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Charles Kumi Gyamfi
Charles Kumi Gyamfi (4 December 1929 – 2 September 2015) was a Ghanaian footballer and coach, who as a player became the first African to play in Germany when he joined Fortuna Düsseldorf
Fortuna Düsseldorf
in 1960,[2] and later became the first coach to lead the Ghana
Ghana
national football team to an Africa Cup of Nations
Africa Cup of Nations
victory. Gyamfi had his primary school education at the Accra
Accra
Royal School in James Town
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Accra
The Accra
Accra
Metropolitan Area or simply Accra
Accra
/əˈkrɑː/ is the capital of the Republic of Ghana, with an estimated urban population of 2.27 million as of 2012[update].[5] Its core, the City of Accra, is coterminous with the Accra
Accra
Metropolitan District and covers an area of 86.78 sq mi (139km2).[6] Since 2007, Accra
Accra
has also referred to the metropolitan area around this core, encompassing the Ledzokuku-Krowor Municipal district and La Dade Kotopon Municipal district which were carved out of the Accra
Accra
Metropolitan District.[7][8] The intersection of the Lafa stream and Mallam junction serves as the western border of Accra, the Great Hall of the University of Ghana forms Accra's northern border, while the Nautical College forms the eastern border
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1984 African Cup Of Nations
The 1984 African Cup of Nations
African Cup of Nations
was the 14th edition of the Africa Cup of Nations, the soccer championship of Africa (CAF). It was hosted by Côte d'Ivoire. Just like in 1982, the field of eight teams was split into two groups of four
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1970 African Cup Of Nations
The 1970 African Cup of Nations
1970 African Cup of Nations
was the seventh edition of the Africa Cup of Nations, the soccer championship of Africa (CAF). It was hosted by Sudan. Just like in 1968, the field of eight teams was split into two groups of four. Sudan
Sudan
won its first championship, beating Ghana
Ghana
in the final 1−0. The tournament marked 4 final appearances in a row for Ghana, then tagged as "The Brazil of Africa"
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1972 African Cup Of Nations
The 1972 African Cup of Nations
1972 African Cup of Nations
was the eighth edition of the Africa Cup of Nations, the association football championship of Africa (CAF). It was hosted by Cameroon, in the cities of Yaoundé
Yaoundé
and Douala. Just like in 1970, the field of eight teams was split into two groups of four
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1974 African Cup Of Nations
The 1974 African Cup of Nations
1974 African Cup of Nations
was the ninth edition of the Africa Cup of Nations, the soccer championship of Africa (CAF). It was hosted by Egypt. Just like in 1972, the field of eight teams was split into two groups of four. Zaire
Zaire
won its second championship (their first win came as Congo-Kinshasa), tying Zambia
Zambia
2−2 in the final and beating them 2−0 in the replay
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Blagoje Vidinić
Blagoje Vidinić (Macedonian: Благоја Видиниќ; 11 June 1934[1] – 29 December 2006) was a Macedonian football coach, former player, and former Olympic participant of Serbian origin. Born in Skopje, he played his club football for FK Vardar, Radnički Beograd and OFK Beograd
OFK Beograd
in Yugoslavia, and then with FC Sion
FC Sion
of Switzerland.[2] In 1967, he moved to the USA to join the Los Angeles Toros of the National Professional Soccer League, making 20 appearances that season.[3] He started the 1968 season with the relocated successor team San Diego Toros
San Diego Toros
in the newly formed NASL, before moving to St
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1976 African Cup Of Nations
The 1976 African Cup of Nations
1976 African Cup of Nations
was the tenth edition of the Africa Cup of Nations, the soccer championship of Africa (CAF). It was hosted by Ethiopia. The format of competition changed from 1974: the field of eight teams was still split into two groups of four, but a final stage was introduced with the top two finishers of each of the first stage groups. Morocco
Morocco
won its first championship, by topping the final group
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Virgil Mărdărescu
Virgil Mărdărescu (also known as "Gil Mărdărescu", "Gheorge Mărdărescu" and "Vintilă Mărdărescu") was a Romanian football manager. In 1969, was appointed as manager of the Romania national "B" team, known as Romania Olympic and undertook a tour of Israel.[1] and Australia.[2] In 1976, he led Morocco to their first (and hitherto the last) Africa Cup of Nations title,[3] but was unable to follow up that success in 1978 when the team were knocked out in the first round.[4] His son Gil Mărdărescu played together with Pelé
Pelé
for the New York Cosmos in the NASL.[5]Contents1 Honours1.1 Club 1.2 International2 ReferencesHonours[edit] Club[edit]FC Argeș PiteștiRomanian Cup Runner-up: 1964–65Politehnica IașiRomanian Second League: 1972–73International[edit]MoroccoAfrica Cup of Nations: 1976 Pan Arab Games: 1976References[edit]^ " Israel
Israel
Official Games 1970-1979"
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1978 African Cup Of Nations
The 1978 African Cup of Nations
1978 African Cup of Nations
was the eleventh edition of the Africa Cup of Nations, the football championship of Africa (CAF). It was hosted by Accra
Accra
and Kumasi, Ghana. The format of the competition changed from 1976: the field of eight teams was still split into two groups of four, but the final group stage was eliminated in favor of the knockout semifinals used in tournaments prior to 1976. Ghana
Ghana
won its third championship, beating Uganda
Uganda
in the final 2−0. The Ivory Coast (Côte d'Ivoire) and Mali were disqualified from this competition in 1978 in the second round of the qualifiers
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Fred Osam-Duodu
Frederick Osam-Duodu (4 June 1938 – 4 October 2016) was a Ghanaian coach and a FIFA Instructor. A former Ghana national football team coach, he won the 1978 Africa Cup of Nations, the 1993 African U-20 Cup of Nations and a silver medal at the 1993 FIFA World Youth Championship. He was also Ghana's coach during the 2002 African Cup of Nations, held in Mali. In 2005, he led Gambia's Under 17 to win the African Youth Cup, qualifying them for a FIFA Youth Tournament for the first time
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1980 African Cup Of Nations
The 1980 African Cup of Nations
1980 African Cup of Nations
was the 12th edition of the Africa Cup of Nations, the soccer championship of Africa (CAF). It was hosted by Nigeria. Just like in 1978, the field of eight teams was split into two groups of four
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Otto Glória
Otto Martins Glória (9 January 1917 – 4 September 1986) was a Brazilian football coach.Contents1 Career 2 Managerial honours2.1 Club 2.2 International3 References 4 External linksCareer[edit] Glória was born in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, but had his greatest successes with Benfica in Portugal, guiding the club to nine national trophies. With the Nigeria
Nigeria
national team he won the 1980 African Cup of Nations. In his first period with Benfica, the club was transformed to professional standards.[1] Supported by president Joaquim Ferreira Bogalho, Glória founded a home for the players and focused on recruiting players from the periphery of the Portuguese capital and also from the African overseas provinces. In these years between 1954 and 1959 the club won two leagues and three Portuguese Cup. In February 1962 he took on the reins of Olympique Marseille
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Radivoje Ognjanović
Radivoje Ognjanović (Serbian Cyrillic: Paдивoje Oгњaнoвић; born July 1, 1933) is a Serbian football manager and former player. He received 5 caps playing for Yugoslavia
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Yidnekatchew Tessema
Ydnekatchew Tessema (Amharic: ይድነቃቸው ተሠማ; 11 September 1921 – 19 August 1987) was a footballer and pioneer of modern sports organizations in Ethiopia.Yidnekatchew TessemaPersonal informationFull name Yidnekatchew Tessema EsheteDate of birth (1921-09-11)11 September 1921Place of birth Jimma, EthiopiaDate of death 19 August 1987(1987-08-19) (aged 65)Place of death Addis Ababa, EthiopiaPlaying position StrikerYouth career1935–1942 Saint-George SASenior career*Years Team Apps (Gls)1943–1958 Saint-George SA 365 (318)National team1947–1957 Ethiopia 15 (3)* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league onlyContents1 Early life 2 Later 3 Controversy after death 4 Legacy 5 References 6 External linksEarly life[edit] Yidnekatchew was born in Jimma
Jimma
to father Negadras Tessema Eshete and mother Mulatwa Gebreselassie
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1986 African Cup Of Nations
The 1986 African Cup of Nations
1986 African Cup of Nations
was the 15th edition of the Africa Cup of Nations, a football championship of Africa (CAF). It was hosted by Egypt. Just like in 1984, the field of eight teams was split into two groups of four
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