Cristiane Rozeira

Cristiane Rozeira de Souza Silva (born 15 May 1985), known as Cristiane [kɾis.ˈt͡ʃjɐ.ni], is a Brazilian footballer who plays for São Paulo FC and the Brazilian women's national team. A prolific forward, she was part of Brazil's silver medal-winning teams at the 2004 and 2008 Olympic football tournaments. In total she has participated in five FIFA Women's World Cups and four Olympics.

At club level, Cristiane has played professionally in France, Germany, Sweden, the United States, Russia and South Korea, as well as in her native Brazil.

Cristiane
Cristiane Rozeira 2016
Cristiane at the 2016 Olympics
Personal information
Full name Cristiane Rozeira de Souza Silva[1]
Date of birth 15 May 1985 (age 34)
Place of birth Osasco, São Paulo, Brazil
Height 170 cm (5 ft 7 in)[2]
Playing position Forward
Club information
Current team
São Paulo
Number 10
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
São Bernardo
Clube Atlético Juventus
2005–2006 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam 30 (17)
2006–2007 VfL Wolfsburg 20 (7)
2008 Linköpings FC 14 (6)
2008 Corinthians
2009–2010 Chicago Red Stars 42 (10)
2009–2011 Santos (27)
2011–2012 WFC Rossiyanka Khimki 10 (10)
2012 São José
2013 Daekyo Kangaroos
2013–2015 Centro Olímpico 13 (15)
2015–2017 Paris Saint-Germain FC 63 (50)
2017–2019 Changchun Zhuoyue 12 (5)
2019– São Paulo
National team
2002–2004 Brazil U-19
2003– Brazil 140[3] (94)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 18 December 2016
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 22:17, 13 June 2019 (UTC)

Career

Early beginnings

Cristiane started her career at the local football clubs São Bernardo and Clube Atlético Juventus in São Paulo. At the age of 15, she debuted for the Brazil Under-19 team and took part in both the 2002 U-19 Women's World Championship in Canada and the 2004 U-19 Women's World Championship in Thailand; Brazil finished fourth in both tournaments.[4] In 2003, Cristiane scored one goal during one appearance as a substitute, when Brazil successfully defended their title at the Sudamericano Femenino.[5] She was also part of the squad for the 2003 Women's World Cup, appearing as a substitute in all four of Brazil's matches.[4]

Breakthrough

Cristiane had her international breakthrough at the Olympic football tournament in Athens 2004.[6] Brazil reached the final, which they lost to the United States, but still achieved their biggest international success until then, by winning the Olympic silver medal. With five goals, Cristiane was honored as the tournament's top scorer along with Germany's Birgit Prinz.[4]

In February 2005, Cristiane transferred from Atlético Juventus to the German women's Bundesliga club 1. FFC Turbine Potsdam.[4] During the 2005–06 season she won the Bundesliga title and the German cup competition with Potsdam, although she was often used as a substitute and had difficulties to adjust to the physical play in Germany. In the following season she was transferred to the league rival VfL Wolfsburg, where she scored seven goals during the 2006–07 season,[7] but her problems to adapt to the style of play in Germany continued.[4] In August 2007, Cristiane did not renew her contract in Wolfsburg and returned to Brazil to support the newly created Brazilian cup competition, the Copa do Brasil de Futebol Feminino.[8]

Cristiane (11), atacante, DSC00894
Cristiane during the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup

Cristiane was the top scorer at the 2006 Sudamericano Femenino with 12 goals, even though Brazil competed with a weakened team and only finished second behind Argentina for the first time after four consecutive title defenses.[4] In 2007, she scored eight goals at the Pan American Games, hosted by Brazil. In the final, the Brazilian national team defeated the United States Under-20 squad before a crowd of 68,000 at the Maracanã Stadium in Rio de Janeiro.[9]

At the 2007 Women's World Cup Cristiane was voted the third-best player of the tournament. She scored five goals and she was the second best scorer of her team next to her strike partner, Marta.[4] She was involved in a collision that resulted in a controversial red card for Shannon Boxx of the United States in the semifinal. Brazil reached the Women's World Cup final for the first time which they lost to defending champions Germany. Cristiane came in third for the 2007 FIFA World Player of the Year award.[10]

In February 2008, she signed a five-month contract until the Summer Olympics with the Swedish Damallsvenskan club Linköpings FC.[11]

On 21 August 2008 in the Beijing Olympics, Cristiane was substituted in what looked like a repeat of the 2004 Olympics Women's Football final in that Brazil once again lost to the USA team in the final to end up with the silver. The match ended 1–0 after extra time. For the second straight Olympics, she scored 5 goals and was the tournament's leading scorer; unlike the 2004 tournament, Cristiane was the outright leading scorer.

On 28 August 2008, Cristiane joined Corinthians to play in Campeonato Paulista.[12] On 30 August 2008, during her debut as a Corinthians player, she scored her first goal for the club, helping her team beat São José 3–1 in the Campeonato Paulista.[13]

To the United States

On 24 September 2008, the Women's Professional Soccer (WPS) rights to Cristiane were acquired by the Chicago Red Stars at the inaugural International Draft.[14] Cristiane completed her move to the Red Stars on 27 February 2009.[15] On 12 July 2009, Cristiane scored the first hat-trick in WPS history, leading the Chicago Red Stars to a 3–1 victory against FC Gold Pride.[16] She finished as the team top scorer with seven goals and was named to the league All-Star team.

She returned to Chicago for the 2010 season, but showed less impressive form and was made a free agent after only scoring three goals in 24 appearances.[17] Chicago Red Stars suspended operations shortly afterwards and Cristiane decided to play the 2011 season in Brazil.[18]

2009–present

Cristiane signed a three-month loan contract with Santos on 14 August 2009 to play in the Copa Libertadores.[19] She helped her club win both competitions, and scored a goal in the Copa do Brasil final.[20]

In September 2011 she joined Russian Champions League contestant WFC Rossiyanka. A year later she moved to São José Esporte Clube of São José dos Campos, Brazil. Early in 2013 it was announced that Cristiane would join the Goyang Daekyo Noonnoppi WFC (Daekyo Kangaroos) in South Korea´s WK-League. She quit South Korea shortly afterwards, in order to join Centro Olímpico in Brazil.

In August 2015 Cristiane and compatriot Érika made a double transfer to French UEFA Women's Champions League contenders Paris Saint-Germain Féminines. Paris coach Farid Benstiti already knew Cristiane, having been her boss at Rossiyanka.[21]

In July 2017, Cristiane joined Changchun Zhuoyue on a transfer from Paris Saint-Germain Féminines.[22]

In October 2017 Cristiane was one of five Brazil players to quit international football, disgruntled at pay and conditions, and the Brazilian Football Confederation's sacking of head coach Emily Lima.[23] She soon relented and indicated a willingness to return to the national team in February 2018, ahead of the 2018 Copa América Femenina.[24]

International goals

Honours

Cristiane Rozeira de Souza Silva (15360773486)
Cristiane lifting the 2014 Copa America top scorer trophy

Club football

Santos
1. FFC Turbine Potsdam

National team

Individual

Personal life

Cristiane is openly lesbian, having a relationship with Ana, a lawyer, since February 2019.[26]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Women's Olympic Football Tournament London 2012 – List of Players Brazil" (PDF). FIFA. 24 July 2012. Retrieved 20 December 2014.
  2. ^ "List of Players – Brazil" (PDF). FIFA. 8 June 2015. p. 2. Retrieved 14 June 2015.
  3. ^ "Cristiane". FIFA.com. Retrieved 9 June 2019.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g Cristiane: Power and commitment. FIFA.com. 29 November 2007. Retrieved 19 February 2008.
  5. ^ Sudamericano Femenino – 2003 Archived 29 September 2007 at the Wayback Machine. Conmebol.com. 27 April 2003. Retrieved 20 February 2008.
  6. ^ Cristiane, the angel who came off the bench. FIFA.com. 23 August 2004. Retrieved 19 February 2008.
  7. ^ Gelingt der Anschluss an die Spitzengruppe? Archived 25 February 2008 at the Wayback Machine. VfL Wolfsburg. Retrieved 19 February 2008. ‹See Tfd›(in German)
  8. ^ Cristiane: It's an honour. FIFA.com. 17 December 2007. Retrieved 19 February 2008.
  9. ^ Pele congratulates Brazilian Pan Ams star Marta. USA Today. 28 July 2007. Retrieved 19 February 2008.
  10. ^ "King Kaka and Marta crowned". FIFA.com. December 17, 2007. Archived from the original on 19 January 2008. Retrieved 19 February 2008.
  11. ^ Linköping signs Cristiane and Daniela. Damallsvenskan Newsblog. 12 February 2008. Retrieved 19 February 2008.
  12. ^ "Corinthians contrata Cristiane para time feminino" (in Portuguese). Estadão. August 28, 2008. Archived from the original on September 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2008.
  13. ^ "Cristiane marca na estréia pelo Corinthians" (in Portuguese). O Globo Online. 30 August 2008. Retrieved 30 August 2008.
  14. ^ Red Stars draft 4; will they sign?
  15. ^ "Chicago Red Stars Sign Brazilian Sensation Cristiane". Chicago Red Stars. 27 February 2009. Archived from the original on 2 March 2009. Retrieved 22 August 2015.
  16. ^ Kennedy, Paul (13 July 2009). "Cristiane's hat trick is a first". Soccer America. Retrieved 22 August 2015.
  17. ^ "Released – Red Stars let Cristiane go". Chicagoland Soccer News. 21 September 2010. Archived from the original on 23 September 2015. Retrieved 22 August 2015.
  18. ^ Kassouf, Jeff (16 February 2011). "Report: Cristiane signs with Santos". The Equalizer. Retrieved 22 August 2015.
  19. ^ "Santos contrata Cristiane para jogar ao lado de Marta" (in Portuguese). Estadão. 14 August 2009. Retrieved 21 August 2009.
  20. ^ "Santos bate Botucatu e conquista a Copa do Brasil feminina" (in Portuguese). Estadão. 1 December 2009. Retrieved 2 December 2009.
  21. ^ "Erika and Cristiane sign for Paris". Paris Saint-Germain F.C. 19 August 2015. Retrieved 22 August 2015.
  22. ^ "Clube chinês anuncia acerto com Cristiane | Blog Dona do Campinho". globoesporte.com (in Portuguese). Retrieved 8 July 2017.
  23. ^ "Ex-jogadoras de futebol feminino lançam manifesto contra a CBF" (in Portuguese). Portal Vermelho. 7 October 2017. Retrieved 25 April 2019.
  24. ^ Nunes, Maíra (27 February 2018). "Cristiane e Formiga voltam à Seleção após crise por saída de Emily" (in Portuguese). Correio Braziliense. Retrieved 25 April 2019.
  25. ^ "Cristiane é maior artilheira da história das Olimpíadas no futebol feminino" (in Portuguese). sportv.globo.com. 17 March 2016. Retrieved 3 August 2016.
  26. ^ msn.com

External links

2007 FIFA Women's World Cup knockout stage

The Knockout Stage of the 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup was composed of Brazil, China, Norway, Australia, North Korea, United States, England, and defending champions Germany. All the group winners, Germany, Norway and the United States made it to the Semifinals. Both semi-finals were lob sided victories as Germany beat Norway 3–0 and Brazil shocked the United States 4–0.The knockout stage comprised the sixteen teams that advanced from the group stage of the tournament. There were three rounds of matches, with each round eliminating half of the teams entering that round. The successive rounds were the quarter-finals, semi-finals, and the final. There was also a play-off to decide third and fourth place. For each game in the knockout stage, any draw at 90 minutes was followed by thirty minutes of extra time; if scores were still level, there was a penalty shootout to determine who progressed to the next round. FIFA did abolish the golden goal rule in 2005.

Brazil at the 2008 Summer Olympics

Brazil sent a delegation to compete at the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing, China, in August 2008. Brazilian athletes have competed in every Summer Olympic Games since 1920, except the 1928 Summer Olympics. The country is represented by the Brazilian Olympic Committee (COB – Comitê Olímpico Brasileiro). Brazil headed to the Beijing Games with its largest Olympic delegation ever, 277 athletes, including a record 132 women. The 17 medals won by Brazil topped the previous medal count record set in 1996, and included the first individual and gold medals by women, by judoka Ketleyn Quadros and jumper Maurren Maggi, respectively. Three of the medals were gold, by Maggi, swimmer César Cielo and the female volleyball team.

Brazil was the 39th nation to enter the Beijing National Stadium during the Olympic opening ceremony . Sailor Robert Scheidt (1996, 2000 and 2004 medalist) was the flag bearer at the opening ceremony.. In the ceremony , it was present Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, the President of the Federative Republic of Brazil. Lula and Carlos Arthur Nuzman, president of the Brazilian Olympic Committee, lobbied for Rio de Janeiro's bid for the 2016 Summer Olympics.The swimmer César Cielo was the first Brazilian swimmer to be gold medalist, when he conquered the gold medal in men's 50 m freestyle, with an Olympic record. Raised to the post of new hero of the national sport, he had previously won in Beijing the bronze medal in the 50 m freestyle a result that confirmed his position of new standout in the tests of speed of swimming.

The jumper Maurren Maggi reached 7.04m in the final of the women's long jump and surpassed, in just one centimeter, the Russian Tatyana Lebedeva. Maurren won gold and became the first Brazilian woman in history to win the gold medal, not only in Athletics but also in an individual event of any sport in the Olympic Games. Maurren Maggi, was the flag bearer at the 2008 Summer Olympics closing ceremony.

It was also in 2008 Summer Olympics that one of the most popular sports in Brazil finally saw women win Olympic gold: the volleyball. Four years earlier, in Athens, the Brazil women's national volleyball team, led by coach José Roberto Guimarães, champion with the men's team at the 1992 Barcelona Games, had been very close to the dreamy Olympic decision when, in the semifinal against Russia, got the advantage of 24/19 in the fourth set (the Brazilians led by 2 sets to 1). Incredibly, although it needed just one more point to close the match, the Brazilians allowed a spectacular turn of the Russians in the fourth set. Not only did they lose that quarter-final by 28/26, like the game after a 16/14 loss in the tie-break. They would also lose the bronze medal for the Cuba. The trauma of Athens, however, was completely erased in Beijing. With a perfect campaign of eight wins, highlighted by the statistics of only one set lost in all the tournament, Brazil was the champion by defeating the United States in the decision by 3 to 1. José Roberto Guimarães entered history as the only coach to have taken a male and a female teams Olympic gold.

The Brazil men's national volleyball team was silver medalist of the tournament, losing the gold medal match by 3 to 1 to United States. In the beach volleyball two medals were conquered in the men's tournament. Márcio Araújo and Fábio Luiz Magalhães were silver medalists, losing the gold medal match to Americans Todd Rogers and Phil Dalhausser. The bronze medal was obtained by Ricardo Santos and Emanuel Rego.

At the football the Brazil women's national football team won the silver medal. The team advanced to the final against United States and lost by 1-0 at extra time. The Brazil national under-23 football team was the bronze medalist in the men's tournament.

The sailors Robert Scheidt and Bruno Prada were silver medalists in Star class. This was Robert Scheidt's fourth of his 5 Olympic medals. Also in the sailing, Fernanda Oliveira and Isabel Swan were the bronze medalists in Women's 470 class, becoming the first Brazilian women to win a Olympic medal in sailing.

Brazilian judokas won three more podiums for Brazil. Leandro Guilheiro was the bronze medalist in men's 73 kg while Thiago Camilo won the bronze in men's 81 kg category. Ketleyn Quadros was the bronze medalist in women's 57 kg. She was the first Brazilian judoka woman to win an Olympic medal and also the first Brazilian woman to conquer a medal in an individual sport.

The taekwondo athlete Natália Falavigna won the bronze medal in women's +67 kg category. This was the first Olympic medal ever won by Brazil in the Taekwondo.

Finally two more bronze medals were awarded to Brazilian athletes, several years after the 2008 Summer Olympics, due to doping violations. Both medals were in the athletics. Originally won by Russia, the gold medal of women's 4 × 100 m relay was stripped due to anti-doping rules violation by Yulia Chermoshanskaya. Following medals reallocation, Belgium was awarded gold, Nigeria – silver and Brazil – bronze.Rosemar Coelho Neto, Lucimar de Moura, Thaissa Presti and Rosangela Santos received the bronze medals in March 2017 at the Prêmio Brasil Olímpico ceremony in Rio de Janeiro.

Jamaican team originally won gold medals in Men's 4 × 100 m relay but was disqualified due to anti-doping rules violation by Nesta Carter. The Court of Arbitration for Sport decided in 2018 that Trinidad and Tobago is the winner, the silver medal was reallocated to Japan and the bronze to Brazil team, which was formed by sprinters Vicente de Lima, Sandro Viana, Bruno de Barros and José Carlos Moreira.

Christiane

See also: Christian (given name), Christina (given name)Christiane is a form of the Latin Christiana, feminine form of Christianuis (see Christian), or a Latinized form of Middle English Christin 'Christian' (Old English christen, from Latin). SHORT FORM: Chris.

Alternate spellings:

Cristiane

Kristiane

List of 2008 Summer Olympics medal winners

The 2008 Summer Olympics were held in Beijing, People's Republic of China, from 8 August to 24 August 2008.[Note 1] Approximately 11,028 athletes from 204 National Olympic Committees (NOC) participated. Overall, 302 events in 28 sports were held; 165 events were opened to men, 127 were opened to women and 10 were mixed events. In total there was one more event than in the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens, Greece.Nine new events were held, including two from the new cycling discipline of BMX. Women competed in the 3000 metre steeplechase for the first time. Marathon open water swimming events for men and women, over the distance of 10 kilometres, were added to the swimming discipline. Team events (men and women) in table tennis replaced the doubles events. In fencing, women's team foil and women's team sabre replaced men's team foil and women's team épée.[Note 2] Two sports were open only to men, baseball and boxing, while one sport and one discipline were open only to women, softball and synchronized swimming. Equestrian is the only sport in which men and women compete together in the same events. Baseball and softball may have made their last appearances in Olympics history during these Games, as the International Olympic Committee voted to remove them from the programme of the 2012 Olympics. A total of 958 medals for events (302 gold, 303 silver and 353 bronze) were awarded. In boxing, judo, taekwondo and wrestling, two bronze medals are awarded in each weight class. Therefore, the total number of bronze medals is greater than the total number of gold or silver medals. Additionally there were ties for a silver medal and two bronze medals.A total of 1,881 individual athletes won medals. Chinese athletes won the most gold medals with 48 (100 total), and the United States won the most total medals with 110 (including 36 gold). Athletes from 87 countries won medals, while 55 nations won at least one gold medal, both setting new records for Olympic Games. Athletes from Afghanistan (Rohullah Nikpai – Taekwondo, men's 58 kg), Mauritius (Bruno Julie – boxing, bantamweight), Sudan (Ismail Ahmed Ismail – athletics, men's 800 m), Tajikistan (Rasul Boqiev – judo, men's 73 kg), and Togo (Benjamin Boukpeti – canoeing, men's K-1 slalom) won their NOCs' first Olympic medal. Athletes from Mongolia (Naidangiin Tüvshinbayar – judo, men's 100 kg), and Panama (Irving Saladino – athletics, men's long jump) won their nations' first gold medal.

American swimmer Michael Phelps was the most successful athlete, winning eight gold medals and setting a new record for most golds won in a single edition of the Olympics (the previous record, seven, had been set in 1972 by Mark Spitz). Phelps also set a new record for most career gold medals (14), and his 16 total medals were ranked second all-time behind Soviet gymnast Larisa Latynina (18) at the time. In 2012 Phelps set a record for most total medals. Several records for career medals in a sport were tied or surpassed, including cycling (Bradley Wiggins of the United Kingdom won two gold, tied for record with six career medals); judo (Ryoko Tani of Japan won a bronze, five career medals); softball (Laura Berg of the United States won a gold and Natalie Ward, Melanie Roche and Tanya Harding of Australia won a bronze; all have four career medals); swimming (Michael Phelps, 16 career medals); taekwondo (Steven López of the United States won a bronze and Hadi Saei of Iran won a gold, both three career medals); and table tennis (Wang Nan of China won a gold and silver medal, five career medals).2008 Olympics has the most medals stripped for doping violations (50). The leading country is Russia with 14 medals stripped.

List of FIFA Women's World Cup hat-tricks

This is a list of all hat-tricks scored during FIFA Women's World Cups; that is, the occasions when a footballer has scored three or more goals in a single football World Cup match (not including FIFA Women's World Cup qualification matches). So far, 23 hat-tricks have been scored in 270 matches in the 8 editions of the World Cup tournament. As FIFA is the governing body of football (soccer), official hat-tricks are only noted when FIFA recognises that at least three goals were scored by one player in one match.

The first hat-trick was scored by Carolina Morace of Italy, playing against Chinese Taipei in the 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup; the most recent (as of 22 June 2019) was by Sam Kerr of Australia, playing against Jamaica in the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.

The record number of hat-tricks in a single World Cup tournament is six, which occurred during the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup in Canada, coinciding with the expansion of the tournament to 24 teams from 16.

List of foreign Damallsvenskan players

This is a list of foreign players in Damallsvenskan, which commenced play in 1988. The following players must meet both of the following two criteria:

have played at least one Damallsvenskan game. Players who were signed by Damallsvenskan clubs, but only played in lower league, cup and/or European games, or did not play in any competitive games at all, are not included.

are considered foreign, determined by the following:A player is considered foreign if she is not eligible to play for Sweden women's national football team.The list is organized alphabetically first by country, then by player's name (surname and first name). Clubs listed are those which the player has played at least one Damallsvenskan game for.

Osasco

Osasco (Portuguese pronunciation: [oˈzasku]) is a municipality in São Paulo State, Brazil, located in the Greater São Paulo and ranking 5th in population among São Paulo municipalities. According to the IBGE 2015, Osasco currently has the 9th highest Gross Domestic Product in Brazil, and the 2nd largest in the State of São Paulo. The population is 696,850 (2018 est.) in an area of 64.95 km2. It is among the world's more dense cities, similar in density to Tokyo and New York City. It's considered the major urban centre of the Western portion of the Greater São Paulo. It used to be a district of São Paulo City until February 19, 1962, when Osasco became a municipality of its own. The city motto is "Urbs labor", Latin phrase that means "City work".

Paris Saint-Germain Féminine

Paris Saint-Germain Football Club (French pronunciation: ​[paʁi sɛ̃ ʒɛʁmɛ̃]), commonly known as Paris Saint-Germain, Paris SG, or simply PSG, is a French women's professional association football club founded in 1971, and based in the city of Paris in France. The club is the women's department of the men's football club Paris Saint-Germain Football Club.PSG play in the highest tier of French football, the Division 1 Féminine. Since the women's team does not possess a dedicated home ground, Les Rouge-et-Bleu have played some of its home games in several other venues along the years. These include the Stade Municipal Georges Lefèvre, the Stade Sébastien Charléty, the Stade Jean-Bouin and the Parc des Princes.Currently, Les Parisiennes train at the Centre Sports et Loisirs de la Banque de France de Bougival (CSLBF de Bougival) and play its home matches in the 20,000-capacity Stade Jean-Bouin multi-purpose stadium, located across the street from the much larger Parc des Princes, home to PSG's male football section.Domestically, PSG have won two French Cups as well as one Division 2 title. In international club football, the Parisian side reached the UEFA Women's Champions League final in 2015 and 2017. In friendly competitions, the club have won the Gipuzkoa Elite Cup once.

Silva

Silva, de Silva and da Silva are surnames in Portuguese-speaking countries, such as Portugal and Brazil. It is derived from the Latin word silva, meaning 'forest' or 'woodland'.

It is also widespread in Portuguese-speaking regions of Spain (mostly in Galicia) and even more widespread in regions of the former Portuguese Empire in the Americas (being the most common surname in Brazil), in Africa and Asia, notably in India and Sri Lanka. (See also: Luso-Indian, Portuguese in Sri Lanka)

Movement of people has led to the name being used in many places. Due to emigration from Portuguese-speaking countries, Silva (and the variants Da Silva and De Silva) is the fifth most common surname in the French department of Val-de-Marne, outside Paris, and it was the 19th most common family name given to newborns between 1966 and 1990 in France. (See: Portuguese in France)

It is also the 7th most common surname (and the most common non-German, non-French) in Luxembourg. (See: Portuguese Luxembourger)

It is also among the top 20 surnames in Andorra, Angola, Cape Verde

Sport Club Corinthians Paulista (women's football)

Sport Club Corinthians Paulista, commonly known as Corinthians, is a professional women's association football club based in São Paulo, Brazil. Founded in 1997, the team is affiliated with Federação Paulista de Futebol and play their home games at Estádio Parque São Jorge. The team colors, reflected in their logo and uniform, are white and black. They play in the top tier of women's football in Brazil, the Campeonato Brasileiro de Futebol Feminino, and in the Campeonato Paulista de Futebol Feminino, the first division of the traditional in-state competition.

Key (expand for notes on “international goals” and sorting)
Location Geographic location of the venue where the competition occurred
Sorted by country name first, then by city name
Lineup Start – played entire match
on minute (off player) – substituted on at the minute indicated, and player was substituted off at the same time

off minute (on player) – substituted off at the minute indicated, and player was substituted on at the same time
(c) – captain
Sorted by minutes played

Goal in match Goal of total goals by the player in the match
Sorted by total goals followed by goal number
# NumberOfGoals.goalNumber scored by the player in the match (alternate notation to Goal in match)
Min The minute in the match the goal was scored. For list that include caps, blank indicates played in the match but did not score a goal.
Assist/pass The ball was passed by the player, which assisted in scoring the goal. This column depends on the availability and source of this information.
penalty or pk Goal scored on penalty-kick which was awarded due to foul by opponent. (Goals scored in penalty-shoot-out, at the end of a tied match after extra-time, are not included.)
Score The match score after the goal was scored.
Sorted by goal difference, then by goal scored by the player's team
Result The final score.

Sorted by goal difference in the match, then by goal difference in penalty-shoot-out if it is taken, followed by goal scored by the player's team in the match, then by goal scored in the penalty-shoot-out. For matches with identical final scores, match ending in extra-time without penalty-shoot-out is a tougher match, therefore precede matches that ended in regulation

aet The score at the end of extra-time; the match was tied at the end of 90' regulation
pso Penalty-shoot-out score shown in parenthesis; the match was tied at the end of extra-time
Light-purple background colorexhibition or closed door international friendly match
Light-yellow background color – match at an invitational tournament
Light-orange background color – Olympic women's football qualification match
Light-blue background color – FIFA women's world cup qualification match
Pink background color – Continental Games or regional tournament
Orange background color – Olympic women's football tournament
Blue background color – FIFA women's world cup final tournament
NOTE on background colors: Continental Games or regional tournament are sometimes also qualifier for World Cup or Olympics; information depends on the source such as the player's federation.

NOTE: some keys may not apply for a particular football player


Goal
Date
Location Opponent Score Result Competition
1 27 April 2003 Lima, Peru  Colombia

10–0

12–0

Copa America 2003
2 20 July 2003 Ottawa, Canada  Haiti

1–0

1–2

Friendly match
3 8 August 2003 San Cristóbal, Dominican Rep.  Canada

2–1

2–1

2003 Pan American Games
4 17 August 2004 Patras, Greece  Greece

2–0

7–0

Olympics 2004
5

4–0

6

7–0

7 20 August 2004 Heraklio, Greece  Mexico

1–0

5–0

Olympics 2004
8

3–0

9 11 November 2006 Mar del Plata, Argentina  Paraguay

1–0

4–1

Copa America 2006
10

3–0

11 13 November 2006 Mar del Plata, Argentina  Peru

1–0

2–0

Copa America 2006
12 17 November 2006 Mar del Plata, Argentina  Bolivia

2–0

6–1

Copa America 203
13

4–0

14

6–1

15 19 November 2006 Mar del Plata, Argentina  Venezuela

5–0

6–0

Copa America 2006
16 22 November 2006 Mar del Plata, Argentina  Uruguay

5–0

6–0

Copa America 2006
17 24 November 2006 Mar del Plata, Argentina  Paraguay

1–0

6–0

Copa America 203
18

2–0

19

4–0

20

5–0

21 12 July 2007 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil  Uruguay

2–0

4–0

2007 Pan American Games
22 14 July 2007 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil  Jamaica

5–0

5–0

2007 Pan American Games
23 18 July 2007 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil  Ecuador

1–0

10–0

Copa America 203
24

3–0

25

4–0

26

6–0

27 26 July 2007 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil  United States

2–0

5–0

2007 Pan American Games
28

3–0

29 2 September 2007 Chiba, Japan  Japan

1–0

1–2

Friendly match
30 12 September 2007 Wuhan, China  New Zealand

2–0

5–0

2007 FIFA Women's World Cup
31 15 September 2007 Wuhan, China  China PR

2–0

4–0

2007 FIFA Women's World Cup
32

3–0

33 23 September 2007 Tianjin, China  Australia

3–2

3–2

2007 FIFA Women's World Cup
34 27 September 2007 Hangzhou, China  United States

3–0

4–0

2007 FIFA Women's World Cup
35 19 April 2008 Beijing, China  Ghana

2–0

5–1

Inter-continental play-off
36

4–0

37 12 August 2008 Beijing, China  Nigeria

1–1

3–1

Olympics 2008
38

2–1

39

3–1

40 18 September 2008 Shanghai, China  Germany

2–1

4–1

2008 Olympics
41

4–1

42 25 April 2009 Gothenburg, Sweden  Sweden

1–0

1–3

Friendly match
43 9 December 2009 São Paulo, Brazil  Chile

2–0

3–1

Torneio Internacional 2009
44

3–1

45 13 December 2009 São Paulo, Brazil  Mexico

3–1

3–2

Torneio Internacional 2009
46 24 October 2010 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil  Haiti

4–0

7–0

Friendly match
47

5–0

48

6–0

49 5 November 2010 Loja, Ecuador  Venezuela

3–0

4–0

Copa America 2010
50 7 November 2010 Loja, Ecuador  Uruguay

1–0

4–0

Copa America 2010
51

3–0

52 11 November 2010 Cuenca, Ecuador  Colombia

1–0

2–1

Copa America 2010
53 13 November 2010 Cuenca, Ecuador  Paraguay

1–0

3–0

Copa America 2010
54

2–0

55 17 November 2010 Latacunga, Ecuador  Argentina

4–0

4–0

Copa America 2010
56 19 November 2010 Latacunga, Ecuador  Colombia

5–0

5–0

Copa America 2010
57 9 December 2010 São Paulo, Brazil  Mexico

1–0

3–0

Torneio Internacional 2010
58 6 July 2011 Frankfurt, Germany  Equatorial Guinea

2–0

3–0

2011 FIFA Women's World Cup
59

3–0

60 8 December 2011 São Paulo, Brazil  Italy

3–1

5–1

Torneio Internacional 2011
61 25 July 2012 Cardiff, Wales  Cameroon

4–0

5–0

Olympics 2012
62 28 July 2012 Cardiff, Wales  New Zealand

1–0

1–0

Olympics 2012
63 9 December 2012 São Paulo, Brazil  Portugal

1–0

4–0

Torneio Internacional 2012
64 22 December 2013 Brasilia, Brazil  Chile

4–0

5–0

Torneio Internacional 2013
65 10 March 2014 Santiago, Chile  Venezuela

1–0

5–0

Football at the 2014 South American Games
66

5–0

67 16 June 2014 Auckland, New Zealand  New Zealand

1–0

1–1

Friendly match
68 14 September 2014 Loja, Ecuador  Paraguay

2–1

4–1

2014 Copa América Femenina
69

3–1

70 18 September 2014 Loja, Ecuador  Chile

2–0

2–0

2014 Copa América Femenina
71 24 September 2014 Quito, Ecuador  Ecuador

1–0

4–0

2014 Copa América Femenina
72

2–0

73 26 September 2014 Quito, Ecuador  Argentina

1–0

6–0

2014 Copa América Femenina
74 15 July 2015 Toronto, Canada  Ecuador

2–1

7–1

2015 Pan American Games
75

3–1

76

4–1

77

5–1

78

6–1

79 19 July 2015 Toronto, Canada  Canada

2–0

2–0

2015 Pan American Games
80 22 July 2015 Toronto, Canada  Mexico

1–0

4–2

2015 Pan American Games
81 25 October 2015 Orlando, United States  United States

1–1

3–1

Friendly game
82 4 March 2016 Santo António, Portugal  Portugal

1–0

3–1

Algarve Cup 2016
83 9 March 2016 Parchal, Portugal  Canada

1–2

1–2

Algarve Cup 2016
84 4 August 2016 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil  China PR

3–0

3–0

Olympics 2016
85 6 August 2016 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil  Sweden

2–0

5–1

Olympics 2016
86 9 April 2017 Manaus, Brazil  Bolivia

2–0

6–0

Friendly match
87 5 April 2018 Coquimbo, Chile  Argentina

2–1

3–1

2018 Copa América Femenina
88 7 April 2018 Coquimbo, Chile  Ecuador

1–0

8–0

2018 Copa América Femenina
89

8–0

90 19 April 2018 La Serena, Chile  Argentina

1–0

3–0

2018 Copa América Femenina
91 9 June 2019 Grenoble, France  Jamaica

1–0

3–0

2019 FIFA Women's World Cup
92

2–0

93

3–0

94 13 June 2019 Montpellier, France  Australia

2–0

2–3

2019 FIFA Women's World Cup
Men's tournament
Women's tournament
Brazil squads

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