Football records and statistics in Spain

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This page details football records in Spain. Unless otherwise stated, records are taken from Primera División or La Liga. This page also includes records from the Spanish domestic cup competition or Copa del Rey.

League[edit]

Records in this section refer to La Liga from its founding in 1929 through to the present.

Titles[edit]

Top flight appearances[edit]

Wins[edit]

Draws[edit]

Losses[edit]

Points[edit]

Games without a loss[edit]

  • Most consecutive league games without a loss: 43, Barcelona (8 April 2017 to 13 May 2018)[54][55]
  • Most consecutive home league games without a loss: 121, Real Madrid (17 February 1957 to 7 March 1965)[56]
  • Most consecutive away league games without a loss: 23, Barcelona (14 February 2010 to 30 April 2011)[54]

Games without a win[edit]

  • Most consecutive league games without a win: 24, Sporting Gijón (22 June 1997 to 8 February 1998)[57]
  • Most consecutive league games without a win away: 72, Hércules (8 December 1940 to 12 March 1967)[58]

Games without scoring[edit]

  • Most consecutive league games without scoring: 8, joint record:
  • Most consecutive league games without scoring Home: 7, Athletic Bilbao (6 January 1996 to 7 April 1996)[61]
  • Most consecutive league games without scoring away: 12, Deportivo (17 January 1965 to 4 December 1966)[62]
  • Most consecutive league games without scoring away in a single season: 11, Hércules (17 November 2010 to 3 April 2011)[58]

Games without conceding a goal[edit]

  • Most consecutive league games without conceding a goal: 13, Atlético Madrid (2 December 1990 to 17 March 1991)[63]
  • Most consecutive league games without conceding a goal home: 12, Barcelona (23 April 2011 to 15 January 2012)[54]
  • Most consecutive league games without conceding a goal away: 7, Barcelona (1 November 1986 to 7 February 1987)[54]
  • Most games without conceding a goal in a season: 26, Deportivo La Coruña (1993–94)[62]
  • Most consecutive clean sheets from the start of a season: 8, Barcelona (2014–15)

Appearances[edit]

Goals[edit]

Team records[edit]

Individual records[edit]

Goalkeepers' records[edit]

Scorelines[edit]

Disciplinary[edit]

Team records[edit]

Most points in a La Liga season (at least 90 points)[edit]

Rank Club Season Points Apps
1 Real Madrid 2011–12 100 38
Barcelona 2012–13 100 38
3 Barcelona 2009–10 99 38
4 Real Madrid 2009–10 96 38
Barcelona 2010–11 96 38
6 Barcelona 2014–15 94 38
7 Barcelona 2017–18 93 38
Real Madrid 2016–17 93 38
9 Real Madrid 1996–97 92 42
Real Madrid 2010–11 92 38
Real Madrid 2014–15 92 38
12 Barcelona 2011–12 91 38
Barcelona 2015–16 91 38
14 Barcelona 1996–97 90 42
Atlético Madrid 2013–14 90 38
Real Madrid 2015–16 90 38
Barcelona 2016–17 90 38

Most goals in a La Liga season (at least 100 goals)[edit]

Rank Club Season Goals Apps
1 Real Madrid 2011–12 121 38
2 Real Madrid 2014–15 118 38
3 Barcelona 2016–17 116 38
4 Barcelona 2012–13 115 38
5 Barcelona 2011–12 114 38
6 Barcelona 2015–16 112 38
7 Barcelona 2014–15 110 38
Real Madrid 2015–16 110 38
9 Real Madrid 1989–90 107 38
10 Real Madrid 2016–17 106 38
11 Barcelona 2008–09 105 38
12 Real Madrid 2013–14 104 38
13 Real Madrid 2012–13 103 38
14 Real Madrid 2009–10 102 38
Real Madrid 2010–11 102 38
Barcelona 1996–97 102 42
17 Barcelona 2013–14 100 38

Most goals in a season – all competitions (at least 150 goals)[edit]

Rank Club Season Liga Cup Europe Other Total
Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps
1 Barcelona 2011–12 114 38 26 9 35 12 15 5 190 64
2 Barcelona 2014–15 110 38 34 9 31 13 0 0 175 60
3 Real Madrid 2011–12 121 38 14 6 35 12 4 2 174 58
4 Real Madrid 2016–17 106 38 22 6 36 13 9 3 173 60
Barcelona 2015–16 112 38 27 9 22 10 12 5 173 62
6 Barcelona 2016–17 116 38 24 9 26 10 5 2 171 59
7 Real Madrid 2014–15 118 38 11 4 24 12 9 5 162 59
8 Real Madrid 2013–14 104 38 15 9 41 13 0 0 160 60
9 Real Madrid 1959–60 92 30 35 9 31 7 0 0 158 46
Barcelona 2008–09 105 38 17 9 36 15 0 0 158 62
Barcelona 2012–13 115 38 21 8 18 12 4 2 158 60
12 Real Madrid 2012–13 103 38 20 9 26 12 4 2 153 61
13 Barcelona 2010–11 95 38 22 9 30 13 5 2 152 62
  • First team to score at least 100 goals in a season: Valencia in 1941–42 (111 in 34 appearances).
  • It should be noted though that a number of teams managed to score over 100 goals in a season during the 1930s when the national league and cup were played alongside the regional leagues. Most prolific among those was the Athletic Bilbao team of the early 1930s scoring 126 goals in 1929–30, 137 goals in 1930–31, 127 goals in 1931–32, 127 goals in 1932–33 and 115 goals in 1933–34, others include Real Oviedo scoring 114 goals in 1933–34 and 110 goals in 1935–36.
  • Most goals in a season besides Real Madrid and Barcelona: 119 in 60 appearances by Sevilla in 2014–15 season.

Most effective team in a La Liga season (at least 3 goals per game)[edit]

Rank Club Season Goals Apps G/A
1 Athletic Bilbao 1930–31 73 18 4.06
2 Athletic Bilbao 1929–30 63 18 3.50
Athletic Bilbao 1931–32 63 18 3.50
4 Athletic Bilbao 1933–34 61 18 3.39
5 Valencia 1941–42 85 26 3.27
6 Barcelona 1958–59 96 30 3.20
7 Real Madrid 2011–12 121 38 3.18
8 Atlético Aviación 1940–41 70 22 3.18
Sevilla 1940–41 70 22 3.18
10 Real Madrid 2014–15 118 38 3.10
11 Barcelona 1951–52 92 30 3.07
Real Madrid 1959–60 92 30 3.07
13 Barcelona 2012–13 115 38 3.02
14 Barcelona 2011–12 114 38 3.00
Valencia 1948–49 78 26 3.00

Individual records[edit]

Most championships won[edit]

Spanish

Non-Spanish

Goalscoring[edit]

Top 30 goalscorers, all-time[edit]

As of matches played 9 November 2020[140]

Players in bold are still active in La Liga. Players in italics are still active outside La Liga.

Rank Nat. Name Years active Goals Apps Ratio
1 Argentina Lionel Messi 2004– 447 492 0.91
2 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2009–2018 311 292 1.07
3 Spain Telmo Zarra 1940–1955 251 278 0.9
4 Mexico Hugo Sánchez 1981–1994 234 347 0.67
5 Spain Raúl 1994–2010 228 550 0.41
6 Argentina Alfredo Di Stéfano 1953–1966 227 329 0.69
7 Spain César Rodríguez 1939–1955 223 353 0.63
8 Spain Quini 1970–1987 219 448 0.49
9 Spain Pahiño 1943–1956 210 278 0.76
10 Spain Edmundo Suárez 1939–1950 195 231 0.84
11 Spain Santillana 1970–1988 186 461 0.4
12 Spain David Villa 2003–2014 185 352 0.53
13 Spain Juan Arza 1943–1959 182 349 0.52
14 Spain Guillermo Gorostiza 1929–1945 178 256 0.7
15 France Karim Benzema 2009– 173 357 0.48
16 Cameroon Samuel Eto'o 1998–2009 162 280 0.58
17 Spain Luis Aragonés 1960–1974 160 360 0.44
18 Spain Aritz Aduriz 2002–2020 158 443 0.36
19 Hungary Ferenc Puskás 1958–1966 156 180 0.87
20 Spain Julio Salinas 1982–2000 152 417 0.36
21 Uruguay Luis Suárez 2014– 152 197 0.77
22 Spain Adrián Escudero 1945–1958 150 287 0.52
23 Spain Daniel Ruiz 1974–1986 147 303 0.49
24 Spain Raúl Tamudo 1997–2013 146 407 0.36
25 France Antoine Griezmann 2010– 145 363 0.4
26 Spain Silvestre Igoa 1941–1956 141 284 0.5
27 Spain Manuel Badenes 1946–1959 139 201 0.69
Spain Juan Araújo 1945–1956 139 207 0.67
Spain José Mari Bakero 1980–1997 139 483 0.29
30 Hungary László Kubala 1951–1965 138 215 0.64

Top 5 goalscorers, still active (Primera División only)[edit]

As of matches played 9 November 2020[141]
Rank All-time
Rank
Nat. Name Debut
Year
Current
Club
Goals Apps Goal per App
1 1 Argentina Lionel Messi 2004 Barcelona 447 492 0.91
2 15 France Karim Benzema 2009 Real Madrid 173 357 0.48
3 21 Uruguay Luis Suárez 2014 Atlético Madrid 152 197 0.77
4 25 France Antoine Griezmann 2010 Barcelona 145 363 0.4
5 48 Spain Roberto Soldado 2005 Granada 118 282 0.42
Lionel Messi has scored 36 hat-tricks which is an all-time record in La Liga history.

Most hat-tricks in the League (at least 10)[edit]

Three or more goals in a single match. For the complete list of hat-tricks see List of La Liga hat-tricks.

As of matches played 22 February 2020[142][143]

Players in bold are still active in La Liga. Players in italics are still active outside La Liga.

Players with at least 10 hat-tricks are shown in this table.

Rank Player Hat-Tricks Last Hat-Trick
1 Argentina Lionel Messi 36 22 February 2020
2 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 34 10 February 2018
3 Spain Telmo Zarra 23 15 March 1953
4 Argentina Alfredo di Stéfano 22 15 March 1964
5 Spain Mundo 19 4 March 1951
6 Spain César Rodríguez 15 19 October 1952
7 Spain Isidro Lángara 13 15 December 1946
8 Hungary Ferenc Puskás 12 15 December 1963
9 Hungary László Kubala 11 19 March 1961
Spain Pahiño 11 11 September 1955
Spain Manuel Badenes 11 29 March 1958
12 Spain Quini 10 7 October 1981
Uruguay Luis Suárez 10 28 October 2018

Source: BDFútbol

Most goals in a La Liga season (at least 34 goals)[edit]

As of matches played 20 May 2019

Bold player name denotes current season.

Rank Nat. Name Season Club Goals Apps Ratio
1 Argentina Lionel Messi 2011–12 Barcelona 50 37 1.351
2 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2014–15 Real Madrid 48 35 1.371
3 Argentina Lionel Messi 2012–13 Barcelona 46 32 1.438
Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2011–12 Real Madrid 38 1.211
5 Argentina Lionel Messi 2014–15 Barcelona 43 38 1.132
6 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2010–11 Real Madrid 40 34 1.176
Uruguay Luis Suárez 2015–16 Barcelona 35 1.143
8 Spain Telmo Zarra 1950–51 Athletic Bilbao 38 30 1.267
Mexico Hugo Sánchez 1989–90 Real Madrid 35 1.086
10 Argentina Lionel Messi 2016–17 Barcelona 37 34 1.088
11 Argentina Lionel Messi 2018–19 Barcelona 36 34 1.059
12 Brazil Baltazar 1988–89 Atlético Madrid 35 36 0.972
Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2015–16 Real Madrid 36 0.972
14 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2012–13 Real Madrid 34 34 1
Argentina Lionel Messi 2017–18 Barcelona 35 0.971
Argentina Lionel Messi 2009–10 Barcelona 35 0.971

Most goals in a season — all competitions (at least 50 goals)[edit]

As of matches played 25 May 2019

Bold player name denotes current season.

Rank Nat. Name Season Club Goals Apps Ratio
1 Argentina Lionel Messi 2011–12 Barcelona 73 60 1.217
2 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2014–15 Real Madrid 61 54 1.13
3 Argentina Lionel Messi 2012–13 Barcelona 60 50 1.2
Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2011–12 Real Madrid 55 1.091
5 Uruguay Luis Suárez 2015–16 Barcelona 59 53 1.113
6 Argentina Lionel Messi 2014–15 Barcelona 58 57 1.018
7 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2012–13 Real Madrid 55 55 1
8 Argentina Lionel Messi 2016–17 Barcelona 54 52 1.038
9 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2010–11 Real Madrid 53 54 0.981
Argentina Lionel Messi 2010–11 Barcelona 55 0.964
11 Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2013–14 Real Madrid 51 47 1.085
Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo 2015–16 Real Madrid 48 1.063
Argentina Lionel Messi 2018–19 Barcelona 50 1.02

Goalkeeping[edit]

Top 5 longest goalkeeping runs without conceding a goal, all-time (Primera División only)

As of matches played 23 September 2017[144]
Rank Nat. Name Season(s) Club Minutes
1 Spain Abel Resino 1990–91 Atlético Madrid 1275
2 Spain Miguel Reina 1972–73 Barcelona 824
3 Argentina Edgardo Madinabeytia 1965–66 Atlético Madrid 793
4 Chile Claudio Bravo 2013–14 to 2014–15 Real Sociedad, Barcelona 776
5 Spain Luis Arconada 1979–80 Real Sociedad 753
Andoni Zubizarreta is the all-time record appearance maker in La Liga history. He played a total of 622 matches.

Most appearances[edit]

Top 30 most appearances, all-time (Primera División)

As of matches played 9 November 2020[145]

Players in bold are still active in La Liga. Players in italics are still active outside La Liga.

Rank Nat. Name Years active Apps Goals
1 Spain Andoni Zubizarreta 1981–1998 622 0
2 Spain Joaquín Sánchez 2001–2013
2015–
560 76
3 Spain Raúl 1994–2010 550 228
4 Spain Eusebio Sacristán 1983–2002 543 36
5 Spain Francisco Buyo 1980–1997 542 0
6 Spain Manolo Sanchís 1983–2001 523 32
7 Spain Iker Casillas 1999–2015 510 0
8 Spain Xavi 1998–2015 505 58
9 Spain Miquel Soler 1983–2003 504 12
10 Spain Sergio Ramos 2004– 501 74
11 Spain Fernando Hierro 1987–2003 497 104
12 Spain Raúl García 2004– 493 98
13 Argentina Lionel Messi 2004– 492 447
14 Spain José Mari Bakero 1980–1997 483 139
15 Spain Loren 1984–2002 482 54
16 Spain Joaquín Alonso 1976–1992 479 65
17 Spain Esnaola 1967–1985 469 0
18 Spain Iribar 1962–1980 466 0
Spain Donato 1988–2003 466 49
20 Spain Nadal 1989–2005 463 30
21 Spain Santillana 1970–1988 461 186
Spain Alberto Górriz 1979–1993 461 14
23 Spain Larrañaga 1980–1994 460 15
24 Spain Jiménez 1979–1992 458 8
25 Spain Zamora 1974–1989 455 63
26 Spain Cristóbal Parralo 1987–2001 454 14
27 Spain Txiki Begiristain 1982–1997 453 90
28 Spain Joseba Etxeberria 1995–2010 452 90
29 Spain Diego 1982–1996 450 12
30 Spain Quini 1970–1987 448 219

Top 5 most appearances, still active (Primera División)[edit]

As of matches played 9 November 2020[145]
Rank All-time
Rank
Nat. Name Debut
Year
Current
Club
Apps Goals
1 2 Spain Joaquín Sánchez 2001 Real Betis 560 76
2 10 Spain Sergio Ramos 2004 Real Madrid 501 74
3 12 Spain Raúl García 2004 Athletic Bilbao 493 98
4 13 Argentina Lionel Messi 2004 Barcelona 492 447
5 84 Spain Jesús Navas 2003 Sevilla 388 25
Luis Aragonés is the coach with the most games managed in La Liga history. He has coached an all-time record 757 matches.

Coaches[edit]

Coaches with most matches managed

As of matches played 25 October 2020[146]

Coaches in bold are still active in La Liga.

Rank Nat. Name Years Apps
1 Spain Luis Aragonés 1974–2004 757
2 Spain Javier Irureta 1988–2008 612
3 Spain Miguel Muñoz 1958–1982 608
4 Spain Ernesto Valverde 2003–2020 599
5 Spain Víctor Fernández 1990–2015 544
6 Spain Javier Clemente 1981–2012 511
7 Spain Joaquín Caparrós 1999–2015 495
8 Slovakia Ferdinand Daučík 1950–1971 488
9 Wales John Toshack 1985–2004 480
10 France Marcel Domingo 1958–1984 455
11 Spain José María Maguregui 1973–1990 417
Spain Ricardo Zamora 1939–1962
13 Spain Miguel Ángel Lotina 1992–2012 416
14 Spain Lorenzo Serra Ferrer 1983–2006 413
15 Spain Gregorio Manzano 1999–2013 411
16 Serbia Radomir Antić 1988–2004 409
17 Spain Luis Cid Carriega 1970–1986 397
18 Spain José Manuel Díaz Novoa 1979–1998 394
19 Spain Antonio Barrios 1949–1972 380
Spain Pasieguito 1963–1982
21 Spain Arsenio Iglesias 1971–1996 363
22 Argentina Helenio Herrera 1948–1981 359
23 Spain Fernando Vázquez 1995–2013 357
24 Mexico Javier Aguirre 2002–2014 355
25 Argentina Roque Olsen 1962–1989 345
26 Chile Manuel Pellegrini 2004–2013
2020–
339
27 Spain Jacinto Quincoces 1942–1960 337
28 Uruguay Víctor Espárrago 1987–2006 330
Spain Unai Emery 2007–2016
2020–
30 Spain Vicente Miera 1975–1997 321

Copa del Rey[edit]

Records in this section refers to Copa del Rey from its founding in 1902 through to the present.

Telmo Zarra is the all-time top goalscorer in Copa del Rey history with 81 goals.

Copa del Rey top goalscorers (top 10)[edit]

Players in bold are still active

Rank Name Nat. Pos. Years Goals Total Ref.
1 Telmo Zarra Spain FW 1939–1957 81 Athletic Bilbao 81 [157]
2 Josep Samitier Spain MF 1919–1934 65 Barcelona + 5 Real Madrid 70 [158]
3 Guillermo Gorostiza Spain FW 1929–1946 37 Athletic Bilbao + 25 Valencia 62 [159]
4 Quini Spain FW 1968–1987 38 Sporting Gijón + 17 Barcelona 55
5 Lionel Messi Argentina FW 2005–Present 53 Barcelona 53
6 Edmundo Suárez Spain FW 1939–1950 52 Valencia 52 [160]
7 Ferenc Puskás Hungary Spain FW 1958–1962 49 Real Madrid 49 [161]
László Kubala Hungary Spain FW 1951–1965 49 Barcelona 49
9 Santillana Spain FW 1970–1988 48 Real Madrid 48 [162]
10 César Rodríguez Spain FW 1939–1960 3 Granada + 36 Barcelona + 8 Elche 47

Individual[edit]

Most successful clubs overall (official titles, 1903–present)[edit]

The following table includes official Spanish, European and worldwide competitions organized respectively by RFEF, UEFA and FIFA since 1903.[168][169][170]

Key[edit]

Domestic competitions[171]
La Liga
CR Copa de S.M. el Rey
SCE Supercopa de España
CED Copa Eva Duarte (Defunct)
CPF Copa Presidente FEF (Defunct)
CLI Copa de la Liga (Defunct)
European competitions[172]
UCL UEFA Champions League, formerly European Champion Clubs' Cup
UCWC UEFA Cup Winners' Cup (Defunct)
UEL UEFA Europa League, formerly UEFA Cup
ICFC Inter-Cities Fairs Cup (Defunct) (Not organized by UEFA, but recognized as the unofficial predecessor to the UEL and acknowledged by FIFA as a major trophy.)[173]
USC UEFA Super Cup
UIC UEFA Intertoto Cup (Defunct)
Worldwide competitions[174]
FCWC FIFA Club World Cup
IC Intercontinental Cup (Defunct) (Predecessor to FCWC) (Organized by UEFA and CONMEBOL)

Performance by club[edit]

(Sorted by overall titles. Use sorting button to change criteria.)

Last updated: 21 August 2020

Team
[175]
Domestic titles European titles/Worldwide titles Total
CR
[176]
SCE CED
[177]
CPF CLI Total UCL
[178]
UCWC
[179]
UEL
[180]
ICFC
[181]
USC UIC
[182]
FCWC IC[183] Total Total
Barcelona 26 30 13 3 2 74 5 4 3 5 3 20 94
Real Madrid 34 19 11 1 1 66 13 2 4 4 3 26 92
Athletic Bilbao 8 23 2 1 34 34
Atlético Madrid 10 10 2 1 1 24 1 3 3 1 8 32
Valencia 6 8 1 1 16 1 1 2 2 1 7 23
Sevilla 1 5 1 7 6 1 7 14
Zaragoza 6 1 7 1 1 2 9
Deportivo La Coruña 1 2 3 6 6
Real Sociedad 2 2 1 5 5
Espanyol 4 4 4
Real Unión 4 4 4
Real Betis 1 2 3 3
Mallorca 1 1 2 2
Villarreal 2 2 2
Arenas Club 1 1 1
Club Bizcaya 1 1 1
Valladolid 1 1 1
Celta Vigo 1 1 1
Málaga 1 1 1

The figures in bold represent the most times this competition has been won by a Spanish team.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  168. ^ For all other competitions not organized respectively by the above-mentioned bodies, please refer to the "Honours" section in each club's own article.
  169. ^ In particular, note that the UEFA Cup replaced the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup, however, as the competition was not organised by UEFA, it is not counted as an official trophy for official European record purposes ("UEFA Cup: All-time finals". UEFA.com. Archived from the original on 12 April 2009. Retrieved 13 July 2009.). Still, it is generally considered the official predecessor of the UEFA Cup (see, for example, http://www.uefa.com/uefaeuropaleague/history/index.html) and a major title (see, for example, F.C. Barcelona's profile at FIFA.com: https://www.fifa.com/classicfootball/clubs/club=44217/ Archived 6 January 2012 at the Wayback Machine)
  170. ^ Also, note that competitions such as the Latin Cup, which was a European level competition organized by RFEF together with other national federations, but not by UEFA, do not fall under the above-mentioned criteria and are therefore not included in this table.
  171. ^ Organized by RFEF.
  172. ^ Organized by UEFA unless otherwise noted.
  173. ^ FIFA.com. "FC Barcelona". Retrieved 15 September 2015.
  174. ^ Organized by FIFA unless otherwise noted.
  175. ^ Teams which have won at least one official title are included, ranked by number of overall titles (domestic and international) and listed in alphabetic order in case of a tie.
  176. ^ Includes all previous denominations of the same competition organized by the RFEF, such as Copa del Generalísimo, Copa del Presidente de la República, etc.
  177. ^ Copa Eva Duarte is not listed as an official title by the UEFA, but it is considered as such by the RFEF, as it is the direct predecessor of the Supercopa de España <http://www.rfef.es/noticias/supercopa/conoce-antecedentes-supercopa> <http://www.lavanguardia.com/deportes/20150302/54427804822/cihefe-opina-que-la-copa-eva-duarte-es-un-torneo-oficial-y-tuvo-7-ganadores.html>
  178. ^ Prior to 1992, the tournament was officially called the European Champion Clubs' Cup but was usually referred to as simply the European Cup
  179. ^ The first competition was held in the 1960–61 season—but not recognised by the governing body of European football until two years later <http://kassiesa.net/uefafiles/uefadirect/uefadirect-100-2010-08.pdf>. In 1998–99 it was absorbed by the UEFA Cup.
  180. ^ Previously called the UEFA Cup, the competition has been known as the UEFA Europa League since the 2009–10 season "UEFA Cup gets new name in revamp". BBC Sport. 26 September 2008. Retrieved 26 September 2008.
  181. ^ Although not organised by UEFA, the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup is included here under "European titles" as it is the predecessor to the UEL and acknowledged by FIFA as a major trophy.
  182. ^ The tournament was founded in 1961–62, but was only taken over by UEFA in 1995.
  183. ^ Although organized by UEFA and CONMEBOL, the Intercontinental Cup is included here under "Worldwide titles" for being the predecessor to the FCWC.

Further reading[edit]

  • Martínez Calatrava, Vicente (2002). Historia y estadística del fúbol español. De la Olimpiada de Amberes a la Guerra Civil (1920-1939). ISBN 9788460757665
  • Martínez Calatrava, Vicente (2002). Historia y estadística del fútbol español. De la Guerra Civil al Mundial de Brasil (1939-1950). ISBN 978-84-607-8817-1
  • Martínez Calatrava, Vicente (2002). Historia y estadística del fútbol español. Del gol de Zarra al gol de Marcelino (1950-1964). ISBN 978-84-609-2967-3
  • Martínez Calatrava, Vicente (2002). Historia y estadística del fútbol español. Del Campeonato de Europa al Mundial de España (1964-1982). ISBN 978-84-611-0295-2
  • Martínez Calatrava, Vicente (2002). Historia y estadística del fútbol español. Del Mundial 82 a la final española de París (1982-2001). ISBN 978-84-612-2007-6

External links[edit]