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José Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
Suárez (Spanish pronunciation: [xoˈse ˈlwis aɾaɣoˈnes ˈswaɾeθ]; 28 July 1938 – 1 February 2014) was a Spanish footballer and manager. He coached the Spain
Spain
national team to victory at UEFA
UEFA
Euro 2008. Aragonés spent the majority of his career as a player and coach at Atlético Madrid. He was a prominent player and then coach of the successful Atlético team of the late 1960s and early 1970s. The team were national champions four times, reached the 1974 European Cup Final and won the Intercontinental Cup. Between 1964 and 1974, he played 265 Primera Liga games for Atlético and scored 123 goals. He also played for several other clubs, including Real Madrid, and played 11 times for Spain, scoring three goals. Apart from Atlético he also coached seven other La Liga
La Liga
clubs as well as the Spain
Spain
national team, whom he led to their second European Championship title in 2008. He then became the head coach of the Turkish club Fenerbahçe after the tournament, the sole time that he coached outside his native Spain. He died on 1 February 2014 aged 75.[7]

Contents

1 Playing career

1.1 Early career 1.2 Atlético Madrid 1.3 International

2 Managerial career

2.1 Spanish clubs 2.2 Spanish national football team 2.3 Fenerbahçe

3 Honours

3.1 Player 3.2 Manager

4 Thierry Henry
Thierry Henry
controversy 5 Death 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

Playing career[edit]

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Early career[edit] Aragonés began his playing career with CD Getafe in 1957[8] and that was also where he picked up his nickname "the elf".[citation needed] In 1958, he signed for Real Madrid
Madrid
but never made it into the senior team. He spent most of his time at Real Madrid
Madrid
on loan to other clubs, including Recreativo de Huelva
Recreativo de Huelva
and Hércules and playing for AD Plus Ultra, the Real Madrid
Madrid
reserve team. In 1960, he joined Real Oviedo and made his debut in the Primera División. Between 1961 and 1964, he played for Real Betis, making 86 league appearances and scoring 33 goals. Atlético Madrid[edit] In 1964, Aragonés was signed by Atlético Madrid
Madrid
where he acquired the nickname "Zapatones", meaning "big boots", since he was known as a free kick specialist.[9] Aragonés picked up silverware in his first season at the club, winning the Copa del Rey
Copa del Rey
(then known as the Copa del Generalísimo). He then helped Atlético to the La Liga
La Liga
title in 1965–66[10] and again in 1969–70, where he shared the Pichichi trophy for the highest scorer in the league[11] with his fellow Atlético forward José Eulogio Gárate
José Eulogio Gárate
and Real Madrid's Amancio. A second Copa followed in 1973 and the team achieved a third league title in 1973–74. The following year, Atlético reached the final of the European Cup played against German champions Bayern Munich. During the match, Aragonés scored a goal late in extra time to give Atlético a 1–0 lead.[12] A 119th-minute equaliser from Georg Schwarzenbeck, however, sent the final to a replay, where Bayern prevailed with a convincing 4–0 victory.[13] His retirement followed soon after and he was appointed Atlético coach for the first time in the same year. To date, Aragonés remains Atlético's all-time top goalscorer and is seventh in the club's all-time appearance list.[citation needed] International[edit] Aragonés made his international debut for Spain
Spain
on 8 May 1965 in a 0–0 friendly draw away to Scotland. The first of his three goals for Spain
Spain
was in a friendly against France in Lyon, in a 3–1 win on his seventh cap on 17 October 1968. He captained the side for the sole time on his 10th of 11 caps, a 3–0 win over Northern Ireland in Seville
Seville
on 11 November 1970 in qualification for UEFA
UEFA
Euro 1972. He scored in the match.[14] Managerial career[edit] Spanish clubs[edit] In his first season in charge at Atlético Madrid, Aragonés led Atlético to success over two legs in the 1974 Intercontinental Cup, where the team beat Copa Libertadores winners Independiente of Argentina
Argentina
2–1 on aggregate. Atlético went on to claim the Copa del Generalísimo and La Liga
La Liga
title in 1976 and 1977 respectively.[15] After six years in charge of Atlético, Aragonés took over at Real Betis in 1981. His time in Andalusia, however, was brief and he returned to the Vicente Calderón in 1982. In his second spell at the club, his Atlético side came close to achieving a historic double during the 1984–85 season, winning the Copa del Rey
Copa del Rey
and finishing runner-up in La Liga. The following season, the team reached the final of the European Cup Winners' Cup, where it was beaten 3–0 by Dynamo Kyiv.[16] Aragonés' success saw him appointed as manager of Barcelona in 1987, where he spent one season, winning the Copa del Rey.[17] He then spent a season at fellow Barcelona based club Espanyol before rejoining Atlético for a third spell, where he won the sixth Copa del Rey
Copa del Rey
of his career in 1992.[citation needed] After leaving the club for a third time in 1993, he went on to coach Sevilla, Valencia, Real Betis, Real Oviedo
Real Oviedo
and Mallorca.[18] His biggest success during this period was coming within four points of winning the 1995–96 La Liga
La Liga
title with Valencia.[19] In 2001, with the club in the Segunda División, Aragonés took over at Atlético for a fourth time and led the team to promotion back to the Primera División as champions in the 2001–02 season.[20] He left the club for the final time in 2003 and remains its most successful manager with eight trophies won.[17] Aragonés returned to Mallorca on 2 October of the 2003–04 season, after the dismissal of Jaime Pacheco
Jaime Pacheco
for a poor start to the season.[21] He steered the club to 11th by the end of the season.[22] On 1 July 2004, he took the job of Spain
Spain
national team after Iñaki Sáez resigned due to public disapproval for failing to qualify the team from the group stage at UEFA
UEFA
Euro 2004.[23] Spanish national football team[edit]

Spanish players celebrating in Madrid
Madrid
after victory at Euro 2008 under Aragonés

On taking over the national team, Aragonés made changes to the team, dropping experienced players such as Míchel Salgado
Míchel Salgado
and Raúl. He also employed Tiki-taka, a system of short passing which subsequently would also be identified with the playing style of Barcelona.[24] Spain
Spain
were unbeaten in qualification for the 2006 FIFA World Cup
2006 FIFA World Cup
under Aragonés, but finished as group runner-up to Serbia and Montenegro,[25] and thus required a play-off against Slovakia to secure their place. Spain
Spain
won the play-off 6–2 on aggregate,[26] with Luis García scoring a hat-trick in the first-leg 5–1 win.[27] At the finals, Spain
Spain
won all three group games before facing France in the Second Round. After taking the lead through David Villa, they lost 3–1 following goals from Franck Ribéry, Patrick Vieira
Patrick Vieira
and Zinedine Zidane.[28] Aragonés stayed on as manager and presided over the following qualifications for the European Championship. The initial phase of the qualifiers started on a poor note with a 3–2 defeat to Northern Ireland and a 2–0 defeat to Sweden both away from home, a pair of results that put tremendous pressure on Aragonés' position.[29] Spain recovered strongly to seal a ticket as group winners ahead of Sweden that also qualified directly to the tournament, while Denmark missed out. Aragonés then presided over Spain's victorious campaign at Euro 2008, beating Germany 1–0 in the final with a goal from Fernando Torres for their first international honour since 1964.[30] Aragonés had a superstitious fear of the colour yellow, and referred to Spain's change kit for the semi-final match against Russia as "mustard" and not "yellow".[31] His Tiki-taka
Tiki-taka
style of play was retained by his successor, Vicente del Bosque, who led Spain
Spain
to further tournament victories.[24] Fenerbahçe[edit] After denying an approach in late June,[32] Aragonés replaced Zico
Zico
as manager of Turkish Süper Lig
Süper Lig
club Fenerbahçe on 5 July 2008. He signed a two-year deal and declared his intention to win the league title in his first season.[33] The club, however, finished in fourth, and he was dismissed on 2 June 2009 after the season had ended.[34] Honours[edit] Player[edit]

Atlético Madrid

La Liga: 1965–66, 1969–70, 1972–73 Copa del Rey: 1964–65, 1971–72

Manager[edit]

Atlético Madrid

La Liga: 1976–77 Copa del Rey: 1975–76, 1984–85, 1991–92 Supercopa de España: 1985 Segunda División: 2001–02 Intercontinental Cup: 1974

Barcelona

Copa del Rey: 1987–88

Spain

UEFA
UEFA
European Championship: 2008

Individual

IFFHS World's Best National Coach: 2008[35]

Thierry Henry
Thierry Henry
controversy[edit] In 2004, Aragonés was appointed coach of Spain. During a training session in the same year, a Spanish TV crew filmed Aragonés making offensive comments to José Antonio Reyes
José Antonio Reyes
about Reyes' black Arsenal teammate Thierry Henry, saying:

“ Tell that black shit that you are much better than him. Don't hold back, tell him. Tell him from me. You have to believe in yourself, you're better than that black shit.[36] ”

The incident caused uproar in the English media with calls for Aragonés to be sacked or suspended of his duties, however the Spanish Football Federation stated that "his offence has not been deemed serious enough to warrant a suspension of his duties, or his sacking" [37][38] After an investigation into the events during the match, UEFA fined the Royal Spanish Football Federation
Royal Spanish Football Federation
100,000 Swiss francs/US$87,000 and warned that any future incidents would be punished more severely. UEFA
UEFA
noted that possible punishments could include suspension from major international tournaments or the closure of Spain's home international matches to supporters. In response to this, Aragonés said in public that he was not a racist, and claimed that he had black friends. Brazilian-born black midfielder Marcos Senna
Marcos Senna
stated:

“ "He is not a racist. Aragonés is a spectacular person. [Former Spain defender] Donato, who is black, is one of his best friends. Maybe something escaped, a word, and he was misinterpreted. He helped a lot bringing me to the Spain
Spain
team, and the fact people thought he was racist was minimised by the fact he called me. I see the way he treats me and how he likes me. 'He calls me "The Brazilian". Sometimes I take a free-kick in training and he shouts, "Hey Brazilian, don't take it that way, hit a folha seca [falling leaf] like Nelinho
Nelinho
[scorer of a World Cup goal in 1978]." He is a surprising guy, because he is really serious, but then he comes with jokes. The guys adore Aragonés."[39] ”

Aragonés later criticised England's colonial past in the build-up to a match between the two national teams in November 2004 which was also overshadowed by racist abuse aimed at non-white English players.[40] These comments were criticised by Bobby Barnes, a member of the Professional Footballers' Association's executive and a trustee of the football anti-racism organisation Kick It Out, who suggested that Aragonés' comments on colonialism were an attempt "...to justify his offensive and disgraceful statement".[41] Death[edit] Aragonés died on 1 February 2014 at 6:15am in Clínica CEMTRO hospital in Madrid, from leukemia.[42][43][44][45][46] The Royal Spanish Football Federation
Royal Spanish Football Federation
released a statement of "grief and shock" at the death of the man who was the coach at "the start of its most glorious era of successes on the world stage".[47] Diego Simeone, incumbent manager of Atlético Madrid, spoke on the day of Aragonés' death, saying, "From here I want to send a very strong message to his family. Everyone at Atletico is hurting at the loss of such an important part of the club and for the Spanish football."[48] His funeral was held on 2 February in Madrid
Madrid
with the attendance including Spanish players Carles Puyol, Cesc Fàbregas, Andrés Iniesta and Xavi.[49][50] He was buried in the cemetery of La Paz in Alcobendas.[51] At the 2014 UEFA Champions League
UEFA Champions League
Final, Atlético Madrid
Madrid
wore shirts with Aragonés' name written in gold on the inside of the collar.[52] See also[edit]

Association football
Association football
portal Spain
Spain
portal Biography portal

Tiki-taka

References[edit]

^ "Goodbye to Aragones, long live tiki-taka". ESPN. 2 February 2014.  ^ "Former Spain
Spain
coach Aragones dies". Global Times. 1 February 2014.  ^ "Former Spain
Spain
coach Luis Aragones dies at 75". Deutsche Welle. 1 February 2014.  ^ " Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
Is Dead at 75; Coached Spain
Spain
to Prominence". The New York Times. 2 February 2014.  ^ "Former Spain
Spain
coach Aragones dies at 75". The Jakarta Post. 1 February 2014.  ^ "Remembering Luis Aragones". FIFA. 1 February 2014.  ^ "Luis Aragones, who led Spain
Spain
to victory at Euro 2008, dies aged 75". The Daily Telegraph. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ Gary Morley (1 February 2014). "Luis Aragones: Spain
Spain
mourns the loss of 'tiki taka' master". CNN. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ " Tiki-taka
Tiki-taka
founder Luis Aragones dies aged 78". Irish Independent. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ Peter Jenson (1 February 2014). "'Big Boots' Aragones was the father figure who transformed Spain... but memory is still soured by racist jibe at Henry". Daily Mail. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "Luis Aragones, of famed tiki taka dies, aged 75". Zee News. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "Luis Aragones: Coach of the European Championship participant Spain". Continental AG. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "Former Spain
Spain
coach Luis Aragones dies aged 75". Today. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ http://eu-football.info/_player.php?id=737 ^ J. F. Borrell (1 February 2014). "Luis Aragonés: Atlético icon, legend and history maker". Marca. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "World Soccer about FC Dynamo Kyiv
FC Dynamo Kyiv
1986 great team". FC Dynamo Kyiv. Archived from the original on 19 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ a b "Luis Aragones dies: Former Spain
Spain
coach passes away aged 75". The Independent. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ " Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
dies". FC Barcelona. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "El Valencia CF, de luto por el fallecimiento de Luis Aragonés" [ Valencia CF
Valencia CF
mourns the death of Luis Aragonés]. Deporte Valenciano. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "Former Spain
Spain
coach Luis Aragones, who led La Roja to Euro 2008 triumph, dies aged 75". Daily Mirror. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "Luis Aragonés, nuevo entrenador del Mallorca (Luis Aragonés, Mallorca's new manager)". Diario AS. 12 October 2003. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "2003/04 Spanish Primera División Table". ESPN. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "Luis Aragonés, elegido nuevo seleccionador nacional en sustitución de Iñaki Sáez ( Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
chosen as new national coach in place of Iñaki Sáez)". El País. 1 July 2004. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ a b "Luis Aragones: Former Spain
Spain
manager dies aged 75". BBC Sport. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "World Cup 2006 Qualifying". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "Slovakia 1 – 1 Spain". ESPN. 16 November 2005. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ " Spain
Spain
5 – 1 Slovakia". BBC Sport. 12 November 2005. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ " Spain
Spain
1–3 France". BBC Sport. 27 June 2006. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "Sweden too strong for sorry Spain". Uefa.com. 8 October 2006. Retrieved 16 July 2016.  ^ Winter, Henry (30 June 2008). "Fernando Torres' strike wins Euro 2008 for Spain
Spain
to leave Germany empty handed". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ Hunter, Graham (1 February 2013). "Casillas charts Spain's rise". UEFA. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "Aragones denies Fenerbahce deal". BBC Sport. 25 June 2008. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "Aragones named Fenerbahce coach". BBC Sport. 5 July 2008. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ Brown, Lucas (2 June 2009). "Luis Aragones' departure from Fenerbahce has been confirmed by the Turkish club..." Goal.com. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "Former Results". IFFHS. Retrieved 13 January 2016.  ^ Sid Lowe (7 October 2004). " Spain
Spain
coach in mire over Henry jibe". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 11 May 2010.  ^ https://www.telegraph.co.uk/sport/football/european/2356077/Aragones-escapes-with-2000-fine-for-Henry-slur.html ^ http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport2/hi/football/internationals/4317033.stm ^ Castles, Duncan (29 June 2008). "Senna steals show". The Guardian. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "Rio Ferdinand condemns 'feeble punishments' for racist fans". BBC Sport. 19 November 2004. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ Stammers, Steve (17 November 2004). "England players get shirty at Luis". standard.co.uk. Retrieved 2 February 2018.  ^ "Muere Luis Aragonés, el sabio del fútbol español, a los 75 años por una leucemia" (in Spanish). RTVE. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 20 February 2014.  ^ "Former Spain
Spain
coach Aragones dies". Al Jazeera. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ " Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
obituary". The Guardian. 4 February 2014. Retrieved 5 February 2014.  ^ "Luis Aragonés, former Spain
Spain
coach, dies aged 75". Euronews. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "Luis Aragones, former Spain
Spain
coach who led team to Euro 2008 title, dies at 75". Fox News Channel. Associated Press. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  ^ "La RFEF
RFEF
lamenta el fallecimiento de Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
(The Spanish FA mourns the death of Luis Aragonés)". RFEF. 1 February 2014. Archived from the original on 8 February 2014. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "He leaves great memories shared with him from moments of life and football". Atlético Madrid. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 1 February 2014.  ^ "Puyol, Fabregas and Xavi
Xavi
attend Aragones' funeral as Spain
Spain
mourns former manager". Daily Mail. 2 February 2014. Retrieved 5 February 2014.  ^ "Built like a bull, with a bear-like attitude, Aragones will be sorely missed in Spain". Daily Mail. 2 February 2014. Retrieved 5 February 2014.  ^ "Último adiós a Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
[Final farewell to Luis Aragonés]" (in Spanish). Spain
Spain
national football team. 2 February 2014. Retrieved 5 April 2014.  ^ Aznar, Luis (22 May 2014). "El Atlético llevará el nombre de Luis Aragones en las camisetas de la final [Atlético will wear the name of Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
in their shirts for the final]". Marca (in Spanish). Retrieved 22 May 2014. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Luis Aragonés.

Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
at BDFutbol Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
manager profile at BDFutbol National team data Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
at National-Football-Teams.com Luis Aragonés
Luis Aragonés
on IMDb

Awards

v t e

UEFA European Championship
UEFA European Championship
winning managers

1960: Kachalin 1964: Villalonga 1968: Valcareggi 1972: Schön 1976: Ježek 1980: Derwall 1984: Hidalgo 1988: Michels 1992: Nielsen 1996: Vogts 2000: Lemerre 2004: Rehhagel 2008: Aragonés 2012: Del Bosque 2016: Santos

v t e

La Liga
La Liga
top scorers

1929: Bienzobas 1930: Gorostiza 1931: Bata 1932: Bata 1933: Olivares 1934: Lángara 1935: Lángara 1936: Lángara 1940: Unamuno 1941: Pruden 1942: E. Suárez 1943: Martín 1944: E. Suárez 1945: Zarra 1946: Zarra 1947: Zarra 1948: Pahiño 1949: César 1950: Zarra 1951: Zarra 1952: Pahiño 1953: Zarra 1954: Di Stéfano 1955: Arza 1956: Di Stéfano 1957: Di Stéfano 1958: Badenes, Di Stéfano & Ricardo 1959: Di Stéfano 1960: Puskás 1961: Puskás 1962: Seminario 1963: Puskás 1964: Puskás 1965: Ré 1966: Aragonés 1967: Waldo 1968: Uriarte 1969: Amancio & Gárate 1970: Amancio, Aragonés & Gárate 1971: Gárate & Rexach 1972: Porta 1973: Marianín 1974: Quini 1975: Carlos 1976: Quini 1977: Kempes 1978: Kempes 1979: Krankl 1980: Quini 1981: Quini 1982: Quini 1983: Rincón 1984: Da Silva & Juanito 1985: Sánchez 1986: Sánchez 1987: Sánchez 1988: Sánchez 1989: Baltazar 1990: Sánchez 1991: Butragueño 1992: Manolo 1993: Bebeto 1994: Romário 1995: Zamorano 1996: Pizzi 1997: Ronaldo 1998: Vieri 1999: Raúl 2000: Salva 2001: Raúl 2002: Tristán 2003: Makaay 2004: Ronaldo 2005: Forlán & Eto'o 2006: Eto'o 2007: Van Nistelrooy 2008: Güiza 2009: Forlán 2010: Messi 2011: C. Ronaldo 2012: Messi 2013: Messi 2014: C. Ronaldo 2015: C. Ronaldo 2016: L. Suárez 2017: Messi

v t e

La Liga
La Liga
Coach of the Year – Don Balón Award

1976: Miljanić 1977: Aragonés 1978: Molowny 1979: Molowny 1980: Molowny 1981: Ormaetxea 1982: Ormaetxea 1983: Clemente 1984: Clemente 1985: Venables 1986: Molowny 1987: Clemente 1988: Beenhakker 1989: Toshack 1990: Toshack 1991: Cruyff 1992: Cruyff 1993: Iglesias 1994: Fernández 1995: Iglesias 1996: Antić 1997: Cantatore 1998: Irureta 1999: Cúper 2000: Irureta 2001: Mané 2002: Benítez 2003: Denoueix 2004: Irureta 2005: Rijkaard 2006: Rijkaard 2007: Ramos 2008: Manzano 2009: Guardiola 2010: Guardiola

Spain
Spain
squads

v t e

Spain
Spain
squad – 2006 FIFA World Cup

1 Casillas 2 Salgado 3 Pernía 4 Marchena 5 Puyol 6 Albelda 7 Raúl (c) 8 Xavi 9 F. Torres 10 Reyes 11 L. García 12 A. López 13 Iniesta 14 Alonso 15 Ramos 16 Senna 17 Joaquín 18 Fàbregas 19 Cañizares 20 Juanito 21 Villa 22 Ibáñez 23 Reina Coach: Aragonés

v t e

Spain
Spain
squad – UEFA Euro 2008
UEFA Euro 2008
winners (2nd title)

1 Casillas (c) 2 Albiol 3 Navarro 4 Marchena 5 Puyol 6 Iniesta 7 Villa 8 Xavi 9 Torres 10 Fàbregas 11 Capdevila 12 Cazorla 13 Palop 14 Alonso 15 Ramos 16 García 17 Güiza 18 Arbeloa 19 Senna 20 Juanito 21 Silva 22 De la Red 23 Reina Coach: Aragonés

Managerial career

v t e

Atlético Madrid
Madrid
– managers

Ansoleaga (1921–22) Iturbe (1922–23) Hayes (1923–24) Olalquiaga (1924–25) Pentland (1925–26) de Miguel (1926–27) Ruete (1927) Pentland (1927–29) Romo (1929–30) Jeny (1930–32) Barroso (1932) Harris (1932–33) Anatol (1933) Arteaga (1933) Pentland (1933–35) Marculetac (1935) Samitier (1935–36) Navarro (1938) Zamora (1939–40) Lafuente (1940) Zamora (1940–46) Vidal (1946–47) Taioli (1948–49) Herrera (1949–53) Colón (1953) Díaz (1953–54) Quincoces (1954–55) Barrios (1955–57) Daučík (1957–59) Villalonga (1959–61) Tinte (1961–63) Escudero (1963) Barinaga (1963–64) Bumbel (1964–65) Balmanya (1965–66) Glória (1966–68) González Pérez (1968–69) Domingo (1969–72) Merkel (1972–73) Lorenzo (1973–74) Aragonés (1974–78) Núñez (1978) Aragonés (1978) Szusza (1978–79) Aragonés (1979–80) Jayo (1980) Domingo (1980) García Traid (1980–81) Cid (1981) García Traid (1981–82) Aragonés (1982–86) Miera (1986) Jayo (1986–87) Aragonés (1987) Menotti (1987–88) Ufarte (1988) Briones (1988) Maguregui (1988) Briones (1988) Atkinson (1988–89) Addison (1989) Briones (1989) Clemente (1989–90) Briones (1990) Peiró (1990) Ovejeroc (1990) Ivić (1990–91) Aragonés (1991–93) Ovejeroc (1992) Pastoriza (1992–93) Heredia (1993) J. Pereira (1993) Heredia (1993) Cruz (1993) Romero (1994) Ovejero (1994) D'Alessandro (1994) Maturana (1994) D'Alessandro (1994–95) Basile (1995) Aguiarc (1995) Antić (1995–98) Sacchi (1998–99) Aguiarc (1999) Antić (1999) Ranieri (1999–00) Antić (2000) Zambrano (2000) Alonso (2000–01) Cantarero (2001) Aragonés (2001–03) Manzano (2003–04) Ferrando (2004–05) Bianchi (2005) Murcia (2006) Aguirre (2006–09) Resino (2009) Deniac (2009) Flores (2009–11) Manzano (2011) Simeone (2011–)

(c) = caretaker manager

v t e

Real Betis
Real Betis
– managers

Asencio (1914–15) Jones (1916) Bryce (1917) Navarro (1918) B. Clemente (1918) Llinat (1920) Aranda (1922) Porlan y Merlo (1923) Álvarez (1924) Castañeda (1925) Kinké (1927–30) Sampere (1930–32) O'Connell (1932–36) Aranda (1939–40) O'Connell (1940–42) Baragaño (1942) Gómez (1943) Aranda (1943–44) Solè (1945–46) Aranda (194X–4X) O'Connell (194X–4X) Peral (194X–47) Quirante (1947–48) Peral (1948–49) Aranda (1949–52) Olivares (1952–53) Gómez (1953–55) Barinaga (1955) Valera (1955–56) Iturraspe (1956–57) Barrios (1957–5X) Seguer (195X–59) Fernández Viola (1959) Barinaga (1959–60) Daučík (1960–62) Pons (1962–63) Balmanya (1963–64) Hon (1964–65) Hernández (1965) Aranda (1965) Pons (1965) Francisco (1965) Pons (1965–66) Belló (1966–67) Valera (1967) Barrios (1967) César (1967) Valera (1967–68) Barinaga (1968) Daučík (1968–69) Areta (1969) Tejera (1969) González (1969) Barrios (1969–71) Areta (1971) Szusza (1971–76) Iriondo (1976–78) García Traid (1978–79) Lasa (1979) Carriega (1979–81) Aragonés (1981) Iriondo (1981–82) Buenaventura (1982) Dunai (1982) Domingo (1982–83) Alzate (1983–85) Carriega (1985–86) Del Sol (1986–87) Mortimore (1987–88) Buenaventura (1988) Ríos (1988) Buenaventura (1988) Ré (1988–89) Corbacho (1989–90) Cardeñosa (1990) Romero (1990–91) Esnaola (1991) Jarabinský (1991–92) Mesones (1992) D'Alessandro (1992–93) Esnaola (1993) Krešić (1993–94) Serra Ferrer (1994–97) Aragonés (1997–98) Oliveira (1998) Cantatore (1998) J. Clemente (1998–99) Griguol (1999–2000) Hiddink (2000) Hadžibegić (2000) Vázquez (2000–01) Del Sol (2001) Ramos (2001–02) V. Fernández (2002–04) Serra Ferrer (2004–06) Irureta (2006) Fernández (2006–07) Chaparro (2007) Cúper (2007) Chaparro (2007–09) Nogués (2009) Tapia (2009–10) V. Fernández (2010) Mel (2010–13) Garrido (2013–14) Calderón (2014) Velázquez (2014) Merino (2014) Mel (2014–16) Merino (2016) Poyet (2016) Víctor (2016–17) Trujillo (2017) Setién (2017–)

v t e

FC Barcelona
FC Barcelona
– managers

Barrow (1917) Greenwell (1917–23) Spouncer (1923–24) Poszony (1924) Kirby (1924–26) Domby (1926–27) Forns (1927–29) Bellamy (1929–31) Greenwell (1931–33) Domby (1933–34) Plattkó (1934–35) O'Connell (1935–40) Planas (1940–41) Guzmán (1941–42) Nogués (1942–44) Samitier (1944–47) Fernández (1947–50) Daučík (1950–54) Puppo (1954–55) Plattkó (1955–56) Balmanya (1956–58) Herrera (1958–60) Broćić (1960–61) Orizaola (1961) Miró (1961) Kubala (1961–63) Gonzalvo (1963) C.Rodríguez (1963–64) Sasot (1964–65) Olsen (1965–67) Artigas (1967–69) Seguerc (1969) Buckingham (1969–71) Michels (1971–75) Weisweiler (1975–76) Ruizc (1976) Michels (1976–78) Muller (1978–79) Rifé (1979–80) Herrera (1980) Kubala (1980) Herrera (1980–81) Lattek (1981–83) Menotti (1983–84) Venables (1984–87) Aragonés (1987–88) Cruijff (1988–91) Rexachc (1991) Cruijff (1991–96) Robson (1996–97) Van Gaal (1997–2000) Serra Ferrer (2000–01) Rexach (2001–02) Van Gaal (2002–03) De la Cruz (2003) Antić (2003) Rijkaard (2003–08) Guardiola (2008–12) Vilanova (2012–13) Rourac (2012–13) Martino (2013–14) Luis Enrique (2014–17) Valverde (2017–)

(c) = caretaker manager

v t e

RCD Espanyol
RCD Espanyol
– managers

Garry (1922–24) Bru (1924–26) Greenwell (1927–30) Caicedo (1930–33) Trabal (1933–35) Caicedo (1935–1943) Solé (1943) Albéniz (1944–46) Bosch (1946) Planas (1946–47) Espada (1947–49) Caicedo (1949–50) Nogués (1950–52) Scopelli (1952–55) Bravo (1955) Zamora & Espada (1955–57) Berkessy (1957–58) Domingo (1958–59) Barrios (1959–60) Pons (1960–61) Zamora (1961) Saso (1961–62) Arcas & Zamora (1962) Herrera (1962–63) Areso & Scopelli (1963–64) Kubala (1964–65) Argila (1965–66) Di Stéfano & Espada (1966) Kálmár (1966–69) Argilés & Faura (1969) Riera (1969–70) Iriondo (1970) Daučík (1970–71) Santamaría (1971–78) Herrera (1978) Irulegui (1978–79) Miera (1979–80) Maguregui (1980–83) Pavić (1983–84) Azkargorta (1984–86) Clemente (1986–89) García Andoin & Mauri (1989) Joanet (1989–90) Juanjo (1990) Aragonés (1990–91) Petrović (1991–92) Clemente & Sabaté (1992) Díaz Novoa (1992–93) Juanjo (1993) Camacho (1993–96) Carcelén (1996–97) Flores & Miera (1997) Camacho (1997–98) Flores (1998) Bielsa (1998–99) Brindisi (1999–2000) Flores (2000–02) Ramos (2002) Moya (2002) Clemente (2002–03) Fernández (2003–04) Lotina (2004–06) Valverde (2006–08) Márquez (2008) Mané (2008–09) Pochettino (2009–12) Aguirre (2012–14) Sergio (2014–15) Gâlcă (2015–16) Flores (2016–)

v t e

Sevilla FC
Sevilla FC
– managers

Valenzuela (1908–10) Eizaguirre (1910–17) Brand (1917–21) Ostos (1921–23) O'Hagan (1923–24) Villagrán (1924–27) Hertzka (1927–30) Quirante (1930–33) Encinas (1933–36) Brand (1939–41) Santos (1941–42) Brand (1942) O'Connell (1942–45) Encinas (1945–47) Caicedo (1947–48) Encinas (1948–49) Campanal (1949–53) Herrera (1953–56) Campanal (1957) Grech (1957) Villalonga (1957–58) Kálmár (1958) Ipiña (1958–59) Campanal (1959) Encinas (1959) Miró (1959–61) Villalonga (1961) Barrios (1961–63) Busto (1963) Bumbel (1963–64) Daučík (1964–65) Eizaguirre (1965–66) Arza (1966) Barinaga (1966) Arza (1966–67) Barrios (1967) Arza (1967–69) Merkel (1969–71) Villalonga (1971) Georgiadis (1971–1972) Villalonga (1972) Buckingham (1972) Arza (1972–73) Artigas (1973) Happel (1973–74) Bedoya & Buqué (1974) Olsen (1974–76) Carriega (1976–79) Muñoz (1979–81) Cardo (1981–86) Wallace (1986–87) Azkargorta (1987–89) Ortega (1989) Olsen (1989) Cantatore (1989–91) Espárrago (1991–92) Bilardo (1992–93) Aragonés (1993–95) Toni (1995) Juan Carlos (1995–96) Camacho (1996–97) Bilardo (1997) Rubio (1997) Miera (1997) Juan Carlos (1997–98) Castro Santos (1998–99) Alonso (1999–2000) Juan Carlos (2000) Caparrós (2000–05) Ramos (2005–07) Jiménez (2007–10) Álvarez (2010) Manzano (2010–11) Marcelino (2011–12) Míchel (2012–13) Emery (2013–16) Sampaoli (2016–17) Berizzo (2017) Montella (2017–)

v t e

Valencia CF
Valencia CF
– managers

Kinké (1921–22) Sancho (1922–23) Fivébr (1923–28) Herriot (1928–29) Fivébr (1929–31) Galloway (1931–33) Greenwell (1933–34) Fivébr (1934–35) Balsa (1935–36) Encinas (1939–42) Rino (1942–43) Cubells (1943–46) Pasarín (1946–48) Quincoces (1948–54) Iturraspe (1954–56) Miró (1956–58) Quincoces (1958–59) Bumbel (1959–60) Quincocesi (1960) Balmanya (1960–62) Scopelli (1962–63) Pasieguito (1963–64) Mundo (1964–65) Barinaga (1965–66) Mundo (1966–68) Joseíto (1968–69) Buqué & Artigas (1969–70) Di Stéfano (1970–74) Ćirić (1974–75) Milošević (1975) Mestre (1975–76) Herrera (1976–77) Mestre (1977) Domingo (1977–79) Pasieguito (1979) Di Stéfano (1979–80) Pasieguito (1980–82) Mestre (1982) Miljanić (1982–83) Aguirre (1983) Paquito (1983–84) Gil (1984–85) Valdez (1985–86) Di Stéfano (1986–88) Gil (1988) Espárrago (1988–91) Hiddink (1991–93) Núñez (1993–94) Hiddink (1994) Parreira (1994–95) Aragonés (1995–96) Valdano (1996–97) Ranieri (1997–99) Cúper (1999–2001) Benítez (2001–04) Ranieri (2004–05) López Habas (2005) Flores (2005–07) Koeman (2007–08) Voroi (2008) Emery (2008–12) Pellegrino (2012) Voroi (2012) Valverde (2012–13) Đukić (2013) Estévezi (2013) Pizzi (2014) Nuno (2014–15) Voroi (2015) Neville (2015–16) Ayestarán (2016) Voroi (2016) Prandelli (2016) Voro (2016–17) Marcelino (2017–)

(s) = secretary; (p) = player-manager; (i) = interim; (c) = caretaker manager

v t e

Real Oviedo
Real Oviedo
– managers

Pentland (1926–27) Burton (1927–28) Fivébr (1928–29) O'Connell (1929–31) Tonijuán (1931–33) Sampere (1933–35) Peña (1935–36) Martí (1940–41) Álvarez (1941–1942) Meana (1942–47) Gamborena (1947–48) Urquizu (1948–50) Caicedo (1950–51) Urquiri (1951–54) Balmanya (1954–55) Álvarez (1955) Pasarín (1955–56) Toba (1956–57) Argila (1957) Picabea (1957–59) Pasarín (1959) Argila (1959–60) Barinaga (1960–61) Argila (1961) Pérez Vázquez (1961–62) Sánchez Valdés (1962) Ochoa (1962–63) Orizaola (1963–64) Toba (1964) Martín (1964–65) Diestro (1965) Antúnez (1965–66) Sánchez Valdés (1966) Aretio (1966–67) Ochoa (1967–68) Cuervo (1968) Cobo (1968–69) Eguiluz (1969) Casas (1969–70) Horacio (1970) García de Andoin (1970–71) Cuervo (1971) Toba (1971–73) Barinaga (1973–74) Miera (1974–76) Cuervo (1976–77) Ruiz Sosa (1977–78) Barinaga (1978) Lalo (1978–79) Diestro & García Lavilla (1979) Yosu (1979–81) Rodríguez de Miguel (1981–82) García Lavilla (1982–83) Costa (1983–84) Romero (1984–86) Ruiz (1986) Carrete (1986–87) Miera (1987–89) Irureta (1989–93) Antić (1993–95) Brzić (1995–96) Lillo (1996–97) Novo (1997) Tabárez (1997–98) Vázquez (1998–99) Aragonés (1999–2000) Antić (2000–01) Marigil (2001–02) Vicente (2002–03) Sánchez (2003) Rivas (2003–06) Velázquez (2006–07) Solís (2007) Díaz (2007) Carrasco (2007–08) Álvarez (2008) González (2008–09) Álvarez (2009) Lucas (2009–10) Martínez (2010–11) Pacheta (2011–12) Sarriugarte (2012–13) Granero (2013–14) Robles (2014) Egea (2014–16) Generelo (2016) Hierro (2016–17) Anquela (2017–)

v t e

RCD Mallorca
RCD Mallorca
– managers

Greenwell (1930–31) Pagaza (1939–41) Teodoro Mauri (1948–49) Vidal (1954–55) Plattkó (1955–56) Quetglas (1956–57) Gual (1957–58) Lorenzo (1958–60) Saso (1961) Grech (1961–62) Saso (1962–63) Turró (1963) Llopis (1963–64) Juan Ramón (1964–65) Rodríguez (1965–66) Joseíto (1966–67) Dauder (1967–68) Lorenzo (1968) Turró (1968) Sasot (1968–69) Forneris (1969) Sergio Rodríguez (1969) Forneris (1969) Barinaga (1969–70) Saso (1970) Forneris (1970–71) Bumbel (1971–72) Saso (1972–73) Forneris (1973) Manolín (1973) Rodríguez (1973–75) Villaminde (1975) De la Torre (1975) Vera (1975) De la Torre (1975–76) Costa (1976–77) Alexanco (1977) Forneris (1977–78) Agustí (1978–79) Quetglas (1979) Oviedo (1979–81) Forneris (1981) Muller (1981–83) Aguirre (1983) Domingo (1983–84) Villanova (1984–85) Joanet (1985) Ferrer (1985–87) Muller (1987–88) Brzić (1988–89) Ferrer (1989–93) Bauzá (1993–94) Pons (1994–95) Irulegui (1995) Esnal (1995–96) Muñoz (1996–97) Llompart (1997) Cúper (1997–99) Gómez (1999) Vázquez (1999–2000) Aragonés (2000–01) Krauss (2001–02) Krešić (2002) Llompart (2002) Manzano (2002–03) Pacheco (2003) Aragonés (2003–04) Llompart (2004) Floro (2004) Cúper (2004–06) Manzano (2006–10) Laudrup (2010–11) Nadal (2011) Caparrós (2011–13) Manzano (2013) Oltra (2013–2014) Carreras (2014) Olaizola (2014) Soler (2014) Karpin (2014–15) Soler (2015) Ferrer (2015) Gálvez (2015–16) Vázquez (2016) Olaizola (2016–17) Barjuán (2017) Moreno (2017–)

v t e

Spain
Spain
national football team – managers

Bru (1920) Ruete (1921–22) Berraondo (1921–28) González (1921–27) Mateos (1922–33) Iraola (1922) Brage (1923) Parages (1923–24) Cernuda (1923–24) Álvarez (1924) Rubiera (1924) Videa (1924) Alzaga (1925) Montalt (1925) Román (1926–27) García (1934–36) Teus (1941–42) Quincoces (1945) Pasarín (1946) Coronado (1947) Eizaguirre (1948–50) Alcántara & Iceta & Quesada (1951) Zamora (1951–52) Escartín (1952–53) Iribarren (1953–54) Melcón (1955) Coronado & Del Valle & Jiménez & Touzón (1955) Eizaguirre (1955–56) Meana (1957–59) Costa & Gabilondo & Lasplazas (1959–60) Herrera (1960–62) Villalonga (1962–66) Balmanya (1966–68) Toba (1968–69) Artigas & Molowny & Muñoz (1969) Kubala (1969–80) Santamaría (1980–82) Muñoz (1982–88) Suárez (1988–91) Miera (1991–92) Clemente (1992–98) Camacho (1998–2002) Sáez (2002–04) Aragonés (2004–08) Del Bosque (2008–16) Lopetegui (2016–)

v t e

Fenerbahçe S.K. – managers

Dalaklı (1907–10) Kulaksızoğlu (1910–15) Kayacan (1915–21) Elkatipzade (1921–24) Coşar (1924–26) Mocuk (1926–29) Çakan (1929–32) Schweng (1932–34) Donnelly (1934–37) Schweng (1937–39) Nemes (1939–40) Prayer (1940–44) Dimitropoulos (1944–45) Arıcan (1945–47) Molnár (1947–48) Arman (1948–49) Molloy (1949–51) McCormick (1951) Székely (1951–53) Mihajlović (1953–55) Markos (1955) Arıcan (1955–56) Székely (1956–57) Molnár (1957–60) Székely (1960–62) Erdem (1962) Kokotović (1962–64) Hold (1964–65) Torkal (1965) Erdem (1965–66) Gegić (1966–67) Molnár (1967–69) Ionescu (1969–70) Teașcă (1970–71) Kiraz (1971–72) Didi (1972–75) Niş (1975) Gegić (1975–76) Datcu (1976) Günar (1976) Kaloperović (1976–78) Niş (1978–79) Ersoy (1979) Şengül (1979–80) Rausch (1980–82) Katip (1982) Stanković (1982–84) Veselinović (1984–85) Mészöly (1985–86) Stanković (1986–87) Çakır (1987) Yücetürk (1987) Pekel (1987) Csernai (1987–88) Veselinović (1988–90) Kaner (1990) Hiddink (1990–91) Togay (1991) Vengloš (1991–93) Osieck (1993–94) Ivić (1994–95) Parreira (1995–96) Lazaroni (1996–97) Veselinović (1997) Barić (1997–98) Löw (1998–99) Dilmen (1999) Zeman (1999–2000) Sofuoğlu (2000) Denizli (2000–01) Lorant (2002) Çetin (2002–03) Güney (2003) Daum (2003–06) Zico (2006–08) Aragonés (2008–09) Daum (2009–10) Kocaman (2010–13) Yanal (2013–14) Kartal (2014–15) Pereira (2015–16) Advocaat (2016–17) Kocaman (2017–)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 86899156 LCCN: n2014006538 ISNI: 0000 0001 1682 3042 GND: 184600758 SUDOC: 112884520 BIBSYS: 8067241 BN

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