Club Nacional de Football


Club Nacional de Football
Nacional
logo
Full name Club Nacional de Football
Nickname(s) Tricolores (Tricolors)
Bolsilludo
Bolso
Albos (Whites)
Founded May 14, 1899
Ground Estadio Gran Parque Central
(Capacity: 23,500)
Chairman Ricardo Alarcón
Manager Marcelo Gallardo
League Primera División
2010–11 1st
Home colours
Away colours
Third colours
Current season

Club Nacional de Football is a Uruguayan sports club based in Montevideo. It is best known for its professional football team, which plays in the Uruguayan Primera División.

Nacional is one of the most successful teams in Uruguay.[1] They have won the championship 43 times, including 32 in the professional era. Internationally, they have won the Copa Libertadores three times, ranking them fifth overall. As of today, Nacional is the team that leads Copa Libertadores' points table, having accumulated 515.[2] Nacional has also won the Intercontinental Cup three times, a joint record they share with Boca Juniors, Peñarol, Milan, and Real Madrid.

Nacional was founded on May 14, 1899 as the result of an alliance between Uruguay Athletic and Montevideo Football Club. The club has a strong rivalry with cross-town club Peñarol. Matches between them are known as the Clásico del fútbol uruguayo. The team plays their home games at the Estadio Gran Parque Central stadium, the home of the first ever FIFA World Cup match on July 13, 1930, when the USA beat Belgium 3–0.

Contents

History

Nacional was founded as the first "criollo" football side in Uruguay, being the first club that was not founded or controlled by British or other foreigners. Its players started developing already around 1900 a new playing style that introduced a less physical and more imaginative game, made out of fast combinations and frequent dribblings. Magariños says: "The action of these teams [the British-Uruguayan teams, that is] was conducted according the purest and standardized virtues of British sport: positional play, long passes, furious shots, and strong physical play. The body was used as a weapon, both offensively and defensively. (...) Nacional, formed mainly by smaller and faster players (...) abandoned the physical confrontation that was allowed back then, and chose to play according to their own possibilities. They chose to perform dribblings, fast and short passing, very fast sprints, and a hectic activity in the pitch."[3]

After two very successful initial decades in the national league of Uruguay and at the regional level, Nacional became the foundation of Uruguay's first international success at the world level. In 1924, Nacional contributed the substantial structure and players for Uruguayan national representative that won the Summer Olympics in Paris. The starting lineup of Uruguay at that tournament was composed by seven Nacional players, including the five forwards (Urdinarán, Scarone, Petrone, Cea and Romano) the goalkeeper Mazali and the defender Arispe. Both José Nasazzi and José Leandro Andrade, other two of the usual starters, will eventually play for Nacional in the following years.

The same thing happened with the Uruguayan teams of 1928 and 1930, Olympic and world champions respectively, in which Nacional contributed the majority of players. As a matter of fact, Nacional is the only Uruguayan club that contributed players to every Uruguayan national team that won international tournaments.[4]

International Tours and Success

In 1925, due to the success of Uruguay and of Nacional players in the Olympics, Nacional was invited to make an extensive European tour, playing 38 matches over six months. During that tour, Nacional played against both national squads and professional club teams from 9 European countries. Nacional won 26 matches, tied 7, and lost 5. An estimate of about 800,000 tickets were sold during that tour.[5]

In 1927, Nacional made an American tour, with similar results to the ones obtained in the European adventure made two years before.

The international reputation of Nacional was formed in tournaments played in the first half of the twentieth century in the Río de la Plata region, where the most important international tournaments in America were played before the Copa Libertadores was created. The historical rivalries with long time enemy Peñarol and famous Argentinian teams like Boca Juniors, C.A. River Plate, Racing Club, Independiente, San Lorenzo, Rosario Central and Newell's Old Boys, among others, were established in the Copa Río de la Plata, and the Copa de Honor and the Copa de Competencia.

In 1971 Nacional won its first Copa Libertadores, beating Estudiantes de La Plata from Argentina in the final disputed in Lima, Peru. In the same year, Nacional won its first World Club title, the 1971 Intercontinental Cup, in memorable matches against Panathinaikos from Greece, with goals from striker Luis Artime. Panathinaikos played because the reigning European champion, AFC Ajax, refused to play due to the violent conduct common among top South American teams during this period. The following year, Nacional won its first Copa Interamericana, defeating Cruz Azul from Mexico.

Nacional repeated its achievement in the Copa Libertadores in 1980, beating Internacional from Brazil in the final, in a Estadio Centenario packed with Nacional fans. After becoming South American champions, Nacional won the Intercontinental Cup for the second time, defeating European champions Nottingham Forest from England 1–0, with goal from forward Waldemar Victorino.

Nacional won its third copa Libertadores in 1988, beating Argentine side Newell's Old Boys 3–0 in the Estadio Centenario, with goals from Vargas, De León and Ostolaza. That same year, Nacional would contest its third Intercontinental Cup. In a breath-taking final against Dutch side PSV Eindhoven coached by Guus Hiddink, Nacional would win in the penalty shootout after the game ended 2–2. "El Bolso" remains as the only team to win all the Intercontinental finals it participated in. In the next year, Nacional won its second Interamerican Cup, this time beating C.D. Olimpia.

In 1989, Nacional won the Recopa Sudamericana, defeating Racing from Argentina.

Kits

Nacional's home kit is a white jersey, with blue shorts and socks (although it is also common for them to wear an all white strip). The away jersey is red, which is used both with blue or white shorts and socks. The third kit is a blue jersey with blue shorts and white socks. The colours of the uniform were amalgamated from the merged clubs,the red was taken from Montevideo Football Club,blue from Uruguay Athletic (original colours) and later the adding of white from club Defensa

Home kits
1899–1901
1902–...
Special
Away kits
1902–1994
Team B 1908
1995–1997
1998
1999
2000–2001
2002–...

Stadium

Parquecentraltribuna.jpg

Nacional plays most home games at its own stadium, the 25,000 (and growing)[6] capacity Gran Parque Central (soon to be 30,000), built in 1900. This is the stadium where the first match of the first FIFA World Cup was played (United States-Belgium), on July 13th, 1930. In recent decades the stadium has not been used very often because Nacional played at the national stadium Estadio Centenario, sharing it with Peñarol. High-risk matches and derbies are still played at the Centenario. In 2005, the renovation of Parque Central allowed Nacional to play home matches there more often.

Parque Central is located in "Quinta de la Paraguaya" a historic place where an Uruguayan military hero was was named "Jefe de los Orientales" Uruguayan leader (military speaking) in 1811.[7]

Supporters

Hinchada Club Nacional De Football.jpg

The First "Hincha"

The Spanish word to describe football fans is "hincha", and it was coined by Nacional fans. An employee of Nacional of the early 1900s, Prudencio Miguel Reyes, was famous for his continuous support to the team. The other fans that attended the games started to call him by one of his duties: pumping air to the balls (in Spanish: "inflar" the balls, in Uruguay: "hinchar" the balls). Within a few games, Reyes was known as the "hincha" of Nacional. This is the origin of a word that is frequently used by Spanish speakers worldwide.[8][9]

Nicknames

Nacional is nicknamed “tricolores” (“three colours”), and “bolsilludos”, later shortened to “bolsos” (“bolsillo” being the Spanish word for pocket – Nacional used to play with a jersey that had a pocket on the chest). “La blanca” (The white) is less common also called the albos.

Players

Current squad

Current squad of Club Nacional de Football as of August 21, 2011 (edit)
Sources: Official Site

1  URU GK Leonardo Burián
2  ARG MF Raúl Poclaba
3  BRA DF Jadson Viera
4  URU DF Christian Núñez
5  BRA MF Anderson Silva
6  URU DF Alexis Rolin
7  URU FW Joaquín Boghossian
8  URU MF Matías Cabrera
9  URU FW Alexander Medina
10  URU FW Tabaré Viudez
11  URU FW Horacio Peralta
12  URU GK Martín Tejera
13  URU FW Matías Vecino
14  ARG DF Diego Placente
No. Position Player
15  URU FW Gonzalo Bueno
16  ARG FW Nello Matías Sosa
17  URU MF Maximiliano Calzada
18  URU DF Gonzalo Godoy
20  URU FW Álvaro Recoba
21  URU DF Mathías Abero
22  URU FW Renato César
23  URU MF Facundo Píriz
24  URU FW Richard Porta
25  URU GK Rodrigo Muñoz (captain)
 BRA DF Gabriel Marques
 URU FW Jonathan Charquero
 URU FW Sergio Cortelezzi

Manager: Marcelo Gallardo


Notable players

Records

  • Most appearances: Uruguay Emilio Álvarez (511 matches played)
  • Most years with the club: Uruguay Héctor Scarone (21 years), (1917 to 1939)
  • All-time greatest goalscorer: Argentina Atilio García (465 goals)
  • Longest time without conceding a goal: Uruguay Gustavo Munúa (963 minutes)

World Champion players

In 1903, Uruguay, fully represented by Nacional's team members beat Argentina 3–2, winning the first international match ever (of national teams) in the history of Uruguayan football (the first club match ever was won by Albion over Argentine team Retiro 3–1 in 1896 in Buenos Aires).

In 1924, Nacional was the club that contributed more players to the Uruguayan team that won the Olympic gold medal in football of that year. The same thing happened with the Uruguayan teams of 1928 and 1930, Olympic and world champions respectively, in which Nacional contributed the majority of players. As a matter of fact, Nacional is the only Uruguayan club that contributed players to every Uruguayan national team that won international tournaments.[4]

Below, the list of Nacional players that were part of Uruguay's Olympic and world champions teams.

1924 Olympic champions

1928 Olympic champions

1930 FIFA World Cup champions

1950 FIFA World Cup champions

Notable coaches

List of presidents

Uruguay Dr. Sebastián Puppo 1899
Uruguay Mr. Jorge A. Ballestero 1900
Argentina Mr. Bernardino Daglio (h) 1901
Uruguay Mr. Carlos Carve Urioste 1902
Uruguay Mr. Domingo Prat 1903–04
Uruguay Mr. Luis Laventure 1905
Uruguay Dr. José María Reyes Lerena 1906–07
Uruguay Dr. Domingo Prat 1908
Uruguay Dr. Francisco Del Campo 1909
Uruguay Dr. Domingo Prat 1910
Uruguay Dr. José María Delgado 1911–21
Uruguay Mr. Rodolfo Bermúdez 1922–23
Uruguay Mr. Numa Pesquera 1923–25
Uruguay Dr. Ramón Pedro Díaz 1926
Uruguay Mr. Oscar Bottini 1927
Uruguay Dr. Melitón Romero 1928
Uruguay Dr. José María Delgado 1929–32
Uruguay Dr. Atilio Narancio 1933–36
Uruguay Mr. Aníbal Zapicán Falco 1937
Uruguay Dr. Raúl Blengio Salvo 1938
Uruguay Dr. Rodolfo Gorriti 1940–45
Uruguay Mr. Roberto Espil 1946–49
Uruguay Ac. A. Gregorio Baldizán 1950–51
Uruguay Dr. Santiago de Brum Carbajal 1952–53
Uruguay Dr. Manuel González 1953–54
Uruguay Mr. Roberto Espil 1954
Uruguay Mr. José Añón 1955–61
Uruguay Dr. Eduardo Pons Etcheverry 1962–67
Uruguay Mr. Miguel Restuccia 1968–79
Uruguay Dr. Justo M. Alonso Leguisamo 1979–80
Uruguay Mr. Dante Iocco 1980–82
Uruguay Dr. Rodolfo Sienra 1983–85
Uruguay Ac. Mario Garbarino 1986–88
Uruguay Mr. Roberto Recalt 1989–91
Spain Mr. Ceferino Rodríguez 1992–97
Uruguay Mr. Dante Iocco 1998–00
Uruguay Ec. Eduardo Ache 2001–06
Uruguay Dr. Víctor Della Valle 2006
Uruguay Dr. Ricardo Alarcón 2006–

Honors

Domestic

  • Primera División (43)
    • Amateur Era (11): 1902, 1903, 1912, 1915, 1916, 1917, 1919, 1920, 1922, 1923, 1924.
    • Professional Era (32): 1933, 1934, 1939, 1940, 1941, 1942, 1943, 1946, 1947, 1950, 1952, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1963, 1966, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1972, 1977, 1980, 1983, 1992, 1998, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2005, 2005–06, 2008–09, 2010–11.
Other official domestic (79)
  • Copa Competencia (8): 1903, 1912, 1913, 1914, 1915, 1919, 1921, 1923
  • Copa de Honor (7): 1905, 1906, 1913, 1914, 1915, 1916, 1917
  • Torneo de Honor (17): 1935, 1938, 1939, 1940, 1941, 1942, 1943, 1946, 1948, 1955, 1957, 1958, 1959 (shared), 1960 (shared), 1961, 1962 (shared), 1963
  • Torneo Competencia (13): 1934, 1942 (shared), 1945, 1948, 1952, 1958, 1959, 1961, 1962, 1963, 1964 (shared), 1967 (shared), 1989
  • Torneo Cuadrangular (8): 1952, 1954, 1955 (Shared), 1956, 1958, 1961, 1964, 1967
  • Torneo Apertura (9): 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2008, 2009
  • Torneo Clausura (6): 1995, 1996, 1998, 2001, 2006 y 2011
  • Liguilla (8): 1982, 1990, 1992, 1993, 1996, 1999, 2007, 2008
  • Liga Mayor (3): 1975, 1976, 1977
  • Campeonato Nacional General Artigas (2): 1961, 1962
  • Torneo Fermín Garicoits (1): 1965
  • Torneo Ciudad de Montevideo (1): 1973
  • Torneo 50º Aniversario de Colombes (1): 1974
  • Torneo Campeones Olímpicos (1): 1974
  • Campeonato Estadio Centenario (1): 1983

International

Other International

Friendly

America

  • Copa Confraternidad Rioplatense: 1902, 1903, 1908, 1909, 1913, 1917
  • Campeonato Río de la Plata: 1903 (1er triunfo de Uruguay representado por Nacional)
  • Copa Campeones del Plata: 1904, 1922
  • Copa Albion: 1907
  • Copa Rosario-Montevideo: 1909
  • Copa Intendencias Municipales del Plata: 1919
  • Copa Uruguay-Paraguay: 1924
  • Copa Montevideo-Avellaneda: 1927, 1928
  • Copa Ciudad de La Plata: 1928, 1971
  • Copa Embajada de España: 1928
  • Copa Amistad Nacional-Boca: 1929
  • Copa Embajada de Perú: 1929
  • Copa del Atlántico: 1947
  • Copa Ciudad de Montevideo Internacional: 1953, 1969, 1970, 1978
  • Campeonato Nocturno Rioplatense: 1938
  • C. C. Grandes del Río de la Plata: 1938
  • Copa Ciudad de Rosario: 1938
  • Torneo cuadrangular en Santiago de Chile: 1951
  • Torneo Internacional de El Salvador: 1964
  • Copa Triangular Internacional: 1970
  • Trofeo 2º Carnaval del Fútbol de México: 1971
  • Copa Colosos del Fútbol: 1976
  • Copa Ciudad de Montevideo: 1984, 1986
  • Copa Bayer: 1985
  • Copa Mar del Plata: 1989
  • Copa Mar del Plata: 1998
  • Copa Conrad de Punta del Este: 2005
  • Copa Ricard: 2006, 2008
  • Copa Suat: 2008
  • Copa Bimbo (2): 2010 y 2011.
  • Copa Noche Alba: 2011.

Europe

  • Copa Teresa Herrera (La Coruña): 1958
  • Pentagonal Internacional: 1959
  • IV Torneo Ciudad de León (España): 1977
  • Trofeo Ciudad de Albacete: 1987
  • Trofeo Costa del Sol: 1972, 2006

Asia

  • Copa Corea del Sur: 1989
  • Copa China: 1996

Domestic Friendly (53)

  • Trofeo Cambridge F.C. (3): 1905, 1906, 1907
  • Copa Pro – Chile: 1906
  • Copa “Instrucción Primaria”: 1906
  • Copa "CURCC- Nacional": 1908
  • Copa Juan Cat: 1908
  • Copa “Reina Margarita”: 1908
  • Copa "Entre Nous": 1908
  • Copa "Asociación Rural" (San José): 1910
  • Copa Dirección Nacional de Educación Primaria: 1910
  • Copa "La Razón": 1911
  • Copa "Instrucciones del Año XIII": 1913
  • Copa Julio Bossio: 1914
  • Copa "Presidente Brum": 1919
  • Copa "República del Perú": 1919
  • Copa "Día de la Raza" y "Sarandí": 1919
  • Copa Albion: 1919
  • Copa León Peyrou (3): 1920, 1921, 1922
  • Copa Delbene: 1921
  • Copa" Intendencia de Soriano": 1921
  • Copa A. Rosso: 1924
  • Copa El Día ( Larre Borges): 1926
  • Copa Ing. José Serrato: 1928
  • Copa "Presidente Serrato": 1930
  • Copa "Dr. R. Jude": 1931
  • Copa Ferrocarriles del Estado (2): 1932, 1933
  • Copa UTE: 1932
  • Copa “Los Estadios”: 1932
  • Copa Cruz Roja Paraguaya: 1933
  • Copa “Berta Singerman”: 1933
  • Copa Ramírez y Pomar: 1934
  • Copa Bandera de la Raza: 1935
  • Copa “Lord Willington”: 1938
  • Copa Oscaria: 1940
  • 'Trofeo “Millington Drake”: 1941
  • Trofeo Inauguración Parque Central: 1944
  • Cuadrangular Emilio Píriz: 1946
  • Torneo Embajada de Perú: 1948
  • Trofeo República de Chile: 1953
  • Trofeo Nelson Iriniz Casas: 1958
  • Trofeo Zezé Moreira: 1968
  • Copa Intendencia Municipal de Montevideo: 1972
  • Torneo Centenario “Curva de Maroñas”: 1973
  • Copa Sebastián Elcano: 1987
  • Copa Confraternidad: 1989
  • Copa “13 de Setiembre de 1903”: 2003
  • Copa Uruguay Natural (Paysandú): 2004.
  • Copa Ferrocarril FC (Salto): 2009.
  • Copa Monte Carlo TV: 2011.

Youth Tournaments (90)

Domestics (83)[11][12]

  • Campeonato Uruguayo Tercera división (23): 1936, 1941, 1942, 1943, 1949, 1953, 1954, 1956, 1961, 1963, 1964, 1966, 1967, 1968, 1969, 1970, 1971, 1983, 1991, 1992, 1994, 2003 y 2005.
  • Campeonato Uruguayo Cuarta división (Sub-19)[13] (28): 1941, 1942, 1945, 1946, 1950, 1954, 1955, 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1964, 1968, 1969, 1971, 1974, 1982, 1984, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1996, 2001, 2009 y 2010.
  • Campeonato Uruguayo Quinta división (Sub-17)[14] (21): 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1965, 1967, 1970, 1976, 1977, 1978, 1980, 1982, 1986, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2007 y 2010.
  • Campeonato Uruguayo Sexta división (Sub-15)[15] (5): 1985, 1987, 1996, 1999 y 2002.
  • Campeonato Uruguayo Séptima división (Sub-14)[16] (6): 1987, 1995, 1998, 2001, 2003 y 2008.

Internationals (83)

Other sports

Basketball

Nacional participates in the tournaments organised by the Uruguayan basketball federation Federación Uruguaya de Basketball (known as FUBB) since 1932. The club won the championships of 1935 and 1937. Nowadays, Nacional takes part in the Torneo Metropolitano, Uruguayan basketball second division.

  • Campeonato Federal (2): 1935 y 1937.
  • Liguilla (2): 1982 y 1983.

Cycling

Nacional participates in the championships organised by the Uruguayan Cycling Federation Federación Ciclista del Uruguay since its beginnings. The club won the most important competitions in several occasions: Vuelta Ciclista del Uruguay and Rutas de América, individually and by teams. Nowadays, Nacional cycling team has the presence of Milton Wynants, winner of a silver medal for Uruguay in the 2000 Summer Olympics.

Vuelta Ciclista del Uruguay (9)

  • Por equipos (6): 1960, 1961, 1968, 1994, 1999 y 2000.[19]
  • General Individual (3)
Leandro Noli: 1939.
Jorge Correa: 1968.
Milton Wynants: 1996.

Rutas de América (6)

  • Por equipos (5): 1993, 1994, 1995, 2000 y 2001.[20]
  • General Individual (1)
Gustavo Figueredo: 2000.

Mil Millas Orientales (1)

  • General Individual (1)
Tomás Correa: 1960.

Vuelta Ciclista del Paraguay (2)[21]

  • Por equipos (1): 1998.
  • General Individual (1)
Gustavo Figueredo: 1998

Tennis

Nacional has a lot of tennis courts in Parque Central, behind the stand Talud Abdón Porte, in which several stages of the tournaments organised in Uruguay are disputed. In 2005, the club had the honour of holding various games played by Uruguay in the American Zone II of Davis Cup.

Volleyball

Nacional has its volleyball court in Parque Central, in the gymnasium of Jaime Cibils street. In that stadium, the club plays its home games of the championships organised by the Uruguayan volleyball federation Federación Uruguaya de Vóleibol in every category.

Men (6)

  • Campeonato Federal (1): 1954.
  • Super Liga Nacional de Voleibol (3): 2008, 2009,[22] 2010.
  • Torneo Apertura Livosur (2): 2009, 2010.
  • Torneo Clausura Livosur (2): 2006, 2008.

Women (3)

  • Campeonato Federal (3): 1955, 1960, 1961.

Women's football

Nacional was part of the tournaments organised by the Department of Femenine Football of the Uruguayan Football Association, since its establishment in 1996. The club won various league titles and its main rival in Uruguay was Rampla Juniors. Internationally, Nacional played in various South American championships. The club dissaffiliated in 2005 and returned to the league in 2009 ending third in the annual standings.

Official national tournaments (4)

  • Campeonato Uruguayo (3): 1997, 2000 y 2010.
  • Torneo Preparación Joseph Blatter (1): 2010

Other national tournaments (2)

  • Trofeo Amistoso Día Internacional de la Mujer (Minas-Lavalleja) (1): 2011
  • Triangular Internacional Diego Rodríguez (Rivera) (1): 2011

Youth tournaments (2)

  • Torneo Apertura Sub 18 (1): 2004
  • Torneo Preparación Bicentenario Sub 16 (1): 2011

Futsal

Nacional participates in the championships organised by de Futsal Delegated Commission of the Uruguayan Football Association. The club won the Uruguayan league title in various occasions and is nowadays the Uruguayan champion. Internationally, Nacionals main achievement is the second place in the South American Futsal Cup Copa Libertadores de América de Futsal in 2003.

Affiliate FIFUSA – AMF / FUdeFS

Torneos nacionales (10)

  • Campeonato Metropolitano (8): 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996 y 1997.
  • Campeonato Nacional de Clubes Campeones (2): 1994, 1997.

Torneos internacionales (1)

  • Campeonato Sudamericano de Clubes Campeones: 1996.

Affiliate FIFA / AUF

Torneos nacionales (20)

  • Campeonato Uruguayo (7): 1998, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2005, 2008 y 2009.
  • Campeonato Metropolitano (5): 2002, 2004, 2005, 2007 y 2009.
  • Copa de Honor (Liguilla Pre Libertadores) (2): 2006, 2010.
  • Campeonato Apertura (5): 1998, 2000, 2005, 2008 y 2009.
  • Campeonato Clausura (3): 1998, 2002 y 2009.

Torneos internacionales (1)

  • Ganador de la Zona Sur de la Copa Libertadores de Futsal: 2003.[23]

Campeonatos Uruguayos Juveniles Futsal (AUF)(5)

  • Campeonato Uruguayo Sub-20 (4): 2001, 2006, 2007 y 2010.
  • Campeonato Uruguayo Sub-15: 2007.

References

  1. ^ Template:Http://es.fifa.com/worldranking/rankingtools/bestworstranking.html
  2. ^ Conmebol. "Tabla histórica de puntos de la Copa Libertadores de América". http://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copa_Libertadores_de_Am%C3%A9rica#Tabla_hist.C3.B3rica_de_puntos. 
  3. ^ Magariños Pittaluga, Mateo y Antonio (1942). Del fútbol heroico. Montevideo: Maximino García. pp. 81-82. 
  4. ^ a b http://www.nacionaldigital.com/historia/Hechos/nacionalylaselecion.htm
  5. ^ Giovannini, Eduardo (2003). La gira de Nacional por Europa en 1925. Montevideo: Nacional Digital. ISBN 9974-39-500-3. 
  6. ^ "Obras". Club Nacional de Football. http://www.nacional.com.uy/mvdcms/categoria_122_1_1.html. Retrieved 14 April 2011. 
  7. ^ "La quinta de La Paraguaya, cuando Artigas fue nombrado Jefe de los Orientales". Diario La Republica. http://www.larepublica.com.uy/editorial/156453-la-quinta-de-la-paraguaya-cuando-artigas-fue-nombrado-jefe-de-los-orientales. Retrieved 14 April 2011. 
  8. ^ "Hinchada". http://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hinchada. 
  9. ^ "El incierto origen de las palabras". http://www.libertaddigital.com/index.php?action=desaopi&cpn=36985. 
  10. ^ El título fue compartido con Boca Juniors pero se desconoce quién conserva el trofeo, razón por la cual no se considera dentro de los títulos internacionales
  11. ^ "A.U.F. Sitio web de Divisiones Juveniles". http://www.juveniles.com.uy/camp_clubes.html. Retrieved 2009. 
  12. ^ A partir del año 2008 se comienza a disputar la categoría Sub 16
  13. ^ Se comenzó a disputar a partir de 1941
  14. ^ Se comenzó a disputar a partir de 1954
  15. ^ Se comenzó a disputar a partir de 1975
  16. ^ Se comenzó a disputar a partir de 1986
  17. ^ Clarkson Frienship Cup 2009
  18. ^ [intendencia departamental de flores cup 2011] Ecos Regionales
  19. ^ "Interior". http://www.federacionciclistauruguaya.com/noticias/vuelta_historia.html. Retrieved 2009. 
  20. ^ [1]
  21. ^ Página de la Federación Paraguaya de Ciclismo
  22. ^ Página oficial de la FUV
  23. ^ Conmebol.com (2 Jul 2003). "Futsal: Nacional de Uruguay ganador de la Zona Sur". http://www.conmebol.com/comunicados_ver.jsp?id=54306&slangab=S. Retrieved 9 de julio. 

External links


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