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Video: Messi captures elusive first international tournament title | 2021 Copa América Highlights

私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。

copa america, 2021-07-10, Messi captures elusive first international tournament title | 2021 Copa América Highlights, Argentina captures first Copa America tournament win since 1993. Argentina defeated Brazil, 1-0, thanks to Ángel Di Maria’s strike in the 21st minute. Moreover, Messi captures his elusive first international tournament title.

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Messi captures elusive first international tournament title | 2021 Copa América Highlights

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Luis Díaz en la CONMEBOL Copa América 2021

.CONMEBOL Copa América


Aniversario FCF Colombia – 98 años

CONMEBOL Copa América

Fechas y Sedes de los Torneos CONMEBOL 2023


Francisca Lara y su historia en la CONMEBOL Copa América Femenina

CONMEBOL Copa América

Paraguay subió al podio en la Futsal Finalissima 2022 

Portugal se quedó el título de la primera edición

Argentina vs. Paraguay, por un lugar en el podio de la Futsal Finalissima 2022

Portugal y España definirán al campeón 2022

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

Luis Diaz in CONMEBOL Copa América 2021

.CONMEBOL Copa América


Colombia’s FCF Anniversary – 98 years

CONMEBOL Copa América

Francisca Lara’s history in CONMEBOL Copa América Femenina

CONMEBOL Copa América

Bolivia’s FBF 97th Anniversary

CONMEBOL Copa América

100th anniversary of Peruvian Football Federation

CONMEBOL Copa América

Roque Santa Cruz’s blessed night

CONMEBOL Copa América

Debinha, pure history at Copa América Femenina

CONMEBOL Copa América


詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

Copa America 2021 Group Tables, Standings, Results, Fixtures, Draws, Matches


Luis Díaz en la CONMEBOL Copa América 2021

CONMEBOL Copa América

Aniversario FCF Colombia – 98 años

CONMEBOL Copa América

Fechas y Sedes de los Torneos CONMEBOL 2023


Francisca Lara y su historia en la CONMEBOL Copa América Femenina

CONMEBOL Copa América

Paraguay subió al podio en la Futsal Finalissima 2022 

Portugal se quedó el título de la primera edición

Argentina vs. Paraguay, por un lugar en el podio de la Futsal Finalissima 2022

Portugal y España definirán al campeón 2022

Portugal y España disputarán la Final de la Futsal Finalissima 2022


詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……



The first edition was held in 1916 and won by Uruguay (pictured)

The first football team in South America, Lima Cricket and Football Club, was established in Peru in 1859, and the Argentine Football Association was founded in 1893. By the early 20th century, football was growing in popularity, and the first international competition held among national teams of the continent occurred in 1910 when Argentina organized an event to commemorate the centenary of the May Revolution. Chile and Uruguay participated, but this event is not considered official by CONMEBOL. Similarly, for the centennial celebration of its independence, Argentina held a tournament between 2 and 17 July 1916 with Argentina, Chile, Uruguay and Brazil being the first participants of the tournament. This so-called Campeonato Sudamericano de Football would be the first edition of what is currently known as Copa América; Uruguay would triumph in this first edition after tying 0–0 with hosts Argentina in the deciding, last match held in Estadio Racing Club in Avellaneda.

Seeing the success of the tournament, a boardmember of the Uruguayan Football Association, Héctor Rivadavia, proposed the establishment of a confederation of the associations of Argentina, Brazil, Chile and Uruguay, and on 9 July, independence day in Argentina, CONMEBOL was founded. The following year, the competition was played again, this time in Uruguay. Uruguay would win the title again to win their bicampeonato after defeating Argentina 1–0 in the last match of the tournament. The success of the tournament on Charrúan soil would help consolidate the tournament.

Brazil achieved its first championship in 1919

After a flu outbreak in Rio de Janeiro canceled the tournament in 1918, Brazil hosted the tournament in 1919 and was crowned champion for the first time after defeating the defending champions 1–0 in a playoff match to decide the title, while the Chilean city of Viña del Mar would host the 1920 event which was won by Uruguay.

For the 1921 event, Paraguay participated for the first time after its football association affiliated to CONMEBOL earlier that same year. Argentina won the competition for the first time thanks to the goals of Julio Libonatti. In subsequent years, Uruguay would dominate the tournament, which at that time was the largest football tournament in the world. Argentina, however, would not be far behind and disputed the supremacy with the Charruas. After losing the 1928 final at the 1928 Summer Olympics held in Amsterdam, Argentina would gain revenge in the 1929 South American Championship by defeating the Uruguayans in the last, decisive match. During this period, both Bolivia and Peru debuted in the tournament in 1926 and 1927, respectively.

Disorganization and intermittency[edit]

The Carasucias (“dirty faces”), a name that was known for the Argentina squad that won the 1957 championship held in Peru

After the first World Cup held in Uruguay in 1930, the enmity between the football federations of Uruguay and Argentina prevented the competition from being played for a number of years. Only in 1935 was it possible to dispute a special edition of the event to be officially reinstated in 1939. Peru became the host nation of the 1939 edition and won the competition for the first time. Ecuador made their debut at that tournament.

In 1941, Chile hosted that year’s edition in celebration of the 400th anniversary of the founding of Santiago for which the capacity of the newly built Estadio Nacional was expanded from 30,000 to 70,000 spectators. Despite the large investment and initial success of the team, the Chileans would be defeated in the last match by eventual champions Argentina. Uruguay hosted and won the 1942 edition. Chile would host again in 1945, and came close to playing for the title against Argentina. However, Brazil spoiled that possibility, and Argentina would win the tournament once again on Chilean soil.

The event then entered a period of great disruption. The championship was not played on a regular basis and many editions would be deemed unofficial, only to be considered valid later on by CONMEBOL. For example, Argentina would be the first (and so far only) team to win three consecutive titles by winning the championships of 1945, 1946 and 1947. After those three annual tournaments, the competition returned to being held every two years, then three and later four. There were even two tournaments held in 1959, one in Argentina and a second in Ecuador. During this period, some of the national teams were indifferent to the tournament. Some did not participate every year, others sent lesser teams; in the 1959 edition held in Ecuador, Brazil entered a team from the state of Pernambuco. Bolivia won for the first time when it hosted in 1963, but was defeated in the first game of the 1967 tournament by debutant Venezuela. The founding of the Copa Libertadores in 1959 also affected the way the tournament was viewed by its participants.

After eight years of absence, the event resumed in 1975 and officially acquired the name Copa América. The tournament had no fixed venue, and all matches were played throughout the year in each country. Nine teams participated in the group stages with the defending champions receiving a bye into the semifinals. The tournament was contested every four years using this system until 1987.


In 1986, CONMEBOL decided to return to having one country host the tournament and to contest it every other year. From 1987 until 2001, the event was hosted every two years in rotation by the ten members of the confederation. The format would remain constant with a first round of groups, but the final round stage ranged from being a new, final round-robin group or a single-elimination system to decide the winner. This renewal helped the tournament, which began to receive television coverage in Europe and North America. The 1987 Copa América was held in Argentina; this was the first time the nation had hosted an edition in 28 years. Despite entering as heavy favorites for being the reigning world champions (having won the 1986 FIFA World Cup), playing at home and having a team largely composed of its World Cup winners led by the legendary Diego Maradona, Argentina would finish in a disappointing fourth place after being beaten by defending champions Uruguay 0–1 in the semifinals. Uruguay would defeat a surprisingly strong Chilean squad who made it to the final, disposing of the powerful Brazil 4–0 on the group stage.

Brazil lifted its first official international title since the 1970 FIFA World Cup upon winning the 1989 Copa América held on home soil. Argentina, in turn, won the Copa América after 32 long years in 1991 in Chile, thanks to a refreshed squad led by the prolific goalscorer Gabriel Batistuta. The 1993 Copa América tournament in Ecuador would take its current form. Along with the usual ten teams, CONMEBOL invited two countries from CONCACAF to participate, Mexico and the United States.

Uruguay managed to win the competition in 1995 as host, ending a period of decline for Uruguayan football. With the implementation of rotating hosts, Colombia, Paraguay and Venezuela hosted the tournament for the first time. Brazil entered a series of victories, winning four of the five continental titles between 1997 and 2007. The first, in 1997, was won after defeating host nation Bolivia 1–3 with goals from Leonardo, Denílson and Ronaldo becoming crucial in the Verde-Amarela’s consagration on Bolivia‘s altitude. Brazil would successfully defend the title in 1999 after thumping Uruguay 3–0 in Asuncion, Paraguay. However, the 2001 Copa América saw one of the biggest surprises of the history of the sport as Honduras eliminated Brazil in the quarterfinals. Colombia, the host nation, would go on to win the competition for the first time ever.

From 2001 to 2007, the tournament was contested every three years, and from 2007 forward every four years, with the exception of the tournament’s centennial in 2016.

Running from an embarrassing performance in 2001, Brazil reestablished itself in the South American pantheon after defeating Argentina, on penalties, in order to win the 2004 competition held in Peru. Three years later, the two teams met again in the final, this time in Venezuela. Once again, Brazil came out victorious after crushing Argentina 3–0.

Argentina hosted the 2011 competition and was ousted by Uruguay in the quarterfinals by penalty shootout. Uruguay would go on defeating Peru 2–0 in the semis to reach the finals and overpower Paraguay 3–0, thus winning the trophy on Argentinean soil for the third time and second in a row. This, the 43rd edition, was the first time that neither Argentina nor Brazil reached the semifinals of a tournament they both had entered.

The 2015 competition was hosted in Chile, who swapped hosting positions with Brazil in light of the latter’s hosting of the 2014 FIFA World Cup and 2016 Summer Olympics. Chile went on to win the tournament, their first title, on home soil.

In 2016, the centenary of the tournament was celebrated with the Copa América Centenario tournament hosted in the United States; the tournament was the first to be hosted outside of South America and had an expanded field of 16 teams from CONMEBOL and CONCACAF. During the tournament, media outlets reported that CONMEBOL and CONCACAF were negotiating a merger of the Copa América with the CONCACAF Gold Cup, the latter’s continental tournament held every 2 years, with the United States hosting regular tournaments; United States Soccer Federation president Sunil Gulati called the report inaccurate, saying that no such discussion had taken place and that a new tournament would have to be established.[6] For the second time in history, Chile won the trophy.

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……


In March 2017, CONMEBOL reportedly proposed that the Copa América take place in 2020 as part of a calendar change.[6] Following the 2019 edition in Brazil, the quadrennial tournament would move from odd to even years starting in 2020, with the following edition taking place in Ecuador in 2024. This would move the tournament in line with the UEFA European Championship, which is also held in even years with a 2020 edition taking place.[7] Reports suggested that the United States may host the tournament, having previously held the one-off Copa América Centenario in 2016, which celebrated the centenary of CONMEBOL and the Copa América.[8] On 18 September 2018, plans for a calendar change were confirmed by CONMEBOL president Alejandro Domínguez after submitting an official request to FIFA.[9]

On 26 October 2018 at the FIFA Council meeting in Kigali, Rwanda, the request was approved for the Copa América to take place in even years, starting with the 2020 edition.[10] The tournament was originally scheduled to take place between 12 June and 12 July 2020, the same dates as UEFA Euro 2020.[11]

On 13 March 2019, CONMEBOL announced Argentina and Colombia as co-hosts of the 2020 event after the United States bid was rejected.[12][13] It was officially announced the same day when CONMEBOL approved of the joint hosting. It was officially awarded on 9 April 2019 at the CONMEBOL Congress in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.[14]

On 20 May 2021, due to security concerns amid protests against the government of President Iván Duque Márquez, Colombia was dropped as co-host of the tournament.[15]

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

Host country[edit]

The 2024 Copa América is expected to be hosted by Ecuador due to CONMEBOL’s host rotation order.[3] However, CONMEBOL president Alejandro Dominguez said that Ecuador had been nominated but not yet chosen to organize the cup. Peru has also expressed its intention to organize the tournament.[1] The 2024 Copa América was originally scheduled for 2023, but was moved to 2024 in order to coincide with UEFA Euro 2024.


All ten CONMEBOL national teams are eligible to enter:

It is expected that a 12-team or 16-team tournament will be held, with two or six teams from outside CONMEBOL being invited.


Ecuador had by 2012 already started studies to modernize stadiums for the tournament.[4][5][6]



External links[edit]

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……


  • aet: after extra time
  • p: penalty shoot-out
  •   Playoff match after both teams finished the group stage equaled on points.
  •   Final played in two-legged format (with a playoff if necessary).
  •   Defined on penalties after 90 minutes.
  •   Defined on penalties after extra time
  • The “Year” column refers to the year the Copa América was held, and wikilinks to the article about that tournament. The wikilinks in the “Final score” column point to the article about that tournament’s final game. Links in the “Winners” and “Runners-up” columns point to the articles for the national football teams of the countries, not the articles for the countries. Teams in italic are invitees.


  1. ^ Score after 150 minutes.
  2. ^ Score after 120 minutes.
  3. ^ After a 2–2 on points (with no goal difference rule), a playoff match was held (Peru won 4–2 on points).
  4. ^ After 120 minutes, and later a 3–3 on points. Paraguay was declared champion on goal difference (3–1).
  5. ^ Uruguay won 3–1 on points.

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

Overall record[edit]

Record by opponent[edit]

Peru’s highest margin of victory at a Copa América is four goals, which they have managed a number of times: They won 4–0 against Ecuador in 1941 and 1949 and Colombia in 1949, and 5–1 against Colombia in 1947 and Venezuela in 1991. Peru’s biggest defeat was a 0–7 loss against Brazil in the 1997 semi-final.

Peru 1927[edit]

At this point Peru is the 7th nation to join the competition, and in 1927 the games are decided to be played there. Although only 3 teams came to the tournament, Argentina, Uruguay, and Bolivia; the participating federations decided that the 1st and 2nd places of the competition would represent South America for the Olympic Games to be played at Amsterdam in 1928. The other federations (Brazil, Chile, and Paraguay) did not participate because of economic and sport problems. Peru gained third place after only beating Bolivia.

Peru 1935[edit]

This tournament is characterized by the Argentine and Uruguayan conflict that rooted from the 1930 World Cup. The winners here were going to once more represent South America for the Olympic Games, this time to be played at Berlin. Brazil, Bolivia, and Paraguay had withdrawn from the tournament. Peru’s first game resulted at a 1–0 loss, with a goal scored by a Uruguayan player at the 80th minute. The second one was not much better, and Peru lost 4–1 against Argentina. The last game was won by Peru 1–0 against Chile. The tournament gave Peru the third spot, and helped it train and improve for the 1936 Summer Olympics.

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……










当初、2015年大会の開催国になるはずだったブラジルが、FIFAコンフェデレーションズカップ20132014 FIFAワールドカップに加え、2016年リオデジャネイロオリンピックと世界的スポーツイベントの開催が立て続けに予定されている中で2015年に同大会を開催することに難色を示し、結局2019年に開催国となるはずだったチリと開催権を交換、2015年はチリ、2019年はブラジルで開催することとなった。



詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

Copa America 2021. Final

Brazil 0:1 Argentina 11.07.21

Copa America 2021. Third place final

Colombia 3:2 Peru 10.07.21

Copa America 2021. Semi-finals

Brazil 1:0 Peru 06.07.21
Argentina 1:1
Colombia 07.07.21

Copa America 2021. Quarter-finals

Peru 3:3
Paraguay 03.07.21
Brazil 1:0 Chile 03.07.21
Uruguay 0:0
Colombia 04.07.21
Argentina 3:0 Ecuador 04.07.21

詳細については、次の URL をご覧ください。……

ユーザーがトピックに関連して検索するキーワード copa america copa america

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