Pichichi Trophy

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In Spanish football, the Pichichi is the trophy awarded by Spanish sports newspaper Marca to the top goalscorer for each league season, this award is not an officially recognized award by the league governing body and is based upon Marca editors personal subjective criteria deciding who scored. As such it can differ from the official match reports regarding goalscorers, in some cases by several goals over the course of an entire season. The award is named after the famous Athletic Bilbao player, Rafael Moreno "Pichichi". A similar award for goalkeepers is called the Ricardo Zamora Trophy. For the actual top scorers in La Liga according to the official match delegate reports, see Spanish football top scorers.

Winners[edit]

Key
  Denotes footballer won the European Golden Shoe
  Shared
Hugo Sánchez won four consecutive Pichichi trophies from 1984–85 to 1987–88
Ronaldo, who won the award twice
Season Player Nationality Club Goals Games Ratio
1929 Bienzobas, PacoPaco Bienzobas Spain Spain Real Sociedad 14 18 0.944
1929–30 Gorostiza, GuillermoGuillermo Gorostiza Spain Spain Athletic Bilbao 19 18 1.111
1930–31 Bata Spain Spain Athletic Bilbao 27 17 1.588
1931–32 Gorostiza, GuillermoGuillermo Gorostiza  Spain Athletic Bilbao 12 15 0.722
1932–33 Olivares, ManuelManuel Olivares  Spain Madrid CF 16 14 1.143
1933–34 Lángara, IsidroIsidro Lángara  Spain Oviedo CF 27 18 1.444
1934–35 Lángara, IsidroIsidro Lángara  Spain Oviedo CF 26 22 1.227
1935–36 Lángara, IsidroIsidro Lángara  Spain Oviedo CF 27 21 1.333
1939–40 Unamuno, VíctorVíctor Unamuno  Spain Athletic Bilbao 20 22 0.909
1940–41 Pruden, Pruden  Spain Atlético Aviación 30 22 1.5
1941–42 Mundo  Spain Valencia 27 25 1.08
1942–43 Martín, MarianoMariano Martín  Spain Barcelona 32 23 1.304
1943–44 Mundo  Spain Valencia 27 26 1.076
1944–45 Zarra, TelmoTelmo Zarra  Spain Atlético Bilbao 19 26 0.769
1945–46 Zarra, TelmoTelmo Zarra  Spain Atlético Bilbao 24 18 1.333
1946–47 Zarra, TelmoTelmo Zarra  Spain Atlético Bilbao 34 24 1.375
1947–48 Pahiño, Pahiño  Spain Celta de Vigo 23 22 0.909
1948–49 César  Spain Barcelona 28 24 1.125
1949–50 Zarra, TelmoTelmo Zarra  Spain Atlético Bilbao 25 26 0.923
1950–51 Zarra, TelmoTelmo Zarra  Spain Atlético Bilbao 38 30 1.267
1951–52 Pahiño, Pahiño  Spain Real Madrid 28 27 1.037
1952–53 Zarra, TelmoTelmo Zarra  Spain Atlético Bilbao 24 29 0.827
1953–54 di Stéfano, AlfredoAlfredo di Stéfano  Argentina Real Madrid 27 28 0.964
1954–55 Arza, JuanJuan Arza  Spain Sevilla 28 29 0.966
1955–56 di Stéfano, AlfredoAlfredo di Stéfano  Argentina Real Madrid 24 30 0.8
1956–57 di Stéfano, AlfredoAlfredo di Stéfano  Argentina Real Madrid 31 30 1.033
1957–58 Badenes, ManuelManuel Badenes  Spain Real Valladolid 19 29 0.655
di Stéfano, AlfredoAlfredo di Stéfano  Argentina Real Madrid 19 30 0.633
Alós, RicardoRicardo Alós  Spain Valencia 19 29 0.655
1958–59 di Stéfano, AlfredoAlfredo di Stéfano  Argentina Real Madrid 23 28 0.793
1959–60 Puskás, FerencFerenc Puskás  Hungary Real Madrid 26 24 1.042
1960–61 Puskás, FerencFerenc Puskás  Hungary Real Madrid 27 28 0.964
1961–62 Seminario, JuanJuan Seminario  Peru Zaragoza 25 30 0.833
1962–63 Puskás, FerencFerenc Puskás  Hungary Real Madrid 26 30 0.867
1963–64 Puskás, FerencFerenc Puskás  Hungary Real Madrid 20 25 0.84
1964–65 Ré, CayetanoCayetano Ré  Paraguay Barcelona 25 30 0.867
1965–66 Vavá  Spain Elche 19 30 0.633
1966–67 Waldo  Brazil Valencia 24 30 0.8
1967–68 Uriarte, FidelFidel Uriarte  Spain Atlético Bilbao 22 24 0.917
1968–69 Amancio  Spain Real Madrid 14 29 0.483
José Eulogio Gárate  Spain Atlético Madrid 14 20 0.7
1969–70 Amancio  Spain Real Madrid 16 29 0.552
Aragonés, LuisLuis Aragonés  Spain Atlético Madrid 16 30 0.533
Gárate, José EulogioJosé Eulogio Gárate  Spain Atlético Madrid 16 30 0.533
1970–71 Gárate, José EulogioJosé Eulogio Gárate  Spain Atlético Madrid 17 28 0.607
Rexach, CarlesCarles Rexach  Spain Barcelona 17 28 0.607
1971–72 Porta, EnriqueEnrique Porta  Spain Granada 20 31 0.645
1972–73 Marianín  Spain Real Oviedo 19 32 0.594
1973–74 Quini  Spain Real Gijón 20 34 0.588
1974–75 Carlos  Spain Atlético Bilbao 19 32 0.594
1975–76 Quini  Spain Sporting de Gijón 18 34 0.529
1976–77 Kempes, MarioMario Kempes  Argentina Valencia 24 34 0.706
1977–78 Kempes, MarioMario Kempes  Argentina Valencia 28 34 0.824
1978–79 Krankl, HansHans Krankl  Austria Barcelona 29 30 0.967
1979–80 Quini  Spain Sporting de Gijón 24 34 0.706
1980–81 Quini  Spain Barcelona 20 30 0.667
1981–82 Quini  Spain Barcelona 26 32 0.813
1982–83 Rincón, PoliPoli Rincón  Spain Real Betis 20 30 0.667
1983–84 Jorge da Silva  Uruguay Real Valladolid 17 30 0.567
Juanito  Spain Real Madrid 17 31 0.548
1984–85 Sánchez, HugoHugo Sánchez  Mexico Atlético Madrid 19 33 0.575
1985–86 Sánchez, HugoHugo Sánchez  Mexico Real Madrid 22 33 0.667
1986–87 Sánchez, HugoHugo Sánchez  Mexico Real Madrid 34 41 0.829
1987–88 Sánchez, HugoHugo Sánchez  Mexico Real Madrid 29 36 0.806
1988–89 Baltazar  Brazil Atlético Madrid 35 36 0.972
1989–90 Sánchez, HugoHugo Sánchez  Mexico Real Madrid 38 35 1.086
1990–91 Butragueño, EmilioEmilio Butragueño  Spain Real Madrid 19 35 0.543
1991–92 Manolo  Spain Atlético Madrid 27 36 0.75
1992–93 Bebeto  Brazil Deportivo 29 37 0.784
1993–94 Romário  Brazil Barcelona 30 33 0.909
1994–95 Zamorano, IvánIván Zamorano  Chile Real Madrid 28 38 0.737
1995–96 Pizzi, Juan AntonioJuan Antonio Pizzi  Argentina Tenerife 31 41 0.756
1996–97 Ronaldo  Brazil Barcelona 34 37 0.919
1997–98 Vieri, ChristianChristian Vieri  Italy Atlético Madrid 24 24 1
1998–99 Raúl  Spain Real Madrid 25 37 0.676
1999–2000 Ballesta, SalvaSalva Ballesta  Spain Racing Santander 27 36 0.75
2000–01 Raúl  Spain Real Madrid 24 36 0.667
2001–02 Tristán, DiegoDiego Tristán  Spain Deportivo 20 35 0.6
2002–03 Makaay, RoyRoy Makaay  Netherlands Deportivo 29 38 0.763
2003–04 Ronaldo  Brazil Real Madrid 24 32 0.75
2004–05 Forlán, DiegoDiego Forlán  Uruguay Villarreal 25 38 0.658
2005–06 Eto'o, SamuelSamuel Eto'o  Cameroon Barcelona 26 34 0.765
2006–07 van Nistelrooy, RuudRuud van Nistelrooy  Netherlands Real Madrid 25 37 0.676
2007–08 Güiza, DaniDani Güiza  Spain Mallorca 27 37 0.730
2008–09 Forlán, DiegoDiego Forlán  Uruguay Atlético Madrid 32 33 0.970
2009–10 Messi, LionelLionel Messi  Argentina Barcelona 34 35 0.971
2010–11 Ronaldo, CristianoCristiano Ronaldo  Portugal Real Madrid 41 [1] 34 1.206
2011–12 Messi, LionelLionel Messi  Argentina Barcelona 50 37 1.351
2012–13 Messi, LionelLionel Messi  Argentina Barcelona 46 32 1.438
2013–14 Ronaldo, CristianoCristiano Ronaldo  Portugal Real Madrid 31 30 1.033

By player[edit]

Rank Player Country Titles Seasons
1 Telmo Zarra  Spain 6 1944–45, 1945–46, 1946–47, 1949–50, 1950–51, 1952–53
2 Alfredo di Stéfano  Argentina 5 1953–54, 1955–56, 1956–57, 1957–58, 1958–59
2 Quini  Spain 5 1973–74, 1975–76, 1979–80, 1980–81, 1981–82
2 Hugo Sánchez  Mexico 5 1984–85, 1985–86, 1986–87, 1987–88, 1989–90
5 Ferenc Puskás  Hungary 4 1959–60, 1960–61, 1962–63, 1963–64
6 Isidro Lángara Galarraga  Spain 3 1933–34, 1934–35, 1935–36
6 José Eulogio Gárate  Spain 3 1968–69, 1969–70, 1970–71
6 Lionel Messi  Argentina 3 2009–10, 2011–12, 2012–13
7 Cristiano Ronaldo  Portugal 2 2010-11, 2013–14

By club[edit]

Club Players Total
Real Madrid 13 26
Barcelona 10 13
Athletic Bilbao 6 12
Atlético Madrid 7 10
Valencia 4 6
Real Oviedo 2 4
Sporting de Gijón 1 3
Deportivo La Coruña 3 3
Real Valladolid 2 2
Real Sociedad 1 1
Celta de Vigo 1 1
Sevilla 1 1
Zaragoza 1 1
Elche 1 1
Granada 1 1
Real Betis 1 1
Tenerife 1 1
Racing de Santander 1 1
Villarreal 1 1
Mallorca 1 1

By country[edit]

Country Players Total
 Spain 33 52
 Argentina 4 10
 Brazil 5 6
 Mexico 1 5
 Hungary 1 4
 Uruguay 2 3
 Netherlands 2 2
 Portugal 1 2
 Peru 1 1
 Paraguay 1 1
 Austria 1 1
 Chile 1 1
 Italy 1 1
 Cameroon 1 1

Players with most consecutive trophies[edit]

Player Nationality Number of seasons Years
Alfredo di Stéfano  Argentina 4 1955-56, 1956–57, 1957–58, 1958–59
Hugo Sánchez  Mexico 4 1984-85, 1985–86, 1986–87, 1987–88
Isidro Lángara  Spain 3 1933-34, 1934–35, 1935–36
Telmo Zarra  Spain 3 1944-45, 1945–46, 1946–47
José Eulogio Gárate  Spain 3 1968-69, 1969–70, 1970–71
Quini  Spain 3 1979-80, 1980–81, 1981–82

Similar trophies[edit]

The Zarra Trophy, also awarded by the Marca newspaper, is awarded annually to the Spanish national with the highest goal total in La Liga. It is named in the memory of the late Athletic Bilbao striker Telmo Zarra (also known as Zarra) who shared the record with Mexican player Hugo Sánchez for most goals scored in a single season with 38 goals until Cristiano Ronaldo set a new record at 40 goals. Lionel Messi currently holds the new record of 50 goals in the 2011–12 season.

Footnotes[edit]

This article is about PICHICHI TROPHY, thus the "officially recognized" is that of Diario Marca, and NOT Liga de Fútbol Profesional or the Royal Spanish Football Federation.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

General
Specific
  1. ^ http://www.marca.com/deporte/futbol/trofeos/2010-2011/pichichi-zamora/pichichi-primera.html
  2. ^ a b "Cristiano Ronaldo breaks La Liga record with 40 or 41 goals". ronaldo7.net. 21 May 2011. Retrieved 12 April 2012. 
  3. ^ "Máximo goleador 2010/2011" (in Spanish). Marca. Retrieved 12 April 2012. 
  4. ^ a b "Player profile: Cristiano Ronaldo". UEFA. Retrieved 12 April 2012. 
  5. ^ a b Antonio M. Leal / Translation by Michael J. O'Donnell (23 May 2011). "Cristiano Ronaldo wins Golden Boot 2011". Real Madrid. Retrieved 12 April 2012. 

External links[edit]

  • Pichichi, a history of the award and up to date Pichichi standings