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</table> The European-South American Cup, best known as Intercontinental Cup and renamed Toyota Cup from 1980 to 2004 for commercial reasons by agreement with the car dealership, was a football competition endorsed by UEFA and CONMEBOL, contested between representative clubs from these confederations, usually the winners of the European Cup and the South American Copa Libertadores. Despite being chronologically the third international competition created to define "the best team in the world" after Lipton Trophy and Copa Rio due to Fédération Internationale de Football Association's inability to organize club competitions,[1] it is considered by that international governing body as the sole predecessor to the FIFA Club World Cup, held for the first time in 2000.[2] From its formation in 1960 to 1979, the competition was contested over a two legged tie, with a playoff if necessary until 1968, and penalty kicks later. During 1970s, European participation in the Intercontinental Cup became a running question due controversial events in the 1969 final,[3] and some European Champions Club' winner teams withdrew.[4] From 1980 until 2004, the competition was contested over a single match held in Japan and sponsored by multinationalautomakerToyota, which offered a secondary trophy, the Toyota Cup.[5] All the winner teams were recognised de facto as world club champions.[6][7][8][9] The last winner of the cup was Portuguese side Porto, defeating Colombian side Once Caldas in a penalty shootout in 2004.

HistoryEdit

BeginningsEdit

Created in 1960 at the initiative of the European confederation (UEFA), with CONMEBOL's support, the European/South American Cup, known also as the Intercontinental Cup, was contested as an unofficial competition by the holders of the European Champion Clubs’ Cup and the winners of its newly established South American equivalent, the Copa Libertadores.[10][11] It was the brainchild of UEFA president Henri Delaunay, who also helped Jules Rimet in the realization of the inaugural FIFA World Cup in 1930.[12][13] Initially played over two legs, with a third match if required in the early years (when goal difference did not count), the competition had a rather turbulent existence. The first winners of the competition was Spanish club Real Madrid. Real Madrid managed to hold Uruguayan side Peñarol 0-0 in Montevideo and trounce the South Americans 5-1 in Madrid to become the first winners of the competition.[14][15][16] The Spaniards titled themselves world champions until FIFA stepped in and objected; citing that the competition did not include any other champions from the other confederations, FIFA stated that they can only claim to be intercontinental champions of a competition played between two organizations.[17] Peñarol would appear again the following year and come out victorious after beating Portuguese club Benfica on the playoff; after a 1-0 win by the Europeans in Lisboa and a 5-0 trashing by the South Americans, a playoff at the Estadio Centenario saw the home side squeeze a 2-1 win to become the first South American side to win the competition.[18][19][20]

But it was in 1962 when the tournament gain its prestige after it was swept through the sublime football of a Santos team led by Pelé, considered by some the best club team of all times.[21] Os Santásticos, also known as O Balé Branco (or white ballet), which dazzled the world during that time and containing stars such as Gilmar, Mauro, Mengálvio, Coutinho, and Pepe, won the title after defeating Benfica 3-2 in Rio de Janeiro and thrashing the Europeans 2-5 in their Estádio da Luz.[22][23][24] Santos would successfully defend the title in 1963 after being pushed all the way by Milan. After each side won 4-2 at their respective home legs, a playoff match at the Maracanã saw Santos keep the title after a tight 1-0 victory.[22][25] The competition had attracted the interest of other continents. The North and Central America condeferation, CONCACAF, had asked, unsuccessfully, to participate.[26][24] Milan's fierce rivals, Inter Milan, would go on to win the 1964 and 1965 editions, beating Argentine club Independiente on both occasions.[27][28][29][30][31] Peñarol gain revenge for their loss in 1960 by crushing Real Madrid 4-0 in aggregate in 1966.[32][33][20]

Argentine violenceEdit

However, as a result of the violence practiced often by Argentine and Uruguayan clubs, as well as disagreements with CONMEBOL and the lack of financial incentives, most Brazilian clubs declined to participate in the Copa Libertadores from 1966 to 1970; the 1966, 1969 and 1970 editions saw no Brazilian teams participating.[34][35][36] As a consequence of this, Argentine clubs started to be seen more often at the Intercontinental Cup which saw many unsavory events.[37] Calendar problems, acts of brutality, even on the pitch, and boycotts tarnished its image, to the point of bringing into question the wisdom of organizing it at all.[38] In 1967, Argentina's Racing played a violent and brutal edition against Scotland's Celtic, dubbed "The Battle of Montevideo".[39][40][41][42][43]

Nestor Combin 1969

A.C. Milan's Nestor Combin was left bloodied and unconscious after a brutal series against Estudiantes de La Plata.

The following season, compatriots Estudiantes de La Plata faced Manchester United in which the return leg saw Estudiantes come out on top of a bad-tempered series.[44][45][46] But it was the events of 1969 which forever tainted the competition.[38] After a 3-0 win at the San Siro, Milan went to Buenos Aires to play Estudiantes at La Bombonera.[47][48][49] Estudiantes' players booted balls at the Milan team as they warmed up and hot coffee was poured on the Italians as they emerged from the tunnel by Estudiantes' fans. Estudiantes resorted to inflicting elbows and needles at the Milanese team in order to intimidate them.[50][51][52] Pierino Prati was knocked unconscious and continued for a further 20 minutes despite suffering from a mild concussion.[50][51][52] Estudiantes goalkeeper Alberto Poletti also punched Gianni Rivera, but the most vicious treatment was reserved for Nestor Combin-an Argentinean-born striker, who had faced accusations of being a traitor as he was on the opposite side of the intercontinental match.[50][51][52]

Combin was kicked in the face by Poletti and later saw his nose and cheekbone broken by the elbow of Ramón Aguirre Suárez. Bloodied and broken, Combin was asked to return to the pitch by the referee but fainted.[50][51][52] While unconscious, Combin was arrested by Argentine police on a charge of draft dodging, having not undertaken military service in the country.[50][51][52] The player was forced to spend a night in the cells, eventually being released after explaining he had fulfilled national service requirements as a French citizen.[50] Estudiantes won the game 2-1 but Milan took the title 4-3 on aggregate.[49][50][51][52]

Italian newspaper Gazzetta dello Sport dubbed it, "Ninety minutes of a man-hunt".[50] The Argentinean press reponded with "The English were right"-a reference to Alf Ramsey's famous description of the Argentina national football team as "animals" during the 1966 FIFA World Cup.[50][51][52] The Argentinean Football Association (AFA), under heavy international pressure, took stern action. Argentina's President, military dictator Juan Carlos Ongania, summoned Estudiantes delegate Oscar Ferrari and demanded "the severest appropriate measures in defence of the good name of the national sport. [It was a] lamentable spectacle which breached most norms of sporting ethics".[50][51][52] Poletti was banned from the sport for life, Suarez was banned for 30 games, and Eduardo Manera for 20 with the former and latter serving a month in jail.[50][51][52]

Degradation of the competitionEdit

Bayern 1976 -Weltpokal

Bayern Munich participated, and won, in the Intercontinental Cup in 1976 as a result of a non-Argentine team not participating.

Due to the severity of brutality in this past editions, FIFA was called into providing penalties and regulating the tournament.[53][54][55][56] However, FIFA stated that they can't stipulate regulations in a competition that they didn't organize.[53][54][55] However, with the Asian and North American club competitions in place, FIFA opened the idea of supervising the competition if it included those confederations which was met with a negative response from its participants.[53][54][55][57][58] Nevertheless, Europeans champions started to decline in participating in the tournament after the events of 1969.[59] Estudiantes would face Dutch side Feyenoord the following season which saw the Europeans victorious. Oscar Malbernat ripped off Joop van Daele's glasses, who scored the winner, and trampled on them claiming that he was "not allowed to play with glasses."[60][61][62][63] Dutch side Ajax, European champions of 1971, would decline to face Uruguay's Nacional due to Nacional's reputation of violent play which resulted in European Cup runner's up, Greek side Panathinaikos, participating.[64][65][66] Nacional's Luis Artime ended up breaking Yiannis Tomaras' leg in two places in the first leg as Nacional won the series 3-2 on aggregate.[64][65][66][67]

Ajax participated in 1972 against Independiente.[68][69][70] The team's arrival at Buenos Aires was extremely hostile: Johan Cruyff received several death threats from Independiente's local fan firms.[71] Due to the incredible indifference by the Argentine police, Ajax manager Ştefan Kovács was forced to appoint an organized emergency security detail for the Nederlandse meester, headed by himself and fellow teammate Barry Hulshoff, described as a big and burly man.[71] In the first leg, Cruyff opened the scoring in Avellaneda at the 5th minute. As a result, Dante Mircoli retaliated with a viscious tackle a couple of minutes later; Cruyff was too injured to continue and the Dutch team found themselves being assaulted with tackles and punches.[68][69][70] Kovács had to convince his team to play on during half-time as they all wanted to withdraw.[68][69][70] Ajax squeezed a 1-1 tie and followed up with a 3-0 trounce in Amsterdam to win the Intercontinental Cup.[68][69][70][72] Although Ajax were the defending champions, they decline to defend the trophy when Independiente showed up to participate once more, leaving it to Juventus, European Cup runners-up, to play a single-final match won by the Argentines.[73][74][70][75] That same year, French newspaper L'Equipe, who helped bring about the birth of the European Cup, volunteered to sponsor a Club World Cup contested by the champions of Europe, South America, North America and Africa, the only continental club tournaments in existance at the time; the competition was to potentially take place in Paris between September and October of 1974 with an eventual final to be held at the Parc des Princes.[17][38][76][59][77] The extreme negativity of the Europeans prevented this from happening.[77]

Suñé y la Copa Intercontinental

Rubén Suñé holds the Intercontinental Cup won by Boca Juniors in 1977.

German club Bayern Munich also decline to play in 1974 as Independiente also qualified to participate.[78][79][80][81] European Cup runners-up Atlético Madrid from Spain won the competition 2-1 on aggregate.[78][79] Once again, Independiente qualified to participate in 1975; this time, both finalists of the European Cup declined to participate and the competition was not played.[82] That same year, L'Equipe tried, once again, to create a Club World Cup which participants would have been: the four semifinalists of the European Cup, both finalists of the Copa Libertadores, as well as the African and Asian champions.[83] However, UEFA declined once again and the proposal failed.[83]

Only in 1976, when Brazilian side Cruzeiro won the Copa Libertadores, did the European champions willingly participate as they disputed the cup against German side Bayern Munich, won by the Bavarians 2-0 on aggregate.[84][85][86][87] In an interview with Jornal do Brasil, Bayern's manager Dettmar Cramer admitted that Bayern's refusal to dispute the 1974 and 1975 Intercontinental Cups were as a result of the antics practiced by the Argentine clubs in the past seven years.[88] He also stated that the competition was not economically rewarding.[88] To cover the costs of playing the first leg in Munich's Olympiastadion, the organizers needed to have a minimum of 25,000 spectators.[88] However, the heavy snow and and cold weather prevented that from happening and only 18,000 showed up.[88] Because of this deficit, Cramer stated that if Bayern were to win the European Cup again, they would decline to participate as it held no assurances of income.[88] Argentine side Boca Juniors qualified for the 1977 and 1978 editions for which the European champions, English club Liverpool, declined to participate on both occasions. In 1977, Boca Juniors defeated European Cup runners-up, German club Borussia Mönchengladbach, 5-2 on aggregate.[89][90][91][92] Boca Juniors declined to face Belgian club Brugge in 1978 leaving that edition undisputed.[82] Paraguay's Olimpia won the 1979 edition against European Cup runners-up, Swedish side Malmö FF, after winning both legs.[93][94][95][96] However, the competition has been greatly declining in prestige.[59] After the 0-1 win of the South Americans in the first leg at Malmö which saw less than 5000 Swedish fans turn up, Spanish newspaper El Mundo Deportivo named it, "the dog without an owner", and stated the poor prestige of the Intercontinental Cup as well as the low quality of the European Cup as such:[59]

Intercontinental Cup
European-South American Cup</caption>
150px
The Intercontinental Cup trophy won by Borussia Dortmund in 1997
Founded 1960
Abolished 2004
Region Europe (UEFA)
South America (CONMEBOL)
Number of teams 2
Last champions 22x20px Porto
Most successful club(s) 22x20px Boca Juniors
22x20px Milan
22x20px Nacional
22x20px Peñarol
22x20px Real Madrid (Three cups each)
The truth is that the Intercontinental Cup is an adventitious competition without foundation. It doesn't have a known owner, its existence depends on a weird consensus and the relevant [European] clubs and fans don't want to risk so much for so little money as it was shown by the number of spectators in Malmö; it was, of course, played with the absence of this year's [European] champion, Nottingham Forest, by the Swedish team, finalist in one of the most boring games and worst European Cup final that have been held since 1956.

Toyota CupEdit

Copa Toyote e Intercontinental

The Toyota Cup, alongside the Intercontinental Cup.

Seeing the deterioration of the Intercontinental Cup, Japanese corporation Toyota took the competition under its wing. It created contractual obligations to have the Intercontinental Cup played in Japan once a year in which every club participating were obliged to participate or face legal consequences. This modern format breathed new air into the competition which saw a new trophy handed out along with the Intercontinental Cup, the Toyota Cup. None of the violence witnesses in the bitter battles of the 1960's was seen again in this new format. Although the competition was endorsed by UEFA and CONMEBOL, since 1980 was organized by Japan Football Association,[97]

The first Toyota Cup was held in 1980 which saw Uruguay's Nacional triumph over Nottingham Forest. The 1980's saw a domination by South American sides as Brazil's Flamengo and Grêmio, Uruguay's Nacional and Peñarol, Argentina's Independiente and River Plate take the spoils once each after Nacional's victory in 1980. Only Juventus, Portugal's FC Porto and Milan managed to bring the trophy to the European continent. In that decade, the English Football Association tried organizing a Club World Cup sponsored by promoting company West Nally only to be shot down by UEFA.[98]

The 1990s proved to be a decade dominated by European teams as Milan, Red Star Belgrade, Ajax, Juventus, Real Madrid, Manchester United and newcomers Borussia Dortmund of Germany were fueled to victory by its economic powers and heavy pouching of South American stars. Only three title went to South America as São Paulo and Argentina's Vélez Sársfield came out the winners, each of them defeating Milan with São Paulo's inaugural win being over Barcelona. The 2000's would see Boca Juniors win the competition twice for South America while European victories came from Bayern Munich, Real Madrid and Porto. The 2004 Intercontinental Cup proved to be the last edition as the competition was absorbed into the FIFA Club World Cup.

TrophyEdit

The competition trophy bears the words "Coupe Européenne-Sudamericaine" (European-South American Cup) at the top. At the base of the trophy, there is a drawing of two maps, one from Europe, another from South America.

Cup formatEdit

From 1960 to 1979, the Intercontinental Cup was played in two legs. Between 1960 and 1968, the cup was decided on points only, the same format used by CONMEBOL to determine the winner of the Copa Libertadores final through 1987. Because of this format, a third match was needed when both teams were equal on points. Commonly this match was host by the continent where the last game of the series was played. From 1969 through 1979, the competition adopted the European standard method of aggregate score, with away goals.

Starting in 1980, the final became a single match. Up until 2000, the matches were held at Tokyo's National Stadium. Finals since 2002 were held at the Yokohama International Stadium, also the venue of the 2002 FIFA World Cup final.

FinalsEdit

For the list of finals including Intercontinental Cup and FIFA Club World Cup, see List of world football champions clubs.
Key
§ Winner won after extra time
* Winner won by a penalty shootout after extra time

Two-legged finalsEdit

Year Country Home team Score Away team Country Venue Location Refs
1960 22x20px URU Peñarol 0–0 Real Madrid 22x20px ESP Estadio Centenario Montevideo, Uruguay
22x20px ESP Real Madrid 5–1 Peñarol 22x20px URU Estadio Santiago Bernabéu Madrid, Spain
Real Madrid won 3–1 on points.
1961 22x20px POR Benfica 1–0 Peñarol 22x20px URU Estádio da Luz Lisbon, Portugal
22x20px URU Peñarol 5–0 Benfica 22x20px POR Estadio Centenario Montevideo, Uruguay
2–2 on points; Peñarol won 2–1 in the playoff at Estadio Centenario.
1962 22x20px BRA Santos 3–2 Benfica 22x20px POR Maracanã Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
22x20px POR Benfica 2–5 Santos 22x20px BRA Estádio da Luz Lisbon, Portugal
Santos won 4–0 on points.
1963 22x20px ITA Milan 4–2 Santos 22x20px BRA San Siro Milan, Italy
22x20px BRA Santos 4–2 Milan 22x20px ITA Maracanã Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
2–2 on points; Santos won 1–0 in the playoff at Maracanã.
1964 22x20px ARG Independiente 1–0 Internazionale 22x20px ITA La Doble Visera Avellaneda, Argentina
22x20px ITA Internazionale 2–0 Independiente 22x20px ARG San Siro Milan, Italy
2–2 on points; Internazionale won 1–0 in a playoff at Estadio Santiago Bernabéu, Madrid. †
1965 22x20px ITA Internazionale 3–0 Independiente 22x20px ARG San Siro Milan, Italy
22x20px ARG Independiente 0–0 Internazionale 22x20px ITA La Doble Visera Avellaneda, Argentina
Internazionale won 3–1 on points.
1966 22x20px URU Peñarol 2–0 Real Madrid 22x20px ESP Estadio Centenario Montevideo, Uruguay
22x20px ESP Real Madrid 0–2 Peñarol 22x20px URU Estadio Santiago Bernabéu Madrid, Spain
Peñarol won 4–0 on points.
1967 22x20px SCO Celtic 1–0 Racing 22x20px ARG Hampden Park Glasgow, Scotland
22x20px ARG Racing 2–1 Celtic 22x20px SCO El Cilindro Avellaneda, Argentina
2–2 on points; Racing Club won 1–0 in the playoff at Estadio Centenario, Montevideo.
1968 22x20px ARG Estudiantes 1–0 Manchester United 22x20px ENG Estadio Camilo Cichero Buenos Aires, Argentina
22x20px ENG Manchester United 1–1 Estudiantes 22x20px ARG Old Trafford Manchester, England
Estudiantes won 3–1 on points.
1969 22x20px ITA Milan 3–0 Estudiantes 22x20px ARG San Siro Milan, Italy
22x20px ARG Estudiantes 2–1 Milan 22x20px ITA Estadio Camilo Cichero Buenos Aires, Argentina
Milan won 4–2 on aggregate.
1970 22x20px ARG Estudiantes 2–2 Feyenoord 22x20px NED Estadio Camilo Cichero Buenos Aires, Argentina
22x20px NED Feyenoord 1–0 Estudiantes 22x20px ARG De Kuip Rotterdam, Netherlands
Feyenoord won 3–2 on aggregate.
1971 22x20px GRE Panathinaikos 1–1 Nacional 22x20px URU Karaiskakis Stadium Athens, Greece
22x20px URU Nacional 2–1 Panathinaikos 22x20px GRE Estadio Centenario Montevideo, Uruguay
Nacional won 3–2 on aggregate.
1972 22x20px ARG Independiente 1–1 Ajax 22x20px NED La Doble Visera Avellaneda, Argentina
22x20px NED Ajax 3–0 Independiente 22x20px ARG Olympic Stadium Amsterdam, Netherlands
Ajax won 4–1 on aggregate.
1973 22x20px ITA Juventus 0–1 Independiente 22x20px ARG Stadio Olimpico Rome, Italy
Second leg was not played. Independiente won single final.
1974 22x20px ARG Independiente 1–0 Atlético Madrid 22x20px ESP La Doble Visera Avellaneda, Argentina
22x20px ESP Atlético Madrid 2–0 Independiente 22x20px ARG Vicente Calderón Stadium Madrid, Spain
Atlético Madrid won 2–1 on aggregate.
1976 22x20px FRG Bayern Munich 2–0 Cruzeiro 22x20px BRA Olympiastadion Munich, West Germany
22x20px BRA Cruzeiro 0–0 Bayern Munich 22x20px FRG Mineirão Belo Horizonte, Brazil
Bayern Munich won 2–0 on aggregate.
1977 22x20px ARG Boca Juniors 2–2 Borussia Mönchengladbach 22x20px FRG La Bombonera Buenos Aires, Argentina
22x20px FRG Borussia Mönchengladbach 0–3 Boca Juniors 22x20px ARG Wildparkstadion Karlsruhe, West Germany
Boca Juniors won 5–2 on aggregate
1979 22x20px SWE Malmö FF 0–1 Olimpia 22x20px PAR Malmö Stadion Malmö, Sweden
22x20px PAR Olimpia 2–1 Malmö FF 22x20px SWE Estadio Defensores del Chaco Asunción, Paraguay
Olimpia won 3–1 on aggregate.

Single match finalsEdit

Year Country Winner Score Runner-up Country Venue Notes
1980 22x20px URU Nacional 1–0 Nottingham Forest 22x20px ENG National Stadium, Tokyo
1981 22x20px BRA Flamengo 3–0 Liverpool 22x20px ENG National Stadium, Tokyo
1982 22x20px URU Peñarol 2–0 Aston Villa 22x20px ENG National Stadium, Tokyo
1983 22x20px BRA Grêmio 2–1 Hamburger SV 22x20px FRG National Stadium, Tokyo
1984 22x20px ARG Independiente 1–0 Liverpool 22x20px ENG National Stadium, Tokyo
1985 22x20px ITA Juventus *2–2* Argentinos Juniors 22x20px ARG National Stadium, Tokyo [a]
1986 22x20px ARG River Plate 1–0 Steaua București 22x20px ROU National Stadium, Tokyo
1987 22x20px POR Porto 2–1 Peñarol 22x20px URU National Stadium, Tokyo
1988 22x20px URU Nacional *2–2* PSV Eindhoven 22x20px NED National Stadium, Tokyo [b]
1989 22x20px ITA Milan 1–0 Atlético Nacional 22x20px COL National Stadium, Tokyo
1990 22x20px ITA Milan 3–0 Olimpia 22x20px PAR National Stadium, Tokyo
1991 22x20px YUG Red Star Belgrade 3–0 Colo-Colo 22x20px CHI National Stadium, Tokyo
1992 22x20px BRA São Paulo 2–1 Barcelona 22x20px ESP National Stadium, Tokyo
1993 22x20px BRA São Paulo 3–2 Milan 22x20px ITA National Stadium, Tokyo [c]
1994 22x20px ARG Vélez Sársfield 2–0 Milan 22x20px ITA National Stadium, Tokyo
1995 22x20px NED Ajax *0–0* Grêmio 22x20px BRA National Stadium, Tokyo [d]
1996 22x20px ITA Juventus 1–0 River Plate 22x20px ARG National Stadium, Tokyo
1997 22x20px GER Borussia Dortmund 2–0 Cruzeiro 22x20px BRA National Stadium, Tokyo
1998 22x20px ESP Real Madrid 2–1 Vasco da Gama 22x20px BRA National Stadium, Tokyo
1999 22x20px ENG Manchester United 1–0 Palmeiras 22x20px BRA National Stadium, Tokyo
2000 22x20px ARG Boca Juniors 2–1 Real Madrid 22x20px ESP National Stadium, Tokyo
2001 22x20px GER Bayern Munich §1–0 Boca Juniors 22x20px ARG National Stadium, Tokyo
2002 22x20px ESP Real Madrid 2–0 Olimpia 22x20px PAR International Stadium, Yokohama
2003 22x20px ARG Boca Juniors *1–1* Milan 22x20px ITA International Stadium, Yokohama [e]
2004 22x20px POR Porto *0–0* Once Caldas 22x20px COL International Stadium, Yokohama [f]

NotesEdit

  • a Juventus won 4–2 in a penalty shootout
  • b Nacional won 7–6 in a penalty shootout
  • c European champions Marseille were suspended due to a match fixing and bribery scandal
  • d Ajax won 4–3 in a penalty shootout
  • e Boca Juniors won 3–1 in a penalty shootout
  • f Porto won 8–7 in a penalty shootout

StatisticsEdit

For statistics including Intercontinental Cup and FIFA Club World Cup, see List of world football champions clubs.

By clubEdit

Team Cups Years
22x20px Milan31969, 1989, 1990
22x20px Real Madrid31960, 1998, 2002
22x20px Boca Juniors31977, 2000, 2003
22x20px Peñarol31961, 1966, 1982
22x20px Nacional31971, 1980, 1988
22x20px Santos21962, 1963
22x20px Internazionale21964, 1965
22x20px Independiente21973, 1984
22x20px São Paulo21992, 1993
22x20px Ajax21972, 1995
22x20px Juventus21985, 1996
22x20px Bayern Munich21976, 2001
22x20px Porto21987, 2004
22x20px Racing11967
22x20px Estudiantes11968
22x20px Feyenoord11970
22x20px Atlético Madrid11974
22x20px Olimpia11979
22x20px Flamengo11981
22x20px Grêmio11983
22x20px River Plate11986
22x20px Red Star Belgrade11991
22x20px Vélez Sársfield11994
22x20px Borussia Dortmund11997
22x20px Manchester United11999

By countryEdit

Country Teams Cups Years
22x20px Argentina691967, 1968, 1973, 1977, 1984, 1986, 1994, 2000, 2003
22x20px Italy371964, 1965, 1969, 1985, 1989, 1990, 1996
22x20px Brazil461962, 1963, 1981, 1983, 1992, 1993
22x20px Uruguay261961, 1966, 1971, 1980, 1982, 1988
22x20px Spain241960, 1974, 1998, 2002
22x20px Germany231976, 1997, 2001
22x20px Netherlands231970, 1972, 1995
22x20px Portugal121987, 2004
22x20px Paraguay111979
22x20px Yugoslavia111991
22x20px England111999

By continentEdit

Continent Teams Countries Cups
South America13422
Europe12721

CoachesEdit

Carlos Bianchi won three editions as coach: one with Vélez Sársfield in 1994, and 2 with Boca Juniors in 2000 and 2003.

Luis Cubilla and Juan Mujica, 2 Uruguayans won cups both as players and coaches:

  • Luis Cubilla (played for Peñarol in 1961 and for Nacional in 1971; then coached Olimpia in 1979)
  • Juan Mujica (played for Nacional in 1971; and coached it in 1980)

PlayersEdit

Man of the MatchEdit

Since 1980

Year Player Club
1980 22x20px Waldemar Victorino 22x20px Nacional
1981 22x20px Zico 22x20px Flamengo
1982 22x20px Jair 22x20px Peñarol
1983 22x20px Renato Gaúcho 22x20px Grêmio
1984 22x20px José Percudani 22x20px Independiente
1985 22x20px Michel Platini 22x20px Juventus
1986 22x20px Antonio Alzamendi 22x20px River Plate
1987 22x20px Rabah Madjer 22x20px Porto
1988 22x20px Santiago Ostolaza 22x20px Nacional
1989 22x20px Alberigo Evani 22x20px Milan
1990 22x20px Frank Rijkaard 22x20px Milan
1991 22x20px Vladimir Jugović 22x20px Red Star Belgrade
1992 22x20px Raí 22x20px São Paulo
1993 22x20px Toninho Cerezo 22x20px São Paulo
1994 22x20px Omar Asad 22x20px Vélez Sársfield
1995 22x20px Danny Blind 22x20px Ajax
1996 22x20px Alessandro Del Piero 22x20px Juventus
1997 22x20px Andreas Möller 22x20px Borussia Dortmund
1998 22x20px Raúl 22x20px Real Madrid
1999 22x20px Ryan Giggs 22x20px Manchester United
2000 22x20px Martín Palermo 22x20px Boca Juniors
2001 22x20px Samuel Kuffour 22x20px Bayern Munich
2002 22x20px Ronaldo 22x20px Real Madrid
2003 22x20px Matías Donnet 22x20px Boca Juniors
2004 22x20px Maniche 22x20px Porto

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. "50 years of the European Cup" (PDF). Union des Associations Européennes de Football. October 2004. pp. 7–9. http://kassiesa.net/uefafiles/2004-uefa-50-years-european-cup.pdf. Retrieved 2011-12-15.
  2. "FIFA Club World Championship to replace Toyota Cup from 2005". Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 17 May 2004. http://www.fifa.com/aboutfifa/federation/releases/newsid=92577.html. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
  3. "1969: Milan prevail in tough contest". Union des Associations Européennes de Football. 22 October 1969. http://en.archive.uefa.com/competitions/eusa/history/season=1969/intro.html. Retrieved 21 November 2012.
  4. Risolo, Don (2010). Soccer Stories: Anecdotes, Oddities, Lore, and Amazing Feats p.109. U of Nebraska Press. Retrieved 29 February 2012.
  5. "FIFA Club World Cup 2012 - Statistical Kit" (PDF). Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 6 November 2012. p. 9. http://www.fifa.com/mm/document/fifafacts/mencompcwc/01/15/71/66/fcwc2012_kit.pdf. Retrieved 21 November 2012.
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ar:كأس الإنتركونتيننتال az:Qitələrarası Kubok (futbol) bn:ইন্টারকন্টিনেন্টাল কাপ (ফুটবল) bg:Междуконтинентална купа по футбол bs:Interkontinentalni kup (nogomet) ca:Copa Intercontinental de futbol cs:Interkontinentální pohár da:Intercontinental Cup de:Weltpokal (Vereinsfußball) el:Διηπειρωτικό Κύπελλο es:Copa Intercontinental eo:Interkontinenta Pokalo eu:Kontinente arteko Futbol Kopa fa:جام بین‌قاره‌ای fr:Coupe intercontinentale gl:Copa Intercontinental de Fútbol ko:인터컨티넨탈컵 hr:Interkontinentalni kup id:Piala Interkontinental it:Coppa Intercontinentale he:הגביע הביניבשתי ka:საკონტინენტთაშორისო თასი (ფეხბურთი) lt:Tarpžemyninė taurė hu:Világkupa (labdarúgás) nl:Wereldbeker voetbal ja:インターコンチネンタルカップ (サッカー) no:Intercontinental Cup oc:Copa Intercontinentau pl:Puchar Interkontynentalny w piłce nożnej pt:Copa Intercontinental ro:Cupa Intercontinentală ru:Межконтинентальный кубок по футболу simple:Intercontinental Cup sr:Интерконтинентални куп (фудбал) fi:Intercontinental Cup (jalkapallo) sv:Interkontinentala cupen th:ฟุตบอลชิงแชมป์สโมสรยุโรปและอเมริกาใต้ tr:Kıtalararası Kupa (futbol) uk:Міжконтинентальний кубок з футболу vec:Coppa Intercontinentale vi:Cúp bóng đá liên lục địa zh:洲際盃足球賽

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