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1991 CONCACAF's Women's Championship
The 1991 CONCACAF Women's Championship was the first staging of the CONCACAF Women's Championship, the international women's association football tournament for North American, Central American and Caribbean nations organized by CONCACAF. The tournament took place in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, between 18 and 27 April 1991 and consisted of eight national teams. The matches were 80 minutes long. The United States won the tournament after defeating Canada 5–0 in the final match. They became CONCACAF's single qualifier for the 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup, which was hosted by China in November and ended with a U.S. victory. Participating teams *From the North American Zone: ;: ;: ;: *From the Central American Zone: ;: *From the Caribbean Zone: ;: (''hosts'') ;: ;: ;: Venues Results Group stage Group A ---- ---- Group B ---- ---- Knockout stage Bracket Semi-finals ---- Third place playoff Final United States won the tournament and qualified for 1991 FI ...
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1993 CONCACAF Women's Invitational Tournament
The 1993 CONCACAF Women's Invitational Tournament was the second edition of the CONCACAF Women's Championship, a tournament of the Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football. The tournament took place in Long Island, New York, United States from August 4–8, 1993, and consisted of 4 teams, one of whom, New Zealand New Zealand ( mi, Aotearoa ) is an island country in the southwestern Pacific Ocean. It consists of two main landmasses—the North Island () and the South Island ()—and over 700 smaller islands. It is the sixth-largest island coun ..., was an invited guest. Final round ---- ---- ---- ---- ---- ---- Awards External linksTables & resultsat RSSSF.comUSWNT Results 1990-1994at ussoccerhistory.org {{DEFAULTSORT:1993 CONCACAF's Women's Championship Women's Championship CONCACAF Women's Championship tournaments History of the United States women's national soccer team 1993 CON CONCACAF Women's Championship ...
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Stade Sylvio Cator After Earthquake 2010
Stade (), officially the Hanseatic City of Stade (german: Hansestadt Stade, nds, Hansestadt Stood) is a city in Lower Saxony in northern Germany. First mentioned in records in 934, it is the seat of the district () which bears its name. It is located roughly to the west of Hamburg and belongs to that city's wider metropolitan region. Within the area of the city are the urban districts of Bützfleth, Hagen, Haddorf and Wiepenkathen, each of which have a council () of their own with some autonomous decision-making rights. Stade is located in the lower regions of the river Elbe. It is also on the German Timber-Frame Road. History The first human settlers came to the Stade area in 30,000 BC. Since 1180 Stade belonged to the Prince-Archbishopric of Bremen. In early 1208 King Valdemar II of Denmark and his troops conquered Stade. In August Valdemar II's cousin being in enmity with the king, the then Prince-Archbishop Valdemar reconquered the city only to lose it soon after ...
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Fabienne Gareau
Fabienne is a feminine French and English given name. Notable people with the name include: * Fabienne André (born 1996), British athlete * Fabienne Dufour (born 1981), Belgian swimmer * Fabienne Feraez (born 1976), Beninese sprinter * Fabienne Keller (born 1959), French politician * Fabienne Reuteler (born 1979), Swiss snowboarder * Fabienne Serrat (born 1956), French ski alpine racer and world champion * Fabienne Shine (21st century), French model, musician and actor * Fabienne Suter (born 1985), Swiss Alpine skier * Fabienne Thibeault Fabienne Thibeault (born 16 June 1952 in Montreal, Quebec) is a French Canadian singer. She is particularly known for her role in Starmania. Thibeault has released numerous albums over her career. She has been the recipient of two Félix Aw ... (born 1952), Canadian singer The name is derived from the female version of "Fabianus" and "Fabien" and means "the noble". in other languages the name may be as follows: * Fabiana (Latin) * Fabia ...
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Lydia Vamos
Lydia ( Lydian: ‎𐤮𐤱𐤠𐤭𐤣𐤠, ''Śfarda''; Aramaic: ''Lydia''; el, Λυδία, ''Lȳdíā''; tr, Lidya) was an Iron Age kingdom of western Asia Minor located generally east of ancient Ionia in the modern western Turkish provinces of Uşak, Manisa and inland Izmir. The ethnic group inhabiting this kingdom are known as the Lydians, and their language, known as Lydian, was a member of the Anatolian branch of the Indo-European language family. The capital of Lydia was Sardis.Rhodes, P.J. ''A History of the Classical Greek World 478–323 BC''. 2nd edition. Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell, 2010, p. 6. The Kingdom of Lydia existed from about 1200 BC to 546 BC. At its greatest extent, during the 7th century BC, it covered all of western Anatolia. In 546 BC, it became a province of the Achaemenid Persian Empire, known as the satrapy of Lydia or ''Sparda'' in Old Persian. In 133 BC, it became part of the Roman province of Asia. Lydian coins, made of silver, are amon ...
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Charmaine Hooper
Charmaine Elizabeth Hooper (born January 15, 1968) is a Canadian retired soccer player. A four-time winner of the Canadian Players of the Year award and member of the Canada Soccer Hall of Fame, Hooper played on the Canada women's national soccer team from 1986 to 2006. As a forward, she stood as Canada's record holder for the women's national team for appearances and goals scored when she retired. Hooper competed in three FIFA Women's World Cup tournaments: 1995 in Sweden, 1999, and 2003 in the United States. At club level, Hooper played professionally in Norway, Italy, Japan, and the United States. Early life Hooper was born on January 15, 1968, in Georgetown, Guyana. She and her family moved to Zambia when Hooper was 6 years old, then later to Ottawa when she was 9. She attended J. S. Woodsworth Secondary School, then later North Carolina State University. While at NCSU, Hooper was a student-athlete on the NC State Wolfpack women's soccer team. She set the record for mo ...
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Joan McEachern
Joan McEachern (born April 12, 1963) is a Canadian soccer player who played as a midfielder for the Canada women's national soccer team. She was part of the team at the 1995 FIFA Women's World Cup. In 1999, McEachern was inducted into the Canadian Soccer Hall of Fame. References External links * * / Canada Soccer Hall of Fame The Canada Soccer Hall of Fame honours people and institutions for their contributions to Canadian soccer. It was founded in 1997 by the Ontario Soccer Association and was originally located in Vaughan, Ontario. As of 2019, the Canada Soccer H ... 1963 births Living people Canadian women's soccer players Canada women's international soccer players Place of birth missing (living people) Soccer people from Saskatchewan 1995 FIFA Women's World Cup players Women's association football midfielders {{Canada-women-footy-bio-stub ...
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Tracey Leone
Tracey Marie Leone (; born May 5, 1967) is a retired American soccer midfielder who was a member of the United States women's national soccer team. She was the first American to win a world championship as both a player and as a head coach. International career statistics Personal life Leone is married to Ray Leone Ray Leone is an American soccer coach. He has coached women's soccer at six different schools and founded soccer programs at Berry College and Creighton University. Education Leone earned a bachelor's degree in Sociology from University of Nort .... The pair are both women's college soccer coaches. As of 2014, they are the only two coaches in Division 1 college soccer who are married. The pair have coached together at Creighton, Clemson, Arizona State, and Harvard. References External links *Northeastern coaching profile
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Wendy Gebauer
Wendy Gebauer Palladino (born Wendy Sue Gebauer; December 25, 1966) is an American retired soccer forward and former member of the United States women's national soccer team. Considered a pioneer of women's soccer in the United States, Gebauer played on the 1991 United States women's national soccer team that won the first Women's World Cup in China. She was inducted into the Virginia-DC Soccer Hall of Fame in 2009. Early life Gebauer grew up in Reston, Virginia and began playing soccer at age six. University of North Carolina Gebauer attended the University of North Carolina and played for the North Carolina Tar Heels, Tar Heels led by national team coach at the time, Anson Dorrance. A highly decorated player, Gebauer was a three-time All-American, three-time National Champion, and was also on the Atlantic Coast Conference Academic Honor Roll. Playing career Club Raleigh Wings From 1998 to 2000, Gebauer played for the Raleigh Wings and was co-captain of the two-time National ...
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Joy Fawcett
Joy Lynn Fawcett (; February 8, 1968) is a retired American professional soccer player. She earned 241 caps with the United States women's national soccer team (WNT) and retired from the WNT in 2004 as the highest scoring defender for the U.S. WNT. Fawcett was a founding member of the WUSA and was elected for induction into the National Soccer Hall of Fame in 2009. She was in the movie '' Soccer Mom'' as herself. Youth Fawcett grew up in southern California, where she attended Edison High School in Huntington Beach, California. Her high school team won four league championships. She then attended the University of California, Berkeley where she played on the women's soccer team from 1987 to 1989. She was a three-time, first team All-American. She holds the school record for single-season scoring with 23 goals in 1987. Fawcett graduated from UC Berkeley in 1992 with a BA degree in Physical Education. Cal inducted her into the school's Hall of Fame in October 1997. Club ...
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Carin Jennings-Gabarra
Carin Leslie Jennings-Gabarra (; born January 9, 1965) is an American retired soccer forward. She earned 117 caps with the United States women's national soccer team from 1987 to 1996 and was awarded the Golden Ball Award as the best player at the 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup. In 2000, she was inducted into the National Soccer Hall of Fame. She currently coaches women's soccer at the United States Naval Academy. Early life and education While born in East Orange, New Jersey, Jennings-Gabarra grew up in Rancho Palos Verdes, California where she attended Palos Verdes High School from 1980 to 1983. During her four seasons playing high school soccer, she scored 226 goals and was a four-time High School All-American and a three-time California Most Valuable Player. After high school, Jennings-Gabarra attended the University of California, Santa Barbara where she played on the UC Santa Barbara Gauchos women's soccer team from 1983 through 1986. In 1984, Jennings-Gabarra set the ...
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Brandi Chastain
Brandi Denise Chastain (born July 21, 1968) is an American retired soccer player, two-time FIFA Women's World Cup champion, two-time Olympic gold-medalist, coach, and sports broadcaster. She played for the United States national team from 1988 to 2004. In her 192 caps on the team, she scored 30 goals playing primarily in the defender and midfielder positions. She scored a World Cup-winning penalty shootout goal against China in the 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup final. Chastain played professionally for Shiroki FC in the Japan Women's Football League, the San Jose CyberRays of the Women's United Soccer Association, FC Gold Pride of Women's Professional Soccer, and California Storm of Women's Premier Soccer League. Chastain was named to the USWNT All-Time Best XI in 2013. In March 2017, she was inducted into the National Soccer Hall of Fame. In 2018 she was inducted into the Bay Area Sports Hall of Fame. Early life Chastain was born and raised in San Jose, California and ...
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Julie Foudy
Julie Maurine Foudy ( ; born January 23, 1971) is an American retired Association football, soccer midfielder, two-time FIFA Women's World Cup champion and two-time Olympic gold medalist. She played for the United States women's national soccer team from 1988 to 2004. Foudy finished her international career with 274 Cap (sport), caps and served as the team's captain from 2000 to 2004 as well as the co-captain from 1991 to 2000. In 1997, she was the first American and first woman to receive the FIFA Fair Play Award. From 2000 to 2002, Foudy served as president of the Women's Sports Foundation. In 2006, she co-founded the Julie Foudy Sports Leadership Academy, an organization focused on developing leadership skills in teenage girls. In 2007, she was inducted into the National Soccer Hall of Fame with her teammate, Mia Hamm. She is currently an analyst, reporter and the primary color commentator for women's soccer telecasts on ESPN (United States), ESPN. Foudy is the author of ''Ch ...
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