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João Domingos Pinto

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

João Pinto
João Domingos Pinto.jpg
João Pinto with Portugal
Personal information
Full name João Domingos da Silva Pinto
Date of birth (1961-11-21) 21 November 1961 (age 57)
Place of birth Oliveira do Douro, Portugal
Height 1.73 m (5 ft 8 in)
Playing position Right back
Youth career
1974–1976 Oliveira Douro
1976–1981 Porto
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1981–1997 Porto 407 (17)
National team
1978–1980 Portugal U18 20 (0)
1982–1983 Portugal U21 10 (0)
1983–1996 Portugal 70 (1)
Teams managed
1997–2004 Porto (youth)
2006–2010 Porto (assistant)
2010–2011 Covilhã
2013 Chaves
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only

João Domingos da Silva Pinto (born 21 November 1961) is a Portuguese former footballer, and is a manager.

Having spent his entire professional career with Porto (16 years, winning a total of 25 major titles, including nine leagues and the 1987 European Cup), he is regarded as one of the greatest Portuguese right backs of all-time.[1]

Pinto represented the Portugal national team during more than one decade, appearing with them in one World Cup and one European Championship.

Playing career

Pinto was born in Oliveira do Douro, Vila Nova de Gaia, Porto District. A FC Porto trainee, it did not take him long to establish himself in the side's starting XI. When Fernando Gomes broke his leg before the 1986–87 European Cup final against FC Bayern Munich, he was picked as the captain, and reportedly only released the cup on Portuguese soil after the 2–1 win in Vienna.[2]

Always an undisputed starter, Pinto retired after the 1996–97 season after 16 years as a professional, helping the northerners to their first three-leagues-in-a-row accolade (in total he won nine national championships, four cups, and was part of the treble-winning squad which won the Champions Cup, the European Supercup and the Intercontinental Cup). Given his devotion and long service to the club, he was subsequently given a place coaching its youth teams.[1]

Pinto totalled 70 caps with one goal for Portugal,[3] being selected as national captain on 42 occasions. After seeing the nation's 1994 FIFA World Cup qualification hopes squashed after a 0–1 away loss against Italy he left the field in tears, further enhancing his nickname, Capitão; he played internationally in UEFA Euro 1984[4] and at the 1986 World CupBobby Robson, who coached Porto, once remarked of him: "He has two hearts and four legs. It's extremely difficult to find a player like him."[5]

João Domingos Pinto: International goals
Goal Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1 26 April 1989 Estádio da Luz (1954), Lisbon, Portugal   Switzerland 1–0 3–1 1990 World Cup qualification

Coaching career

Pinto began working as a head coach in the Portuguese second division. He started with S.C. Covilhã, moving in January 2013 to G.D. Chaves[6] and helping the latter club promote to that level in his only season.[7]







See also


  1. ^ a b "João Pinto (Futebol)" [João Pinto (Football)] (in Portuguese). FC Porto. Archived from the original on 20 June 2012. Retrieved 16 November 2012.
  2. ^ Silveira, João Pedro (12 August 2011). "FC Porto" (in Portuguese). Zerozero. Retrieved 16 November 2012.
  3. ^ "João Domingos Silva Pinto – International Appearances". RSSSF. Retrieved 15 March 2017.
  4. ^ "Platini faz a diferença em meia-final de sonho" [Platini makes the difference in dream semi-final] (in Portuguese). UEFA. 4 October 2003. Retrieved 18 April 2017.
  5. ^ Tadeia, António (21 November 2017). "A dedicação ao FC Porto validou a máxima segundo a qual o coração de João Pinto só tinha uma cor: "azul e branco". Foram quase 600 jogos e 24 títulos conquistados, entre campeonatos nacionais e a glória europeia e mundial" [Dedication to FC Porto validated the saying according to which João Pinto's heart only had one colour: “blue and white”. It was nearly 600 matches and 24 titles conquered, between national championships and the European and world glory.] (in Portuguese). MSN. Retrieved 12 November 2018.
  6. ^ "João Pinto é o novo treinador do Chaves" [João Pinto is the new manager of Chaves]. A Bola (in Portuguese). 8 January 2013. Retrieved 8 January 2013.
  7. ^ "Treinador João Pinto deixa o Chaves" [Coach João Pinto leaves Chaves]. O Jogo (in Portuguese). 14 May 2013. Retrieved 12 November 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 26 November 2018, at 21:03
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