D 1 30 18 7 5 47 18 43 2nd Round Champion of II Division (Promoted)
1977-1978 1D 12 30 8 7 15 22 45 23 5th Round
1978-1979 1D 10 30 11 5 14 36 37 27 2nd Round
1979-1980 1D 11 30 9 8 13 25 37 26 Semi-Final
1980-1981 1D 15 30 7 9 14 33 46 23 2nd Round Relegated
1981-1982 2D 1 30 18 6 6 55 23 42 5th Round Champion of II Division (Promoted)
1982-1983 1D 14 30 8 9 13 26 38 25 3rd Round Relegated
1983-1984 2D 2 30 16 11 3 51 19 43 3rd Round
1984-1985 2D 1 30 23 5 2 64 15 51 Quarter-Final Promoted
1985-1986 1D 12 30 8 6 16 26 50 22 4th Round
1986-1987 1D 12 30 9 7 14 34 49 25 3rd Round
1987-1988 1D 9 38 11 17 10 36 37 39 6th Round
1988-1989 1D 12 38 10 15 13 40 41 35 5th Round
1989-1990 1D 10 34 7 15 12 25 38 29 4rd Round
1990-1991 1D 10 38 12 10 16 37 48 34 6th Round
1991-1992 1D 7 34 12 11 11 40 38 35 4th Round
1992-1993 1D 5 34 15 7 12 56 48 37 4th Round
1993-1994 1D 5 34 13 12 9 45 40 38 5th Round Uefa Cup 1st Round
1994-1995 1D 7 34 12 11 11 41 45 35 Final Uefa Cup 2nd Round
1995-1996 1D 9 34 12 7 15 39 53 43 Quarter-Final
1996-1997 1D 8 34 13 8 13 39 38 47 5th Round
1997-1998 1D 5 34 16 8 10 44 35 56 5th Round
1998-1999 1D 10 34 10 11 13 44 45 41 Quarter-Final Uefa Cup 1st Round
1999-2000 1D 6 34 13 11 10 42 36 50 4th Round
2000-2001 1D 11 34 12 7 15 34 37 43 Final
2001-2002 1D 6 34 17 5 12 48 35 56 Semi-Final Uefa Cup 1st Round
2002-2003 1D 7 34 13 5 16 36 48 44 4th Round
2003-2004 1D 6 34 12 12 10 35 33 48 5th Round
2004-2005 1D 7 34 12 13 9 39 32 49 Quarter-Final Uefa Cup 1st Round
2005-2006 1D 10 34 10 14 10 38 37 44 Quarter-Final
2006-2007 1D 12 30 8 8 14 30 44 32 4th Round
2007-2008 1D 5 30 14 4 12 38 26 46 6th Round 1rd Round
2008-2009 1D 9 30 9 10 11 35 36 37 3rd Round 3rd Round Uefa Cup 1st Round
2009-2010 1D 5 30 11 8 11 42 43 41 3rd Round 2rd Round
2010-2011 1D 9 30 9 8 13 33 32 35 4rd Round 3rd Round Europa League Play-off
2011-2012 1D

European competition history

Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away Aggregate PUC
1993-94 UEFA Cup 1 Belgium Royal Antwerp 2–2 0–2 2–4 1.0
1994-95 UEFA Cup 1 Switzerland Aarau 1–0 0–0 1–0 3.0
2 Italy Juventus 0–1 1–2 1–3
1998-99 UEFA Cup 1 England Leeds United 1–0 (p 1-4) 0–1 1–1 2.0
2001-02 UEFA Cup Q Bosnia and Herzegovina FK Sarajevo 1–0 1–0 2–0 4.0
1 England Leeds United 1–0 0–3 1–3
2004-05 UEFA Cup 1 Scotland Rangers 1–0 0–1 (p 2-4) 1–1 2.0
2008-09 UEFA Cup 1 Spain Valencia 0–1 1–2 1–3 0.0
2010-11 Europa League 2Q Republic of Ireland Sporting Fingal 3–2 3–2 6–4 4.0
3Q Wales Bangor City 8–2 2–1 10–3
Play-off Belarus BATE Borisov 1–2 0–3 1–5
  • Q = Qualification Round
  • PUC = Points UEFA Coefficient

Marítimo Chairmen

  • Joaquim Pontes - (1910–1913)
  • Manuel Humberto Passos Freitas - (1910–1913)
  • César Marcelino Vieira - (1914–1917)
  • Pedro Auguesto Gouveia - (1917–1921)
  • Francisco Aquino Baptista Santos - (1921–1922)
  • Joaquim Quintino Travassos Lopes - (1922–1927)
  • António Felix Pita - (1927–1928)
  • Joaquim Quintino Travassos Lopes - (1928–1930)
  • Alváro Menezes Alves Reis Gomes - (1930–1931)
  • Jordão Menezes Azevedo - (1931–1932)
  • Amâncio Franco Olim Marote - (1932-1932)
  • Fernando Augusto Câmara - (1932–1933)
  • Jaime Elói Luis - (1933–1934)
  • José Marcos Freitas Morna - (1934–1935)
  • Álvaro Menezes Alves Reis Gomes - (1935–1936)
  • João Carlos de Sousa - (1936–1939)
  • Eduardo Ferreira T. S. Albergaria - (1939–1940)
  • João Gouveia Menezes - (1940–1943)
  • Amaro Magno Ferreira - (1943–1945)
  • João Carlos de Sousa - (1945–1947)
  • Manuel Rodrigues Gouveia - (1947–1948)
  • Carlos Sousa - (1948–1950)
  • João Carlos de Sousa - (1950–1952)
  • João Lemos Gomes - (1952–1953)
  • João Carlos de Sousa - (1953–1954)
  • Jaime Ornelas Camacho - (1954–1955)
  • João José Pita da Silva - (1955–1959)
  • Henrique Viera da Luz - (1959–1968)
  • Bacili Alcino Dionísio - (1968–1973)
  • José Miguel Jardim Olival Mendonça - (1973–1978)
  • Nicolau Alberto A. Drumond Borges - (1978–1981)
  • Manuel Honório Ferreira de Sousa - (1981–1982)
  • António Silva Henriques - (1982–1988)
  • Rui Emanuel Baptista Fontes - (1988–1997)
  • José Carlos Rodrigues Pereira - (1997-....)

Other sports

Like many other Portuguese clubs, Marítimo operates several sports teams outside of the football team. Although they are most recognisably successful in professional volleyball (See Marítimo volleyball), the club also field a prominent handball team (See Marítimo handball), a National Championship-winning women's basketball team and a popular futsal team (See Marítimo futsal). Other sports groups within the organisation include athletics, figure skating, fishing, futsal, karate, kart racing, rallying, rhythmic gymnastics, roller hockey, rugby union and swimming.

See also

Notes and references

  1. ^ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_football_clubs_in_Portugal_by_major_honours_won
  2. ^ Club Sport Marítimo arises in the European rankings in position 144, and in the world ranking in position 246.http://www.iffhs.de/?82c48d3171fd33400f06
  3. ^ http://www.iffhs.de/?82c48d3171fd33400f06
  4. ^ Lisboa, Agosto 2007 "Guia de Futebol 2007/2008", editado pelo Jornal Record, pág.112
  5. ^ http://www.zerozero.pt/competicao.php?op=campclassif&id_comp=3
  6. ^ Lisboa, Agosto 2007 "Guia de Futebol 2007/2008", editado pelo Jornal Record, pág.266
  7. ^ [1] Average attendances from European-Football-Statistics.co.uk
  8. ^ [2] Average attendances in the Portuguese League

External links

Official websites
News sites
Official supporters groups websites
Fan websites

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