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António Folha

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António Folha
Folha Antonio.jpg
Folha managing Porto B in 2021
Personal information
Full name António José dos Santos Folha[1]
Date of birth (1971-05-21) 21 May 1971 (age 51)[1]
Place of birth Vila Nova de Gaia, Portugal[1]
Height 1.71 m (5 ft 7 in)
Position(s) Winger
Club information
Current team
Porto B (manager)
Youth career
1981–1982 Canidelo
1982–1989 Porto
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1989–2003 Porto 135 (16)
1989–1991Gil Vicente (loan) 72 (7)
1992–1993Braga (loan) 31 (1)
1998–1999Standard Liège (loan) 25 (3)
2001Standard Liège (loan) 15 (2)
2002AEK Athens (loan) 9 (0)
2003–2005 Penafiel 50 (7)
Total 337 (36)
International career
1989 Portugal U20 4 (0)
1990–1992 Portugal U21 9 (1)
1993–1996 Portugal 26 (5)
Managerial career
2005–2007 Penafiel (assistant)
2008–2013 Porto (youth)
2013–2014 Porto B (assistant)
2014 Porto (assistant)
2014–2016 Porto (youth)
2016–2018 Porto B
2018–2020 Portimonense
2021– Porto B
Honours
*Club domestic league appearances and goals

António José dos Santos Folha (born 21 May 1971) is a Portuguese retired professional footballer who played mostly as a winger, currently manager of FC Porto B.

He amassed Primeira Liga totals of 227 matches and 22 goals over 12 seasons, mainly in representation of Porto. He also appeared in the competition with Gil Vicente and Braga, and was part of the Portugal squad at Euro 1996.

Folha worked as a manager after retiring, starting out at Porto B before joining Portimonense in 2018.

Discover more about António Folha related topics

Association football

Association football

Association football, more commonly known as football or soccer, is a team sport played between two teams of 11 players who primarily use their feet to propel a ball around a rectangular field called a pitch. The objective of the game is to score more goals than the opposite team by moving the ball beyond the goal line into a rectangular-framed goal defended by the opposing side. Traditionally, the game has been played over two 45 minute halves, for a total match time of 90 minutes. With an estimated 250 million players active in over 200 countries and territories, it is considered the world's most popular sport.

Manager (association football)

Manager (association football)

In association football, the manager is the person who runs a football club or a national team. They have wide-ranging responsibilities, including selecting the team, choosing the tactics, recruiting and transferring players, negotiating player contracts, and speaking to the media.

FC Porto B

FC Porto B

Futebol Clube do Porto B, commonly known as Porto B, is a Portuguese professional football team, which serves as the reserve side of FC Porto. They compete in the Liga Portugal 2, the second division of Portuguese football, and play their home matches at the Estádio Municipal Jorge Sampaio in Pedroso, Vila Nova de Gaia.

Primeira Liga

Primeira Liga

The Primeira Liga, also known as Liga Portugal Bwin for sponsorship reasons, is the top level of the Portuguese football league system. Organised and supervised by the Liga Portugal, it is contested by 18 teams since the 2014–15 season, with the three lowest placed teams relegated to the Liga Portugal 2 and replaced by the top-three non-reserve teams from this division.

FC Porto

FC Porto

Futebol Clube do Porto, MHIH, OM, commonly known as FC Porto or simply Porto, is a Portuguese professional sports club based in Porto. It is best known for the professional football team playing in the Primeira Liga, the top flight of Portuguese football.

Gil Vicente F.C.

Gil Vicente F.C.

Gil Vicente Futebol Clube, commonly known as Gil Vicente, founded in 1924, is a Portuguese football club that plays in Barcelos. It competes in the Primeira Liga, the top division of football in the country, and it is named after the Portuguese playwright of the same name. The best seasons for the team was in 1999–2000 and 2021–22 Primeira Liga, when they finished fifth in the league.

S.C. Braga

S.C. Braga

Sporting Clube de Braga, commonly known as Sporting de Braga or just Braga, is a Portuguese sports club from the city of Braga. It is best known for the professional football team playing in the Primeira Liga, the top flight of Portuguese football at the Estádio Municipal de Braga.

Portugal national football team

Portugal national football team

The Portugal national football team has represented Portugal in international men's football competition since 1921. The national team is controlled by the Portuguese Football Federation (FPF), the governing body for football in Portugal. Portugal's home matches are played at various stadiums throughout Portugal, and its primary training ground and technical headquarters, Cidade do Futebol, is located in Oeiras. The head coach of the team is Roberto Martínez, who replaced Fernando Santos in January 2023 following his stepping down after the 2022 World Cup, and the captain is Cristiano Ronaldo, who also holds the team records for most caps and most goals.

UEFA Euro 1996

UEFA Euro 1996

The 1996 UEFA European Football Championship, commonly referred to as Euro 96, was the 10th UEFA European Championship, a quadrennial football tournament contested by European nations and organised by UEFA. It took place in England from 8 to 30 June 1996. It was the first European Championship to feature 16 finalists, following UEFA's decision to expand the tournament from eight teams.

Portimonense S.C.

Portimonense S.C.

Portimonense Sporting Clube is a Portuguese sports club based in Portimão. Founded on 14 August 1914, it is most notable for its professional football team, which currently plays in the Primeira Liga, the top flight of Portuguese football. It also fields various youth teams and a veterans team in football, as well as teams in basketball.

Club career

Folha was born in Vila Nova de Gaia, Porto District. In his career he played mostly for FC Porto, with loan stints in Portugal, Belgium[2] and Greece,[3] being often used as a substitute by his main club where he won a total of 18 major titles (including seven Primeira Liga trophies and five Taça de Portugal). From 1994 to 1996, he had his best years with the team, contributing ten goals in 58 games as they won back-to-back national championships.

At the end of the 2002–03 season, aged 32, Folha was finally released by Porto[4] and joined F.C. Penafiel of the Segunda Liga, helping to a return to the top flight in his first year. He retired from football in 2005, and joined his last team's coaching staff immediately afterwards, also serving a two-season stint as assistant manager, one in each of the major levels.[5]

Folha returned to Porto once again in 2008, being named assistant with the junior side and remaining in the position for several seasons.[6] Later, he coached the reserves.[7]

In June 2018, Folha replaced the departed Vítor Oliveira at the helm of top-division club Portimonense SC.[8] He finished 12th in his first season on the Algarve, and resigned on 18 January 2020 when second from bottom having lost to last-placed C.D. Aves.[9]

Folha returned to Porto B on 2 February 2021, taking over from Rui Barros – who had succeeded him – at the last-placed side in the second tier.[10] He secured their survival in the last matchday.[11]

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Porto District

Porto District

The District of Porto is located on the north-west coast of Portugal. The district capital is the city of Porto, the second largest city in the country. It is bordered by the Aveiro and Viseu districts to the south, Braga district to the north and Vila Real district to the east.

FC Porto

FC Porto

Futebol Clube do Porto, MHIH, OM, commonly known as FC Porto or simply Porto, is a Portuguese professional sports club based in Porto. It is best known for the professional football team playing in the Primeira Liga, the top flight of Portuguese football.

Primeira Liga

Primeira Liga

The Primeira Liga, also known as Liga Portugal Bwin for sponsorship reasons, is the top level of the Portuguese football league system. Organised and supervised by the Liga Portugal, it is contested by 18 teams since the 2014–15 season, with the three lowest placed teams relegated to the Liga Portugal 2 and replaced by the top-three non-reserve teams from this division.

2002–03 Primeira Liga

2002–03 Primeira Liga

The 2002–03 Primeira Liga was the 69th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 25 August 2002 with a match between Varzim and Paços de Ferreira, and ended on 1 June 2003. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Sporting CP as the defending champions.

F.C. Penafiel

F.C. Penafiel

Futebol Clube de Penafiel is a Portuguese football club founded on 8 February 1951 and based in the city of Penafiel.

2003–04 Segunda Liga

2003–04 Segunda Liga

The 2003–04 Segunda Liga season was the 14th season of the competition and the 70th season of recognised second-tier football in Portugal.

FC Porto B

FC Porto B

Futebol Clube do Porto B, commonly known as Porto B, is a Portuguese professional football team, which serves as the reserve side of FC Porto. They compete in the Liga Portugal 2, the second division of Portuguese football, and play their home matches at the Estádio Municipal Jorge Sampaio in Pedroso, Vila Nova de Gaia.

Portimonense S.C.

Portimonense S.C.

Portimonense Sporting Clube is a Portuguese sports club based in Portimão. Founded on 14 August 1914, it is most notable for its professional football team, which currently plays in the Primeira Liga, the top flight of Portuguese football. It also fields various youth teams and a veterans team in football, as well as teams in basketball.

2018–19 Primeira Liga

2018–19 Primeira Liga

The 2018–19 Primeira Liga was the 85th season of the Primeira Liga, the top professional league for Portuguese association football clubs. Porto were the defending champions but finished behind Benfica, who became champions for a record 37th time while equalling their own scoring record of 103 goals in the 1963–64 season.

Algarve

Algarve

The Algarve is the southernmost NUTS II region of continental Portugal. It has an area of 4,997 km2 (1,929 sq mi) with 467,495 permanent inhabitants and incorporates 16 municipalities.

C.D. Aves

C.D. Aves

Clube Desportivo das Aves, commonly known as Desportivo das Aves, or simply as Aves, is a Portuguese professional football club based in Vila das Aves, Santo Tirso. The club was founded on 12 November 1930 and plays at the Estádio do Clube Desportivo das Aves, which holds a seating capacity of 8,560.

Rui Barros

Rui Barros

Rui Gil Soares de Barros is a Portuguese former professional footballer who played as an attacking midfielder, currently a manager.

International career

Folha earned 26 caps for Portugal over a three-year period,[12] and was selected for the UEFA Euro 1996 tournament,[13] appearing in three matches in an eventual quarter-final exit and assisting Ricardo Sá Pinto in the 1–1 group stage draw against Denmark.[14]

Previously, he helped the under-20 team to win the 1989 FIFA World Youth Championship in Saudi Arabia.[15]

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Cap (sport)

Cap (sport)

In sport, a cap is a player's appearance in a game at international level. The term dates from the practice in the United Kingdom of awarding a cap to every player in an international match of rugby football and association football. In the early days of football, the concept of each team wearing a set of matching shirts had not been universally adopted, so each side would distinguish itself from the other by wearing a specific sort of cap.

Portugal national football team

Portugal national football team

The Portugal national football team has represented Portugal in international men's football competition since 1921. The national team is controlled by the Portuguese Football Federation (FPF), the governing body for football in Portugal. Portugal's home matches are played at various stadiums throughout Portugal, and its primary training ground and technical headquarters, Cidade do Futebol, is located in Oeiras. The head coach of the team is Roberto Martínez, who replaced Fernando Santos in January 2023 following his stepping down after the 2022 World Cup, and the captain is Cristiano Ronaldo, who also holds the team records for most caps and most goals.

UEFA Euro 1996

UEFA Euro 1996

The 1996 UEFA European Football Championship, commonly referred to as Euro 96, was the 10th UEFA European Championship, a quadrennial football tournament contested by European nations and organised by UEFA. It took place in England from 8 to 30 June 1996. It was the first European Championship to feature 16 finalists, following UEFA's decision to expand the tournament from eight teams.

Assist (association football)

Assist (association football)

In association football, an assist is a contribution by a player which helps to score a goal. Statistics for assists made by players may be kept officially by the organisers of a competition, or unofficially by, for example, journalists or organisers of fantasy football competitions. Recording assists is not part of the official Laws of the Game and the criteria for an assist to be awarded may vary. Record of assists was virtually not kept at all until the end of the 20th century, although reports of matches commonly described a player as having "made" one or more goals. Since the 1990s, some leagues have kept official record of assists and based awards on them.

Ricardo Sá Pinto

Ricardo Sá Pinto

Ricardo Manuel Andrade e Silva Sá Pinto is a Portuguese former footballer who played as a forward, currently manager of Persian Gulf Pro League club Esteghlal.

Denmark national football team

Denmark national football team

The Denmark men's national football team represents Denmark in men's international football competitions. It is controlled by the Danish Football Association (DBU), the governing body for the football clubs which are organised under DBU. Denmark's home stadium is Parken Stadium in the Østerbro district of Copenhagen; their head coach is Kasper Hjulmand.

Portugal national under-20 football team

Portugal national under-20 football team

The Portugal national under-20 football team is the national under-20 football team of Portugal and is controlled by the Portuguese Football Federation, the governing body for football in Portugal.

1989 FIFA World Youth Championship

1989 FIFA World Youth Championship

The 1989 FIFA World Youth Championship took place in Saudi Arabia between 16 February and 3 March 1989. The 1989 championship was the 7th contested. The tournament took place across four cities: Riyadh, Jeddah, Dammam, and Ta'if.

Saudi Arabia

Saudi Arabia

Saudi Arabia, officially the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia (KSA), is a country in Western Asia. It covers the bulk of the Arabian Peninsula, and has a land area of about 2,150,000 km2 (830,000 sq mi), making it the fifth-largest country in Asia, the second-largest in the Arab world, and the largest in Western Asia and the Middle East. It is bordered by the Red Sea to the west; Jordan, Iraq, and Kuwait to the north; the Persian Gulf, Qatar and the United Arab Emirates to the east; Oman to the southeast; and Yemen to the south. Bahrain is an island country off the east coast. The Gulf of Aqaba in the northwest separates Saudi Arabia from Egypt. Saudi Arabia is the only country with a coastline along both the Red Sea and the Persian Gulf, and most of its terrain consists of arid desert, lowland, steppe, and mountains. Its capital and largest city is Riyadh. The country is home to Mecca and Medina, the two holiest cities in Islam.

Personal life

Folha's son, Bernardo, was also a footballer. A midfielder, he was also developed at Porto, being coached at the reserve team by his father.[16][17]

Career statistics

Club

Appearances and goals by club, season and competition[18]
Club Season League Cup League Cup Europe Other[a] Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Porto 1989–90 0 0 0 0
1991–92 9 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 12 0
1993–94 20 2 2 0 6 0 2 0 30 2
1994–95 27 6 3 0 5 0 2 0 37 6
1995–96 31 4 7 1 6 0 3 0 47 5
1996–97 15 3 2 0 3 0 0 0 20 3
1997–98 14 0 3 1 3 0 2 0 22 1
1998–99 1 0 1 0 2 0
1999–00 4 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 5 1
2000–01 14 1 5 0 0 0 1 0 20 1
2001–02 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
2002–03 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 135 16 23 3 25 0 12 0 195 19
Gil Vicente (loan) 1989–90 35 3 4 0 39 3
1990–91 37 4 2 0 39 4
Total 72 7 6 0 78 7
Braga (loan) 1992–93 31 1 3 1 34 2
Standard Liège (loan) 1998–99 25 3 25 3
Standard Liège (loan) 2000–01 15 2 2 0 17 2
AEK Athens (loan) 2001–02 9 0 1 1 1 0 11 1
Penafiel 2003–04 26 6 2 0 28 6
2004–05 24 1 2 2 26 3
Total 50 7 4 2 54 9
Career total 337 36 37 7 0 0 28 0 12 0 414 43

International goals

Scores and results list Portugal's goal tally first, score column indicates score after each Folha goal.[19]
List of international goals scored by António Folha
No. Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition
1 5 September 1993 Kadrioru Stadium, Tallinn, Estonia  Estonia 2–0 2–0 1994 World Cup qualification
2 18 December 1994 Estádio da Luz, Lisbon, Portugal  Liechtenstein 6–0 8–0 Euro 1996 qualifying
3 26 January 1995 Rogers Arena, Toronto, Canada  Canada 1–0 1–1 SkyDome Cup
4 21 February 1996 Estádio das Antas, Porto, Portugal  Germany 1–1 1–2 Friendly
5 29 May 1996 Lansdowne Road, Dublin, Republic of Ireland  Republic of Ireland 1–0 1–0 Friendly

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1989–90 Primeira Divisão

1989–90 Primeira Divisão

The 1989–90 Primeira Divisão was the 56th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 20 August 1989 with a match between Chaves and Penafiel, and ended on 20 May 1990. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Benfica as the defending champions.

1991–92 Primeira Divisão

1991–92 Primeira Divisão

The 1991–92 Primeira Divisão was the 58th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 18 August 1991 with a match between Desp. Chaves and Estoril, and ended on 16 May 1992. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Benfica as the defending champions.

1993–94 Primeira Divisão

1993–94 Primeira Divisão

The 1993–94 Primeira Divisão was the 60th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 22 August 1993 with a match between Estoril-Praia and Beira-Mar, and ended on 2 June 1994. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1994–95 Primeira Divisão

1994–95 Primeira Divisão

The 1994–95 Primeira Divisão was the 61st edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 21 August 1994 with a match between Belenenses and Estrela da Amadora, and ended on 28 May 1995. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Benfica as the defending champions.

1995–96 Primeira Divisão

1995–96 Primeira Divisão

The 1995–96 Primeira Divisão was the 62nd edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 19 August 1995 with a match between União de Leiria and Marítimo, and ended on 12 May 1996. Starting from this season, Portugal implemented the three points for a win rule, after FIFA formally adopted the system. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1996–97 Primeira Divisão

1996–97 Primeira Divisão

The 1996–97 Primeira Divisão was the 63rd edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 25 August 1996 with a match between Benfica and Braga, and ended on 15 June 1997. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1997–98 Primeira Divisão

1997–98 Primeira Divisão

The 1997–98 Primeira Divisão was the 64th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 25 August 1997 with a match between Varzim and Porto, and ended on 17 May 1998. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1998–99 Primeira Divisão

1998–99 Primeira Divisão

The 1998–99 Primeira Divisão was the 65th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 23 August 1998 with a match between Chaves and Académica Coimbra, and ended on 30 May 1999. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1999–2000 Primeira Liga

1999–2000 Primeira Liga

The 1999–2000 Primeira Liga was the 66th season of top-tier football in Portugal. The competition was renamed Campeonato Nacional da Primeira Liga, Primeira Liga for short, after the Portuguese League for Professional Football took control of the two top nationwide leagues in 1999. It started on 20 August 1999 and ended on 14 May 2000. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1989–90 Segunda Divisão

1989–90 Segunda Divisão

The 1989–90 Segunda Divisão season was the 56th season of recognised second-tier football in Portugal. It was the last regionalized contest for the second tier championship, as a new Segunda Liga took shape as an unified second tier from the next season onwards.

1990–91 Primeira Divisão

1990–91 Primeira Divisão

The 1990–91 Primeira Divisão was the 57th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 19 August 1990 with a match between Farense and Nacional, and ended on 26 May 1991. The league was contested by 20 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1992–93 Primeira Divisão

1992–93 Primeira Divisão

The 1992–93 Primeira Divisão was the 59th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 30 August 1992 with a match between Vitória de Guimarães and Beira-Mar, and ended on 13 June 1993. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

Managerial statistics

As of 31 October 2021[20][21]
Managerial record by team and tenure
Team Nat From To Record
G W D L GF GA GD Win %
Porto B Portugal 29 December 2016 5 June 2018 60 28 10 22 81 77 +4 046.67
Portimonense Portugal 5 June 2018 18 January 2020 58 15 15 28 65 95 −30 025.86
Porto B Portugal 3 February 2021 Present 25 6 12 7 34 32 +2 024.00
Career totals 143 49 37 57 180 204 −24 034.27

Honours

Porto

AEK Athens

Portugal U20

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1991–92 Primeira Divisão

1991–92 Primeira Divisão

The 1991–92 Primeira Divisão was the 58th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 18 August 1991 with a match between Desp. Chaves and Estoril, and ended on 16 May 1992. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Benfica as the defending champions.

1994–95 Primeira Divisão

1994–95 Primeira Divisão

The 1994–95 Primeira Divisão was the 61st edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 21 August 1994 with a match between Belenenses and Estrela da Amadora, and ended on 28 May 1995. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Benfica as the defending champions.

1995–96 Primeira Divisão

1995–96 Primeira Divisão

The 1995–96 Primeira Divisão was the 62nd edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 19 August 1995 with a match between União de Leiria and Marítimo, and ended on 12 May 1996. Starting from this season, Portugal implemented the three points for a win rule, after FIFA formally adopted the system. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1996–97 Primeira Divisão

1996–97 Primeira Divisão

The 1996–97 Primeira Divisão was the 63rd edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 25 August 1996 with a match between Benfica and Braga, and ended on 15 June 1997. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1997–98 Primeira Divisão

1997–98 Primeira Divisão

The 1997–98 Primeira Divisão was the 64th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 25 August 1997 with a match between Varzim and Porto, and ended on 17 May 1998. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1998–99 Primeira Divisão

1998–99 Primeira Divisão

The 1998–99 Primeira Divisão was the 65th edition of top flight of Portuguese football. It started on 23 August 1998 with a match between Chaves and Académica Coimbra, and ended on 30 May 1999. The league was contested by 18 clubs with Porto as the defending champions.

1993–94 Taça de Portugal

1993–94 Taça de Portugal

The 1993–94 Taça de Portugal was the 55th edition of the Portuguese football knockout tournament, organized by the Portuguese Football Federation (FPF). The 1993–94 Taça de Portugal began in September 1993. The final was played on 5 June 1994 at the Estádio Nacional.

1997–98 Taça de Portugal

1997–98 Taça de Portugal

The 1997–98 Taça de Portugal was the 58th edition of the Portuguese football knockout tournament, organized by the Portuguese Football Federation (FPF). The 1997–98 Taça de Portugal began in September 1997. The final was played on 24 May 1998 at the Estádio Nacional.

1991 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira

1991 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira

The 1991 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira was the 13th edition of the Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira, the annual Portuguese football season-opening match contested by the winners of the previous season's top league and cup competitions. The 1991 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira was contested over two legs, and opposed Benfica and Porto of the Primeira Liga. Benfica qualified for the SuperCup by winning the 1990–91 Primeira Divisão, whilst Porto qualified for the Supertaça by winning the 1990–91 Taça de Portugal.

1993 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira

1993 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira

The 1993 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira was the 15th edition of the Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira, the annual Portuguese football season-opening match contested by the winners of the previous season's top league and cup competitions. The 1993 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira was contested over two legs, and opposed Benfica and Porto of the Primeira Liga. Porto qualified for the SuperCup by winning the 1992–93 Primeira Divisão, whilst Benfica qualified for the Supertaça by winning the 1992–93 Taça de Portugal.

1994 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira

1994 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira

The 1994 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira was the 16th edition of the Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira, the annual Portuguese football season-opening match contested by the winners of the previous season's top league and cup competitions. The 1994 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira was contested over two legs, and opposed Benfica and Porto of the Primeira Liga. Benfica qualified for the SuperCup by winning the 1993–94 Primeira Divisão, whilst Porto qualified for the Supertaça by winning the 1993–94 Taça de Portugal.

1998 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira

1998 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira

The 1998 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira was the 20th edition of the Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira, the annual Portuguese football season-opening match contested by the winners of the previous season's top league and cup competitions. The 1998 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira was contested over two legs, and opposed two Primeira Liga sides Braga and Porto. Porto qualified for the SuperCup by winning the 1997–98 Primeira Divisão and the 1997–98 Taça de Portugal, whilst Braga gained entry into the competition as the cup runners-up due to the Dragões claiming both league and cup in the same season.

Source: "António Folha", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2023, January 26th), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/António_Folha.

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References
  1. ^ a b c "António Folha" (in Portuguese). Mais Futebol. Retrieved 4 May 2021.
  2. ^ "Folha empatou em St.Truiden" [Folha drew in St.Truiden] (in Portuguese). Mais Futebol. 23 September 2000. Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  3. ^ "Folha marca pelo AEK Atenas" [Folha scores for AEK Athens]. Record (in Portuguese). 18 January 2002. Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  4. ^ "Folha admite fim da carreira" [Folha pondering to end career]. Record (in Portuguese). 22 June 2003. Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  5. ^ "Penafiel: Luís Castro continua e António Oliveira sai em Dezembro" [Penafiel: Luís Castro continues and António Oliveira leaves in December]. Público (in Portuguese). 18 October 2005. Retrieved 22 September 2019.
  6. ^ Cabral, Mariana (14 October 2018). "Folha: "Preparo a minha equipa para jogar sem medo de perder. Gosto de um jogo de ataque e gosto que as minhas equipas produzam bom futebol"" [Folha: "I prepare my team to play without the fear of losing. I like an attacking game and I like my teams to make good football"]. Expresso (in Portuguese). Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  7. ^ "FC Porto B: Folha quer a recuperação, com a ajuda de Paulinho Santos" [FC Porto B: Folha wants comeback, with help from Paulinho Santos] (in Portuguese). Mais Futebol. 30 December 2016. Retrieved 26 April 2017.
  8. ^ Pereira Santos, Carlos (5 June 2018). "António Folha para suceder a Vítor Oliveira no Portimonense" [António Folha to succeed Vítor Oliveira at Portimonense]. O Jogo (in Portuguese). Retrieved 26 June 2018.
  9. ^ "António Folha explica saída do Portimonense: "Nunca fui rato na minha vida"" [António Folha explains exit from Portimonense: "I was never a shrinking violet in my life"]. O Jogo (in Portuguese). 18 January 2020. Retrieved 27 January 2020.
  10. ^ "António Folha regressa ao FC Porto para treinar a equipa B" [António Folha returns to FC Porto to coach the B team]. O Jogo (in Portuguese). 2 February 2021. Retrieved 14 May 2021.
  11. ^ "António Folha e a permanência do FC Porto B: "Foi uma 2.ª volta fantástica dos miúdos"" [António Folha and FC Porto B's survival: "It was a fantastic 2nd half of the season from the lads"]. Record (in Portuguese). 22 May 2021. Retrieved 29 May 2021.
  12. ^ "Lista completa dos internacionais portugueses" [Complete list of Portuguese internationals] (in Portuguese). Mais Futebol. 18 February 2004. Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  13. ^ Hodgson, Guy (1 June 1996). "The rising force in Europe counting on their foreign legion; CHAMPIONSHIP COUNTDOWN: No 9 Portugal". The Independent. Archived from the original on 7 May 2022. Retrieved 27 April 2020.
  14. ^ "Holders Denmark draw with Portugal". UEFA. 6 October 2003. Retrieved 31 March 2017.
  15. ^ a b Alvarenga, Vítor Hugo (3 March 2014). "Riade, 25 anos: como foi e onde estão os campeões" [Riyadh, 25 anos: how did it go and where are the champions] (in Portuguese). Mais Futebol. Retrieved 31 March 2017.
  16. ^ "Bernardo Folha fala do pai: "Gostava de conseguir ainda melhor"" [Bernardo Folha talks about his father: "I would like to do even better"]. O Jogo (in Portuguese). 18 December 2020. Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  17. ^ Sousa, Rui (14 February 2021). "Filho de António Folha estreia-se pelo FC Porto B... e é expulso com vermelho direto" [António Folha's son makes debut for FC Porto B... and is sent off with straight red]. Record (in Portuguese). Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  18. ^ António Folha at ForaDeJogo (archived) Edit this at Wikidata
  19. ^ "António Folha". European Football. Retrieved 27 April 2020.
  20. ^ António Folha coach profile at Soccerway
  21. ^ António Folha manager stats at ForaDeJogo (archived)
  22. ^ a b c Salvador, Rui (3 March 2019). "30 anos de Riade. O percurso e o que fazem agora os campeões do mundo" [30 years of Riyadh. The career and what are the world champions doing now]. Diário de Notícias (in Portuguese). Retrieved 25 January 2023.
  23. ^ Papadopoulos, Kostas (27 April 2020). "27/4/2002: Το κύπελλο της ΑΕΚ επί του Ολυμπιακού με υπογραφή Ίβιτς" [27/04/2002: AEK beat Olympiacos to take Cup courtesy of Ivić] (in Greek). Sportime. Retrieved 26 January 2023.
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