List of FC Porto records and statistics

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Former Porto goalkeeper Vítor Baía.
Former goalkeeper and captain Vítor Baía won a club-record 25 trophies, including 10 leagues and 5 cups.

Futebol Clube do Porto is a Portuguese sports club based in Porto, which is best known for its professional association football team. They played their first match in 1893, but only won their first trophy in 1911. Two years later, Porto began competing in a regional championship, and in 1922 they won the inaugural edition of the Campeonato de Portugal, the first nationwide club competition, to become the first Portuguese champions. In 1934, an experimental two-tier league competition was introduced in Portuguese football; four years later, the first-level Primeira Liga was officially established as the top-tier league championship, from which Porto have never been relegated. Involved in international competitions since 1956, the club beat Bayern Munich in the 1987 European Cup Final to win its first continental silverware.

Porto have won 27 league titles – including an unparalleled series of five consecutive top-place finishes from 1994 to 1999 – and lifted the Taça de Portugal on 16 occasions. In addition, they have more Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira trophies (20) than every other winning club combined. Internationally, Porto is the most successful Portuguese club, with a total of seven titles. Former captain João Pinto and striker Fernando Gomes hold the club records for most appearances (587) and goals (352), respectively. In international competitions, these records belong respectively to Vítor Baía (99) and Radamel Falcao (22). Baía is also the club's most successful player, with a total of 25 titles. José Maria Pedroto is the club's longest-serving coach, overseeing 327 matches in nine seasons.

This list includes the honours won by Porto at all levels and all-time statistics and records set by the club, its players and its coaches. The players section includes the club's top goalscorers and those who have made most appearances in first-team competitive matches. It also displays international achievements by players representing Porto, and the highest transfer fees paid and received by the club. The club's attendance records since moving to the Estádio das Antas in 1952 and to the Estádio do Dragão in 2004 are also included.

All figures are updated as of match played on 14 March 2017.

Honours

Porto won the inaugural José Monteiro da Costa Cup tournament in 1911, securing its first-ever trophy.[1] Three years later, the club clinched the first of a total of 30 regional championship titles.[2] In 1922, their regional success expanded to a national level, after victory in the inaugural staging of the Campeonato de Portugal crowned Porto as the first Portuguese champions.[3] The club then won its first Primeira Liga title in 1934–35,[4] when it was still a provisional competition, and again in 1938–39, when it became the official domestic top-tier championship.[5]

In 1955–56, Porto lifted the Taça de Portugal for the first time,[6] and in doing so secured their first league and cup double.[7] The following season saw the club's international stage premiere in the European Cup.[8] Thirty years later, Porto beat Bayern Munich in the 1987 European Cup Final to win their maiden European silverware.[9] The following season brought the club further successes in the UEFA Super Cup and Intercontinental Cup.[10][11] Since taking their first Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira title in 1981, Porto have a record of 20 wins in 29 appearances, more than any other winner combined.[12]

As of the 2016–17 season, Porto have won a total of 74 titles (regional competitions not considered), of which 67 were achieved domestically and seven were obtained in international competitions. The club's most recent honour is the 2013 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira.[13]

Domestic

Championship

Winners (27): 1934–35, 1938–39, 1939–40, 1955–56, 1958–59, 1977–78, 1978–79, 1984–85, 1985–86, 1987–88, 1989–90, 1991–92, 1992–93, 1994–95, 1995–96, 1996–97, 1997–98, 1998–99, 2002–03, 2003–04, 2005–06, 2006–07, 2007–08, 2008–09, 2010–11, 2011–12, 2012–13
Winners (4): 1922, 1924–25, 1931–32, 1936–37

Cups

Winners (16): 1955–56, 1957–58, 1967–68, 1976–77, 1983–84, 1987–88, 1990–91, 1993–94, 1997–98, 1999–2000, 2000–01, 2002–03, 2005–06, 2008–09, 2009–10, 2010–11
Winners (20): 1981, 1983, 1984, 1986, 1990, 1991, 1993, 1994, 1996, 1998, 1999, 2001, 2003, 2004, 2006, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013

International

Winners (2): 1986–87, 2003–04
Winners (2): 2002–03, 2010–11
Winners (1): 1987
Winners (2): 1987, 2004

Regional competitions

Winners (5): 1911, 1912, 1914, 1915, 1916
Winners (30): 1914–15, 1915–16, 1916–17, 1918–19, 1919–20, 1920–21, 1921–22, 1922–23, 1923–24, 1924–25, 1925–26, 1926–27, 1927–28, 1928–29, 1929–30, 1930–31, 1931–32, 1932–33, 1933–34, 1934–35, 1935–36, 1936–37, 1937–38, 1938–39, 1940–41, 1942–43, 1943–44, 1944–45, 1945–46, 1946–47
Winners (14): 1915–16, 1916–17, 1947–48, 1956–57, 1957–58, 1959–60, 1960–61, 1961–62, 1962–63, 1963–64, 1964–65, 1965–66, 1980–81, 1983–84

Doubles and trebles

  • Doubles: 7 (1955–56, 1987–88, 1997–98, 2002–03, 2005–06, 2008–09, 2010–11)
  • Trebles: 2 (2002–03, 2010–11)

Players

Appearances

Porto goalkeeper Kadú
Angolan goalkeeper Kadú is the youngest player to play in Porto's first team, at 16 years old.

Most appearances

Competitive matches only, includes appearances as used substitute. Numbers in brackets indicate goals scored.[22]

Rank Name Nationality Years League Cup Europe Others1 Total Ref
1 Pinto, JoãoJoão Pinto  Portugal 1981–1997 408 (17) 75 (2) 79 (0) 25 (1) 587 (20) [23]
2 Baía, VítorVítor Baía  Portugal 1988–1996, 1998–2007 406 (0) 43 (0) 99 (0) 18 (0) 566 (0) [24]
3 Aloísio  Brazil 1990–2001 332 (15) 44 (2) 75 (1) 23 (0) 474 (18) [25]
4 Gomes, FernandoFernando Gomes  Portugal 1974–1980, 1983–1989 341 (288) 55 (45) 46 (18) 9 (4) 451 (355) [26]
5 Virgílio  Portugal 1947–1962 346 (5) 85 (1) 4 (0) 0 (0) 435 (6) [27]
6 Magalhães, JaimeJaime Magalhães  Portugal 1980–1995 280 (29) 58 (8) 54 (7) 17 (1) 409 (45) [28]
7 André, AntónioAntónio André  Portugal 1984–1995 276 (23) 40 (4) 52 (4) 17 (0) 385 (31) [29]
8 Costa, JorgeJorge Costa  Portugal 1992–2005 251 (16) 31 (4) 91 (4) 10 (1) 383 (25) [30]
9 Paciência, DomingosDomingos Paciência  Portugal 1987–1997, 1999–2001 263 (105) 48 (21) 51 (10) 17 (6) 379 (142) [31]
10 Hernâni  Portugal 1950–1952, 1953–1964 255 (128) 76 (54) 4 (1) 0 (0) 335 (183) [32]

Goalscorers

Top goalscorers in all competitions

Matches played (including as used substitute) appear in brackets.[40][22]

Rank Name Nationality Years League Cup Europe Others1 Total Ref
1 Gomes, FernandoFernando Gomes  Portugal 1974–1980, 1982–1989 288 (341) 45 (55) 18 (46) 4 (9) 355 (451) [26]
2 Hernâni  Portugal 1950–1952, 1953–1964 128 (255) 54 (76) 1 (4) 0 (0) 183 (335) [32]
3 Jardel, MárioMário Jardel  Brazil 1996–2000 130 (125) 17 (13) 19 (32) 2 (5) 168 (175) [41]
4 Teixeira, AntónioAntónio Teixeira  Portugal 1952–1962 125 (173) 38 (45) 1 (2) 0 (0) 164 (220) [42]
5 Pinga  Portugal 1930–1946 89 (162) 31 (27) 0 (0) 26 (32) 146 (221) [43]
6 Paciência, DomingosDomingos Paciência  Portugal 1987–1997, 1999–2001 105 (263) 21 (48) 10 (51) 6 (17) 142 (379) [31]
7 Araújo  Portugal 1942–1949, 1950–1952 122 (151) 15 (17) 0 (0) 0 (0) 137 (168) [44]
8 Dias, CorreiaCorreia Dias  Portugal 1939–1940, 1941–1949 105 (114) 8 (8) 0 (0) 0 (0) 113 (122) [45]
9 Pinto, CustódioCustódio Pinto  Portugal 1961–1971 80 (243) 16 (60) 6 (8) 0 (0) 102 (311) [46]
10 Carlos Duarte  Portugal 1952–1964 73 (176) 25 (51) 0 (1) 0 (0) 98 (228) [47]

Top goalscorers in international club competitions

Former Porto striker Radamel Falcao, wearing the club's kit during a match
Radamel Falcao is the club's top scorer in international competitions, with 22 goals.

Matches played (including as used substitute) appear in brackets.[48]

Rank Name Nationality Years Total Ref
1 Falcao, RadamelRadamel Falcao  Colombia 2009–2011 22 (24) [49]
2 Jardel, MárioMário Jardel  Brazil 1996–2000 19 (32) [41]
3 Gomes, FernandoFernando Gomes  Portugal 1974–1980, 1982–1989 18 (46) [26]
4 Madjer, RabahRabah Madjer  Algeria 1985–1988, 1988–1991 15 (24) [50]
5 Hulk  Brazil 2008–2012 15 (43) [51]
6 Derlei  Brazil 2002–2005 14 (28) [52]
7 Martínez, JacksonJackson Martínez  Colombia 2012–2015 14 (29) [53]
8 López, LisandroLisandro López  Argentina 2005–2009 13 (28) [54]
9 González, LuchoLucho González  Argentina 2005–2009, 2011–2014 13 (46) [55]
10 Pena  Brazil 2000–2002 12 (25) [56]

National team

This section refers only to senior national team appearances while playing for Porto.

Honours

Player of the Year

The Dragão de Ouro Award is an yearly award presented by Porto to its Footballer of the Year.

Year Winner
2003 Portugal Ricardo Carvalho[77]
2004 Portugal Maniche[77]
2005 Portugal Ricardo Quaresma[77]
2006 Argentina Lucho González[77]
2007 Portugal José Bosingwa[77]
2008 Uruguay Jorge Fucile[77]
2009 Portugal Raul Meireles[77]
2010 Brazil Hulk[77]
2011 Brazil Hulk[78]
2012 Brazil Maicon[79]
2013 Portugal João Moutinho[80]
2014 Brazil Danilo[81]
2015 Mexico Héctor Herrera[82]
2016 Portugal Danilo Pereira[83]
2017 Algeria Yacine Brahimi[84]

Transfers

Colombian winger James Rodriguez, celebrating a goal for his national team.
French midfielder Giannelli Imbula, wearing the kit of his former club Olympique de Marseille.
The transfers of James Rodríguez (left) and Giannelli Imbula (right) represent respectively the highest player fees ever received and paid by Porto.
Highest player fees received by Porto
Rank Name Nationality Fee Buying club Date Ref
1 Rodríguez, JamesJames Rodríguez  Colombia €45 million[f] Monaco (France) 24 May 2013 [86]
2 Hulk  Brazil €40 million[g] Zenit Saint Petersburg (Russia) 3 September 2012 [87]
3 Falcao, RadamelRadamel Falcao  Colombia €40 million Atlético Madrid (Spain) 18 August 2011 [88]
4 Martínez, JacksonJackson Martínez  Colombia €35 million Atlético Madrid (Spain) 15 July 2015 [89]
5 Anderson  Brazil €31.5 million Manchester United (England) 30 May 2007 [90]
Danilo  Brazil Real Madrid (Spain) 1 April 2015 [91]
7 Mangala, EliaquimEliaquim Mangala  France €30.5 million[h] Manchester City (England) 11 August 2014 [92]
8 Pepe  Portugal €30 million Real Madrid (Spain) 10 July 2007 [93]
Carvalho, RicardoRicardo Carvalho  Portugal Chelsea (England) 27 July 2004 [94]
10 Sandro, AlexAlex Sandro  Brazil €26 million Juventus (Italy) 20 August 2015 [95]
Highest player fees paid by Porto
Rank Name Nationality Fee Previous club Date Ref
1 Imbula, GiannelliGiannelli Imbula  France €20 million Marseille (France) 1 July 2015 [96]
Torres, ÓliverÓliver Torres  Spain Atlético Madrid (Spain) 9 February 2017 [97]
3 Hulk  Brazil €19 million[g] Tokyo Verdy (Japan) 14 May 2011 [98]
4 Moutinho, JoãoJoão Moutinho  Portugal €14.175 million[i] Sporting CP (Portugal) 4 July 2010 [103]
5 Rodríguez, JamesJames Rodríguez  Colombia €13.55 million[j] Banfield (Argentina) 6 July 2010 [108]
6 Danilo  Brazil €13 million Santos (Brazil) 20 July 2011 [109]
7 Aboubakar, VincentVincent Aboubakar  Cameroon €11.2 million Lorient (France) 12 October 2017 [110]
8 López, AdriánAdrián López  Spain €11 million[k] Atlético Madrid (Spain) 12 July 2014 [111]
9 Corona, JesúsJesús Corona  Mexico €10.5 million Twente (Netherlands) 31 August 2015 [112]
10 González, LuchoLucho González  Argentina €10.25 million[l] River Plate (Argentina) 18 April 2005 [113]

Management

Yugoslav coach Tomislav Ivić, wearing a suit jacket with Porto's crest
Portuguese coach André Villas-Boas, during a Porto pre-match press conference
Tomislav Ivić (left) and André Villas-Boas (right) won a club-record four titles in a season.

Coaches

Presidents

  • Longest-serving president: Jorge Nuno Pinto da Costa – 35 years, since 23 April 1982;[128]
  • Most titles: 58 in 74 (78.4%) – Jorge Nuno Pinto da Costa;[16]
    • Most league titles: 20 in 27 (74.1%);[16]
    • Most Taça de Portugal titles: 12 in 16 (75%);[16]
    • Most Supertaça titles: 19 in 20 (95%);[16]
    • Most international club competition titles: 7 in 11 (63.6%).[16]

Club

Matches

Firsts

Wins

Defeats

  • Biggest defeat: 2–12, against Benfica (1942–43 Primeira Divisão, 7 February 1943);[33]
  • Biggest defeat in the Campeonato do Porto: 0–4, against Boavista (1945–46 Campeonato do Porto, 23 September 1945);[150]
  • Biggest defeat in the Campeonato de Portugal: 0–7, against Benfica (1937–38 Campeonato de Portugal quarter-finals, second leg, 5 June 1938);[150]
  • Biggest defeat in the league: 2–12, against Benfica (1942–43 Primeira Divisão, 7 February 1943);[33]
  • Biggest defeat in the Taça de Portugal: 0–7, against Vitória de Setúbal (1942–43 Taça de Portugal semi-finals, 13 June 1943);[150]
  • Biggest defeat in the Supertaça: 0–3, against Sporting CP (1995 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira replay, 30 April 1996);[150]
  • Biggest defeat in the Taça da Liga: 1–4, against Sporting CP (2008–09 Taça da Liga semi-finals, 4 February 2009);[142]
  • Biggest defeat in international club competitions: 1–6, against AEK Athens (1978–79 European Cup first round, first leg, 13 September 1978) and Bayern Munich (2014–15 UEFA Champions League quarter-finals, second leg, 21 April 2015);[33]
  • Most defeats in the league in a season: 12 (1949–50 and 1969–70 Primeira Divisão);[145]
  • Fewest defeats in the league in a season: none, in 2010–11 (30 matches, 27 wins and 3 draws) and 2012–13 (30 matches, 24 wins and 6 draws);[151][145]
  • Most consecutive home matches without defeats: 45 (from 25 October 2008 to 2 January 2011);[35]
  • Most consecutive home matches without defeats in the league: 119 (from 3 January 1982 to 16 April 1989);[152]
  • Most consecutive matches without defeats in the league: 55 (from 28 February 2010 to 29 January 2012).[153]

Goals

  • First goal scored in the Campeonato de Portugal: José Tavares Bastos, against Sporting CP (1922 Campeonato de Portugal final, 4 June 1922);[134]
  • First goal scored in the league: Carlos Nunes, against Belenenses (1934–35 Primeira Liga, 20 January 1935);[135]
  • First goal scored in the Taça de Portugal: Carlos Nunes, against Vitória de Guimarães (1938–39 Taça de Portugal first round, first leg, 14 May 1939);[136]
  • First goal scored in the Supertaça: Jacques Pereira, against Benfica (1981 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira, second leg, 8 December 1981);[137]
  • First goal scored in the Taça da Liga: Ernesto Farías, against Vitória de Setúbal (2008–09 Taça da Liga third round, 8 January 2009);[154]
  • First goal scored in international club competitions: José Maria, against Athletic Bilbao (1956–57 European Cup preliminary round, first leg, 20 September 1956);[155]
  • Most goals scored in the league in a season: 88 (1987–88 Primeira Divisão);[156][157]
  • Fewest goals scored in the league in a season: 30 (1969–70 Primeira Divisão);[156][157]
  • Most goals conceded in the league in a season: 56 (1942–43 Primeira Divisão);[156][157]
  • Fewest goals conceded in the league in a season: 9 (1979–80 and 1983–84 Primeira Divisão);[158][157]
  • Highest goal difference in the league: +73, 88–15 (1987–88 Primeira Divisão);[157]
  • Lowest goal difference in the league: −16, 40–56 (1942–43 Primeira Divisão);[157]
  • Most goals scored in international club competitions in a season: 44 in 17 matches (2010–11 UEFA Europa League);[159]
  • Most minutes without conceding goals in the league: 1,191 (1991–92 Primeira Divisão, from matchday 4 to matchday 17);[160]
  • Most consecutive matches in the league scoring goals: 43 (6 March 2010 – 18 September 2011).[161]

Points

  • Most points in a season:
  • Fewest points in a season:
  • Biggest distance in points to runners-up:
    • Two points for a win: 15 (1987–88 Primeira Divisão);[162][163]
    • Three points for a win: 21 (2010–11 Primeira Liga).[163]

Stadiums

Brazilian winger Derlei
South African striker Benni McCarthy, warming up for a charity match
Derlei (left) scored the first goal at the Estádio do Dragão in November 2003, while Benni McCarthy (right) netted the last one at the old Estádio das Antas in January 2004.
  • Estádio das Antas (1952–2004):
    • First match: Porto 2–8 Benfica (friendly, 28 May 1952);[164]
    • First goal: Vital, against Benfica (friendly, 28 May 1952);[164]
    • Last match: Porto 2–0 Estrela da Amadora (2003–04 Primeira Liga, 24 January 2004);[164][165]
    • Last goal: Benni McCarthy, against Estrela da Amadora (2003–04 Primeira Liga matchday 19, 24 January 2004);[164][165]
    • Highest attendance: 59,327, against Benfica (1979–80 Primeira Divisão, 10 February 1980).[166][167]
  • Estádio do Dragão (2003–present):
    • First match: Porto 2–0 Barcelona (friendly, 16 November 2003);[168]
    • First goal: Derlei, against Barcelona (friendly, 16 November 2003);[168]
    • Highest attendance: 52,000, against Barcelona (friendly, 16 November 2003);[169]
    • Highest attendance in an official match: 50,818, against Deportivo La Coruña (2003–04 UEFA Champions League semi-finals, first leg, 21 April 2004).[17]

Notes

  1. ^ The club is the joint record holder for most wins in this competition, alongside Sporting CP.
  2. ^ a b c The club is the record holder for most wins in this competition.
  3. ^ Also the youngest UEFA Champions League captain ever, beating Rafael van der Vaart's previous record of 20 years and 217 days from 2003.[21]
  4. ^ Two other club players, Américo and Custódio Pinto, were also called for the national team, but were never fielded.[61][62][63][64][65][66]
  5. ^ Three other club players were called for the national team: Fernando Gomes played the first match as a substitute, while Eduardo Luís and Vermelhinho were never fielded.[67][68][69][70]
  6. ^ Equivalent to buyout clause value.[85]
  7. ^ a b For 85% of economic rights.
  8. ^ For 56.67% of economic rights.
  9. ^ Porto paid €11 million for the total economic rights on July 2010,[99] but sold 37.5% to a third party for €4.125 million in October.[100] In August 2011, Porto purchased back 22.5% for €4 million,[101] and the remaining 15% in January 2013 for €3.3 million.[102]
  10. ^ An initial €5.1 million were paid for 70% of economic rights,[104] half of which (35%) were sold in December 2010 to a third party for €2.55 million.[105] In May 2011, Porto purchased an additional 30% from another third-party entity for €2.25 million,[106] and in February 2013 recovered the remaining 35%, sold in December 2010, for €8.75 million.[107]
  11. ^ For 80% of economic rights.
  12. ^ For 70% of economic rights.
  13. ^ Also the youngest coach ever to win a UEFA club competition.[127]

References

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Bibliography

  • Bandeira, João Pedro (2012). Bíblia do FC Porto (in Portuguese). Lisbon: Prime Books. ISBN 9789896550943. OCLC 854993887. 
  • Tovar, Rui Miguel (2011). Almanaque do FC Porto 1893–2011 (in Portuguese). Alfragide: Caderno. ISBN 9789892315430. 
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