|Full name||Jaime da Silva Graça|
|Date of birth||10 January 1942|
|Place of birth||Setúbal, Portugal|
|Date of death||28 February 2012(aged 70)|
|Place of death||Lisbon, Portugal|
|Height||1.63 m (5 ft 4 in)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).
Born in Setúbal, Graça made his professional – and first division – debuts with local Vitória Futebol Clube, appearing in nearly 150 official games in five seasons and helping the Sadinos to the domestic cup final in his last year.
In the 1966 summer, after scoring 27 goals in his last two seasons with Vitória combined, he signed with national powerhouse S.L. Benfica, where he would win seven national championships and three Portuguese Cups, playing 229 matches all competitions comprised (29 goals). He netted the equalizer in the 1967–68 European Cup final, a 1–4 extra time loss against Manchester United.
After only six appearances in his last two years combined, 33-year-old Graça returned to his first club, retiring from the game in 1977 with Portuguese top flight (the only division he competed in) totals of 303 matches and 56 goals. He was in charge of C.D. Santa Clara as the Azores side was promoted to the second division in 1986–87 but he couldn't helped relegation the following season.
Graça collected 36 caps for the Portuguese national team and scored four goals, mostly whilst as a Benfica player. His debut came on 24 January 1965, in a 5–1 home win against Turkey for the 1966 FIFA World Cup qualifiers.
Graça was selected for the final stages in England, appearing in all the games for the eventual third-placed team. He also represented the nation in the Brazilian Independence Cup in 1972, where Portugal lost to hosts Brazil, in what would be his last international appearance.
|1||24 January 1965||Estádio Nacional, Lisbon, Portugal||Turkey||3–1||5–1||1966 World Cup qualification|
|2||13 November 1966||Estádio Nacional, Lisbon, Portugal||Sweden||1–0||1–2||Euro 1968 qualifying|
|3||12 November 1967||Estádio das Antas, Porto, Portugal||Norway||2–1||2–1||Euro 1968 qualifying|
|4||2 July 1972||Estádio do Maracanã, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil||Uruguay||1–1||1–1||Brazilian Independence Cup|
- Portuguese Cup: Runner-up 1965–66
- Portuguese League: 1966–67, 1967–68, 1968–69, 1970–71, 1971–72, 1972–73, 1974–75
- Portuguese Cup: 1968–69, 1969–70, 1971–72; Runner-up 1970–71, 1973–74, 1974–75
- European Cup: Runner-up 1967–68