2013 Copa Sudamericana

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2013 Copa Sudamericana
Copa Total Sudamericana 2013
Copa Total Sul-Americana 2013
Tournament details
DatesJuly 30 – December 11, 2013
Teams47 (from 10 associations)
Final positions
ChampionsArgentina Lanús (1st title)
Runners-upBrazil Ponte Preta
Tournament statistics
Matches played92
Goals scored190 (2.07 per match)
Attendance1,218,248 (13,242 per match)
Top scorer(s)Ecuador Enner Valencia
(5 goals)
2012
2014

The 2013 Copa Sudamericana (officially the 2013 Copa Total Sudamericana for sponsorship reasons)[1] was the 12th edition of the Copa Sudamericana, South America's secondary international club football tournament organized by CONMEBOL. The winner qualified for the 2014 Copa Libertadores, the 2014 Recopa Sudamericana, and the 2014 Suruga Bank Championship.[2] São Paulo were the defending champions, but lost to Ponte Preta in the semifinals.

Lanús became the fifth Argentine club to win the Copa Sudamericana, beating Brazilian club Ponte Preta in the finals to win their first title.[3]

Qualified teams[edit]

The following teams qualified for the tournament.

Association Team (Berth) Entry stage Qualification method
Argentina Argentina
6 berths
Vélez Sarsfield (Argentina 1) Second stage 2012–13 Primera División super champion[4][5]
Lanús (Argentina 2) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table best team not qualified for superfinal or 2013 Copa Libertadores second stage[4][5]
River Plate (Argentina 3) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table 2nd best team not qualified for superfinal or 2013 Copa Libertadores second stage[4][5]
Racing (Argentina 4) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table 3rd best team not qualified for superfinal or 2013 Copa Libertadores second stage[4][5]
Belgrano (Argentina 5) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table 4th best team not qualified for superfinal or 2013 Copa Libertadores second stage[4][5]
San Lorenzo (Argentina 6) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table 5th best team not qualified for superfinal or 2013 Copa Libertadores second stage[4][5]
Bolivia Bolivia
4 berths
Oriente Petrolero (Bolivia 1) First stage Playoff loser between 2012 Clausura 3rd place and 2012 Apertura 3rd place[6][7][8]
The Strongest (Bolivia 2) 2012 Clausura champion and 2012 Apertura champion[6][7][8]
Blooming (Bolivia 3) 2012 Apertura 4th place[7][8]
Real Potosí (Bolivia 4) 2012 Apertura 5th place[7][8]
Brazil Brazil
8 + 1 berths
São Paulo (Title holders) Round of 16 2012 Copa Sudamericana champion
Náutico (Brazil 1) Second stage 2012 Série A or 2012 Série B best team eliminated before 2013 Copa do Brasil round of 16[9]
Coritiba (Brazil 2) 2012 Série A or 2012 Série B 2nd best team eliminated before 2013 Copa do Brasil round of 16[9]
Ponte Preta (Brazil 3) 2012 Série A or 2012 Série B 3rd best team eliminated before 2013 Copa do Brasil round of 16[9]
Bahia (Brazil 4) 2012 Série A or 2012 Série B 4th best team eliminated before 2013 Copa do Brasil round of 16[9]
Portuguesa (Brazil 5) 2012 Série A or 2012 Série B 5th best team eliminated before 2013 Copa do Brasil round of 16[9]
Criciúma (Brazil 6) 2012 Série A or 2012 Série B 6th best team eliminated before 2013 Copa do Brasil round of 16[9]
Vitória (Brazil 7) 2012 Série A or 2012 Série B 7th best team eliminated before 2013 Copa do Brasil round of 16[9]
Sport Recife (Brazil 8) 2012 Série A or 2012 Série B 8th best team eliminated before 2013 Copa do Brasil round of 16[9]
Chile Chile
4 berths
Universidad de Chile (Chile 1) First stage 2012–13 Copa Chile champion[10][11]
Colo-Colo (Chile 2) 2012 Clausura classification phase 1st place[10]
Universidad Católica (Chile 3) 2013 Transición runner-up[11]
Cobreloa (Chile 4) 2013 Transición 3rd place[11]
Colombia Colombia
4 berths
Atlético Nacional (Colombia 1) First stage 2012 Copa Colombia champion[12]
La Equidad (Colombia 2) 2012 Primera A aggregate table best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[12]
Deportivo Pasto (Colombia 3) 2012 Primera A aggregate table 2nd best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[12]
Itagüí (Colombia 4) 2012 Primera A aggregate table 3rd best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[12]
Ecuador Ecuador
4 berths
Barcelona (Ecuador 1) First stage 2012 Serie A champion[13]
Emelec (Ecuador 2) 2012 Serie A second-place playoffs winner[13]
LDU Loja (Ecuador 3) 2012 Serie A fourth-place playoffs winner[13]
Independiente del Valle (Ecuador 4) 2012 Serie A fourth-place playoffs loser[13]
Paraguay Paraguay
4 berths
Libertad (Paraguay 1) First stage 2012 Primera División tournament champion with better record in aggregate table[14]
Cerro Porteño (Paraguay 2) 2012 Primera División tournament champion with worse record in aggregate table[14]
Nacional (Paraguay 3) 2012 Primera División aggregate table best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[14]
Guaraní (Paraguay 4) 2012 Primera División aggregate table 2nd best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[14]
Peru Peru
4 berths
Juan Aurich (Peru 1) First stage 2012 Descentralizado aggregate table best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[15]
Melgar (Peru 2) 2012 Descentralizado aggregate table 2nd best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[15]
Sport Huancayo (Peru 3) 2012 Descentralizado aggregate table 3rd best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[15]
Inti Gas (Peru 4) 2012 Descentralizado aggregate table 4th best team not qualified for 2013 Copa Libertadores[15]
Uruguay Uruguay
4 berths
Peñarol (Uruguay 1) First stage 2012–13 Primera División champion[16]
River Plate (Uruguay 2) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table best team not qualified for 2014 Copa Libertadores[16]
El Tanque Sisley (Uruguay 3) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table 2nd best team not qualified for 2014 Copa Libertadores[16]
Montevideo Wanderers (Uruguay 4) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table 3rd best team not qualified for 2014 Copa Libertadores[16]
Venezuela Venezuela
4 berths
Deportivo Anzoátegui (Venezuela 1) First stage 2012 Copa Venezuela champion[17]
Deportivo Lara (Venezuela 2) 2012–13 Primera División aggregate table best team not qualified for 2014 Copa Libertadores[17]
Trujillanos (Venezuela 3) 2012–13 Primera División Serie Sudamericana winner with better record in aggregate table[17]
Mineros (Venezuela 4) 2012–13 Primera División Serie Sudamericana winner with worse record in aggregate table[17]

Draw[edit]

The draw of the tournament was held on July 3, 2013 in Buenos Aires, Argentina.[18][19][20]

Excluding the defending champion (entering in the round of 16), the other 46 teams were divided into four zones:

  • South Zone: Teams from Bolivia, Chile, Paraguay, and Uruguay (entering in the first stage)
  • North Zone: Teams from Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, and Venezuela (entering in the first stage)
  • Argentina Zone: Teams from Argentina (entering in the second stage)
  • Brazil Zone: Teams from Brazil (entering in the second stage)

The draw mechanism was as follows:[2]

  • South Zone and North Zone:
    • For the first stage, the 16 teams from the South Zone were drawn into eight ties, and the 16 teams from the North Zone were drawn into the other eight ties. Teams which qualified for berths 1 were drawn against teams which qualified for berths 4, and teams which qualified for berths 2 were drawn against teams which qualified for berths 3, with the former hosting the second leg in both cases. Teams from the same association could not be drawn into the same tie.
    • For the second stage, the 16 winners of the first stage were drawn into eight ties. The eight winners from the South Zone were drawn against the eight winners from the North Zone, with the former hosting the second leg in four ties, and the latter hosting the second leg in the other four ties.
  • Argentina Zone: The six teams were drawn into three ties. Teams which qualified for berths 1–3 were drawn against teams which qualified for berths 4–6, with the former hosting the second leg.
  • Brazil Zone: The eight teams were split into four ties. No draw was held, where the matchups were based on the berths which the teams qualified for: 1 vs. 8, 2 vs. 7, 3 vs. 6, 4 vs. 5, with the former hosting the second leg.

To determine the bracket starting from the round of 16, the defending champion and the 15 winners of the second stage were assigned a "seed" by draw. The defending champion and the winners from Argentina Zone and Brazil Zone were assigned even-numbered "seeds", and the winners from ties between South Zone and North Zone were assigned odd-numbered "seeds".

Schedule[edit]

The schedule of the competition was as follows (all dates listed were Wednesdays, but matches may be played on Tuesdays and Thursdays as well).

Stage First leg Second leg
First stage July 31 August 7
Second stage August 14, 21 August 28
September 4
Round of 16 September 18, 25 September 25
October 2, 23
Quarterfinals October 30 November 6
Semifinals November 20 November 27
Finals December 4 December 11

Elimination phase[edit]

In the elimination phase, each tie was played on a home-and-away two-legged basis. If tied on aggregate, the away goals rule was used. If still tied, the penalty shoot-out was used to determine the winner (no extra time is played). The 15 winners of the second stage (three from Argentina Zone, four from Brazil Zone, eight from ties between South Zone and North Zone) advanced to the round of 16 to join the defending champion (São Paulo).[2]

First stage[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
South Zone
Montevideo Wanderers Uruguay 1–2 Paraguay Libertad 1–2 0–0
Cobreloa Chile 2–0 Uruguay Peñarol 0–0 2–0
Real Potosí Bolivia 3–6 Chile Universidad de Chile 3–1 0–5
Guaraní Paraguay 4–1 Bolivia Oriente Petrolero 0–0 4–1
El Tanque Sisley Uruguay 0–3 Chile Colo-Colo 0–1 0–2
Blooming Bolivia 0–5 Uruguay River Plate 0–1 0–4
Universidad Católica Chile 2–1 Paraguay Cerro Porteño 1–1 1–0
Nacional Paraguay 1–1 (a) Bolivia The Strongest 0–0 1–1
North Zone
Inti Gas Peru 0–5 Colombia Atlético Nacional 0–1 0–4
Mineros Venezuela 4–2 Ecuador Barcelona 2–2 2–0
Independiente del Valle Ecuador 2–0 Venezuela Deportivo Anzoátegui 0–0 2–0
Itagüí Colombia 6–2 Peru Juan Aurich 3–0 3–2
Sport Huancayo Peru 1–7 Ecuador Emelec 1–3 0–4
Deportivo Pasto Colombia 3–2 Peru Melgar 3–0 0–2
Trujillanos Venezuela 0–1 Colombia La Equidad 0–1 0–0
LDU Loja Ecuador 3–1 Venezuela Deportivo Lara 2–0 1–1

Second stage[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
Universidad Católica Chile 7–2 Ecuador Emelec 4–0 3–2
San Lorenzo Argentina 0–1 Argentina River Plate 0–1 0–0
Deportivo Pasto Colombia 3–0 Chile Colo-Colo 1–0 2–0
Sport Recife Brazil 2–2 (3–1 p) Brazil Náutico 2–0 0–2
Itagüí Colombia 1–0 Uruguay River Plate 1–0 0–0
Belgrano Argentina 1–2 Argentina Vélez Sarsfield 1–0 0–2
Universidad de Chile Chile 4–2 Ecuador Independiente del Valle 1–1 3–1
Portuguesa Brazil 1–2 Brazil Bahia 1–2 0–0
Guaraní Paraguay 0–2 Colombia Atlético Nacional 0–2 0–0
Racing Argentina 1–4 Argentina Lanús 1–2 0–2
La Equidad Colombia 1–1 (a) Chile Cobreloa 0–0 1–1
Vitória Brazil 1–1 (3–4 p) Brazil Coritiba 1–0 0–1
Libertad Paraguay 4–1 Venezuela Mineros 2–0 2–1
Criciúma Brazil 1–2 Brazil Ponte Preta 1–2 0–0
LDU Loja Ecuador 1–0 Paraguay Nacional 0–0 1–0

Final stages[edit]

In the final stages, the 16 teams played a single-elimination tournament, with the following rules:[2]

  • Each tie was played on a home-and-away two-legged basis, with the higher-seeded team hosting the second leg.
  • In the round of 16, quarterfinals, and semifinals, if tied on aggregate, the away goals rule was used. If still tied, the penalty shoot-out was used to determine the winner (no extra time was played).
  • In the finals, if tied on aggregate, the away goals rule was not used, and 30 minutes of extra time was played. If still tied after extra time, the penalty shoot-out was used to determine the winner.
  • If there were two semifinalists from the same association, they must play each other.

Bracket[edit]

  Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Finals
                                                     
16 Brazil São Paulo 1 4 5  
1 Chile Universidad Católica 1 3 4  
  16 Brazil São Paulo 3 0 3  
  9 Colombia Atlético Nacional 2 0 2  
9 Colombia Atlético Nacional (p) 1 0 1 (4)
8 Brazil Bahia 0 1 1 (3)  
  16 Brazil São Paulo 1 1 2  
  14 Brazil Ponte Preta 3 1 4  
14 Brazil Ponte Preta 2 0 2  
3 Colombia Deportivo Pasto 0 1 1  
  14 Brazil Ponte Preta 0 2 2
  6 Argentina Vélez Sarsfield 0 0 0  
11 Colombia La Equidad 1 1 2
6 Argentina Vélez Sarsfield 2 2 4  
  14 Brazil Ponte Preta 1 0 1
  10 Argentina Lanús 1 2 3
13 Paraguay Libertad 2 2 4  
4 Brazil Sport Recife 0 1 1  
  13 Paraguay Libertad 2 0 2
  5 Colombia Itagüí 0 1 1  
12 Brazil Coritiba 0 1 1
5 Colombia Itagüí 1 2 3  
  13 Paraguay Libertad 1 1 2
  10 Argentina Lanús 2 2 4  
10 Argentina Lanús 4 0 4  
7 Chile Universidad de Chile 0 1 1  
  10 Argentina Lanús 0 3 3
  2 Argentina River Plate 0 1 1  
15 Ecuador LDU Loja 2 0 2
2 Argentina River Plate 1 2 3  

Note: The bracket was changed according to the rules of the tournament so that the two semifinalists from Brazil would play each other.

Round of 16[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
São Paulo Brazil 5–4 Chile Universidad Católica 1–1 4–3
LDU Loja Ecuador 2–3 Argentina River Plate 2–1 0–2
Ponte Preta Brazil 2–1 Colombia Deportivo Pasto 2–0 0–1
Libertad Paraguay 4–1 Brazil Sport Recife 2–0 2–1
Coritiba Brazil 1–3 Colombia Itagüí 0–1 1–2
La Equidad Colombia 2–4 Argentina Vélez Sarsfield 1–2 1–2
Lanús Argentina 4–1 Chile Universidad de Chile 4–0 0–1
Atlético Nacional Colombia 1–1 (4–3 p) Brazil Bahia 1–0 0–1

Quarterfinals[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
São Paulo Brazil 3–2 Colombia Atlético Nacional 3–2 0–0
Lanús Argentina 3–1 Argentina River Plate 0–0 3–1
Ponte Preta Brazil 2–0 Argentina Vélez Sarsfield 0–0 2–0
Libertad Paraguay 2–1 Colombia Itagüí 2–0 0–1

Semifinals[edit]

Team 1 Agg. Team 2 1st leg 2nd leg
São Paulo Brazil 2–4 Brazil Ponte Preta 1–3 1–1
Libertad Paraguay 2–4 Argentina Lanús 1–2 1–2

Finals[edit]

The finals were played on a home-and-away two-legged basis, with the higher-seeded team hosting the second leg. If tied on aggregate, the away goals rule was not used, and 30 minutes of extra time was played. If still tied after extra time, the penalty shoot-out was used to determine the winner.[2]

Ponte Preta Brazil1–1Argentina Lanús
Fellipe Bastos Goal 79' Report Goltz Goal 58'

Lanús Argentina2–0Brazil Ponte Preta
Ayala Goal 25'
I. Blanco Goal 45+3'
Report

Lanús won 3–1 on aggregate.

Top goalscorers[edit]

Rank Player Team Goals
1 Ecuador Enner Valencia Ecuador Emelec 5
2 Chile Charles Aránguiz Chile Universidad de Chile 4
Chile Isaac Díaz Chile Universidad de Chile 4
4 Venezuela Richard José Blanco Venezuela Mineros 3
Chile Nicolás Castillo Chile Universidad Católica 3
Argentina Paolo Goltz Argentina Lanús 3
Paraguay Jorge Daniel González Paraguay Libertad 3
Argentina Lucas Melano Argentina Lanús 3
Paraguay Brian Montenegro Paraguay Libertad 3
Uruguay Santiago Silva Argentina Lanús 3

Source:[23]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Copa Sudamericana tiene nuevo sponsor para la edición 2013" (in Spanish). latercera.com. 30 July 2013.
  2. ^ a b c d e "Copa Total Sudamericana 2013: reglamento del torneo" (PDF) (in Spanish). CONMEBOL.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-09-28. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  3. ^ "Lanús es el campeón de la Copa Total Sudamericana 2013" (in Spanish). CONMEBOL.com. December 11, 2013.
  4. ^ a b c d e f "Reglamento del Campeonato de Primera División 2012/2013" (PDF) (in Spanish). AFA.[permanent dead link]
  5. ^ a b c d e f "Sesión del Comité Ejecutivo Realizada el 14 de Agosto de 2012 (Resoluciones Publicadas el 15/08/2012)" (PDF) (in Spanish). AFA.[permanent dead link]
  6. ^ a b "Convocatoria Oficial LFPB, 2011-2012" (PDF) (in Spanish). LFPB. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-08-24. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  7. ^ a b c d "Convocatoria a Campeonatos Entel Apertura y Clausura Temporada 2012-2013" (PDF) (in Spanish). LFPB. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-04-22. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  8. ^ a b c d "Casos Especiales 2012-2013" (PDF) (in Spanish). LFPB. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-07-28. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h "Ofício DCO/GER - 181/12" (PDF) (in Portuguese). CBF. 8 August 2012. Archived from the original (PDF) on 20 May 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  10. ^ a b "Bases Campeonato Nacional Primera División 2012" (PDF) (in Spanish). ANFP. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-04-17. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  11. ^ a b c "Bases Campeonato Nacional Primera División 2013" (PDF) (in Spanish). ANFP. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-05-06. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  12. ^ a b c d "Reglamento Liga Postobon 2012" (PDF) (in Spanish). dimayor.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-01-31. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  13. ^ a b c d "Se premiará a los cinco mejores clubes de la temporada" (in Spanish). lahora.com.ec. 8 January 2012.
  14. ^ a b c d "Reglamento del Campeonato Oficial" (PDF) (in Spanish). APF. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-02-04. Retrieved 2012-12-17. Cite uses deprecated parameter |dead-url= (help)
  15. ^ a b c d "Torneo Descentralizado 2012 Copa Movistar" (PDF) (in Spanish). ADFP. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-09-07. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  16. ^ a b c d "Reglamento de Primera División" (in Spanish). AUF. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-12-12. Retrieved 2013-06-19. Cite uses deprecated parameter |dead-url= (help)
  17. ^ a b c d "Comisión de Torneos Nacionales Normas Reguladoras de Categoría Nacional Temporada 2012–2013" (PDF) (in Spanish). FVF.
  18. ^ "Buenos Aires será sede del sorteo de la Copa Sudamericana 2013" (in Spanish). CONMEBOL.com. May 7, 2013.
  19. ^ "Magnífico sorteo de la Copa Sudamericana, 47 equipos lucharán por la otra mitad de la gloria" (in Spanish). CONMEBOL.com. July 3, 2013.
  20. ^ "Copa Sudamericana 2013: zonas y calendario-fixture" (in Spanish). nuevodiarioweb.com.ar. July 3, 2013.
  21. ^ "Em jogo igual, Ponte empata em 1 a 1 com gol de Fellipe Bastos e vai decidir o título da Copa Total Sul Americana contra o Lanús na Argentina" (in Portuguese). Associação Atlética Ponte Preta. December 4, 2013.
  22. ^ "Lanús de Argentina campeón de la Copa Sudamericana 2013" (in Spanish). goltv.tv. December 12, 2013. Archived from the original on December 16, 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  23. ^ "Copa Sudamericana — Goleadores" (in Spanish). CONMEBOL.com.

External links[edit]