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Flamengo
logo
Full name Clube de Regatas do Flamengo
Nickname(s) Mengo, Mengão
O Mais Querido (The most loved)
Urubu (Vulture)
Rubro-Negro (The Scarlet-Black)
Founded November 15, 1895
Ground Maracanã (public stadium)
Gávea (own stadium)
Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
(Capacity: 87,101 - Maracanã
8,000 - Gávea)
Chairman Brazil Patricia Amorim
Head coach Brazil Andrade
League Campeonato Brasileiro Série A
2009 Campeonato Brasileiro Série A, 1st
Home colours
Away colours
Current season

Clube de Regatas do Flamengo is a Brazilian multisport club located in Rio de Janeiro.

Despite not being the club's official name, Flamengo has become the term used by most to refer not just to the football team, but also the entire sporting association. Other nicknames used by fans include "Fla", "Mengo", and "Mengão" (which means Big Mengo), as well descriptions of the club's official colors, rubro-negro, which translates to "the scarlet-blacks" or "the scarlet and black."

Flamengo's football team—the most popular club in Brazil with an estimated 35 million supporters—placed 9th in FIFA Clubs of the 20th Century.

Popeye used to be Flamengo's mascot, but after 1960s and 1970s the Vulture took its place and became the mascot of the club.[1]

Contents

History

Flamengo was founded on November 17, 1895 (although the club celebrates its founding every year on November 15, which is also a Brazilian national holiday) as a rowing club by José Agostinho Pereira da Cunha, Mário Spindola, Nestor de Barros, Augusto Lopes, José Félix da Cunha Meneses and Felisberto Laport.

The group used to gather at Café Lamas, in the Flamengo neighborhood of Rio de Janeiro, and decided to form a rowing team. Rowing was the elite sport in Rio de Janeiro in the late 19th century and the youngsters hoped having their own club would make them popular with the young ladies of the city's high society.

Flamengo's Rowing Shield

They could only afford a used boat named "Pherusa", which had to be completely rebuilt before it could be used in competition. The team debuted on October 6, 1895 when they sailed off the Caju Point, from the Maria Angu beach, heading off to Flamengo beach. However, strong winds turned over the boat and the rowers nearly drowned. They were rescued by a fishing boat named Leal ("Loyal"). Afterwards, as the Pherusa was undergoing repairs, the boat was stolen and never again found. The group then had to save up money to buy a new boat, the "Etoile", renamed "Scyra."

On the night of November 17, the group, gathered at Nestor de Barros's manor on Flamengo beach, founded the Flamengo Rowing Group ("Grupo de Regatas do Flamengo", in Portuguese) and elected its first board and president (Domingos Marques de Azevedo). The name was changed a few weeks later to "Clube de Regatas do Flamengo" ("Flamengo Rowing Club"). The founders also decided that the anniversary of the club foundation should be celebrated on November 15, so as to coincide with the Day of the Republic, a national holiday.

Flamengo only embraced football when a group of dissatisfied players from Fluminense Football Club broke away from the club following a dispute with the board. The players (Alberto Borghert, Othon de Figueiredo Baena, Píndaro de Carvalho Rodrigues, Emmanuel Augusto Nery, Ernesto Amarante, Armando de Almeida, Orlando Sampaio Matos, Gustavo Adolpho de Carvalho, Lawrence Andrews and Arnaldo Machado Guimarães) decided to join Flamengo because Borgeth, who was the team's captain, was also a rower for Flamengo. Admittance of the new members was approved on November 8, 1911. A motion against the club taking part in football tournaments was defeated, and the members assembly officially created the football team on December 24, 1911.

The new team used to train on Russel beach, and gradually gained the support of the locals, who closely watched their practice games. The first official match was played on May 3, 1912 and is, to this day, the most spectacular victory of the club, as the team defeated Mangueira 16 to 2. The first Fla-Flu (which would eventually become one of the most famous football derbies in the world) was also played in that year, on July 7, and was won by Fluminense, by 3-2.

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The Golden Age (1978–1983)

In 1978 a scarlet-black Golden Age began when Flamengo won the Rio de Janeiro State Championship. The five following years would be years of glory. Stars such as Júnior, Carpegiani, Adílio, Cláudio Adão and Tita were led by Zico to become State Champions three times in a row. The level of sustained excellence pushed Flamengo towards its first Brazilian Championship in 1980. Then, as national champions, the club qualified to play the South American continental tournament - the Libertadores Cup.

1981 is a benchmark year in Flamengo's history. After beating Chilean Cobreloa in three matches, the club became South American Champions. The next goal was clear: the World Club Championship, a single match to be played in Tokyo's Olympic Stadium, Japan, against European Champions' Cup winner Liverpool FC.

On December 13, 1981, Raul, Leandro, Marinho, Mozer, Júnior, Andrade, Adílio, Zico, Tita, Nunes and Lico took the field for the most important match in club history. Two first half goals by Nunes, and another by Adílio, also in the first half, along with a brilliant performance by Zico were more than enough to crown Flamengo the first Brazilian World Champions club since Pelé's Santos FC, shutting out Liverpool 3-0.

The next two years would also be great. Another Rio's State Championship in 1981 and two Brazilian Championships – 1982 and 1983 – closed the Golden Age in a fantastic way.

2007 season

On March 9, 2007, Flamengo earned a commemorative date in Rio de Janeiro state's official calendar. On that day, State Governor Sérgio Cabral Filho signed Law 4998, declaring November 17 (the day the club was founded) "Flamengo Day".

In the 2007 Brazilian Football Championship, Flamengo surprised all the other teams at the half of the season winning many games at home, leaving the relegation zone and reaching the second place and then being defeated the last match in Recife, Pernambuco by Náutico 1-0. After this match, Flamengo finished the League in third place, climbing from second worst to third best.[citation needed]

2008 season

Flamengo match at Maracanã Stadium

Flamengo started the year by winning the Rio de Janeiro State Championship over arch rival Botafogo. However a couple of days later, in the late rounds of Libertadores Cup, the team was eliminated at home by Club América from Mexico. In this very day, Joel Santana, a well appreciated coach by Flamengo fans, coached his last match before taking South Africa National Football Team. Experts say that the team was eliminated because the finals against Botafogo took a heavy toll on the players stamina and endurance for the matchup against América. The 0-3 score was the biggest headline in the soccer world in the following day as Flamengo had won easily 4-2 in Azteca Stadium. The elimination at Maracanã was labeled by the world press as a second "Maracanazo".[citation needed]

2009 season

After finishing the 1st phase of the Brazilian League in 10th place, Flamengo won the Brazilian Série A with a terrific campaign in the 2nd phase, the championship was decided in the very last game with a 2-1 win against Grêmio at Maracanã Stadium, with this victory the Flamengo became six times Brazilian League Champion.[2]

Football

Flamengo is one of the three clubs to have never been relegated or removed from the Brazilian First Division, the others being Cruzeiro and Internacional.

Their biggest rivals are the other three top clubs from Rio de Janeiro: Fluminense, Botafogo and Vasco da Gama. Nowadays, Vasco da Gama are considered Flamengo's top rivals, but intensity of football rivalry has changed in Rio over generations: during the 1960s, for instance, Flamengo supporters considered Botafogo to be the club's top rival, although the most historical rivalry is with Fluminense, dating from the beginning of football in the club, at 1912.

Achievements

National

Club's trophy room

International

Regional

1914, 1915 (undefeated), 1920 (undefeated), 1921, 1925, 1927, 1939, 1942, 1943, 1944,
1953, 1954, 1955, 1963, 1965, 1972, 1974, 1978, 1979 (undefeated), 1979 (special) (2),
1981, 1986, 1991, 1996 (undefeated), 1999, 2000, 2001, 2004, 2007, 2008, 2009
1970, 1972, 1973 (undefeated), 1978, 1979, 1980 (undefeated), 1981, 1982, 1984,
1988, 1989 (undefeated), 1995, 1996 (undefeated), 1999 (undefeated), 2001, 2004,
2007, 2008
  • Taça Rio (2nd round of State Championship) (8):
1978, 1983, 1985, 1986, 1991, 1996 (undefeated), 2000, 2009
  • Torneio Início of the Carioca Championship: 1920, 1922, 1946, 1951, 1952, 1959
  • Rio´s Cup: 1991

Other tournaments

  • Brazilian World Champions Cup: 1997 (undefeated)
  • Tournament of the People: 1972
  • Napoli Tournament (Italy) : 1981
  • Ramón de Carranza Trophy (Spain): 1979, 1980
  • Palma de Mallorca Trophy (Spain): 1978
  • Naranja Trophy (Spain) : 1964, 1986
  • Prince of Astúrias & Algarve Trophy (Spain):1980
  • Colombino Trophy (Spain) : 1988
  • Rio de Janeiro International Summer Tournament :1970, 1972
  • Juan Perón Trophy (Argentina): 1953
  • Summer Tournament (Argentina, Uruguay) : 1961
  • Punta del Este Tournament (Uruguay) : 1981
  • Lima Tournament (Peru) : 1952
  • Kirin Cup (Japan): 1988
  • Hamburg Tournament (Germany): 1989
  • Sharp Cup (Japan): 1990
  • SEE Tournament (Japan): 1994
  • Marlboro Cup (USA): 1990
  • Tel Aviv Tournament (Israel) : 1958
  • Mohammed V Trophy (Morocco) : 1968
  • Pepsi Cup (Malaysia) : 1990
  • Kuala Lumpur Tournament (Malaysia): 1994

Youth


(1) (main article: Copa União) In 1987, Brazilian football running body, the CBF, was undergoing severe financial difficulties and therefore announced it would not be able to organize a national championship. In response to that, the 13 most popular football clubs in Brazil decided to organize their own league, the Copa União, with no CBF interference (a move not unlike the creation of club-run football leagues all over Europe). The Club of 13 was created to run the league, which was played by 16 teams (three other clubs were invited). In a first moment the CBF agreed to grant the title of national champions to the winners of the Copa União, but changed course later, due to resistance from smaller clubs and to the prospect of forever losing control of the national championship. The CBF then organized its own championship with teams that had been excluded from the Copa União and announced it would grant the title of national champions to the eventual winners of a run-off between the two best teams of the Copa União (which it dubbed the "Green Module") and the two best teams of its own championship (which it called the "Yellow Module"). All of the members of the Club of 13 rejected the move and announced none of them would play this run-off. Flamengo eventually beat Internacional in the Copa União final match and were considered the national champions by the Club of 13, most of the national media and the public opinion. The CBF insisted on having the run-off, but neither Flamengo nor Internacional showed up. Sport Club Recife eventually beat Guarani Futebol Clube and was considered the national champions by the CBF, who appointed both clubs to represent Brazil in next year's Copa Libertadores de América. Flamengo were considered the national champions by the National Council of Sports, the entity legally in charge of settling the dispute in 1988, before the 1988 Constitution. Years later Sport were considered the national champions by a Federal judge. The controversy remains to this day, with most of the public opinion and the media considering Flamengo to have won the national title on six occasions.
(2) In 1975, the State of Rio de Janeiro was merged with the State of Guanabara, the former Federal District when the City of Rio de Janeiro was the nation's capital. However, it was only in 1979 that the two state football tournaments were finally unified. As a transition, the state's football governing body decided that all the teams would have to play in two tournaments, with slightly different formats. Both tournaments were won by Flamengo.

Kit manufacturer and Shirt sponsors

List of Flamengo's sponsors and kit manufacturers.[3][4][5][6][7]

Period Kit Manufacturer Main Sponsor Secondary Sponsor
1980–1984 Adidas none none
1984–1992 Petrobras
1993–2000 Umbro
2000–2009 Nike
2009 Olympikus Olympikus Bozzano
Ale
2010– Batavo Banco BMG

First-team squad

As of January, 2010, according to combined sources on the official website[8].

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Brazil GK Bruno (captain)
2 Brazil DF Leonardo Moura (vice-captain)
3 Brazil DF Álvaro
4 Brazil DF Ronaldo Angelim
5 Brazil MF Toró
6 Brazil DF Juan
8 Brazil MF Willians
9 Brazil FW Vágner Love (on loan from CSKA Moscow)
10 Brazil FW Adriano (vice-captain)
11 Brazil FW Denis Marques (on loan from Omiya Ardija)
13 Chile MF Claudio Maldonado
14 Brazil DF David (on loan from Panathinaikos FC)
15 Brazil MF Kléberson
16 Chile MF Gonzalo Fierro
17 Brazil MF Fernando
18 Brazil FW Gil
19 Brazil DF Everton Silva
20 Brazil DF Fabrício
No. Position Player
21 Brazil MF Lenon
22 Brazil MF Vinícius Pacheco
23 Brazil DF Welinton
25 Brazil MF Léo Medeiros
27 Brazil GK Paulo Victor
28 Brazil MF Ramón (on loan from CSKA Moscow)
29 Brazil GK Marcelo Lomba
32 Brazil DF Rodrigo Alvim
34 Brazil MF Guilherme Camacho
35 Brazil DF Jorbison
37 Brazil FW Bruno Mezenga
42 Brazil DF Rafael Galhardo
43 Serbia MF Dejan Petković
80 Brazil MF Michael (on loan from Dynamo Kyiv)
Brazil FW Paulo Sérgio
Brazil DF Victor Saba
Brazil GK Marcelo Carné

Out on loan:

Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Brazil MF Rodrigo Broa (loan to Campinense)
Brazil FW Fabiano Oliveira (loan to Giresunspor)
Brazil MF Célio Junior (loan to Eupen)
Brazil FW Fernandão (loan to Volta Redonda)
Brazil FW Fernando (loan to Atlético Goianiense)
Brazil FW Kayke (loan to BK Häcken)
Brazil DF Thiago Sales (loan to Apollon Limassol)
No. Position Player
Brazil DF Egídio (loan to Vitória)
Brazil DF Marlon (loan to Duque de Caxias)
Brazil MF Antônio (loan to Americano)
Brazil MF William Amendoim (loan to Americano)
Brazil MF Rômulo (loan to Juventude)
Brazil MF Erick Flores (loan to Ceará)

For recent transfers, see List of Flamengo transfers 2008, 2009 and 2010.

For recent transfers, see List of Brazilian football transfers 2008.

First-team staff

As of November 15 2009.[9]
Position Name Nationality
Manager Jorge Luís Andrade  Brazilian
Assistant manager Marcelo Sales  Brazilian
Fitness coaches Daniel Jouvin  Brazilian
Alexandre Sanz  Brazilian
Marcelo Martorelli  Brazilian
Goalkeeping Coach Roberto Barbosa  Brazilian
Head doctor José Luís Runco  Brazilian
Doctors Walter Martins  Brazilian
Marcelo Soares  Brazilian
Marcio Tannure  Brazilian
Serafim Borges  Brazilian
Physiotherapists Gláucio Barbosa Henriques  Brazilian
Leonardo Reis  Brazilian
Physiologist Paulo Figueiredo  Brazilian
Psychologist Paulo Ribeiro  Brazilian

Retired numbers

12Brazil Club Supporters (the 12th Man) – Number dedicated to the rubro-negro fans.

Noted players

For details on former players, see List of Clube de Regatas do Flamengo players and Category:Clube de Regatas do Flamengo players.

Noted coaches

For details on former coaches, see List of Clube de Regatas do Flamengo coaches.

Captains

For details on former captains, see List of Clube de Regatas do Flamengo captains.

Records

For details, see Clube de Regatas do Flamengo records and statistics.

Stadium

Estádio da Gávea

Flamengo's home stadium is nominally the José Bastos Padilha Stadium (also known as Gávea Stadium), which was inaugurated on September 4, 1938 and has a capacity of 8,000 fans. Lately Gávea Stadium has been used only as the first team's training ground. Most games, however, are played in Maracanã Stadium, considered by the supporters as the real Flamengo's home ground.[10]

Maracanã

Inside view of Maracanã

Maracanã was vital in the incredible 2007 Brazilian Série A Flamengo comeback, winning almost all the matches played in the Stadium, helping the club rise from the relegation zone to finish in third place securing a place in the Copa Libertadores 2008. The Stadium held the 2007 Brazilian Série A attandence's records, with 87.895 fans against Atlético Paranaense and average attandence of 44.719 fans per match, which was ahead of any of the teams in the Brazilian Série A.

In 2008, once again, Flamengo was the leader of Brazilian Série A average attendance with 43.731 fans per match.[11] The club also had the biggest attendance of the season with 81.317 fans in the 0-3 loss to Atlético Mineiro on October 11, 2008.[12]

Average attendances per season

Average attendances at Maracanã including friendly matches and other competitions.[13][14]

Supporters celebrating a goal
Year Avg. Att. Year Avg. Att. Year Avg. Att. Year Avg. Att. Year Avg. Att.
1961 * 1971 35.130 1981 45.145 1991 35.541 2001 *
1962 46.427 1972 46.408 1982 57.156 1992 53.958 2002 *
1963 54.475 1973 42.269 1983 44.046 1993 19.198 2003 *
1964 49.854 1974 37.931 1984 37.956 1994 28.290 2004 9.7071
1965 47.572 1975 40.758 1985 34.657 1995 42.335 2005 13.6572
1966 37.894 1976 54.015 1986 42.689 1996 42.153 2006 15.711
1967 33.931 1977 45.584 1987 44.715 1997 26.465 2007 42.015
1968 54.676 1978 38.226 1988 28.547 1998 18.127 2008 43.736
1969 61.157 1979 54.606 1989 28.898 1999 37.141 2009 40.0743
1970 47.980 1980 54.268 1990 33.617 2000 29.329 2010

(*) Information not available.

Average attendances at Brazilian League

Regularly thousands of supporters show the strength of the scarlet-black nation, having the biggest number of highest average attendances per season between all the Brazilian clubs. Out of 38 editions of the Brasileirão, Flamengo held the average attendance record on 12 occasions. Atlético Mineiro are the closest followers, having the biggest average attendances nine times. From 1971 to 2006, Flamengo took an average 25.989 supporters per match to the Maracanã. It has to be noted that 2007 and 2008, both years in which Flamengo had an average of over 40.000 supporters per match (and thus both would raise the historical average number), were not counted yet.

Olympic sports

CR Flamengo is not only about Rowing and Football. The club is active in several Olympic sports, such as:

Titles

  • ROWING
    • International
      • Taça Sul-América (South-America Thophy) 1905
    • National
      • Troféu Brasil (Brazil's National Championship) (10): 1978, 1980, 1982, 1983, 1985, 1989, 1991, 1995-1997
    • Regional
      • State Championship (42): 1916, 1917, 1920, 1933, 1940-1943, 1963, 1965-1969, 1971-1981, 1983-1997, 2003-2004
      • Carioca League: 1935-1937
  • SWIMMING
    • National
      • Brazilian Championship (12): 1968, 1980-1987, 1989, 1991, 2002
      • José Finkel Trophy (12): 1977, 1980-1987, 1990, 2001, 2002
    • Regional
      • State Championship (31): 1928, 1930, 1938-1940, 1968, 1973, 1976, 1979-1998, 2002-2004
  • VOLLEYBALL (MEN)
    • National
      • Brazilian Championship: 2003
      • Troféu dos Campeões Brasileiros (Brazilian Champion's Trophy) 1952
    • Regional
      • Copa Sudeste (Southeast Cup) 1993
      • Inter-Regional Championship 1995
      • State Championship (17): 1949, 1951, 1953, 1955, 1959-1961, 1977, 1987-1989, 1991-1996, 2005
      • State Championship (B Series): 1940, 1953
      • Segundos Quadros do RJ (B Series) 1953, 1956, 1959-61
    • Local
      • Municipal Championship: 1992, 1993, 1996
  • VOLLEYBALL (WOMEN)
    • International
      • South American Championship: 1981
    • National
      • National Championship (8): 1948-1952, 1978, 1980, 2001
      • Rio de Janeiro Tournament 1950
    • Regional
      • State Championship (11): 1938, 1951, 1952, 1954, 1955, 1978, 1979, 1981, 1984, 1999, 2000
      • Torneio Início (Inicio Tournament) 1961
      • State Championship - B Series 1953
      • Segundos Quadros do RJ (B Series) 1952, 1956-57, 1960
    • Local
      • Municipal Championship: 1996

Noted athletes

 

Noted coaches

  • Volleyball (women)
    • Isabel Salgado
  • Rowing
    • Guilherme Augusto Silva "Buck"

Torcidas organizadas (Ultras)

Usually, in Brazil, each team has their own torcidas organizadas (like Europeans Ultras). Flamengo, like any other Brazilian team has groups of organized supporters, most notably Torcida Jovem-Fla, Charanga Rubro-Negra,Urubuzada, Flamanguaça and Raça Rubro-Negra.

Presidents

  • 1895-1897 Domingos Marques de Azevedo
  • 1898 Augusto Lopes da Silveira
  • 1899 Júlio Gonçalves de A .Furtado
  • 1900 Antonio Ferreira Vianna Filho (resigned)
  • 1900 Jacintho Pinto de L. Júnior
  • 1901 Fidelcino da Silva Leitão
  • 1902 Virgílio Leite de Oliveira e Silva
  • 1903 Arthur John Lawrence Gibbons
  • 1904 Mario Espínola (resigned)
  • 1905 José Agostinho Pereira da Cunha
  • 1905 Manuel Alves de Cruz Rios
  • 1906 Francis Hamilton Wálter
  • 1907-1911 Virgílio Leite de Oliveira e Silva
  • 1912 Edmundo de Azurém Furtado
  • 1913 Virgílio Leite de Oliveira e Silva (resigned)
  • 1913 José Pimenta de Melo Filho
  • 1914 Edmundo de Azurém Furtado
  • 1915 Virgílio Leite de Oliveira e Silva (resigned)
  • 1915 Edmundo de Azurém Furtado
  • 1916 Raul Ferreira Serpa
  • 1917 Carlos Leclerc Castelo Branco
  • 1918-1920 Alberto Burle Figueiredo
  • 1921 Faustino Esposel
  • 1922 Alberto Burle Figueiredo
  • 1923-1924 Júlio Benedito Otoni (resigned)
  • 1924-1927 Faustino Esposel (resigned)
  • 1927 Alberto Borghert
  • 1927 Nillor Rollin Pinheiro
  • 1928-1929 Osvaldo dos Santos Jacinto (resigned)
  • 1929 Carlos Eduardo Façanha Mamede
  • 1930 Alfredo Dolabella Portela (resigned)
  • 1930 Manuel Joaquim de Almeida (resigned)
  • 1931 Carlos Eduardo Façanha Mamede (resigned)
  • 1931 Rubens de Campos Farrula
  • 1931 José de Oliveira Santos
  • 1932 Arthur Lobo da Silva
  • 1933 José de Oliveira Santos
  • 1933 Pascoal Segreto Sobrinho (resigned)

Superleague Formula

Flamengo has a team in the Superleague Formula race car series where football teams lend their name to cars. The Flamengo team was operated in 2008 by Team Astromega, but in 2009 Delta Motorsport, Alan Docking Racing and Azerti Motorsport at some point ran the car. The team have been on the podium twice and their current driver is Enrique Bernoldi who had previously competed in Formula One and the IndyCar Series.

References

  1. ^ Club mascots (in Portuguese). Flamengo official website. Retrieved January 18, 2010.
  2. ^ "Na cabeça de Angelim, Flamengo encontrao alívio e conquista o hexa" (in Portuguese). Globo Esporte. December 6, 2009. http://globoesporte.globo.com/Esportes/Noticias/Futebol/Brasileirao/Serie_A/0,,MUL1405238-9827,00.html. Retrieved December 7, 2009. 
  3. ^ Flamengo's uniforms since 1980 (Portuguese)
  4. ^ Flamengo/Olympikus Hotsite (Portuguese)
  5. ^ Batavo é a nova patrocinadora do Flamengo (in Portuguese). Flamengo.com.br. January 26, 2010. Retrieved January 26, 2010.
  6. ^ Patrocínio é aprovado, e uniforme do Fla já estampará nova marca na quarta-feira (in Portuguese). Globoesporte.com. January 26, 2010. Retrieved January 26, 2010.
  7. ^ Conselho aprova Banco BMG como novo patrocinador do Flamengo (in Portuguese). Flamengo.com.br. February 12, 2010. Retrieved February 12, 2010.
  8. ^ Flamengo official website (Portuguese)
  9. ^ Comissão Futebol Profissional (Portuguese)
  10. ^ Estádio da Gávea (in Portuguese). Flapédia'.'
  11. ^ Campeonato Brasileiro 2008 @Flapédia (Portuguese)
  12. ^ Jogos do Flamengo em 2008 @Flapédia (Portuguese)
  13. ^ Médias de Público do Flamengo no Maracanã ano a ano@Flapédia (Portuguese)
  14. ^ Jogos do Flamengo em 2009 (Portuguese)

External links


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