The Full Wiki

More info on Aymoré Moreira

Aymoré Moreira: Wikis

Advertisements
  

Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.

Encyclopedia

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Aymoré Moreira
Personal information
Date of birth April 24, 1912(1912-04-24)
Place of birth Miracema, Brazil
Date of death July 26, 1998 (aged 89)
Place of death Salvador Bahia, Brazil
Playing position Goalkeeper
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1931–19XX Esporte Clube Brasil
América-RJ
–1935 Palestra Itália
1935–1945 Botafogo
National team
1932–1940 Brazil 4 (0)
Teams managed
1948–1949 Olaria
1950 Bangu
1951–1952 Palmeiras
1953 Portuguesa
1953 Brazil
1961–1963 Brazil
1962 São Paulo
1966 São Paulo
1967–1968 Flamengo
1967–1968 Brazil
1968 Corinthians
1970–1971 Corinthians
1972–1974 Boavista
1974–1975 Porto
1976 Panathinaikos FC
1977–1978 Cruzeiro
1979 Vitória-BA
1981–1982 Bahia
1983 Galícia
Catuense-BA
Botafogo
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).

Aymoré Moreira (born April 24, 1912 in Miracema, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil – died July 26, 1998 in Salvador Bahia) was a football player and coach. He was a brother of Zezé Moreira and Ayrton Moreira, both of them also successful coaches in the Brazilian soccer.

He began his football career as a right-winger, but soon he changed to become a goalkeeper, playing in América-RJ, Palestra Itália and Botafogo-RJ, where he remained from 1936 to 1946, having played some matches for Brazil National Team.

After his retirement as a player, he became a successful coach, having lead Brazil to its second world title in Chile's World Cup in 1962. He managed Brazil for 61 matches, with 37 wins, 9 draws and 15 loses. Besides winning the World Cup, he led the "Canarinho" to win the Taça Oswaldo Cruz in 1961 and 1962, Taça Bernardo O'Higgins in 1961 and 1966, Copa Roca in 1963 and Taça Rio Branco in 1967.

Among the clubs coached by Mr. Aymoré were Bangu[1], Palmeiras, Portuguesa, Botafogo-RJ, São Paulo, Galícia[2] and Panathinaikos.[3]

References

External links

Sporting positions
Preceded by
Brazil Vicente Feola
FIFA World Cup winning managers
1962
Succeeded by
England Alf Ramsey
Advertisements


Simple English

Wikipedia does not yet have an article with this name.


Advertisements






Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address
Message