Boavista Sport Club

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Boavista
Boavista Sport Club logo.svg
Full nameBoavista Sport Club
FoundedOctober 14, 1961 (57 years ago) (1961-10-14), as Esporte Clube Barreira
March 10, 2004 (15 years ago) (2004-03-10), as Boavista Sport Club
GroundEstádio Elcyr Resende de Mendonça
Capacity10,000
ChairmanAbdon Pina de Moraes
Head coachEduardo Allax
LeagueSérie D
Rio de Janeiro State League
2019Rio de Janeiro State League, 7th
WebsiteClub website

Boavista Sport Club, usually known simply as Boavista (the club is sometimes misspelled Boa Vista Sport Club, or Boa Vista), is a Brazilian football team, from the Bacaxá district, city of Saquarema, Rio de Janeiro state. The club was formerly known as Esporte Clube Barreira.

History[edit]

Barreira[edit]

On October 14, 1961, the club was founded as Esporte Clube Barreira.

Esporte Clube Barreira's logo, used from 1961 until 2004

In 1991, EC Barreira won the Campeonato Carioca Terceira Divisão (Campeonato Carioca Third Division), after beating Bayer of Belford Roxo city. Both clubs were promoted to the following year's Segunda Divisão (Second Division).[1]

In 1992, the club finished as the Segunda Divisão's runner-up, only behind Bayer, and was not promoted to the first division.[1]

In 1995, the club played in the Campeonato Carioca's top level for the first time in history. The club finished in the 6th position of its group, so, Barreira failed to qualify to the second phase, but also avoided the relegation tournament. In the first phase's first stage the club finished in the 6th position, and in the second stage the club finished in the 7th position.[2]

In 1996, the club again played in the Campeonato Carioca. Barreira finished in the 10th position in Taça Guanabara (which is the competition's first stage), and in the 11th position in Taça Rio (the competition's second stage).[3]

Team photo from the 2012 season

In 1997, Barreira finished 12th in Taça Guanabara (last place), so the club was relegated and did not play in Taça Rio.[4]

Boavista[edit]

On March 10, 2004,[5] a group of businessmen assumed the club's control, and renamed the club to its current name, Boavista Sport Club. The club's logo was also changed. However, the colors remained the same.[6]

In 2006, the club won its first title as Boavista, the Campeonato Carioca Segunda Divisão, being promoted to the following year's first division. In the final, the club beat Macaé Esporte. In the first leg, on June 25, 2006, Boavista won 2–1, at Estádio Cláudio Moacyr Azevedo, Macaé city.[7] On July 2, 2006, at Estádio Eucy de Resende Mendonça, Boavista and Macaé drew 0–0.[8]

Achievements[edit]

Regional[edit]

Kit manufacturer and shirt sponsors[edit]

Period Kit manufacturer Main sponsor
2012 Wilson Banco BMG
2013 Ze Luca
2014 Kappa Stella Barros
2015 Gomes Supermercados
2016 Umbro[9] Stella Barros
2017 None
2018– Stella Barros

Current squad[edit]

As of June 10, 2019[10]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Brazil GK Marcelo Pitol
2 Brazil DF Wellington Silva
3 Brazil DF João Marcelo
4 Brazil DF Victor Pereira
5 Brazil MF Douglas Pedroso
6 Brazil DF Christianno
7 Brazil FW Juninho
8 Brazil MF Erick Flores
9 Brazil FW Leandrão
10 Brazil MF Renan Donizete
11 Brazil FW Luís Soares
12 Brazil GK Gabriel
13 Brazil DF Admilton
14 Brazil DF Elivelton
15 Brazil MF Thiaguinho Silva
16 Brazil DF Jean
17 Brazil MF Lucas Perdomo
No. Position Player
18 United States DF Adam
19 Brazil MF Bernardo
20 Brazil FW Felipe Augusto
21 Brazil DF Gabriel Cassimiro
22 Brazil DF Márcio Costa
23 Brazil MF Michel
24 Brazil MF Ralph (on loan from Atlético-MG)
25 Brazil MF Vitor Faíska
31 Brazil GK Guilherme
33 Brazil FW Mosquito
34 Brazil MF Juan
35 Brazil MF Tartá
77 Brazil DF Matheus Reis
Brazil DF Gustavo Silva
Brazil DF Rafael Marques
Brazil FW Dija Baiano
Brazil FW Jajá

First-team staff[edit]

Position Name Nationality
Head coach Eduardo Allax  Brazilian

Stadium[edit]

The club's home matches are usually played at Estádio Elcyr Resende de Mendonça, which has a maximum capacity of 10,000 people.[6]

Club colors[edit]

The club's colors are green, and white.[6]

Mascot[edit]

Boavista's mascot is a firefly.[5]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b 1991 Campeonato Carioca Third Division at RSSSF Archived July 21, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  2. ^ 1995 Campeonato Carioca at RSSSF Archived August 23, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  3. ^ 1996 Campeonato Carioca at RSSSF Archived 2007-12-10 at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ 1997 Campeonato Carioca at RSSSF Archived January 10, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  5. ^ a b "FERJ -". Archived from the original on 2006-06-16.
  6. ^ a b c "www.arquivodeclubes.com".[permanent dead link]
  7. ^ Boavista derrota o Macaé Esporte no primeiro jogo da final – Futnet[permanent dead link] (retrieved on July 4, 2006
  8. ^ Boavista empata com Macaé e garante título da Segundona do Rio – Futnet[permanent dead link] (retrieved on July 4, 2006)
  9. ^ "Boavista-RJ também veste Umbro em 2016". mantosdofutebol.com.br. 7 January 2016. Retrieved 23 February 2017.
  10. ^ "Boavista First Team". Boavista official website. Retrieved 10 June 2019.

External links[edit]