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Club Atlético Banfield

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

CA Banfield (2014).svg
Full nameClub Atlético Banfield
Nickname(s)El Taladro
Founded21 January 1896; 124 years ago (1896-01-21)
GroundEstadio Florencio Sola,
Banfield, Buenos Aires
ChairmanLucía Barbuto
ManagerJulio César Falcioni
LeaguePrimera División
WebsiteClub website
Current season

Club Atlético Banfield is an Argentine sports club located in the city of Banfield, Buenos Aires. Founded on 21 January 1896 by town residents of British origin (mostly from England and some from Scotland and Ireland), Banfield is mostly known for its football team, which currently plays in Primera División, the first division of the Argentine football league system.

The club's football greatest achievement was obtained in 2009 when it became champion of the Apertura, the first Primera División title won by the club. Apart from that championship, Banfield has also achieved two runners-up places, in 1951 and 2005. Banfield's main rival is Club Atlético Lanús, with which the club has a strong rivalry.

Other sports practiced at the club include boxing, chess, field hockey, futsal, gymnastics, handball, roller skating, taekwondo, tennis and volleyball.[1]


Origin and foundation

In the second half of the 1880s, many British families settled in the village of Banfield,[2] located 14 miles south of Buenos Aires. These families, with their English-style houses and Victorian social dynamics, gave the suburbs a distinctly British profile. The history of the club began on 21 January 1896, when a group of professionals and English merchants residing in Banfield decided to found a club which they named after the village, which had been named after the railway station, established in 1873, which in turn was named after Edward Banfield, the first manager of the Buenos Aires Great Southern Railway. Heading the group of founders were Daniel Kingsland and George Burton, vice president and first. Kingsland was an exporter of cattle in Britain and an accountant while Burton was a Cambridge University graduate.

The pitch was a field for grazing located two blocks north of the railway station, next to the tracks on the east side. With Kingsland as president, cricket was the major sport, leaving football relegated to a background, which explains the poor performances of the club in football championships from 1897 to 1898, where the team finished at bottom places even suffering some of the largest defeats ever such as a 0–10 at the hands of defunct Flores AC.[3]

First success

This situation lasted until 1899, when Alfredo Goode (a football enthusiast) was named president. In 1899 Banfield won its first title, proclaiming Second Division champion over Español High School.[4] Banfield remains the only club currently affiliated with the Argentine Football Association (AFA), that had won a title in the 19th. century.

Banfield players were all born in Great Britain except the center half and captain James Dodds Watson, an Argentine native born in Buenos Aires. The following year (1900), as there was still no promotion, Banfield retained the Second Division championship. That time the club won the title without being defeated. Key players included the goalscorer Edward "Invincible" Potter, noted dribbler Charles Douglas Moffatt, captain Watson Dodds, and goalkeeper/president Goode.

After that success, the club began to decline until December 1904, when Banfield was reorganized, with all of its assets liquidated to meet a hopeless bankruptcy. During those years, the figure of George Burton, another true lover of football, presided over the club until his death in 1928.

In 1908, the club's first team, playing in the Third Division, won the championship. In December 1910, a Banfield squad including William Peterson, Roger Jacobelli, Amador García, Carlos Lloveras, Galup Lanus and Bartholomew, amongst others, faced Racing Club in a two legged playoff for a place in the top division. The first match ended 0–0, with Racing finally winning, with a goal in extra time during the second match. In 1912, with the leadership of Captain Adolfo Pellens, Banfield won the championship for the third category thus the club ensured its return to second division. However, a restructuring of the tournament caused the first split in Argentine football, sending Banfield directly to the top category.

Banfield made good performances in 1913 and 1914 tournaments, but when World War I began, many of the team's players, who were of British origin, were enrolled in the British Army and sent to the battlefront in Europe. In 1919, Banfield returned to the first division after beating defunct Del Plata in the final game.

The 1920s

Newly promoted, Banfield was runner-up after champion Boca Juniors. In 1920, the team won the last edition of the Copa de Honor Municipalidad de Buenos Aires beating Boca Juniors 2–1 at Sportivo Barracas.

In 1919, Banfield joined dissident league Asociación Amateurs de Football, where the team played until it was dissolved in 1926. During that time, Banfield made irregular campaigns, finishing in the last positions of the fixture.

In 1928, club president George Burton died. He had chaired the club for over 20 years with a paternalistic attitude, cultivating and fervently supporting the amateur spirit of sport. His death created a large vacuum of power that plunged Banfield into a constitutional crisis for a decade.

1930s and 1940s

In 1931, a group of clubs, led by the major teams, decided to professionalize football in Argentina. Therefore, a new league, the Liga Argentina de Football – which ended the covert professionalism that had occurred up till then – was established by the Argentine Football Association (AFA).

Banfield was invited to join the professional Primera División, but its leaders believed that professionalism would fail in the short term, and instead chose to continue participating in the amateur tournament. Immediately Banfield players received offers from Primera División clubs and left the team.

With a decimated roster, Banfield participated in amateur tournament ("Asociación Amateurs Argentina de Football") until 1934. In 1935, Banfield joined AFA and was assigned to the Second Division. The team made poor campaigns, with less than 300 supporters per game. In 1938, Banfield finished last, being relegated to a lower division.

The 1946 Banfield squad that won the Segunda División title.
The 1946 Banfield squad that won the Segunda División title.

In late 1938, a group of members proposed to young entrepreneur Florencio Sola to take over the presidency of the club; although Banfield was in a critical situation, Sola nonetheless accepted. Taking advantage of Club Estudiantil Porteño (that played in second division) had been disaffiliated from the AFA, Florencio Sola acted to prevent Banfield dropping into the Third Division. To tackle the championship in 1939 Banfield obtained the loan of many players who were substitutes in the First Divisionand assembled a quality team that became champions winning the right to play in the Primera División.

Banfield featured a completely new team for 1940 season. With players like Rafael Sanz, Eduardo Silvera, John Baptist Busuzzo, Alfredo De Terán, Armando Farro and others, the newspaper El Pampero nicknamed the team "El Taladro" ("The Drill"), which has remained the club's official nickname.

Banfield's stadium (later named "Florencio Sola"), was built in 1940 in the city of Banfield. To celebrate its inauguration, a match against Independiente took place, which Banfield lost 1–0 with a goal by Arsenio Erico. In 1941, Banfield was punished with a 16-point deduction for attempted bribery, but after a great campaign, the team avoided being relegated in the last fixture, with a victory over Rosario Central.

After the campaigns of 1942 and 1943, the school suffered several casualties and the team was relegated in 1944. The chair was occupied by Joseph Agulla in 1945, the year he did a good campaign in Second Division, but after a constitutional crisis later that year became Remigio Sola, brother of Florencio, became president. Chaired by Sola, the club formed a solid team for 1946 season, winning the second division championship with a season record that took over forty years to be broken.

In 1948, Florencio Sola became president for second time. Under his command, Banfield hired many players in order to form a strong team, although the club would not made a good campaign, nearly being relegated again. In the last five fixtures of that season, a strike of professional players was declared, thus all teams put youth players on the field. Renato Cesarini was Banfield coach during that period, obtaining 9/10 points which allowed Banfield to remain at first division.

1950s and 1960s

In 1951, Félix José Ildefonso Martínez and Félix Zurdo in the coach equipper, finished equal first with Racing Club although they had the better goal difference and wins. The two finals were played in the defunct stadium of San Lorenzo (known as the "Gasometer"). The first ended in a goalless draw and in the second Racing won by the minimum difference. Featuring almost the same team, Banfield took fifth in the championship in 1952.

In 1953, key player Eliseo Mouriño was acquired by Boca Juniors, which significantly affected the team: the following year they finished last and relegated to second division. After seven years, Florencio Sola would not continue to lead the club in 1955 and presidential elections were held for the first time in the history of the institution. They faced the lists submitted by the groups "traditionalist" and "Mr. Burton", beating the first.

Most notable in these years was in the lower divisions, where a team was champion of sixth, fifth, fourth and reserves between 1955 and 1958, which values emerged as the top scorer Luis Suárez Llanos Oscar Calics, Ezekiel and Horacio Benedetti. Valentín Suárez became president of the club in late 1958, and for the 1959 championship he assembled a team of first division players, mostly veterans.

But although pointer ended the first round, this "star team" did not achieve its main objective, promotion. Beginning in 1960, led by Benicio Acosta but also with the contribution of the great football knowledge Valentin Suarez had started a process that led to the rise after a major campaign in 1962. The arrival of quality players Ediberto Righi, Norberto Raffo, Oscar López, Luis Maidana and Roberto Zárate, supplemented with local players like Adolfo Vázquez, Oscar Llanos Ezequiel Calics and created a remarkable team that was third in 1960, second in 1961 and first in 1962. From 1963, the club began a period of 16 seasons in which they remained in First Division, with the exception of 1973.

In the first four years, the "Drill" made excellent seasons, finishing seventh in 1963 and 1964. Slowly, the campus was also being renovated. Thus came the likes of Julio San Lorenzo, Anacleto Peanno Diego Bay, Nelson López, Rubén Hugo and José Sanfilippo. It was in 1967 when Banfield performances began to decline even though the team included quality players like Jorge Carrascosa, Rubén Flotta and José Manuel Ramos Delgado. In 1969, he avoided relegation to Second Division after winning a home reclasificatorio, but in 1972 failed to prevent relegation. In any case, the "Drill" took only one year to return to the higher division.

1970s and 1980s

Coached by Oscar López and Oscar Cavallero, Banfield became champion of Primera B (second division) in 1973. Ricardo La Volpe, Hugo Mateos, Silvio Sotelo, Eduardo and Juan Alberto Taverna were some notable players for the team.

During its run on Primera División, Banfield made its best campaign during the 1976 National Championship, with Adolfo Pedernera as manager. But after poor performances during 1977 and 1978 tournaments, the team was relegated after being defeated at the hands of Platense.

In 1985, Ángel Cappa arrived to coach Banfield, forming the main structure of the team which would promote to Primera División two years later.


Banfield did not have a good beginning during this decade, even playing in the relegation zone. The only notable moment was in the 1990–91 tournament, where the team reached the finals although it could not promote to Primera. For the 1992–93 season and with Suárez again as president (having been elected in 1991 for a fifth run), Banfield designed Carlos Babington as coach and acquired experienced players such as former River Plate goalkeeper Gabriel Puentedura, midfielder Fabio Lenguita and defender Gabriel Stafuza (who had played for Boca Juniors in the 1980s). Those footballers, plus some youth players such as Javier Sanguinetti (who made the highest number of appearances for the club to date, with over 450 matches) and Jorge Jiménez, helped Banfield to win the title and promotion to Primera División, after defeating Colón de Santa Fe in the finals.

In Primera, Banfield was coached by Oscar López and Oscar Cavallero, with a renovated squad where ex-Ferro Carril Oeste Oscar Acosta and experienced goalkeeper Ángel Comizzo (who had been relegated from River Plate by then coach Daniel Passarella were some of the new players. But it was a young Javier Zanetti who would be the revelation of the team at the end of the season. Banfield made good campaigns during its first years at Primera, although the team could not repeat those good performances in the successive tournaments, being finally relegated in 1997.

That same year, Banfield hired Patricio Hernández as the club's coach, but the team could not achieve good results under his direction. The next year, businessman Carlos Portel became new president of the institution, prevailing over the other candidate, Horace Sola (son of Florencio). The club was reported to be into a critical situation, so Portel announced that the main objective would be to reduce the club's debts.

The Falcioni era

In those years Banfield returned to Primera División, with playmaker and idol José Luis Sánchez as its most notable player. The first years at the top division of Argentine football the club was frequently in relegation zone, although the club achieved some historic results such as the 5–0 over River Plate in 2002 Apertura. Uruguayan Luis Garisto was the coach of the club during that period.

At the beginning of the 2003 Apertura, Julio César Falcioni replaced Garisto. Under his coaching, the club qualified to play continental tournaments for the first time in its history, taking part in 2004 Copa Sudamericana and 2005 Copa Libertadores, where the team reached the quarter-finals. In the domestic tournament, Banfield finished fifth at 2005 Clausura.

Banfield also played the 2005 and 2006 editions of Copa Sudamericana, as well as the 2007 Copa Libertadores. Although this participations in South American championships, Banfield did not achieve good results at domestic seasons, with the exception of an outstanding 5–0 over arch-rival Lanús, the Argentine champion at that time.[5]

From 2008 Apertura until the next season, former world champion Jorge Burruchaga coached Banfield. After poor campaigns during that period, Julio Falcioni returned to the club to take over the team again.

In 2009, after an acceptable performance in the Torneo Clausura of that year, Banfield disputed the Apertura, still with Falcioni as coach. The most frequent line-up was: Cristian Lucchetti, Julio Barraza, Sebastián Méndez, Víctor López, Marcelo Bustamante, Maximiliano Bustos, Walter Erviti, Marcelo Quinteros, James Rodríguez, Sebastián Fernández and Santiago Silva (who later became the league top scorer). Banfield had a devastating start, defeating teams like Torneo Clausura 2009 champion Vélez Sársfield, Newell's Old Boys and drawing 0–0 with Rosario Central.

As tournament went by, Banfield gradually consolidated their leadership, being followed by Rosarian team Newell's Old Boys which also emerged as another strong candidate to win the title. Finally, after victories for Banfield and Newell's against Club Atlético Tigre and Gimnasia de La Plata, respectively, the two rivals came to the final game of the tournament with Banfield holding a two points lead over Newell's.

On 13 December 2009, although Banfield was beaten by Boca Juniors 0–2, the club achieved the championship due to Newell's Old Boys, its nearest rival, also being defeated by San Lorenzo, 2–0. These results produced a new champion in Argentine football. Club Atlético Banfield won its first championship in the top level of Argentine football.


After winning its first title, Banfield played the 2010 Copa Libertadores where the team, placed second to Nacional de Montevideo in the first round, qualified to the next stage, but Banfield was eliminated by Internacional de Porto Alegre (which would be the champion). In the domestic tournament, Banfield finished fifth in the 2010 Clausura.

Banfield also disputed some South American tournaments as the 2010 Copa Sudamericana (defeating Vélez Sarsfield, but the team lost to Colombian team Deportes Tolima. After finishing 15th in the 2010 Apertura, Falcioni resigned, ending his successful second tenure on the club after being hired by Boca Juniors to replace Claudio Borghi as manager.[6]

Decline and relegation

On January 2011 Sebastián Méndez was named manager of the club. Banfield finished eighth in the 2011 Clausura and started the following tournament (2011 Apertura) losing four consecutive matches, which led to Méndez's resignation. After some provisional replacements as coaches, Ricardo La Volpe was chosen as new manager. La Volpe was fired only three months after his hiring. He had been involved in some controversies with some representative players of the institution, who even called president Carlos Portell to tell him they "Could not stand La Volpe anymore".[7][8]

Uruguayan manager Jorge da Silva (who had previously worked in Godoy Cruz achieving a qualification to the Copa Libertadores) was hired to replace La Volpe since the 2012 Clausura. Banfield did not achieve good results, what precipitated Da Silva's resignation and his return to his country of origin. Eduardo Acevedo succeeded Da Silva but the team had another bad campaign, earning only 7 points from a possible 42.

On June 2012, Banfield was relegated to the second division (Primera B Nacional) after being defeated by Colón de Santa Fe 3–0.[9] Banfield had placed last (19th of 19 teams) in the last two tournaments of Argentina. The team only won five games in both competitions, with 7 ties and 26 loses. Two days after, president Carlos Portell resigned, being accused of corruption by the fans and members of the club.[10] Apart from Portell, of the managing left the club (including vice-president and treasurers), so a new election had to be held in order to choose a new chairman and managing for Banfield. The election was finally held in July 2012, being Eduardo Spinosa chosen as new chairman of the club. Espinoza won with a big margin of 77%.

On 2013 Matias Almeyda was appointed as the new manager of the club. He brought the team back to the top flight of the Argentinian league.

Uniform evolution

1904–present [note 1]
1947–present [note 2]
  1. ^ Considered the traditional uniform until 1947 when it began to be alternated with the diagonal stripe jersey
  2. ^ First introduced in 1947, it was the main jersey until 1951, then alternating with the vertical stripes kit.


Playing field Alfredo Palacios, located on Luis Guillón.
Playing field Alfredo Palacios, located on Luis Guillón.

The stadium Florencio Sola was built in 1940 and is named after former President of the institution in the most glorious period in its history: Don Florencio "Lencho" Sola.

To celebrate its inauguration, a match took place against Independiente de Avellaneda which the team won 1–0 on a goal by Arsenio Erico. At this stage, the "Drill" played a record 39 matches unbeaten from 1950 to 1953. The stadium was considered advanced for its time because it was the first club of so-called "medium" to possess concrete grandstands, even before some of the big teams.

It is situated on the corner of Peña and Arenales in the city of Banfield. It recently opened a new area of two with silver trays, boxes, changing rooms and booths for radio and TV. The stadium holds 37,245 spectators. [1]

Roofed stalls of Sola

A plan was put together to extend the stadium. The board of directors of the club, decide to approve the project and work began in 2011. The extension is to build a second tray on the podium Eliseo Mouriño and also perform a second tray in the visitor sector. Also to be added are rounded elbows and transmission towers. Therefore, the stadium's capacity would be 45,326 spectators.

Head Office

The club's head office is located in Vergara 1635 (Banfield) and is the headquarters where athletes meet various activities. Also, here are held steering committee meetings.

At headquarters trainings are also held in other sports such as volleyball, futsal, skate, chess, children's football, gymnastics, taekwondo and the club has a training gym and a circle of lifetime partners, as well as a teamroom open to general public, where supporters gather.

Team records


Current squad

As of 28 January 2020.[11]

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

No. Position Player
1 Colombia GK Mauricio Arboleda
2 Argentina DF Renato Civelli
3 Argentina DF Claudio Bravo
4 Argentina DF Rodrigo Arciero
5 Argentina MF Nery Leyes (on loan from Atlético Tucumán)
6 Argentina DF Luciano Lollo (on loan from River Plate)
8 Argentina FW Nicolás Bertolo
9 Argentina FW Agustín Fontana
10 Argentina MF Jesús Dátolo
13 Uruguay FW Junior Arias (on loan from Talleres (C))
15 Argentina MF Nicolás Linares
16 Argentina DF Sebastián Dubarbier
17 Argentina MF Jonás Gutiérrez
18 Argentina MF Giuliano Galoppo
21 Argentina GK Facundo Altamirano
22 Argentina MF Juan Alvarez
23 Colombia FW Reinaldo Lenis
No. Position Player
24 Argentina DF Luciano Gómez
25 Argentina DF Alexis Maldonado
26 Argentina GK Facundo Cambeses
27 Argentina MF Matías Moya (on loan from River Plate)
28 Nigeria MF Feyisaitán Asagidigbi
30 Argentina MF Jorge Rodríguez
31 Argentina MF Lautaro Ríos
32 Argentina DF Franco Quinteros
33 Uruguay GK Esteban Conde
34 Argentina MF Tomás Assennato
Trinidad and Tobago MF Michel Poon-Angeron
35 Argentina FW Agustín Urzi
36 Argentina FW Juan Manuel Cruz
37 Argentina DF Federico Torres
Paraguay FW Pablo Velázquez
Italy FW Dani Osvaldo
Argentina FW Fabián Bordagaray (on loan from Defensa y Justicia)
Argentina FW Sebastián Benega

Other players under contract

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

No. Position Player
Argentina GK Nicolás Sumavil
Argentina DF Emanuel Coronel
No. Position Player
Argentina DF Alexis Sosa
Argentina FW Sebastián Benega

Out on loan

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

No. Position Player
19 Argentina FW Mauricio Asenjo (to Nueva Chicago until 30 June 2020)
29 Argentina MF Martín Payero (to Talleres (C) until 30 June 2020)
No. Position Player
Argentina FW Michael López (to Fénix until 30 June 2020)

Notable players

Sports and games.png
This sports-related list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.
To appear in this section a player must have either:
  • Played at least 100 games for the club.
  • Set a club record.
  • Played for their national team while at the club.
  • Played at least 15 games with their national team at any time.
  • Been part of a World Cup squad.


  • 1910: J. L. Howard
  • 1911: L. J. Thiesen
  • 1912: Guillermo Coo
  • 1913–28: G. J. W. Burton 1
  • 1928–30: Félix Sola (h)
  • 1930–32: Rafael de Seta
  • 1933: Américo Pisano
  • 1934: Rafael de Seta
  • 1935: Francisco Ventura
  • 1936: Gerardo Martínez Abal
  • 1937: Américo Pisano
  • 1938–44: Florencio Sola
  • 1945–46: Remigio Sola
  • 1947–54: Florencio Sola
  • 1955: Antonio Benito Ferranti 2
  • 1956: Enrique Beltrán Simo
  • 1957–59: Alfredo Gómez 2
  • 1960–62: Valentín Suárez
  • 1963–65: Juan Carlos Fontela
  • 1966–68: Valentín Suárez
  • 1969: Juan Carlos Fontela
  • 1970–71: Carlos Ismael Soler
  • 1972–74: Valentín Suárez
  • 1975–77: Osvaldo Fani
  • 1978–79: Manuel Salgado
  • 1980: Aniceto Rodrigo 2
  • 1980: Juan Carlos Mori
  • 1981–83: Néstor Edgardo Villar
  • 1984–85: Valentín Suárez 2
  • 1985: Miguel M. Alberdi
  • 1986: Atilio Pettinati 2
  • 1986–87: Fernando Oscar Tomás 2
  • 1987–89: Raúl Alfonso Muñiz
  • 1989–91: Julio César Grigera
  • 1991–93: Valentín Suárez
  • 1993–95: Carlos Fontela 2
  • 1995–96: Raúl Alfonso Muñiz 2
  • 1996–98: Atilio Pettinati
  • 1998–12: Carlos Portell 2
  • 2012: Marcos Acuña 2
  • 1 Died on 29 June 1928.
  • 2 Resigned.


Filial clubs

Other Banfield clubs affiliated to AFA (Argentine Football Association).

Province Filial name League Address
Chaco Atlético y Deportivo Banfield Liga Saezpeñense de Fútbol Rivadavia 547 – (3700) Roque S. Peña
Entre Ríos Club Banfield Liga Victoriense de Fútbol San Juan s/n – (3153) Victoria
Club Atlético Banfield Liga Paranaense de Fútbol (3100) Paraná
Buenos Aires Club Atlético Banfield Liga Deportiva Sampedrina 11 de Setiembre 1220 – (2930) San Pedro
Club Atlético Banfield de Mar del Plata Liga Marplatense de Fútbol Triunvirato 1331 – (7600) Mar del Plata
Córdoba Club Deportivo Banfield Asoc. Cordobesa de Fútbol López y Planes 2786 – (5500) Córdoba
Club Atlético Banfield Liga de Fútbol de Alta Gracia Cervantes y 24 De Septiembre – (5186) Alta Gracia
Formosa Club Atlético Banfield Liga Formoseña de Fútbol T. 139 "E", Bo. Guadalupe – (3600) Formosa
Mendoza Club Deportivo Banfield Liga Sancarlina de Fútbol Guevara s/n – (5569) Tres Esquinas
San Juan Club Sportivo Banfield Liga Veinticinqueña de Fútbol M. Moreno s/n – (5443) Las Casuarinas
Santa Fe Club Atlético Defensores de Banfield Liga Casildense de Fútbol Mitre 1937 – (2170) Casilda – 19 November 1914
Santiago del Estero Club Atlético Banfield Liga Santiagueña de Fútbol (4300) La Banda
La Pampa Peña Banfileña de Castex (founded in 1996)   Contact to Mr. Domingo F. Vidal or Aldo Montaldo in town



  1. ^ Actividades deportivas at Banfield website Archived 27 October 2014 at the Wayback Machine, 8 Oct 2014
  2. ^ Banfield Archived 20 September 2013 at the Wayback Machine
  3. ^ Argentina 1897 at Historia y Futbol
  4. ^ List of 2nd division champions at rsssf
  5. ^ "Banfield se dio un gusto grande ante Lanús" Archived 11 March 2013 at the Wayback Machine, Clarín, 2008-03-08
  6. ^ "Es la hora de Falcioni en Boca", 26
  7. ^ "Banfield lamentó contratar a La Volpe" at Fox Sports LA, 24 December 2011
  8. ^ "La Volpe se fue de Banfield, pero apuntó: "El verso existe si el jugador es mediocre" at, 16 December 2011
  9. ^ "Primera División de Argentina – Clausura 2012", ESPN, 24 June 2012
  10. ^ "Taladro en llamas", Olé, 24 June 2012
  11. ^ "Banfield squad". Soccerway. Retrieved 6 October 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 16 February 2020, at 19:47
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