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Toni
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Personal information
Full name António José Conceição Oliveira
Date of birth October 14, 1946 (1946-10-14) (age 63)
Place of birth    Anadia, Portugal
Playing position Midfielder
Senior career1
Years Club App (Gls)*
1964-1968
1968-1981
Académica de Coimbra
S.L. Benfica

391 (23)   
National team
1969–1978 Portugal 33 (0)
Teams managed
1987-1989
1992-1994
1994-1995
1995
2000-2002
2002
2002-2003
2007-2008
Benfica
Benfica
Bordeaux
Sevilla
Benfica
Shenyang Jinde
Al-Ahly
Al-Ittifaq

1 Senior club appearances and goals
counted for the domestic league only.
* Appearances (Goals)

António José Conceição Oliveira (born October 14, 1946), known as Toni, is a coach, and a former Portuguese football player, born in Anadia.

Contents

Player

He started playing football at an early age for Salesianos de Mogofores (in Anadia municipality), then he went to Anadia, a bigger team, and when he was 17 years old he joined Académica de Coimbra (Académica) for the hand of Mário Wilson who was Académica's manager at the time. In Coimbra he made part of the team which achieved the final of Portuguese Football Cup in 1967, losing the match for Vitória de Setúbal after an extra-time. In June 9, 1968 he signed for Sport Lisboa e Benfica (Benfica), for a transfer fee of 1 305 000 PTE (about 6,500 euros today without inflation). There he became one of the most renowned players of Benfica's history. Portuguese Footballer of the Year in 1972.

He had 33 caps for Portugal national football team, from 12 October 1969, in a 0–1 defeat with Romania, during the World Cup qualifyings, to 8 March 1978, in a 0–2 defeat with France, in a friendly match.

He also played at the Independence Brazil Cup in 1972, were Portugal lost the final to Brazil. He finished his career in Benfica, in 1980/81.

Coach

As a coach, Toni worked for Benfica[1], where he reached the European Champions Cup final in 1988 and won the Portuguese Football Championship in 1994, Girondins de Bordeaux, Sevilla FC, Shenyang Ginde and Al-Ahli (Dubai).

References

External links

Preceded by
Portugal Manuel José
Cup of Portugal Winning Coach
1992-93
Succeeded by
England Bobby Robson
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