Sebastião Lazaroni

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Sebastião Lazaroni
Sebastiao Lazaroni1.jpg
Personal information
Full name Sebastião Barroso Lazaroni
Date of birth (1950-09-25) September 25, 1950 (age 63)
Place of birth Muriaé, Brazil
Teams managed
Years Team
1984-1986 Flamengo
1987-1988 Vasco da Gama
1988 Al-Ahli Doha
1988 Grêmio
1989 Paraná
1989-1990 Brazil
1990-1992 Fiorentina
1992-1993 Al-Hilal Riyadh
1992-1993 Bari
1993-1994 Leon
1994 Vasco da Gama
1996-1997 Fenerbahçe
1999 Shanghai Shenhua
2000 Jamaica
2000-2001 Botafogo
2001-2002 Yokohama Marinos
2003-2004 Al Arabi Kuwait
2004-2005 Jamaica
2005 Juventude
2006 Trabzonspor
2007-2008 Marítimo
2008-2011 Qatar SC
2011 Qatar
2012-2014 Qatar SC

Sebastião Barroso Lazaroni,[1] commonly known as Sebastião Lazaroni (born September 25, 1950[1]), is a Brazilian football (soccer) manager who most recently worked for Qatar Sports Club. He was born in Muriaé, Minas Gerais state.[1]

He is well known in Brazil as the manager who tried to introduce the libero position in Brazilian football.[2] He used the 3-5-2 scheme during the 1990 FIFA World Cup, but it was a failure, and Brazil was eliminated in the second round by Argentina.[2]

When he was the Brazil national team head coach, in 35 matches, he won 21, drew seven and lost seven.[2]

He is also known for his being the head coach of Turkish club Fenerbahçe that ended the 40-year undefeated European home record of Manchester United in the European Champions' League match in 1996.[3]

He took over the Qatar national team on August 1, 2011 as a replacement for Milovan Rajevac, but was ultimately fired four months later as a result of the team's unimpressive performances. The QFA highlighted his failure to advance past the group stage of the 2011 Pan Arab Games, which Qatar had hosted, as a main cause of his sacking. His record with the team ended with two wins, five draws and two losses.[4] He was officially sacked on January 3, 2012 after his contract was released by QFA.

Honors[edit]

Individual[edit]

Club[edit]

Al-Hilal

Brazil

Flamengo

Vasco da Gama

Yokohama Marinos

Qatar SC

Shanghai Shenhua

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Napoleão, Antônio Carlos; Assaf, Roberto (2006). Seleção Brasileira 1914-2006. São Paulo: Mauad X. p. 335. ISBN 85-7478-186-X. 
  2. ^ a b c Enciclopédia do Futebol Brasileiro Lance Volume 2. Rio de Janeiro: Aretê Editorial S/A. 2001. p. 440. ISBN 85-88651-01-7. 
  3. ^ Sebastião Lazaroni
  4. ^ "QFA sacked Lazaroni". QFA. December 20, 2011. Retrieved January 3, 2011. 
Preceded by
Roberto Fleitas
South American Coach of the Year
1989
Succeeded by
Luis Alberto Cubilla