List of FC Porto coaches

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Coaches of F.C. Porto)
Jump to: navigation, search
Nuno Espírito Santo, the current head coach

Futebol Clube do Porto is a Portuguese sports club based in Porto, which is best known for the professional football team playing in the country's top-tier Primeira Liga. Founded in 1893, the club soon entered a period of inactivity until its revival in 1906 by a group of people led by future president José Monteiro da Costa. The following year, Monteiro da Costa invited Adolphe Cassaigne, a Frenchman, to become the football team's first official head coach, replacing Italian player-coach Catullo Gadda.

As of the end of the 2015–16 season, Porto have had 69 head coaches of 16 nationalities, eight of which assumed caretaking roles. A total of 29 coaches completed at least one season with the club, and 28 won at least one title. Hungary's József Szabó is Porto's most successful coach with 12 titles, including 10 regional championships. Excluding regional honours, the most successful coach is Artur Jorge, who won eight titles, including one European Cup. Tomislav Ivić and André Villas-Boas share the club record for most titles in a single season, with four.

The incumbent head coach is Nuno Espírito Santo, a former Porto goalkeeper, who had previously coached Rio Ave and Valencia. He took over in June 2016, after the sacking of José Peseiro.

History[edit]

1906–48: First coach and Hungarian era[edit]

Catullo Gadda (back row, second from left ) won the 1901 Italian championship with Milan (squad pictured) before becoming Porto's player and first coach.

Following the club's rebirth in 1906, Catullo Gadda, who won the Italian title with Milan in 1901,[1] assumed the team's orientation as a player-coach and is historically considered Porto's first-ever coach. The following year, club president José Monteiro da Costa invited Adolphe Cassaigne, a Frenchman who worked with local school football teams, to become Porto's first full-time coach. Cassaigne led the team to victories in the 1914–15 Campeonato do Porto and the 1922 Campeonato de Portugal, the club's first regional and national titles.[2] Ahead of the 1922–23 season, Cassaigne was succeeded by Akös Teszler, who signed the first professional coaching contract in Portuguese football.[3] Under the Hungarian's leadership, Porto won five successive regional championship titles and secured their second Campeonato de Portugal in 1924–25.[4]

At the end of the 1926–27 season, Teszler abandoned the club; one of his players, Alexandre Cal, took over the team temporarily and secured another regional title.[5] Cal gave way to another Hungarian coach, József Szabó, who would win more titles for the club (10) than any other after him.[6] He won a record eight consecutive Campeonato do Porto titles – raising the club's tally to 21 in 23 seasons – and led the club in an unbeaten 1931–32 campaign that secured both regional and national titles.[7] The 1934–35 season saw the birth of the Primeira Liga, a nationwide competition contested in a home-and-away round-robin format;[8] Porto were the inaugural winners, ahead of Sporting CP and Benfica.[9] Szabó left Porto after three matches into the 1936–37 Primeira Liga.[10] Two other Hungarian coaches – Mihály Siska, a former club goalkeeper, and Magyar Ferenc, who inflicted heavy defeats upon Sporting CP (10–1), Belenenses (9–1) and Braga (11–0) – took charge until the end of the season, but failed to win a trophy.[11] Magyar's successor was Austrian coach François Gutkas, who continued Porto's regional dominance with a 19th title, and won the club's fourth and final Campeonato de Portugal in 1937.[12] Siska returned the following season; in his five-season tenure, Porto collected three more regional titles and won two consecutive league titles for the first time (1938–39 and 1939–40).[8]

For the 1942–43 season, Porto hired Lippo Hertzka,[13] a Hungarian coach who had won the La Liga with Real Madrid and three consecutive league titles with Benfica.[14] Although successful in the regional championship, Hertzka performed poorly at national level. In three years, Porto never finished top three in the league, and in his first season, the club had its second-worst league placing ever (seventh).[15] During this period, Porto also suffered their heaviest defeat against Benfica, 12–2.[13] Hertzka was replaced by Szabó, but his second spell with Porto was less successful, winning only two regional titles.[16] Midway through the 1947–48 pre-season, Szabó resigned and Porto asked former player Carlos Nunes to temporarily assume the head coach position.[17] Before the beginning of the season, Porto hired Eladio Vaschetto, a retired Argentine player with no previous coaching experience. Vaschetto's biggest achievement was a 3–2 win over English champions Arsenal in a friendly match played on 6 May 1948, which was immortalised by the colossal Taça Arsenal (Arsenal Cup).[18][19]

1948–76: First double and title droughts[edit]

Béla Guttmann guided Porto to its fifth league title in 1958–59.

After Vaschetto's exit in the summer of 1948, Porto had ten coaches in a period of seven years – including Vaschetto again, who returned for the first half of the 1951–52 season – but none were able to bring any silverware for the club. The lack of trophies was accentuated with the abolition of the regional championship in 1947, which Porto had dominated with 30 wins in 34 seasons.[20] The club returned to winning ways in the 1955–56 season, under the orientation of its first Brazilian coach, Dorival Knippel, better known as Yustrich.[21] The 1955–56 Primeira Divisão title was secured through a head-to-head tiebreak with Benfica, after both teams finished with the same points.[21] The following month, Yustrich guided Porto to its first Taça de Portugal title, securing thus the club's first double.[21] The Brazilian left Porto soon after, but returned a year later to replace his compatriot Flávio Costa, after a trophyless season.[22]

Yustrich left Porto definitively after failing to win the 1957–58 league, but his successor and countryman, Otto Bumbel, took the team to the Taça de Portugal final, where they defeated Benfica.[23] Bumbel led Porto in the first eight matches of the 1958–59 Primeira Divisão, but after two successive draws, he was replaced by Béla Guttmann.[24] The experienced Hungarian coach won the club's fifth league title by a one-goal margin over Benfica,[25][26] but could not overcome them in the Taça de Portugal final.[27][28] The following season, Guttmann moved to Benfica, where he would win two consecutive European Cup titles.[29] After his exit, Porto entered another long period of silverware drought,[28][8] despite the signing of experienced and successful coaches such as Ferdinand Daučík (Spanish champion with Barcelona and Atlético Madrid) and Otto Glória (Taça de Portugal winner with Benfica and Belenenses).[30]

For the 1966–67 season, Porto brought in its former captain and Portuguese international José Maria Pedroto.[31] He would serve the club as head coach on three separate spells and become the coach with the most official games for Porto.[32] Most importantly for the club, Pedroto would also help lay the foundations for a continuously competitive team that could battle in equal terms against both domestic and foreign opponents.[33] After a fruitless debut season, Pedroto put an end to the club's nine-year run without winning a trophy by securing its third Taça de Portugal in June 1968.[34] The following season, Porto came close to win the league title, but compromising results in the last matches consigned the team to a runner-up finish, which led to Pedroto's resignation.[35] Similarly to the post-Guttmann years, Porto spent several seasons without winning a domestic title after Pedroto's resignation.[8][15][28] During this period, the club hired several coaches with successful career records – Elek Schwartz,[36] Tommy Docherty,[36] Fernando Riera,[37] Aymoré Moreira,[38] and Branko Stanković[39] – but neither delivered the long-awaited league title.

1976–88: Return of Pedroto and international success[edit]

Tomislav Ivić won a record four titles in the 1987–88 season, including two international trophies.

In the summer of 1976, Porto brought back Pedroto,[40] who had just won back-to-back Taça de Portugal titles with city rivals Boavista.[41] He ended the club's eight-year trophy drought by winning his third consecutive cup final, played at Porto's stadium.[40] The following season, Pedroto overcame Benfica on goal difference to bring the championship title back to Porto, 19 years after having played in the club's last league-winning squad.[42] That season, Pedroto also took the team to the quarter-finals of a European competition for the first time, after eliminating Manchester United from the Cup Winners' Cup.[42][43] Porto won the 1978–79 Primeira Divisão, defending the league title for the first time since 1939–40.[8][44] They were on the verge of an unprecedented third successive league triumph, but compromising results in the last matches surrendered the title to Sporting CP.[45] Defeat in the cup final for the second year running contributed to the increasing unrest between Porto's president Américo de Sá and the team staff, which culminated in the resignation of Pedroto and the director of football Jorge Nuno Pinto da Costa.[45]

Austria's Hermann Stessl was the club's choice to succeed Pedroto; he lost the league and cup titles to Benfica in his first season, but defeated them in the first official edition of the domestic super cup, the Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira.[46] On 23 April 1982, Pinto da Costa won the club's presidential election; one of his first decisions was to bring back Pedroto, who had been coaching Vitória de Guimarães.[47] Despite his return, the club finished the 1982–83 season as runners-up to Benfica in the league and cup final.[47] The latter result, however, allowed Porto to participate in the following season's Cup Winners' Cup, in which they reached their first-ever European final, losing 2–1 to Juventus.[48] For this match, the team was led by assistant coach António Morais, who had been replacing a disease-stricken Pedroto since December 1983.[49]

For the 1984–85 season, the club entrusted the head coach position to Artur Jorge, a former club player whose coaching career began as Pedroto's assistant in Guimarães.[50] His first season was almost perfect, as he guided the team to their eighth league and third Supertaça titles, failing only against Benfica in the cup final.[50] A second consecutive championship title in 1985–86 earned Artur Jorge's team an entry to the 1986–87 European Cup. Porto reached the tournament final, coming from behind to inflict European heavyweights Bayern Munich a surprising 2–1 defeat and lift their first international trophy.[51] Artur Jorge left the club soon after this victory; to his place came Tomislav Ivić, a coach with club titles in Yugoslavia, the Netherlands, Belgium and Greece.[52] Under Ivić, Porto achieved their second double and completed their international success by winning the European Super Cup and Intercontinental Cup.[53]

1988–2002: Penta architects and engineers[edit]

Like Artur Jorge, Ivić moved to France after guiding Porto through a successful season.[54] His successor, Quinito, did not share the same fortune, resigning after eighteen matches, with six draws in eleven league matches and having lost the Supertaça.[55] Porto brought back Artur Jorge but he could not salvage the season, which ended without a trophy for the first time in Pinto da Costa's presidency.[55] In the two seasons that followed, Artur Jorge won his third league title with Porto, one Taça de Portugal and one Supertaça.[56] His substitute, Brazilian coach Carlos Alberto Silva, held the job for two full seasons, during which the club secured back-to-back championships and one Supertaça, as well as the qualification for the first edition of the rebranded UEFA Champions League.[57][58] Ivić returned five years after his first passage, but he could not emulate his previous success and was dismissed during the 1993–94 season winter break.[59]

Sir Bobby Robson won the first two in a series of five consecutive league titles for Porto, from 1994 to 1996.

Porto invited Bobby Robson, who had been sacked by league leaders Sporting CP.[59] Under his leadership, Porto shortened the gap to the top of the league table, won the Taça de Portugal, and reached the Champions League semi-finals.[59][60] In each of the following two seasons, the team won the league and the Supertaça (both times against Benfica), raising the tally of wins over this opponent in the latter competition to seven out of eight meetings.[61] During his last season in Porto, health problems forced Robson to fail many matches. During his absence, he was replaced by assistant coach and former Porto player, Augusto Inácio.[62]

António Oliveira, a team captain in the late 1970s, was the club's choice to succeed Robson, who had left for Barcelona.[63] Before signing for Porto, Oliveira had coached the Portugal national football team for two years, taking it to the UEFA Euro 1996 quarter-finals.[64] Despite a bumpy start, Oliveira led Porto through a series of positive results that allowed the club to celebrate an unprecedented third consecutive league title.[63] Meanwhile, the team lifted their ninth Supertaça after a historic 5–0 away win over Benfica.[63] In the 1996–97 UEFA Champions League, Oliveira took the team to the quarter-finals, after winning their group ahead of Milan, whom they beat 3–2 at San Siro.[65] The team's domestic performance was kept high during Oliveira's second season, as Porto secured their fourth straight league title and achieved a third double after beating Braga in the cup final.[66]

Two days later, Oliveira resigned and his place was entrusted to Fernando Santos. He became known as the Engenheiro do Penta ("Penta Engineer") in reference to his engineering degree and for leading Porto to their fifth successive league title (Penta-campeonato or just Penta, in Portuguese), an unparalleled achievement in Portuguese football.[67] In the following season, Santos lost the club's sixth straight league to Sporting CP, but defeated them in the cup final.[68] In 2000–01, his last season in Porto, Santos defended the Taça de Portugal title, but failed to win the league for the second year running.[69] He was succeeded by Octávio Machado, a former club player who had been Artur Jorge's assistant coach.[70] Machado started off with a Supertaça win, but that would be Porto's only honour in a lackluster 2001–02 season, in which the team finished third in the league for the first time in 20 years. Machado was sacked after his team was eliminated from the Taça de Portugal and lost a league match for the sixth time.[70]

2002–06: Resurgence and life after Mourinho[edit]

José Mourinho wearing a dark blue polo shirt with Inter Milan's badge
José Mourinho (pictured as Inter Milan coach in 2009) won the UEFA Cup and UEFA Champions League with Porto in back-to-back seasons.

In January 2002, Porto signed União de Leiria's coach José Mourinho, who returned to the club after his previous passage in Robson's staff.[71] In his official presentation, Mourinho set the tone for the rest of his career in the club by stating that Porto would be crowned champions in the next season.[72][73] Boosting new players mainly from other Portuguese clubs,[74] the team fulfilled his promise by winning the 2002–03 Primeira Liga, eleven points ahead of runners-up Benfica.[8] In Europe, Porto reached the 2003 UEFA Cup Final, where they beat Celtic 3–2 in extra-time to lift their first UEFA Cup trophy.[75] As a result, Mourinho became the first Portuguese coach to win the Portuguese league and a European competition in the same season.[74] Less than a month later, he guided the team to an unprecedented treble, after winning the Taça de Portugal final against his former club.[28] Mourinho's next season was also toasted with success. Despite losing the 2003 UEFA Super Cup to Milan and the Taça de Portugal to Benfica,[76][28] his team won the Supertaça and defended their Primeira Liga title.[77] The season's highlight was, however, the surprising campaign in the 2003–04 UEFA Champions League, which culminated with a 3–0 victory over Monaco in the final.[78] A week later, Mourinho left the European champions and headed for London to sign with Chelsea.[79]

The newfound European success struck a hard blow on the club's ambitions, as the departure of Mourinho and most of the team's influential players was not adequately compensated. In an atypical 2004–05 season, Porto experienced three different coaches.[80] Italian coach Luigi Delneri never led the team in an official match, as he was sacked before the start of the season. Víctor Fernández, a Cup Winners' Cup victor in 1995,[81] commanded Porto to victories in the Supertaça and 2004 Intercontinental Cup,[80] but lost the 2004 UEFA Super Cup and was eliminated early from the Taça de Portugal.[82][83] After a home loss in the league, the Spaniard was sacked and José Couceiro was given the position until the end of the season.[80]

Dutchman Co Adriaanse was brought in for the 2005–06 season with the goal of taking back the league title, in Benfica's possession. Adriaanse accomplished not only this objective – employing a daring 3–4–3 formation during most of the season – but also secured the club's 13th Taça de Portugal title and fifth double.[84] In contrast, the team performed poorly in the Champions League, failing to advance from the group stage and being eliminated altogether from European competitions.[84] During the 2006–07 pre-season, Adriaanse resigned; his position was temporarily assumed by his assistant and home-grown club legend, Rui Barros. His only official match as caretaker coach coincided with the season-opening Supertaça, which Porto won for the 15th time.[85]

2006–11: Ferreira and Villas-Boas years[edit]

Adriaanse's successor, Jesualdo Ferreira, took advantage of the tactical work implemented by the Dutchman and led Porto to a second successive league title, decided by a single point in a frantic final matchday.[8][85] Ferreira won the Primeira Liga in the following two seasons, becoming the first Portuguese coach to win three consecutive Portuguese championships.[86][87] In the latter season, Ferreira lost the Supertaça and access to the 2008–09 Taça da Liga final, but his team went on to lift the Taça de Portugal, securing Porto's sixth double.[86] In Europe, after two seasons of being eliminated in the first knockout round, Ferreira took Porto to the 2008–09 Champions League quarter-finals, where they lost against holders Manchester United.[86][88] The Portuguese coach opened the 2009–10 season with his first Supertaça triumph and closed it by defending the Taça de Portugal title against relegated second-tier Chaves.[89] In between, he failed to secure the club's second Penta – finishing third, outside the Champions League qualifying places – and lost the Taça da Liga final.[89] In his last European campaign with Porto, Ferreira guided the team to the last 16 for the fourth year running, but they were eliminated by Arsenal after a 5–0 loss in London.[90]

André Villas-Boas during a press conference as Porto coach
André Villas-Boas won four trophies in one season with Porto, including the UEFA Europa League.

On 26 May 2010, Ferreira resigned;[91] a week later, Porto announced Académica de Coimbra's coach André Villas-Boas as his successor.[92] Villas-Boas had previously worked with Mourinho in Porto, Chelsea and Inter Milan, before leaving him in 2009 to begin a coaching career in Académica de Coimbra.[92] In his first match with Porto, his team faced Benfica for the Supertaça; Porto won 2–0 and Villas-Boas claimed his first career title,[93] becoming the youngest coach to win a Portuguese competition.[94] In the league, he led a team spearheaded by players such as Radamel Falcao and Hulk through a highly successful campaign that assured the title with five matches to spare, after beating defending champions Benfica at their ground.[95] Under Villas-Boas, Porto finished the league season undefeated (27 wins and 3 draws) for the first time in its history.[96] In addition, he broke other club records: distance between league winners and runners-up (21 points[a]), most consecutive league wins (16) and highest percentage of points in a 30-game season (93.33%).[96]

That season, Porto returned to UEFA's second club competition, renamed UEFA Europa League, eight years after their triumph in Seville. Starting in the play-off round, Villas-Boas's team reached the decisive match in Dublin, where they won the club's seventh international title in an all-Portuguese face-off against Braga.[97] In doing so, Villas-Boas became the youngest coach to win a European club competition.[98][99] The club's third consecutive triumph in the Taça de Portugal raised Villas-Boas's season trophy tally to four – matching Ivić's 1987–88 season – and allowed Porto to surpass Benfica in total number of titles (69 versus 68).[93][100] Only Porto's early exit from the 2010–11 Taça da Liga prevented a complete domestic title sweep.[93] Villas-Boas's short but highly-prized career in Porto sparked the interest of Chelsea, who paid a record £13.3 million to release him from his contract with Porto and sign him as their new coach.[101]

Recent years[edit]

Porto found in Villas-Boas' assistant Vitor Pereira their new head coach. Although getting off to a winning start, by taking the 2011 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira,[102] Pereira's Porto disappointed in most of the other competitions. In the Champions League group stage, the team finished third and was relegated to the Europa League.[103] Able to defend their title, Porto fell immediately in the first round against Manchester City.[104] Domestically, they were eliminated from the Taça de Portugal in the round of 32, and lost in the league cup semifinals. Inconsistent performances throughout the season threatened Porto's title defence, but positive results against direct opponents allowed the club to win the 2011–12 Primeira Liga with two games to spare.

Coaches[edit]

  • Only first-team competitive matches are counted. Wins, losses and draws are results at the final whistle; the results of penalty shoot-outs are not counted.
  • Statistics are updated up to 17 May 2017.

Key

  • P = matches played; W = matches won; D = matches drawn; L = matches lost; GF = goals for; GA = goals against; Win % = percentage of total matches won
  •  ‡  = Player-coach;  †  = Caretaker coach
  • n/a = information not available
FC Porto coaches, their statistics and honours won
Name Nationality From To P W D L GF GA Win% Honours Notes
Gadda, CatulloCatullo Gaddadouble-dagger  Italy 1906 1907 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a
Cassaigne, AdolpheAdolphe Cassaigne  France 1907 1922 30 23 3 4 119 35 76.67 99981 Campeonato de Portugal
7 Campeonato do Porto
[b]
Teszler, AkösAkös Teszler  Hungary 1922 1927 42 28 7 7 146 60 66.67 99971 Campeonato de Portugal
5 Campeonato do Porto
Cal, AlexandreAlexandre Caldouble-dagger  Portugal 1927 1928 11 10 0 1 53 14 90.91 99921 Campeonato do Porto
Szabó, JózsefJózsef Szabó  Hungary November 1928 February 1936 128 100 15 13 612 139 78.13 99991 Campeonato de Portugal
1 Primeira Liga
8 Campeonato do Porto
Siska, MihályMihály Siska  Hungary February 1936 March 1936 2 1 0 1 5 2 50.00
Magyar, FerencFerenc Magyar  Hungary March 1936 July 1936 14 9 3 2 52 13 64.29
Gutkas, FrançoisFrançois Gutkas  Austria October 1936 October 1937 31 21 2 8 116 49 67.74 99931 Campeonato de Portugal
1 Campeonato do Porto
Siska, MihályMihály Siska  Hungary October 1937 June 1942 153 112 19 22 753 242 73.20 99962 Primeira Divisão
3 Campeonato do Porto
Hertzka, LippoLippo Hertzka  Hungary June 1942 May 1945 93 54 14 25 123 32 58.06 99943 Campeonato do Porto
Szabó, JózsefJózsef Szabó  Hungary May 1945 15 August 1947 71 41 9 21 263 122 57.75 99932 Campeonato do Porto
Nunes, CarlosCarlos Nunes  Portugal 15 August 1947 5 October 1947 0 0 0 0 0 0 ! [c]
Vaschetto, EladioEladio Vaschetto  Argentina 5 October 1947 13 June 1948 28 18 2 8 82 43 64.29
Scopelli, AlejandroAlejandro Scopelli  Argentina August 1948 1 May 1949 29 18 1 10 61 40 62.07
Silva, AugustoAugusto Silva  Portugal 9 October 1949 19 March 1950 22 10 2 10 53 44 45.45 [106]
Reboredo, FranciscoFrancisco Reboredo  Argentina 16 April 1950 7 May 1950 4 2 0 2 8 8 50.00 [107]
Vogel, AntonAnton Vogel  Romania 17 September 1950 26 November 1950 11 5 3 3 24 13 45.45
Gencsy, DezsőDezső Gencsy  Hungary 26 November 1950 17 June 1951 19 12 2 5 55 21 63.16
Vaschetto, EladioEladio Vaschetto  Argentina September 1951 16 December 1951 13 10 2 1 39 14 76.92
Pasarín, LuisLuis Pasarín  Spain 6 January 1952 10 June 1952 20 9 5 6 51 31 45.00
Taioli, LinoLino Taioli  Argentina August 1952 January 1953 11 6 2 3 19 15 54.55
Oliveira, Cândido deCândido de Oliveira  Portugal January 1953 13 June 1954 51 29 9 13 138 70 56.86 [108]
Vaz, FernandoFernando Vaz  Portugal August 1954 15 May 1955 28 13 6 9 56 37 46.43
Yustrich, DorivalDorival Yustrich  Brazil August 1955 June 1956 31 23 7 1 100 23 74.19 99931 Primeira Divisão
1 Taça de Portugal
Costa, FlávioFlávio Costa  Brazil August 1956 May 1957 32 20 4 8 100 32 62.50 [109]
Yustrich, DorivalDorival Yustrich  Brazil 2 August 1957 23 March 1958 26 21 1 4 64 25 80.77
Bumbel, OttoOtto Bumbel  Brazil March 1958 26 October 1958 16 9 5 2 44 19 56.25 99921 Taça de Portugal [110]
Guttmann, BélaBéla Guttmann  Hungary 2 November 1958 19 July 1959 28 21 4 3 108 20 75.00 99921 Primeira Divisão
Puricelli, EttoreEttore Puricelli  Italy August 1959 2 November 1959 9 2 1 6 11 18 22.22
Daučík, FerdinandFerdinand Daučík  Czechoslovakia 15 November 1959 24 April 1960 23 15 4 4 61 23 65.22
Reboredo, FranciscoFrancisco Reboredo  Argentina 15 May 1960 June 1960 2 1 0 1 4 2 50.00
Vieira, OttoOtto Vieira  Brazil June 1960 5 March 1961 26 13 7 6 48 23 50.00
Reboredo, FranciscoFrancisco Reboredo  Argentina 12 March 1961 9 July 1961 15 11 0 4 51 22 73.33
Orth, GyörgyGyörgy Orth  Hungary August 1961 11 January 1962 14 9 3 2 32 12 64.29
Reboredo, FranciscoFrancisco Reboredo  Argentina 11 January 1962 June 1962 18 13 3 2 45 14 72.22
Kalmár, JenőJenő Kalmár  Hungary September 1962 10 November 1963 43 30 6 7 111 40 69.77 [111]
Glória, OttoOtto Glória  Brazil 17 November 1963 9 May 1965 61 38 13 10 118 62 62.30
Costa, FlávioFlávio Costa  Brazil August 1965 3 April 1966 29 17 7 5 47 23 58.62 [112]
Mendes, VirgílioVirgílio Mendesdagger  Portugal 10 April 1966 2 May 1966 5 2 0 3 3 7 40.00 [113]
Pedroto, José MariaJosé Maria Pedroto  Portugal August 1966 9 April 1969 102 62 23 17 208 101 60.78 99921 Taça de Portugal [114]
Morais, AntónioAntónio Moraisdagger  Portugal 9 April 1969 27 April 1969 2 1 1 0 1 0 50.00
Schwartz, ElekElek Schwartz  Romania August 1969 12 December 1969 11 4 3 4 18 17 36.36 [115]
Vieirinhadagger  Portugal 21 December 1969 8 February 1970 7 3 1 3 7 7 42.86 [d]
Docherty, TommyTommy Docherty  Scotland 15 February 1970 3 May 1971 35 17 7 11 51 37 48.57 [116]
Teixeira, AntónioAntónio Teixeira  Portugal 3 May 1971 31 October 1971 14 5 4 5 25 17 35.71 [117]
Baeta, ArturArtur Baetadagger  Portugal 31 October 1971 15 November 1971 1 1 0 0 4 0 100.000
Amaral, PauloPaulo Amaral  Brazil 15 November 1971 March 1972 14 5 6 3 22 13 35.71
Feliciano, AntónioAntónio Feliciano  Portugal March 1972 June 1972 12 7 0 5 24 16 58.33
Riera, FernandoFernando Riera  Chile August 1972 June 1973 39 20 7 12 71 38 51.28
Guttmann, BélaBéla Guttmann  Hungary August 1973 June 1974 34 21 7 6 55 26 61.76
Moreira, AymoréAymoré Moreira  Brazil August 1974 March 1975 27 15 4 8 48 31 55.56
Monteiro da Costa  Portugal March 1975 May 1975 11 7 3 1 31 12 63.64 [118]
Stanković, BrankoBranko Stanković  Yugoslavia August 1975 January 1976 24 12 6 6 60 26 50.00
Monteiro da Costa  Portugal January 1976 June 1976 15 10 2 3 37 14 66.67 [118]
Pedroto, José MariaJosé Maria Pedroto  Portugal July 1976 12 July 1980 161 110 30 21 372 116 68.32 99942 Primeira Divisão
1 Taça de Portugal
[119]
Stessl, HermannHermann Stessl  Austria 12 July 1980 May 1982 84 53 18 13 141 53 63.10 99921 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
Pedroto, José MariaJosé Maria Pedroto  Portugal July 1982 8 December 1983 57 42 7 8 135 32 73.68 [120]
Morais, AntónioAntónio Morais  Portugal 8 December 1983 16 May 1984 33 22 8 3 71 17 66.67 99931 Taça de Portugal
1 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
[121][e]
Jorge, ArturArtur Jorge  Portugal July 1984 May 1987 130 96 18 16 297 80 73.85 99962 Primeira Divisão
2 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
1 European Cup
Ivić, TomislavTomislav Ivić  Yugoslavia July 1987 June 1988 54 40 11 3 115 24 74.07 99951 Primeira Divisão
1 Taça de Portugal
1 European Super Cup
1 Intercontinental Cup
[123]
Quinito  Portugal July 1988 30 October 1988 16 6 7 3 13 13 37.50 [124]
Murça, AlfredoAlfredo Murça  Portugal 30 October 1988 November 1988 3 3 0 0 5 0 100.000 [125]
Jorge, ArturArtur Jorge  Portugal November 1988 June 1991 125 91 21 13 255 71 72.80 99941 Primeira Divisão
1 Taça de Portugal
1 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
Silva, Carlos AlbertoCarlos Alberto Silva  Brazil August 1991 June 1993 96 61 21 14 165 54 63.54 99942 Primeira Divisão
1 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
[126]
Ivić, TomislavTomislav Ivić  Croatia August 1993 30 January 1994 27 15 8 4 41 19 55.56 [127]
Robson, BobbyBobby Robson  England 30 January 1994 13 July 1996 112 77 23 12 232 64 68.75 99962 Primeira Divisão
1 Taça de Portugal
2 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
[128]
Inácio, AugustoAugusto Inácio  Portugal 6 August 1995 28 October 1995 13 9 4 0 23 4 69.23 [f]
Oliveira, AntónioAntónio Oliveira  Portugal 13 July 1996 26 May 1998 97 70 12 15 219 95 72.16 99952 Primeira Divisão
1 Taça de Portugal
1 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
[130]
Santos, FernandoFernando Santos  Portugal 26 May 1998 13 June 2001 156 98 31 27 310 126 62.82 99961 Primeira Divisão
2 Taça de Portugal
2 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
[131]
Machado, OctávioOctávio Machado  Portugal 13 June 2001 21 January 2002 35 18 6 11 55 34 51.43 1 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira [132][133]
Mourinho, JoséJosé Mourinho  Portugal 23 January 2002 1 June 2004 127 91 21 15 254 96 71.65 99972 Primeira Liga
1 Taça de Portugal
1 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
1 UEFA Champions League
1 UEFA Cup
[134][135]
Delneri, LuigiLuigi Delneri  Italy 4 June 2004 9 August 2004 0 0 0 0 0 0 ! [136]
Fernández, VictorVictor Fernández  Spain 11 August 2004 1 February 2005 29 12 10 7 31 23 41.38 99931 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
1 Intercontinental Cup
[137]
Couceiro, JoséJosé Couceiro  Portugal 1 February 2005 22 May 2005 17 8 5 4 17 17 47.06 [138]
Adriaanse, CoCo Adriaanse  Netherlands 1 July 2005 9 August 2006 45 29 10 6 69 28 64.44 99931 Primeira Liga
1 Taça de Portugal
[139]
Barros, RuiRui Barros  Portugal 9 August 2006 18 August 2006 1 1 0 0 3 0 100.000 99921 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira [140]
Ferreira, JesualdoJesualdo Ferreira  Portugal 18 August 2006 26 May 2010 186 125 30 31 354 138 67.20 99973 Primeira Liga
2 Taça de Portugal
1 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
[141][142]
Villas-Boas, AndréAndré Villas-Boas  Portugal 3 June 2010 21 June 2011 58 49 5 4 145 42 84.48 99951 Primeira Liga
1 Taça de Portugal
1 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
1 UEFA Europa League
[143][144]
Pereira, VítorVítor Pereira  Portugal 21 June 2011 9 June 2013 93 65 16 12 190 67 69.89 99952 Primeira Liga
2 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira
[145][146]
Fonseca, PauloPaulo Fonseca  Portugal 10 June 2013 5 March 2014 37 21 9 7 69 31 56.76 99921 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira [147][148]
Castro, LuísLuís Castro  Portugal 5 March 2014 10 May 2014 16 9 2 5 25 18 56.25 [149][150]
Lopetegui, JulenJulen Lopetegui  Spain 10 May 2014 8 January 2016 78 53 16 9 159 54 67.95 [151][152]
Barros, RuiRui Barros  Portugal 8 January 2016 21 January 2016 4 2 0 2 6 2 50.00 [153]
Peseiro, JoséJosé Peseiro  Portugal 21 January 2016 30 May 2016 22 13 1 8 38 26 59.09 [154][155]
Espírito Santo, NunoNuno Espírito Santo  Portugal 1 June 2016 48 27 16 5 82 24 56.25 [156]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ In a three-point-per-win system, introduced in Portuguese football in the 1995–96 season.
  2. ^ Statistics since 1913, the year the first regional championship of Porto was held.
  3. ^ Carlos Nunes coached the team in just four matches, all of them during the pre-season.[105]
  4. ^ An assistant coach of Elek Schwartz, Vieirinha replaced the Romanian who dealt with health problems.[36]
  5. ^ Morais replaced Pedroto in six matches during the 1982–83 season and for most of the 1983–84 season, due to health problems. Eventually, Pedroto stepped down and Morais became head coach.[122]
  6. ^ In the beginning of the 1995–96 season, assistance coach Inácio replaced Robson, who was dealing with health problems.[129]

References[edit]

Bibliography
  • Bandeira, João Pedro (2012). Bíblia do FC Porto (in Portuguese). Lisbon: Prime Books. ISBN 9789896551544. 
  • Tovar, RuiMiguel (2011). Almanaque do FC Porto 1893–2011 (in Portuguese). Alfragide: Caderno. ISBN 9789892315430. 
Citations
  1. ^ "Catullo Gadda". MagliaRossonera.it (in Italian). Retrieved 19 November 2015. 
  2. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 38, 50.
  3. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 51.
  4. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 56, 707.
  5. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 62, 65.
  6. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 68.
  7. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 81.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g Claro, Paulo (29 October 2015). "Portugal – List of Champions". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 19 November 2015. 
  9. ^ Teixeira, Jorge (11 August 1999). "Portugal 1934–35". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 19 November 2015. 
  10. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 98.
  11. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 98–100.
  12. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 104.
  13. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 142.
  14. ^ "Ha fallecido el entrenador húngaro Lippo Hertza" [Hungarian coach Lippo Hertza has passed away] (in Spanish). ABC de Sevilla. 15 March 1951. p. 22. Retrieved 20 November 2015. 
  15. ^ a b "FC Porto :: Competitions history :: Summary Portuguese League". Footballzz.com. Retrieved 20 November 2015. 
  16. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 160.
  17. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 172.
  18. ^ "Hero of the Arsenal Cup visited the Museum". FC Porto. 6 March 2014. Retrieved 20 November 2015. 
  19. ^ Pedro Jorge da Cunha (24 September 2006). "Arsenal–F.C. Porto: quando os canhões foram silenciados no Estádio do Lima" [Arsenal–F.C. Porto: when the gunners were silenced at the Estádio do Lima]. Mais Futebol (in Portuguese). Media Capital. Retrieved 20 November 2015. 
  20. ^ Martins, Paulo; Nunes, João. "Campeonato do Porto (Oporto Championship)". Rec.Sports.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 20 November 2015. 
  21. ^ a b c Tovar (2011), p. 218.
  22. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 224.
  23. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 230.
  24. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 237.
  25. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 241.
  26. ^ Teixeira, Jorge (15 August 1999). "Portugal 1958–59". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 21 November 2015. 
  27. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 236.
  28. ^ a b c d e Claro, Paulo (4 June 2015). "Portugal – List of Cup Winners". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 20 November 2015. 
  29. ^ Brassell, Andy (5 August 2013). "Greatest Managers, No. 16: Guttmann". ESPN FC. Retrieved 21 November 2015. 
  30. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 242, 268.
  31. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 286.
  32. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 710.
  33. ^ Lopes, Norberto (7 January 2010). "Mestre Pedroto perdura no tempo" [Master Pedroto lives throughout time]. Jornal de Notícias (in Portuguese). Retrieved 21 November 2015. 
  34. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 292.
  35. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 298.
  36. ^ a b c Tovar (2011), p. 304.
  37. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 324.
  38. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 336.
  39. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 342.
  40. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 349.
  41. ^ "Taça: 97 treinadores, 53 vencedores, um 'penta'" [Cup: 97 coaches, 53 winners, one five-time winner] (in Portuguese). Portuguese Football Federation. 16 May 2014. Retrieved 22 November 2015. 
  42. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 355.
  43. ^ "UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1977/78: Two out of three for Anderlecht". UEFA. Archived from the original on 3 May 2010. Retrieved 22 November 2015. 
  44. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 362.
  45. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 368.
  46. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 377, 384.
  47. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 391.
  48. ^ "European Cup Winners' Cup 1983/84: Star-studded Juventus make their mark". UEFA. Archived from the original on 3 May 2010. Retrieved 23 April 2012. 
  49. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 398.
  50. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 406.
  51. ^ "European Champions Clubs' Cup 1986/87: Madjer inspires Porto triumph". UEFA. Retrieved 24 April 2012. 
  52. ^ "Tomislav Ivić's death saddens football". UEFA. 25 June 2011. Retrieved 22 November 2015. 
  53. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 428.
  54. ^ "A legendary coach Tomislav Ivić passed away four years ago". HNK Hajduk Split. 24 June 2015. Retrieved 24 November 2015. 
  55. ^ a b Tovar (2011), pp. 436–438.
  56. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 444, 453.
  57. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 470.
  58. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1992/93: French first for Marseille". UEFA. Retrieved 24 November 2015. 
  59. ^ a b c Tovar (2011), p. 478.
  60. ^ "UEFA Champions League 1993/94: Massaro leads Milan rout". UEFA. Retrieved 24 November 2015. 
  61. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 486.
  62. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 495–500.
  63. ^ a b c Tovar (2011), p. 503.
  64. ^ "Poborský lob puts Czechs into semi-finals". UEFA. 6 October 2003. Retrieved 24 November 2015. 
  65. ^ "1996/97 UEFA Champions League – Group D standings". UEFA. Retrieved 25 November 2015. 
  66. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 511.
  67. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 519.
  68. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 527.
  69. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 539.
  70. ^ a b Tovar (2011), pp. 548–555.
  71. ^ "Mourinho ready for Porto challenge". UEFA. 23 January 2002. Retrieved 28 April 2012. 
  72. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 548.
  73. ^ Simões, Rui (10 September 2008). "Mourinho: do Porto a Milão, a história de um campeão" [Mourinho: from Porto to Milan, the story of a champion]. Diário de Notícias (in Portuguese). Global Media Group. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  74. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 557.
  75. ^ "UEFA Cup 2002/03: Mourinho makes his mark". UEFA. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  76. ^ "UEFA Super Cup 2003: Shevchenko steals the show". UEFA. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  77. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 566.
  78. ^ "UEFA Champions League 2003/04: Porto pull off biggest surprise". UEFA. Retrieved 28 April 2012. 
  79. ^ "Mourinho checks in at Chelsea". UEFA. 3 June 2004. Retrieved 28 April 2012. 
  80. ^ a b c Tovar (2011), p. 575.
  81. ^ "UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 1994/95: Nayim's bolt from the blue sinks Arsenal". UEFA. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  82. ^ "UEFA Super Cup 2004: Baraja brings joy to Valencia". UEFA. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  83. ^ Santos, Jorge (19 August 2005). "Portugal Cup 2004/05". RSSSF. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  84. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 583.
  85. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 591.
  86. ^ a b c Tovar (2011), p. 606.
  87. ^ Pereira, Sérgio (10 May 2009). "F.C. Porto: Jesualdo, o primeiro treinador português tricampeão" [F.C. Porto: Jesualdo, first Portuguese coach to win three consecutive championships]. Mais Futebol (in Portuguese). Media Capital. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  88. ^ Hart, Simon (15 April 2009). "Ronaldo magic seals United progress". UEFA. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  89. ^ a b Tovar (2011), p. 615.
  90. ^ "Bendtner leads Arsenal stroll". UEFA. 9 March 2010. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  91. ^ "Jesualdo Ferreira competition coaching record". UEFA. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  92. ^ a b "Villas-Boas accepts Porto chance". UEFA. 3 June 2010. Retrieved 30 April 2012. 
  93. ^ a b c Tovar (2011), p.627.
  94. ^ Bandeira (2012), p. 31.
  95. ^ "Porto win at Benfica to take Portuguese title". UEFA. 4 April 2011. Retrieved 28 November 2015. 
  96. ^ a b Assunção, Manuel (14 May 2011). "FC Porto invicto confirmou na Madeira o seu lugar na história do campeonato". Público (in Portuguese). Retrieved 1 May 2012. 
  97. ^ "UEFA Europa League 2010/11: Falcao heads Porto to glory". UEFA. 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 April 2012. 
  98. ^ Bandeira (2012), p. 69.
  99. ^ Atkin, John (22 June 2011). "The rise of new Chelsea manager Villas-Boas". UEFA. Retrieved 30 April 2012. 
  100. ^ "FIFA confirma que FC Porto é o clube português com mais títulos" [FIFA confirms that FC Porto is the Portuguese club with the most titles]. TSF (in Portuguese). Global Media Group. 25 May 2011. Retrieved 1 May 2012. 
  101. ^ Fraser, Peter (22 June 2011). "Chelsea close on Villas-Boas". Sky Sports. Retrieved 1 May 2012. 
  102. ^ "Rolando inspira FC Porto" (in Portuguese). Portuguese Football Federation (. 7 August 2011. Retrieved 1 May 2012. 
  103. ^ Brassell, Andy (6 December 2011). "Malafeev takes Zenit past Porto and into last 16". UEFA. Retrieved 1 May 2012. 
  104. ^ Hart, Simon (22 February 2012). "Slick City end Porto's UEFA Europa League defence". UEFA. Retrieved 1 May 2012. 
  105. ^ Tovar (2011), p. 172.
  106. ^ "Augusto Silva :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  107. ^ "Francisco Reboredo :: FC Porto (1949–50)". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  108. ^ "Cândido de Oliveira :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  109. ^ "Flávio Costa :: FC Porto (1956–57)". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  110. ^ "Otto Bumbel :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  111. ^ "Jenő Kalmár :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  112. ^ "Flávio Costa :: FC Porto (1965–66)". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  113. ^ "Virgílio :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  114. ^ "José Maria Pedroto :: FC Porto (1966–69)". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  115. ^ "Elek Schwartz :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  116. ^ "Tommy Docherty :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  117. ^ "António Teixeira :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 8 June 2015. 
  118. ^ a b "Monteiro da Costa :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  119. ^ "José Maria Pedrto :: FC Porto (1976–80)". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  120. ^ "José Maria Pedrto :: FC Porto (1982–83)". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  121. ^ "António Morais :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  122. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 392, 395, 398, 400–404.
  123. ^ "Tomislav Ivić :: FC Porto (1987–88)". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  124. ^ "Quinito :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  125. ^ "Alfredo Murça :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  126. ^ "Carlos Alberto Silva :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  127. ^ "Tomislav Ivić :: FC Porto (1993–94)". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  128. ^ "Bobby Robson :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  129. ^ Tovar (2011), pp. 495, 500–501.
  130. ^ "El uruguayo Diaz, al Oporto" [Uruguayan Diaz to Porto] (PDF). El Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). 12 July 1996. p. 8. Retrieved 14 April 2012. 
  131. ^ "El meta yugoslavo Kralj se va al Oporto" [Yugoslav keeper Kralj headed to Porto] (PDF). El Mundo Deportivo (in Spanish). 27 May 1998. p. 27. Retrieved 14 April 2012. 
  132. ^ "Octávio Machado :: FC Porto" (in Portuguese). Zerozero.pt. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  133. ^ "Octávio Machado novo treinador dos "dragões"". TSF (in Portuguese). Global Media Groupaccessdate=14 April 2012. 13 June 2001. 
  134. ^ "José Mourinho :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  135. ^ "Mourinho ready for Porto challenge". UEFA. 23 January 2002. Retrieved 14 April 2012. 
  136. ^ "Del Neri [sic] answers Porto call". UEFA. 4 June 2004. Retrieved 14 April 2012. 
  137. ^ "Porto turn to Fernández". UEFA. 11 August 2004. Retrieved 14 April 2012. 
  138. ^ "Porto call on Couceiro". UEFA. 1 February 2005. Retrieved 14 April 2012. 
  139. ^ Carvalho, Pedro (24 May 2005). "SAD do Porto contrata Co Adriaanse para treinador da equipa de futebol" [Porto hires Co Adriaanse for football team manager]. Jornal de Negócios (in Portuguese). Retrieved 6 April 2012. 
  140. ^ "Adriaanse calls time on Porto". UEFA. 9 August 2006. Retrieved 14 April 2012. 
  141. ^ "Jesualdo Ferreira :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  142. ^ "FC Porto anuncia contratação de Jesualdo Ferreira" [FC Porto announces hiring of Jesualdo Ferreira]. Jornal de Notícias (in Portuguese). Global Media Group. 18 August 2006. Retrieved 6 April 2012. 
  143. ^ "André Villas-Boas :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  144. ^ "Villas-Boas accepts Porto chance". UEFA. 3 June 2010. Retrieved 6 April 2012. 
  145. ^ Mira, Luis (21 June 2011). "New Porto boss Vitor Pereira says club will 'continue winning'". Goal.com. Retrieved 6 April 2012. 
  146. ^ "Vítor Pereira :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  147. ^ "Paulo Fonseca :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  148. ^ "Fonseca takes Porto reins from Pereira". UEFA. 10 June 2013. Retrieved 10 June 2013. 
  149. ^ "Luís Castro :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  150. ^ "Fonseca leaves Porto position". UEFA. 5 March 2014. Retrieved 6 March 2014. 
  151. ^ "Julen Lopetegui :: FC Porto". Zerozero (in Portuguese). ZOS, Lda. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  152. ^ "Porto turn to Lopetegui". UEFA. 6 May 2014. Retrieved 7 June 2015. 
  153. ^ "Comunicado da FC Porto – Futebol, SAD". FC Porto. 8 January 2016. Retrieved 8 January 2016. 
  154. ^ "José Peseiro é o novo treinador do FC Porto". FC Porto. 19 January 2016. Retrieved 19 January 2016. 
  155. ^ "José Peseiro deixa de ser treinador do FC Porto". Público (in Portuguese). 30 May 2016. Retrieved 30 May 2016. 
  156. ^ "Nuno Espírito Santo é o novo treinador do FC Porto". FC Porto. 1 June 2016. Retrieved 1 June 2016.