|Full name||Domingos José Paciência Oliveira|
|Date of birth||2 January 1969|
|Place of birth||Leça da Palmeira, Portugal|
|Height||1.74 m (5 ft 9 in)|
|Vitória Setúbal (coach)|
|2001–2004||Porto B (assistant)|
|2013||Deportivo La Coruña|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).
Domingos José Paciência Oliveira, known as simply Domingos as a player (Portuguese pronunciation: [duˈmĩɣuʃ]; born 2 January 1969), is a Portuguese retired footballer who played as a striker, and the current manager of Vitória de Setúbal.
He achieved success with both Porto and the Portuguese national team, appearing in more than 350 official games with the former over the course of 12 seasons (nearly 150 goals) and representing the latter at Euro 1996.
A F.C. Porto trainee since he was 13, discovered at local Atlético de Leça, Domingos was born in Leça da Palmeira, Matosinhos, and proved to be a terrific goalscorer despite being physically weak. Tomislav Ivić eventually decided he should be the replacement for an ageing Fernando Gomes, and made his debuts with the first team at age 19, being crowned top scorer in the Portuguese league in the 1995–96 season; previously, in 1990–91, he was involved in a last-matchday battle for the Bola de Prata award with S.L. Benfica's Rui Águas, with Águas' team having won the championship the game before: Domingos played first, putting four past Vitória de Guimarães in a 5–0 home win, going from 20 to 24 goals. Águas appeared hours later against S.C. Beira-Mar, and bagged two second-half goals in an eventual 3–0 triumph, finishing with 25.
In 1997–98 Domingos moved to the Canary Islands' CD Tenerife, one season after Porto signed prolific striker Mário Jardel. There, he teamed up with Roy Makaay, but never fully adapted to La Liga, netting only once in his final season – which ended in relegation – in a 1–2 home loss against Deportivo Alavés.
Domingos eventually returned to Porto two years later, who outbid Sporting Clube de Portugal at the eleventh hour. While cherished by the crowd, he didn't impose himself as in the past, and retired at the end of the 2000–01. He won seven league titles, six supercups and five cups.
|Domingos – goals for Portugal|
|1.||19 December 1990||Estádio Prof. Dr. José Vieira de Carvalho, Maia, Portugal||United States||1–0||1–0||Friendly|
|2.||7 September 1994||Windsor Park, Belfast, Northern Ireland||Northern Ireland||1–2||1–2||Euro 1996 qualifying|
|3.||18 December 1994||Estádio da Luz (1954), Lisbon, Portugal||Liechtenstein||1–0||8–0||Euro 1996 qualifying|
|4.||18 December 1994||Estádio da Luz (1954), Lisbon, Portugal||Liechtenstein||2–0||8–0||Euro 1996 qualifying|
|5.||3 June 1995||Estádio das Antas, Porto, Portugal||Latvia||3–0||3–2||Euro 1996 qualifying|
|6.||15 August 1995||Sportpark Eschen-Mauren, Eschen, Liechtenstein||Liechtenstein||0–1||0–7||Euro 1996 qualifying|
|7.||3 September 1995||Estádio das Antas, Porto, Portugal||Northern Ireland||1–0||1–1||Euro 1996 qualifying|
|8.||19 June 1996||City Ground, Nottingham, England||Croatia||0–3||0–3||UEFA Euro 1996|
|9.||20 August 1997||Estádio do Bonfim, Setúbal, Portugal||Armenia||1–0||3–1||1998 World Cup qualification|
Leiria and Académica
After his retirement Domingos was assigned to coach Porto's youth teams, and later the reserves. After completing his level three managing course, he left Porto and was hired as manager of first-divisioner União de Leiria for 2006–07; he also opened a football school in Matosinhos with former Porto teammate Rui Barros.
Despite a good work overall, leading the team to a seventh-place finish, Domingos left the club before the end of the season, after having fallen out with club president and player Adriano Rossato.
The following season Domingos took the reins of another top level side, Académica de Coimbra, after Manuel Machado resigned. In his first two years in charge of the Students he led the side to two consecutive league wins at Benfica (3–0, 1–0) and, in his second season, he coached it to a final seventh position, the best in 24 years.
In June 2009 Paciência resigned, after receiving an offer from Sporting de Braga, which had just lost manager Jorge Jesus to Benfica. In his first season, despite a bad start which included being knocked out of the UEFA Europa League in the third qualifying round by IF Elfsborg, he guided the Minho club to an historical campaign, leading the league for most of the season and eventually securing the second position – a best ever, behind Benfica – and subsequent UEFA Champions League qualification; the team became only the fifth in the country to reach the competition's group stage, after ousting Celtic (4–2 on aggregate) and Sevilla FC (5–3) in the qualifying rounds.
After a bad start to both the domestic and the Champions League campaigns, Braga slowly recovered their form, finishing in fourth position in the former and in third in the latter, with the subsequent Europa League qualification, where Domingos led the team to the final, after disposing of Lech Poznań, Liverpool, FC Dynamo Kyiv and Benfica; as he had announced in May 2011, he left his post after the game against Porto.
On 23 May 2011, Domingos was named José Couceiro's successor at Sporting Clube de Portugal. His move to Lisbon was largely expected following the election of Luís Godinho Lopes as club president.
In his first season, Domingos qualified the Lions to their first Portuguese Cup final in four years. On 13 February 2012, however, as the team ranked fourth in the league, 16 points behind leaders Benfica, he was fired, following a 0–2 away loss against C.S. Marítimo.
On 30 December 2012 Paciência signed a contract with Spanish top-divisioner Deportivo de La Coruña, as the Galician team struggled at the bottom of the table. In his first game in charge the club beat Málaga CF 1–0 at home, marking its first win in over two months.
Paciência resigned at Depor on 10 February 2013, after not being able to help the side improve from the 20th and last position in the charts.
- Portuguese League: 1987–88, 1989–90, 1991–92, 1992–93, 1994–95, 1995–96, 1996–97
- Portuguese Cup: 1987–88, 1990–91, 1993–94, 1999–2000, 2000–01
- Portuguese Supercup: 1991, 1992, 1994, 1995, 1999, 2000
- Portuguese Footballer of the Year: 1990
- Portuguese Golden Ball: 1990
- Portuguese League: Top scorer 1996
- As of 9 February 2013
|União Leiria||18 May 2006||30 March 2007||24||9||6||9||37.50|
|Académica||12 September 2007||26 May 2009||65||19||24||22||29.23|
|Braga||23 June 2009||18 May 2011||85||50||12||23||58.82|
|Sporting||1 July 2011||13 February 2012||33||18||9||6||54.55|
|Deportivo||30 December 2012||11 February 2013||6||1||1||4||16.67|
- "Domingos Paciência". UEFA.com. Retrieved 25 May 2011.
- Domingos abandona equipa (Domingos leaves team); Record, 30 March 2007 (Portuguese)
- Paciência to leave Braga after all-Portuguese final; UEFA.com, 10 May 2011
- "Official: Domingos Paciencia appointed new Sporting Lisbon coach". Goal.com. 23 May 2011. Retrieved 25 May 2011.
- "Domingos é o treinador de Godinho Lopes" [Domingos is Godinho Lopes' manager]. Correio da Manhã. 18 March 2011. Retrieved 22 June 2011.
- "Comunicado" [Announcement] (in Portuguese). Sporting Clube de Portugal. 13 February 2012. Retrieved 13 February 2012.
- Sporting: Domingos out, Sa Pinto in; PortuGOAL, 13 February 2012
- "Domingos believes Deportivo can beat drop". ESPN FC. 1 January 2013. Retrieved 15 January 2013.
- "Deportivo beats Malaga 1–0 for 1st win in 2 months". Sports Illustrated. 5 January 2013. Retrieved 15 January 2013.
- "Domingos echa la culpa a la mala fortuna y a los árbitros" [Domingos places blame on bad luck and referees] (in Spanish). Marca. 11 February 2013. Retrieved 11 February 2013.
- Domingos Paciência at footballzz.co.uk
- Stats at ForaDeJogo
- Coach stats at ForaDeJogo
- BDFutbol profile
- Domingos Paciência at National-Football-Teams.com