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Valenciennes Fc
Valenciennes
Valenciennes
Football Club (French pronunciation: ​[valɑ̃sjɛn]; commonly known as Valenciennes or USVA) is a French association football club based in Valenciennes. The club was founded in 1913 and currently play in Ligue 2, the second tier of French football. Valenciennes
Valenciennes
plays its home matches at the recently built Stade du Hainaut
Stade du Hainaut
located within the city.[1] Valenciennes
Valenciennes
was founded under the name Union Sportive de Valenciennes Anzin (USVA). The club spent over 80 years playing under the name before switching to its current name. Valenciennes
Valenciennes
has spent an equal amount of time playing in Ligue 1
Ligue 1
and Ligue 2
Ligue 2
having played 40 seasons in the first division and 36 seasons in the second division
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Stade Du Hainaut
Stade du Hainaut is a multi-use stadium in Valenciennes, France. It is used mostly for football matches and hosts the home matches of Valenciennes FC. It has replaced the Stade Nungesser as VAFC's home stadium. The stadium has a capacity of 25,000 spectators for football matches, but its capacity can be extended to 35,000 for concerts. The stadium was constructed at a total cost of 75 million euros.[1] It contains 2,600 club seats and 16 luxury boxes. It has two giant video screens, each 48 square meters in size. Its roof contains 1,800 tons of steel. Grand opening[edit] The stadium's grand opening occurred on the evening of 26 July 2011, for a friendly football match between Valenciennes FC and Borussia Dortmund
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Jean-Pierre Destrumelle
Jean-Pierre Destrumelle (2 January 1941 – 19 April 2002) was a French football player who played for Rouen, Marseille and Paris SG. Destrumelle also enjoyed a career as a manager with Valenciennes, Bastia, Lyon, Béziers and Orléans.[1] References[edit]^ "France - Trainers of First and Second Division Clubs". RSSSF. Archived from the original on 2009-06-20
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World War II
Allied victoryCollapse of Nazi Germany Fall of Japanese and Italian Empires Dissolution of the League of Nations Creation of the United Nations Emergence of the United States
United States
and the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
as superpowers Beginning of the Cold War
Cold War
(more...)ParticipantsAllied Powers Axis PowersCommanders and leadersMain Allied leaders Joseph Stalin Franklin D
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1956–57 French Division 1
AS Saint-Etienne won Division 1 season 1956/1957 of the French Association Football League with 49 points.Contents1 Participating teams 2 Final table 3 Top goalscorers 4 ReferencesParticipating teams[edit]Angers SCO RC Lens Olympique Lyonnais Olympique de Marseille FC Metz AS Monaco FC Nancy OGC Nice Nîmes Olympique RC Paris Stade de Reims Stade Rennais UC AS Saint-Etienne UA Sedan-Torcy FC Sochaux-Montbéliard RC Strasbourg Toulouse FC US Valenciennes-AnzinAngersLens      LyonMarseilleMetzAS MonacoNancyNiceNîmesRC ParisReimsRennesSt. ÉtienneSedanSochauxStrasbourgToulouseValenciennesLocation of teams in 1956–57 Division 1Final table[edit]Position Club Points Played W D L GF GA GD av
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RC Strasbourg
Racing Club de Strasbourg
Strasbourg
Alsace
Alsace
(commonly known as RC Strasbourg, RCS, or simply Strasbourg; Alsatian: Füeßbàllmànnschàft Vu Stroßburri) is a French association football club founded in 1906, based in the city of Strasbourg, Alsace. It has possessed professional status since 1933 and will play the 2017–18 season in Ligue 1, the top tier of French football, after winning the 2016–17 Ligue 2 championship. This comes after the club was demoted to the fifth tier of French football at the conclusion of the 2010–11 Championnat National season after going into financial liquidation. Renamed RC Strasbourg
Strasbourg
Alsace, they won the CFA championship in 2012–13, and eventually became Championnat National
Championnat National
champions in 2015–16. The club's home stadium, since 1914, is Stade de la Meinau
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Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir
The Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir
Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir
(also known as the Stade Olympique de Colombes, or simply Colombes
Colombes
to the locals) is a rugby, track and association football stadium in Colombes, near Paris, France. Named in memory of French rugby player Yves du Manoir in 1928, it was the main stadium for the 1924 Summer Olympics
1924 Summer Olympics
and had a capacity of 45,000 at the time.[2] During the 1924 games, it hosted the athletics, some of the cycling, some of the horse riding, gymnastics, tennis, some of the football, rugby, and two of the modern pentathlon events (running, fencing)
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Colombes
1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km2 (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries. 2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once. Colombes
Colombes
(French pronunciation: ​[kɔ.lɔ̃b]) is a commune in the northwestern suburbs of Paris, France. It is located 10.6 km (6.6 mi) from the centre of Paris. In 2012, Colombes
Colombes
was the 53th largest city in France.Contents1 Name 2 History 3 Administration 4 Transport 5 Education 6 Personalities 7 Sport 8 Twin towns 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksName[edit] The name Colombes
Colombes
comes from Latin
Latin
columna ( Old French
Old French
colombe), meaning "column"
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Extra Time
Overtime or extra time is an additional period of play specified under the rules of a sport to bring a game to a decision and avoid declaring the match a tie or draw where the scores are the same. In some sports, this extra period is only played if the game is required to have a clear winner, as in single-elimination tournaments where only one team or players can advance to the next round or win the tournament. In other sports, particularly those prominently played in North America where ties are generally disfavored, some form of overtime is employed for all games. The rules of overtime or extra time vary between sports and even different competitions. Some may employ "sudden death", where the first player or team who scores immediately wins the game. In others, play continues until a specified time has elapsed, and only then is the winner declared
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RC Lens
Racing Club de Lens (French pronunciation: ​[ʁasiŋ klœb də lɑ̃s]; commonly referred to as RC Lens
RC Lens
or simply Lens) is a French football club based in the northern city of Lens in the Pas-de-Calais department. Its nickname, sang et or (blood and gold), comes from its traditional colours of red and gold. Their primary rivals are their northern neighbours Lille, with whom they contest the Derby du Nord.Contents1 History1.1 Origin of the club 1.2 Of blood and gold 1.3 The first victories 1.4 The good years and the fall 1.5 Martel's takeover2 Honours 3 Records 4 Current squad4.1 Out on loan 4.2 Retired numbers5 Notable players 6 Former players6.1 French internationals7 Presidents 8 Managers 9 See also 10 References 11 External linksHistory[edit] Origin of the club[edit] The club's origins date back to 1906 in Lens and lie with students playing football on the Place Verte (the current Place de la République)
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Parc Des Princes
The Parc des Princes
Parc des Princes
(French pronunciation: ​[paʁk de pʁɛ̃s], literally "Princes’ Park" in English) is an all-seater football stadium in Paris, France.[1] The venue is located in the south-west of the French capital,[2] inside the 16th arrondissement of Paris, in the immediate vicinity of the Stade Jean-Bouin
Stade Jean-Bouin
(rugby venue) and within walking distance from the Stade Roland Garros
Stade Roland Garros
(tennis venue).[1] The stadium, with a seating capacity of 47,929 spectators,[3] has been the home pitch of Ligue 1
Ligue 1
club Paris
Paris
Saint-Germain since 1974
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Robert Domergue
Robert Domergue (November 21, 1921–January 22, 2014) was French football (soccer) player and manager.[1] He played for his hometown club Cannes.[1] He most notably coached Alès, Valenciennes, France (as assistant coach), Marseille, ES Tunis, Monaco, Strasbourg, Cannes and Dunkerque.[1][2] External links and references[edit]^ a b c "Décès de Robert Domergue" (in French). L'Équipe. January 23, 2014
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Serge Masnaghetti
Serge Masnaghetti (born 15 April 1934 in Mancieulles, Meurthe-et-Moselle) is a French former professional football (soccer) player. External links[edit]Profile Career detailsv t eLigue 1 top scorers1933: Kaiser & Mercier 1934: Lukács 1935: Abegglen 1936: Courtois 1937: Rohr 1938: Nicolas 1939: Courtois & Koranyi 1946: Bihel 1947: Sinibaldi 1948: Baratte 1949: Baratte & Humpál 1950: Grumellon 1951: Piantoni 1952: Andersson 1953: Andersson 1954: Kargu 1955: Bliard 1956: Cisowski 1957: Cisowski 1958: Fontaine 1959: Cisowski 1960: Fontaine 1961: Piantoni 1962: Touré 1963: Masnaghetti 1964: Oudjani 1965: Simon 1966: Gondet 1967: Revelli 1968: Sansonetti 1969: Guy 1970: Revelli 1971: Skoblar 1972: Skoblar 1973: Skoblar 1974: Bianchi 1975: Onnis 1976: Bianchi 1977: Bianchi 1978: Bianchi 1979: Bianchi 1980: Kostedde & Onnis 1981: Onnis 1982: Onnis 1983: Halilhodžić 1984: Garande & Onnis 1985: Halilhodžić 1986: Bocandé 1987: Zénier 1988:
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1975–76 French Division 1
AS Saint-Etienne won Division 1 season 1975/1976 of the French Association Football League with 57 points.Contents1 Participating teams 2 Final table 3 Top goalscorers 4 See also 5 ReferencesParticipating teams[edit]AvignonBastiaBordeauxLensLilleLyonMarseilleMetzMonacoNancyNantesNiceNîmesPSGReimsSt-ÉtienneSochauxStrasbourgTroyesValenciennesLocation of teams in 1975–76 Division 1Olympique Avignonnais SEC Bastia Bordeaux RC Lens Lille Olympique Lyonnais Olympique de Marseille FC Metz AS Monaco AS Nancy FC Nantes OGC Nice Nîmes Olympique Paris Saint-Germain FC Stade de Reims AS Saint-Etienne FC Sochaux-Montbéliard RC Strasbourg Troyes AF US Valenciennes-AnzinFinal table[edit]Position Club Points Played W D L GF GA GD Bonus av
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Ernest Libérati
Ernest Liberati (22 March 1906 – 2 June 1983) was a French footballer (of Italian ancestry). He played as a forward. He was part of the France national football team at the FIFA World Cup 1930. References[edit]Profile Career summaryv t eFrance squad – 1930 FIFA World CupGK Tassin GK Thépot DF Andoire DF Capelle DF Mattler MF Chantrel MF Delmer MF J. Laurent MF Pinel MF Villaplane FW Delfour FW Langiller FW L. Laurent FW Libérati FW Maschinot FW Veinante Coach: CaudronThis biographical article related to association football in France, about a forward born in the 1900s, is a stub
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Bruno Metsu
Bruno Metsu (French pronunciation: ​[bʁyno mɛtsy]; 28 January 1954 – 14 October 2013) was a French footballer and football manager. During his senior playing career from 1973 to 1987, he played for seven different clubs in his native France. From 1988 until his death, he was the manager of a total of nine clubs in France and the Arab states of the Persian Gulf, the Guinea, Senegal, United Arab Emirates and Qatar national football teams
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