2010–11 Taça de Portugal

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2010–11 Taça de Portugal
Taça de Portugal Millennium
Country  Portugal
Teams 172
Champions Porto
Runners-up Vitória de Guimarães
Matches played 170
Goals scored 470 (2.76 per match)
Top goal scorer(s) Edgar
Óscar Cardozo
(5 goals)

The 2010–11 Taça de Portugal, also known as Taça de Portugal Millennium for sponsorship reasons, is the 71st season of the Taça de Portugal. A total of 172 clubs from all four tiers of Portuguese football took part in this tournament. The final will take place at the Estádio Nacional, in Oeiras, and will feature current holders Porto and Vitória de Guimarães, in a reedition of the 1988 final.

Participating teams[edit]

The following teams took part in this competition:

Liga Zon Sagres (16 teams, 2 in competition)
Liga Orangina (16 teams)
Second Division (46 teams[1][2])
Third Division (94 teams)

First round[edit]

In this round entered teams from Second Division (3rd level) and Third Division (4th level). Twenty teams received a bye to the Second Round: 1º de Maio (III), Alcochetense (III), Aliados Lordelo (II), Amarante (III), Atlético da Malveira (III), Camacha (II), Coimbrões (II), Esposende (III), Limianos (III), Maria da Fonte (III), Mondinense (III), Monsanto (III), Moura (III), Paredes (III), Penalva do Castelo (III), Pontassolense (II), Praiense (II), Sousense (III), Tirsense (II) and Tondela (II). The matches were played on September 4 and 5, 2010.

Second round[edit]

In this round entered teams from Liga Orangina (2nd level) and the winners from the first round. The matches were played on September 18 and 19, 2010.

Third round[edit]

In this round entered teams from Liga ZON Sagres (1st level) and the winners from the second round. The matches were played on October 10, 16 and 17th and December 23, 2010.

1 0-3 defeat was given to both teams.

Fourth round[edit]

The matches were played on November 21, December 12, 2010 and January 5, 2011.

2 It was scheduled that the winner of the match between Bombarralense and Louletano would play against U. Madeira, but both teams have been eliminated, and so U. Madeira is qualified to next round.

Fifth round[edit]

The matches will be played on December 11, 12, 2010 and January 12, 2011.

Quarterfinals[edit]

The matches will be played on January 12, 26, 27 and 28, 2011.

Semifinals[edit]

Final phase bracket[edit]

Teams that are listed first play at home in the first leg.[1]

  Semi-finals
2/3 February 2011
27 March 2011/20 April 2011
Final
22 May 2011
                     
 Porto (a) 0 3 3  
 Benfica 2 1 3  
     Porto 6
   Vitória de Guimarães 2
 Vitória de Guimarães 1 0 1
 Académica de Coimbra 0 0 0  
Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Porto 3–3 (a) Benfica 0–2 3–1
Vitória de Guimarães 1–0 Académica de Coimbra 1–0 0–0

First leg[edit]

2 February 2011
20:30 UTC+0
Porto 0 − 2 Benfica
Coentrão Goal 6'
García Goal 26'
Estádio do Dragão, Porto
Attendance: 50,000

3 February 2011
TBD UTC+0
Vitória de Guimarães 1 – 0 Académica
Faouzi Goal 80'

Second leg[edit]

20 April 2011
TBD UTC+1
Benfica 1 – 3 Porto
Cardozo Goal 79' (pen.) Moutinho Goal 64'
Hulk Goal 72'
Falcao Goal 74'

Porto 3–3 Benfica on aggregate. Porto won on away goals.


Vitória won 1–0 on aggregate.

Final[edit]

22 May 2011
17:00 UTC+1
Vitória de Guimarães 2 – 6 Porto
Á. Pereira Goal 21' (o.g.)
Edgar Goal 23'
Report J. Rodríguez Goal 2'45+2'73'
Varela Goal 22'
Rolando Goal 35'
Hulk Goal 43'

Top scorers[edit]

Rank Player Club Goals
1 Brazil Edgar Vitória de Guimarães 5
Paraguay Óscar Cardozo Benfica 5
3 Brazil Hulk Porto 4
Brazil Walter Porto 4
Portugal Yazalde Rio Ave 4
6 Portugal Éder Académica de Coimbra 3
Colombia James Rodríguez Porto 3
Argentina Javier Saviola Benfica 3
Colombia Radamel Falcao Porto 3

Last updated: 27 January 2013

Footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ Boavista was suspended for two years for forfeiting a match in the 2009-10 season.[2]
  2. ^ Marítimo B team is not allowed to take part in the competition, as rules forbid the participation of "B teams".

References[edit]

  1. ^ FPF – Semifinals draw (Portuguese)
  2. ^ Amorim, Miguel (27 November 2009). "Two seasons without Boavista in the Taça de Portugal" (in Portuguese). Retrieved 24 April 2011. 

External links[edit]