Project Portland: 3 Guys, $3K, 3 Classic Cars

At Hagerty, we’re firm believers that there’s a classic car for every budget, and we set out to prove that claim in our latest video. We turned loose Hagerty Classic Cars magazine Publisher Rob Sass and Managing Editor Stefan Lombard, as well as Digital Trends Automotive Editor Nick Jaynes, on the streets of Portland with $3k apiece to find the very best example of a classic car they could. Subscribe! | http://bit.ly/1sddOmD

LIKE us on FACEBOOK | https://www.facebook.com/HagertyClassicCars/
FOLLOW us on TWITTER | https://twitter.com/hagerty
JOIN our circle on GOOGLE PLUS | https://plus.google.com/+Hagerty
FOLLOW us on INSTAGRAM | https://instagram.com/hagertyclassiccars/

Find out more about Hagerty | http://www.hagerty.com
HAGERTY VALUATION TOOLS | https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL11A9D1D9D04C6B8C
FEATURED VIDEOS | https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLHKCmmH-x9mKdOsoMmYDwL8qHYJ5Tn6dG
RIDE ALONGS | https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLHKCmmH-x9mIGSmYHJAoy1j0ngWXgOS6s

Hagerty is your definitive source for all things classic: compelling stories about cool cars and the people who love them; the latest on collector car values and market trends; and all the eye candy, roaring engines and nostalgia you can handle. So strap down, settle in and cruise with us a while. We’re glad you’re here.

Contact us.
Phone: 877-922-9701
Fax: 231-941-8227
Suggestions and/or Complaints: Your2Cents@hagerty.com
Marketing & Event Inquiries: marketing@hagerty.com
Media Inquiries: press@hagerty.com

Million Dollar Classics: The World's Most Expensive Cars

The allure of beautiful and rare cars is timeless. Since the dawn of the automotive age, people have aspired to own and drive the fastest, the coolest, and the most expensive cars on the road. Million Dollar Classics: The World’s Most Expensive Cars is a lavish photographic collection of some of the most sought after models that have been made available for auction in recent years.

All of the cars featured in this elegant book attained auction prices upward of $1,000,000, making them the most desired cars in the world; as well as the most expensive. Captured on camera by specialist automobile photographer Simon Clay, the stunning images in this book are accompanied by an informative text that gives the reader the specs, history and other fascinating details of these dream vehicles.

This book is perfect for any automobile lover, or collector and includes vehicles created by Mercedes-Benz, Bugatti, Alfa Romeo, Ferrari, Jaguar, Maserati, and Aston Martin.

More details here

List of Real Madrid C.F. records and statistics

Cristiano Ronaldo, pictured here in September 2011, is Real Madrid’s all-time leading goalscorer with 449 goals in all competitions.

Real Madrid C.F. is a Spanish professional association football club based in Madrid. The club was formed in 1902 as Madrid Football ‘Club, and played its first competitive match on May 13, 1902, when it entered the semi-final of the Campeonato de Copa de S.M. Alfonso XIII.[1] Real Madrid currently plays in the Spanish La Liga. Real Madrid was one of the founding members of La Liga in 1929, and is one of three clubs, including Barcelona and Athletic Bilbao, never to have been relegated from the league. They have also been involved in European football ever since they became the first Spanish club to enter the European Cup in 1955, except for the 1977–78 and 1996–97 seasons.

This list encompasses the major honours won by Real Madrid and records set by the club, their managers and their players. The player records section includes details of the club’s leading goalscorers and those who have made most appearances in first-team competitions. It also records notable achievements by Real Madrid players on the international stage, and the highest transfer fees paid and received by the club.

The club currently holds the record for the most European Cup / UEFA Champions League triumphs with 12, and the most La Liga titles with 33. Also Real Madrid is the most successful club in international titles with 24 more than any team in the world. The club’s record appearance maker is Raúl, who made 741 appearances from 1994 to 2010; the club’s record goalscorer is Portuguese ace Cristiano Ronaldo, who has 448 goals in all competitions.

Contents

  • 1 Players
    • 1.1 Appearances
      • 1.1.1 Others
    • 1.2 Goalscorers
      • 1.2.1 By competition
      • 1.2.2 In a single season
      • 1.2.3 In a single match
      • 1.2.4 Others
      • 1.2.5 Historical goals
    • 1.3 Internationals
    • 1.4 Award winners
    • 1.5 Transfers
      • 1.5.1 Highest transfer fees paid
      • 1.5.2 Highest transfer fees received
  • 2 Managerial records
  • 3 Team records
    • 3.1 Matches
      • 3.1.1 Record wins
      • 3.1.2 Record defeats
      • 3.1.3 Streaks
    • 3.2 Wins/draws/losses in a season
    • 3.3 Goals
    • 3.4 Points
  • 4 Season-by-season performance
  • 5 Footnotes
  • 6 References

Players[edit]

See also: List of Real Madrid C.F. players

Appearances[edit]

Competitive, professional matches only. Bold indicates player is still active at club level.

As of 12 May 2018

Others[edit]

  • Player with most major trophies with Real Madrid : 23 Francisco Gento[2]
  • Youngest first-team player: 16 years, 157 days – Martin Ødegaard v Getafe CF, 2014–15 La Liga, 23 May 2015[3]
  • Oldest post-Second World War player: 38 years, 233 days – Ferenc Puskás v Sevilla, 1965–66 La Liga, 21 November 1965
  • Most appearances in La Liga: 550 – Raúl
  • Most appearances in Copa del Rey: 84 – Carlos Santillana
  • Most appearances in Copa de la Liga: 12
    • Carlos Santillana
    • Ricardo Gallego
  • Most appearances in Supercopa de España: 12
    • Raúl
    • Iker Casillas
    • Sergio Ramos
  • Most appearances in International competitions: 1621 – Iker Casillas
  • Most appearances in UEFA Club competitions: 1572 – Iker Casillas
  • Most appearances in European competitions: 1553 – Iker Casillas
  • Most appearances in UEFA Champions League: 152 – Iker Casillas
  • Most appearances in UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup: 16 – Gregorio Benito
  • Most appearances in UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League: 44 Míchel
  • Most appearances in UEFA Super Cup: 3
    • Raúl
    • Roberto Carlos
    • Iker Casillas
    • Dani Carvajal
    • Sergio Ramos
    • Karim Benzema
    • Luka Modrić
    • Marcelo
    • Isco
  • Most appearances in Intercontinental Cup: 3
    • Pachín
    • Fernando Hierro
    • Raúl
    • Roberto Carlos
  • Most appearances in FIFA Club World Cup: 6
    • Cristiano Ronaldo
    • Marcelo
    • Karim Benzema
    • Raphaël Varane
  • Most appearances as a foreign player in all competitions: 527 – Roberto Carlos
  • Most appearances as a foreign player in La Liga: 370 – Roberto Carlos
  • Most consecutive League appearances: 171 – Alfredo Di Stéfano – from September 27, 1953 at February 22, 1959 is 5 years, 148 days

1Includes all European club competitive competitions, Intercontinental Cup and FIFA Club World Cup.
2Includes all European club competitive competitions and Intercontinental Cup.
3Includes European Cup / UEFA Champions League, UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup, UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League, UEFA Super Cup and UEFA Intertoto Cup.

Goalscorers[edit]

Competitive, professional matches only. Appearances, including substitutes, appear in brackets.

As of 12 May 2018

By competition[edit]

  • Most goals scored in all competitions: 449 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–present
  • Most goals scored in La Liga: 310 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–present
  • Most goals scored in Copa del Rey: 49
    • Ferenc Puskás, 1958–1966
    • Carlos Santillana, 1971–1988
  • Most goals scored in Copa de la Liga: 7 – Carlos Santillana, 1971–1988
  • Most goals scored in Supercopa de España: 7 – Raúl González, 1994–2010
  • Most goals scored in International competitions1: 113 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–present
  • Most goals scored in European competitions2: 107  – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–present
  • Most goals scored in European Cup: 49 – Alfredo Di Stéfano, 1953–1964
  • Most goals scored in UEFA Champions League: 105 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–present
  • Most goals scored in UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup: 11 – Carlos Santillana, 1971–1988
  • Most goals scored in UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League: 15 – Carlos Santillana, 1971–1988
  • Most goals scored in UEFA Super Cup: 2 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–present
  • Most goals scored in Intercontinental Cup: 2 – Ferenc Puskás, 1958–1966
  • Most goals scored in FIFA Club World Cup: 6 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–present

1Includes all European club competitive competitions, Intercontinental Cup and FIFA Club World Cup.
2Includes European Cup / UEFA Champions League, UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup, UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League, UEFA Super Cup and UEFA Intertoto Cup.

In a single season[edit]

  • Most goals scored in a season in all competitions: 61 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2014–15
  • Most goals scored in a single La Liga season: 48 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2014–15
  • Most goals scored in a single Copa del Rey season: 15 – Ferenc Puskás, 1960–61
  • Most goals scored in a single Copa de la Liga season: 4 – Carlos Santillana, 1982–83
  • Most goals scored in a single European Cup season: 12 – Ferenc Puskás, 1959–60
  • Most goals scored in a single UEFA Champions League season: 17 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2013–14[5]
  • Most goals scored in a single UEFA Champions League group stage: 11 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2015–16
  • Most goals scored in a single UEFA Champions League knockout stage: 10 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2016–17
  • Most goals scored in a single UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup season: 8 – Carlos Santillana, 1982–83

In a single match[edit]

  • Most goals scored in a League match: 5
    • Manuel Alday v Espanyol, 28 February 1943
    • Antonio Alsúa v Castellón, 2 February 1947
    • Miguel Muñoz v Lleida, 30 January 1951
    • Pepillo II v Elche, 7 February 1960
    • Ferenc Puskás v Elche, 22 January 1961
    • Fernando Morientes v Las Palmas, 9 February 2002
    • Cristiano Ronaldo v Granada, 5 April 2015[6]
    • Cristiano Ronaldo v Espanyol, 12 September 2015
  • Most goals scored in a Copa del Rey match: 6
    • Benguría v Extremeño, 6 March 1927
    • Ferenc Puskás v Real Betis, 18 June 1961
  • Most goals scored in a Copa de la Liga match: 3
    • Carlos Santillana v Real Zaragoza, 22 June 1983
  • Most goals scored in a Supercopa de España match: 3
    • Raúl González v Zaragoza, 2001 Supercopa de España, 22 August 2001
  • Most goals scored in a European Cup match: 4
    • Ferenc Puskás, v Eintracht Frankfurt, Final 1959–60, and v Feyenoord, Preliminary round 1965–66
    • Alfredo Di Stéfano, v Sevilla, Quarter-final 1957–58, and v Wiener Sport-Club, Quarter-final 1958–59
    • Hugo Sánchez v Swarovski Tirol, Second round 1990–91
  • Most goals scored in a UEFA Champions League match: 4
    • Cristiano Ronaldo v Malmö, Group Stage 2015-16
  • Most goals scored in a UEFA Super Cup match: 2
    • Cristiano Ronaldo v Sevilla, 2014 UEFA Super Cup, 12 August 2014
  • Most goals scored in an Intercontinental Cup match: 2
    • Ferenc Puskás v Peñarol, 1960 Intercontinental Cup, 4 September 1960
  • Most goals scored in a FIFA Club World Cup match: 3
    • Cristiano Ronaldo v Kashima Antlers, 2016 FIFA Club World Cup Final, 18 December 2016

Others[edit]

  • Youngest goalscorer: 17 years, 114 days – Alberto Rivera v Celta de Vigo, 1994–95 La Liga, 10 June 1995
  • Oldest post-Second World War goalscorer: – 38 years, 233 days Ferenc Puskás v Sevilla FC, 1965–66 La Liga, 21 November 1965
  • Most goals scored in European Cup Finals: 7
    • Ferenc Puskás, four in 1960 and three in 1962.
    • Alfredo Di Stéfano, one in 1956, 1957, 1958, 1959 and three in 1960
  • Fastest goal:
    • 12 seconds – Iván Zamorano v Sevilla FC, 1994–95 La Liga, 3 September 1994[7]
    • 14 seconds – Ronaldo v Atlético Madrid, 2003–04 La Liga, 3 December 2003[8]
  • Fastest hat-trick: 8 minutes
    • Pepillo II v Real Sociedad, 1959–60 La Liga, 10 April 1960.[9]
    • Cristiano Ronaldo v Granada, 2014–15 La Liga, 5 April 2015
  • Fastest four goals: 20 minutes – Cristiano Ronaldo v Malmö FF, 2015–16 UEFA Champions League, 8 December 2015
  • Fastest five goals: 39 minutes – Pepillo II v Elche CF, 1959–60 La Liga, 7 February 1960.[9]
  • Most hat-tricks in all competitions: 50 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–Present
  • Most hat-tricks in La Liga: 34 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2009–Present
  • Most hat-tricks in a single season: 8 – Cristiano Ronaldo, 2014–15 (All in La Liga  –once with four goals and once with five goals–).

Historical goals[edit]

Internationals[edit]

  • First international for Spain: Juan Monjardín, Spain  v Portugal  (17 December 1922)
  • Most international caps (total): 167 – Iker Casillas, Spain 
  • Most international caps as a Real Madrid player: 162 – Iker Casillas, Spain 
  • Most international goals (total): 84 – Ferenc Puskás, Hungary 
  • Most international goals as a Real Madrid player: 46 – Cristiano Ronaldo, Portugal 

Award winners[edit]

Ballon d’Or (1956–2009, 2016–)

The following players have won the Ballon d’Or while playing for Real Madrid:[10]

  • Alfredo Di Stéfano – 1957, 1959
  • Raymond Kopa – 1958
  • Luís Figo – 2000
  • Ronaldo – 2002
  • Fabio Cannavaro – 2006
  • Cristiano Ronaldo – 2016, 2017

FIFA World Player of the Year

The following players have won the FIFA World Player of the Year award while playing for Real Madrid:

  • Luís Figo – 2001
  • Ronaldo – 2002
  • Zinedine Zidane – 2003
  • Fabio Cannavaro – 2006

FIFA Ballon d’Or

The following players have won the FIFA Ballon d’Or while playing for Real Madrid:

  • Cristiano Ronaldo – 2013, 2014

The Best FIFA Men’s Player

The following players have won the Best FIFA Men’s Player while playing for Real Madrid:

  • Cristiano Ronaldo – 2016, 2017

European Golden Shoe

The following players have won the European Golden Shoe while playing for Real Madrid:

  • Hugo Sánchez  – 1990 (38 goals)
  • Cristiano Ronaldo  – 2011 (40 goals), 2014 (31 goals), 2015 (48 goals)

UEFA Club Footballer of the Year

The following players have won the UEFA Club Footballer of the Year award while playing for Real Madrid:

  • Fernando Redondo – 2000
  • Zinedine Zidane – 2002

UEFA Best Player in Europe Award

The following players have won the UEFA Best Player in Europe Award while playing for Real Madrid:

  • Cristiano Ronaldo – 2014, 2016, 2017

Transfers[edit]

Highest transfer fees paid[edit]

Gareth Bale, signed in September 2013 from Tottenham Hotspur for £86 million, became Real Madrid’s most expensive purchase.

Real Madrid’s record signings are Gareth Bale and Cristiano Ronaldo. Bale, who signed for the club from Tottenham Hotspur for a fee which according to media reports is £86 million in September 2013. Ronaldo, who signed from Manchester United for a fee of £80 million in July 2009.

Highest transfer fees received[edit]

The club’s record sale came on 26 August 2014, when they sold Ángel Di María to Manchester United for a British record fee of £59.7 million.

Managerial records[edit]

See also: List of Real Madrid C.F. managers

  • First full-time manager: Arthur Johnson.
  • Longest-serving manager by time: Miguel Muñoz – 15 years in two spells from February 1959 to April 1959 and from April 1960 to January 1974.
  • Longest-serving manager by matches: Miguel Muñoz – 604 matches.

Team records[edit]

See also: Football records in Spain

Matches[edit]

  • First competitive match: 1–3 v Barcelona, 1902 Copa de la Coronación, (Semi-final), 13 May 1902
  • First La Liga match: 5–0 v CE Europa, 1929 La Liga, 10 February 1929
  • First match at Santiago Bernabéu: 3–1 v Belenenses, 14 December 1947
  • First competitive match at Santiago Bernabéu: 3–1 v Español, 1947–48 La Liga, 18 December 1947
  • First Pequeña Copa del Mundo de Clubes match: 3–2 v La Salle, 1952 Pequeña Copa del Mundo de Clubes, 13 July 1952
  • First Latin Cup match: 2–0 v Belenenses, 1952 Latin Cup, (Semi-final), 22 May 1955
  • First European Cup match: 2–0 v Servette, 1955–56 European Cup, (Round 1 – First leg), 8 September 1955
  • First Intercontinental Cup match: 0–0 v Peñarol, 1960 Intercontinental Cup, (First leg), 3 July 1960
  • First UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup match: 0–0 v Hibernians F.C., 1970–71 UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup, (Round 1 – First leg), 17 September 1970
  • First UEFA Cup match: 2–1 v Basel, 1971–72 UEFA Cup, (Round 1 – First leg), 15 September 1971
  • First UEFA Champions League match: 0–1 v Ajax, 1995–96 UEFA Champions League, (Group stage), 13 September 1995
  • First UEFA Super Cup match: 0–1 v Chelsea, 1998 UEFA Super Cup, 28 August 1998
  • First FIFA Club World Cup match: 3–1 v Al-Nassr, 2000 FIFA Club World Championship, (Group stage), 5 January 2000

Record wins[edit]

  • Record League win: 11–2 against Elche (during the 1959–60 La Liga).
  • Record Cup win: 11–1 against Barcelona (during the 1942–43 Copa del Rey).
  • Record European win: 9–0 against B 1913 (during the 1961–62 European Cup).
  • Record home win: 11–2 against Elche (during the 1959–60 La Liga).
  • Record away win:

7–1 against Real Zaragoza (during the 1987–88 La Liga).
8–2 against Deportivo de La Coruña (during the 2014–15 La Liga).

Record defeats[edit]

  • Record League defeat: 1–8 against Espanyol (during the 1929–1930 La Liga).
  • Record Cup defeat: 0–6 against Valencia (during the 1998–99 Copa del Rey).
  • Record European defeat:

0–5 against 1. FC Kaiserslautern (during the 1981–82 UEFA Cup).
0–5 against Milan (during the 1988–89 European Cup).

  • Record home defeat: 0–6 against Athletic Club (during the 1930–1931 La Liga).
  • Record away defeat: 1–8 against Espanyol (during the 1929–1930 La Liga).

Streaks[edit]

  • Longest unbeaten run (all major competitions): 40 matches (from 2015–16 UEFA Champions League quarter-finals first leg to day 16 2016–2017 season).
  • Longest unbeaten run (League): 28 matches (from day 27 2015–16 season, to day 16 2016–17 season).
  • Longest unbeaten home run (League): 121 matches (from 1956–57 season, to 1964–65 season).[33]
  • Longest unbeaten away run (League): 13 matches (from day 23 2016–17 season, to day 8 2017–18 season).
  • Longest unbeaten run from the first match of season (League): 28 matches (1988–89 season).
  • Longest winning streak (all major competitions): 22 matches (2014–15 season).
  • Longest winning streak (League): 16 matches (from day 27 2015–2016 season, to day 4 2016–2017 season).[34]
  • Longest winning home streak (League): 31 matches (from day 36 1987–88 season, to day 28 1988–89 season).
  • Longest winning away streak (League): 13 matches (from day 23 2016–17 season, to day 8 2017–18 season).
  • Longest winning streak from the first match of season (League): 9 matches (1968–69 season).
  • Longest drawing streak (League): 4 matches (2006–07 season).
  • Longest losing streak (League): 5 matches (2003–04 season, 2008–09 season).
  • Longest streak without a win (League): 9 matches (1984–85 season).
  • Longest scoring run (all major competitions): 73 matches (from 2015–16 UEFA Champions League semi-finals first leg, to day 4 2017–18 season).[35]
  • Longest scoring run (League): 54 matches (from day 27 2015–16 season, to day 4 2017–18 season).
  • Longest scoring home run (League): 26 matches (from day 28 2015–16 season, to day 3 2017–18 season).
  • Longest scoring away run (League): 35 matches (from day 18 2015–16 season, to day 10 2017–18 season).
  • Longest non-scoring run (League): 3 matches (2001–02 season).
  • Longest streak without conceding a goal (League): 7 matches (1997–98 season).

Wins/draws/losses in a season[edit]

  • Most league wins in a season: 32 in 38 games (during the 2011–12 season).
  • Most league home wins in a season: 18 in 19 games (during 1987–88 and 2009–10 seasons).
  • Most league away wins in a season: 16 in 19 games (during the 2011–12 season).
  • Most league draws in a season: 15 in 34 games (during the 1978–79 season).
  • Most league defeats in a season: 13 in 34 games (during the 1973–74 season).
  • Fewest league wins in a season: 7 in 18 games (during the 1929–30 season).
  • Fewest league draws in a season:
    • 1 in 18 games (during the 1929 season).
    • 1 in 22 games (during the 1934–35 and 1939–40 season).
  • Fewest league defeats in a season: 0 in 18 games (during the 1931–32 season).

Goals[edit]

  • Most league goals scored in a season: 121 (during the 2011–12 season).
  • Most goals scored in a season in all competitions: 174 (during the 2011–12 season).
  • Season with the best goal difference in a League season: +89 in 2011–12 season.
  • Fewest league goals scored in a season: 24 (during the 1930–31 season).
  • Most league goals conceded in a season: 71 (during the 1950–51 season).
  • Fewest league goals conceded in a season: 15 (during the 1931–32 season).

Points[edit]

  • Most points in a season:
    • Two points for a win: 66 in 44 matches (during the 1986–87 season).
    • Three points for a win: 100 in 38 matches (during the 2011–12 season).[36]
  • Fewest points in a season:
    • Two points for a win: 17 in 18 matches (during the 1929–30 season).
    • Three points for a win: 70 in 42 matches (during the 1995–96 season).

Season-by-season performance[edit]

Main article: List of Real Madrid C.F. seasons

Footnotes[edit]

A. ^ The “Europe” column constitutes goals and appearances in the European Cup / UEFA Champions League, UEFA Cup Winners’ Cup, UEFA Cup / UEFA Europa League and UEFA Intertoto Cup.
B. ^ The “Other” column constitutes goals and appearances in the Supercopa de España, the Copa de la Liga, the UEFA Super Cup, the Intercontinental Cup and the FIFA Club World Championship.

References[edit]

  • ^ Luís Miguel González. “Pre-history and first official title (1900-1910)”. Realmadrid.com. Archived from the original on 29 December 2008. Retrieved 12 July 2008. 
  • ^ “Xavi one trophy away from becoming most decorated player in Spain”. 
  • ^ “Martin Ødegaard becomes youngest debutant in Real Madrid history”. Inside Spanish Football. 23 May 2015. Archived from the original on 24 May 2015. Retrieved 24 July 2015. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid CF — Topscorers since 1929–2008 (Campeonato Nacional de Liga)”. Rsssf.com. Retrieved 2008-09-08. 
  • ^ “UEFA Champions League Real Madrid Most goals in a season (Player)”. Statbunker. Retrieved 6 November 2017. 
  • ^ “Partido Real Madrid – Granada CF”. lfp.es. Archived from the original on 4 April 2015. Retrieved 5 April 2015. 
  • ^ “Los goles más rápidos de la liga”. MARCA.com. Retrieved 2013-09-25. 
  • ^ “Quickfire Ronaldo proves Real hero”. Edition.cnn.com. Retrieved 2013-09-25. 
  • ^ a b “Temporada 1959-60”. Leyendablanca.galeon.com. Retrieved 2013-09-25. 
  • ^ “European Footballer of the Year (“Ballon d’Or”)”. Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. 9 October 2008. Retrieved 11 June 2010. 
  • ^ a b “History of the world transfer record”. BBC Sport. 2009-06-11. Retrieved 2009-08-06. 
  • ^ a b “World’s Highest Transfer Fees”. Web.archive.org. 2007-08-25. Archived from the original on 2007-08-25. Retrieved 2013-09-25. 
  • ^ FIFA.com. “Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA) – FIFA.com”. FIFA.com. 
  • ^ “BBC SPORT – Football – My Club – M – Man Utd – Ronaldo completes £80m Real move”. news.bbc.co.uk. 
  • ^ “Zidane makes record Real switch”. BBC Sport. 2001-07-09. Retrieved 2008-09-06. 
  • ^ “James Rodriguez: Real Madrid sign Monaco forward”. 22 July 2014 – via www.bbc.co.uk. 
  • ^ “Kaka completes Real Madrid switch”. BBC Sport. 2009-06-09. Retrieved 2009-08-06. 
  • ^ “Figo’s the Real deal”. BBC Sport. 2000-07-24. Retrieved 2009-08-06. 
  • ^ “Ronaldo al Real, ora è vero (Ronaldo to Real, now it is true)” (in Italian). La Gazzetta dello Sport. 31 August 2002. Retrieved 2 September 2014. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid sign 16-year-old Vinícius Júnior from Flamengo for £39.6m”. Guardian. 23 May 2017. Retrieved 23 June 2017. 
  • ^ “David Beckham joins Real Madrid”. BBC Sport. 2003-06-18. Retrieved 2010-08-06. 
  • ^ “Robben set to complete Real move”. BBC Sport. 2007-08-22. Retrieved 2010-08-06. 
  • ^ “Angel Di Maria: Man Utd pay British record £59.7m for winger”. BBC Sport. 
  • ^ “Morata is a Blue”. chelseafc.com. 21 July 2017. Retrieved 22 July 2017. 
  • ^ “Mesut Ozil: Arsenal sign Real Madrid midfielder for £42.5m”. BBC Sport. 2013-09-02. Retrieved 2013-09-08. 
  • ^ “Man City beat Chelsea to Robinho”. BBC Sport. 2008-09-01. Retrieved 2013-08-08. 
  • ^ “Gonzalo Higuaín: Real Madrid striker completes move to Napoli”. BBC Sport. 2013-07-27. Retrieved 2013-08-08. 
  • ^ “Anelka to complete £22m Paris move”. BBC Sport. 2000-07-22. Retrieved 2013-08-08. 
  • ^ “Manchester City sign Real Madrid defender for £26.5m”. BBC Sport. 2017-07-23. Retrieved 2017-07-23. 
  • ^ “Owen completes move to Newcastle”. BBC Sport. 2005-08-31. Retrieved 2009-08-06. 
  • ^ Johnson, Jonathan (8 August 2016). “Jese Rodriguez seals move to Paris Saint-Germain from Real Madrid”. ESPN. Retrieved 22 August 2017. 
  • ^ CNN/SI – World Soccer – Inter Milan signs midfielder Seedorf – Friday December 24, 1999 11:56 AM. Sportsillustrated.cnn.com (24 December 1999). Retrieved on 22 June 2013.
  • ^ “Unbeaten at Home in the League”. Rsssf.com. Retrieved 2013-09-25. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid perfect, Barcelona & Atleti net five, Valencia bottom of La Liga”. espnfc.com. Retrieved 2016-09-19. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid beat record with 73-game scoring streak | Real Madrid CF”. Real Madrid C.F. – Web Oficial. Retrieved 2017-05-21. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid record of 100 points a season”. Archived from the original on 3 October 2015. 
  • https://www.thesun.co.uk/sport/football/2652798/real-madrid-40-game-unbeaten-streak-but-are-la-liga-giants-actually-having-good-season/amp/ Real Madrid’s unbeaten streak record in all major competitions


    Should You Buy a Classic Car?

    Classic cars review. Should you buy a classic car? DIY car inspection and classic car review. A little information can go a long way when buying a classic car. DIY car repair with Scotty Kilmer, an auto mechanic for the last 50 years.

    🛠Check out my Garage to see what I use every day and highly recommend:
    https://www.amazon.com/shop/scottykilmer

    ❗️Check out the Scotty store:
    https://goo.gl/RwhRGU

    👉Follow me on Instagram for the latest news, funnies, and exclusive info / pics:
    https://goo.gl/ohy2cA

    If you liked this video, consider subscribing and press the bell Icon to get updated on the latest videos every week.

    And remember, every day (7 days a week), I upload a new video on the Scotty Kilmer Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/scottykilmer

    Also, if you like my car help, be sure to watch my live car talk show, every Thursday afternoon at 1 CST and Saturday morning at 10 AM CST on YouTube. I answer your car questions LIVE there. Just check it out at: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yQtdBelbqdg
    Scotty Kilmer is a participant in the Amazon Influencer Program.

    8 Cheapest Classic Muscle Cars You Can Buy Today

    This video featuresTop 10 Ugliest Cars Ever Built. If you wanna know which are Top 10 Ugliest Cars Ever Built watch this video and if you like the video hit the like button.

    Send me your cars videos: autoscarsnews@gmail.com

    We love cars and all the news about them. If you love cars too, then you should subscribe to our Car News Central channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCE1rh8YHogAaKFRaUawqL9A?sub_confirmation=1

    We do NOT own the video materials and all credits belong to respectful owners. In case of copyright issues, please contact us immediately for further credits or clip delete.

    DISCLAIMER:
    Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing.”

    Credits:

    working on…

    The Silver Bullet

    Three months after I graduated from college, and one month before I began flight training to become a U.S. Naval Aviator, I bought a slightly used Datsun 280Z sports car. My father thought that I had lost my mind when I told him that I traded a three-year-old Dodge Dart that sported the famed “slant six” engine for a coupe with no trunk. I did not tell him that the loss of the tricked out stereo system (centered on an 8 track tape player) in the Dodge had bothered me the most. I gave the auto dealer my entire collection of fifty 8 track tapes with the trade in because the 280Z featured a new (at the time) cassette tape deck with the stereo system.

    I named my 280Z (sterling silver in color) “The Silver Bullet.” I became “The Lone Ranger,” not so much because of the name of my car, but because my “almost engaged with me” college girlfriend began to question her life as a future Navy wife. She had two years of college in front of her, and I was no longer with her in Charleston, SC. Suitors told her that if she married me she would become “a sea widow” when I deployed with my ship for many months at a time. Guess what? Apparently the car does make the man. The Silver Bullet became a head turner and soon I dropped the irrelevant Lone Ranger title for me.

    The Silver Bullet moved like the wind itself! I especially loved to race it on I-10 (East-West Interstate Highway 10) on weekend nights when I traveled between Naval Air Station Whiting Field and Pensacola, to “Trader’s Johns” (famous Naval Aviator dance and dinner club). On several occasions, the police stopped me for speeding. Lucky for me, each time, the officer wanted to check out The Silver Bullet. I showed officers how I could raise and lower the radio antenna by flipping a switch in the cockpit. Who would write a traffic ticket after seeing that?

    One year after I bought the 280Z I engaged to marry a Pensacola girl. Then, I faced the grim prospect of supporting both a wife and a sports car. I negotiated with my credit union to extend the loan for the car. The loan officer told me that the credit union would only do that in an emergency situation. “I am getting married,” I revealed, which qualified as an emergency. I got the girl and I kept the car! Six months after marriage, I received the Wings of Gold and a designation as a Naval Aviator. My new wife, a guinea pig in a cage, and I drove away in The Silver Bullet on a bright summer morning, to begin the adventure that the Navy promised and delivered to us.

    Source: http://EzineArticles.com/9845536

    El Clásico

    For other uses, see El Clásico (disambiguation).

    El Clásico (Spanish pronunciation: [el ˈklasiko]; Catalan: El Clàssic,[1] pronounced [əɫ ˈkɫasik]; “The Classic”) is the name given in football to any match between fierce rivals Real Madrid and FC Barcelona. Originally it referred only to those competitions held in the Spanish championship, but nowadays the term has been generalized, and tends to include every single match between the two clubs: UEFA Champions League, Copa del Rey, etc. Other than the UEFA Champions League Final, it is considered one of the biggest club football games in the world, and is among the most viewed annual sporting events.[2][3][4] The match is known for its intensity.[5]

    The rivalry comes about as Madrid and Barcelona are the two largest cities in Spain, and they are sometimes identified with opposing political positions, with Real Madrid viewed as representing Spanish nationalism and Barcelona viewed as representing Catalan nationalism.[6][7] The rivalry is regarded as one of the biggest in world sport.[8][9][10] The two clubs are among the richest and most successful football clubs in the world; in 2014 Forbes ranked them the world’s two most valuable sports teams.[3] Both clubs have a global fanbase; they are the world’s two most followed sports teams on social media.[11][12]

    Real Madrid leads the head to head results in competitive matches with 95 wins to Barcelona’s 92, while Barcelona leads in total matches with 112 wins to Real Madrid’s 99. Along with Athletic Bilbao, they are the only clubs in La Liga to have never been relegated.

    Contents

    • 1 Rivalry
      • 1.1 History
      • 1.2 1943 Copa del Generalísimo semi-finals
      • 1.3 Di Stéfano transfer
      • 1.4 Luís Figo Transfer
      • 1.5 Recent issues
    • 2 Results
    • 3 Records
      • 3.1 Biggest wins (5+ goals)
      • 3.2 Longest runs
        • 3.2.1 Most consecutive wins
        • 3.2.2 Most consecutive draws
        • 3.2.3 Most consecutive matches without a draw
        • 3.2.4 Longest undefeated runs
        • 3.2.5 Longest undefeated runs in the league
        • 3.2.6 Most consecutive matches without conceding a goal
        • 3.2.7 Most consecutive games scoring
      • 3.3 Goalscoring
        • 3.3.1 Top goalscorers
        • 3.3.2 Consecutive goalscoring
      • 3.4 Most hat-tricks
      • 3.5 Most assists
      • 3.6 Most appearances
    • 4 Players who played for both clubs
    • 5 Honours
    • 6 See also
    • 7 Notes
    • 8 References
    • 9 External links

    Rivalry

    History

    Santiago Bernabéu, home of Real Madrid, hosted its first Clásico in 1948.

    Camp Nou, home of FC Barcelona, hosted its first Clásico in 1958.

    The conflict between Real Madrid and Barcelona has long surpassed the sporting dimension,[13][14] so that elections to the clubs’ presidencies are strongly politicized.[15]

    As early as the 1930s, Barcelona “had developed a reputation as a symbol of Catalan identity, opposed to the centralising tendencies of Madrid”.[16][17] In 1936, when Francisco Franco started the Coup d’état against the democratic Second Spanish Republic, the president of Barcelona, Josep Sunyol, member of the Republican Left of Catalonia and Deputy to The Cortes, was arrested and executed without trial by Franco’s troops[15] (Sunyol was exercising his political activities, visiting Republican troops north of Madrid).[16]

    Barcelona was on top of the list of organizations to be purged by the National faction, just after communists, anarchists, and independentists.[15][18] During the Franco dictatorship, most citizens of Barcelona were in strong opposition to the fascist-like régime. Phil Ball, the author of Morbo: The Story of Spanish Football, says about the match; “they hate each other with an intensity that can truly shock the outsider”.[19]

    During the dictatorships of Miguel Primo de Rivera and of Francisco Franco, all regional languages and identities in Spain were frowned upon and restrained. In this period, Barcelona gained their motto Més que un club (English: More than a club) because of its alleged connection to Catalan nationalist as well as to progressive beliefs.[20] During Franco’s regime, however, Barcelona was granted profit due to its good relationship with the dictator at management level, even giving two awards to him.[21] The links between senior Real Madrid representatives and the Francoist regime were undeniable;[15] for most of the Catalans, Real Madrid was regarded as “the establishment club”, despite the fact that presidents of both clubs like Josep Sunyol and Rafael Sánchez Guerra, suffered at the hands of Franco’s supporters in the Spanish Civil War.[16][22][23]

    The image for both clubs was further affected by the creation of Ultras groups, some of which became hooligans. In 1980, Ultras Sur was founded as a far-right-leaning Real Madrid ultras group, followed in 1981 by the foundation of the initially left-leaning and later on far-right, Barcelona ultras group Boixos Nois. Both groups became known for their violent acts,[15][24][25] and one of the most conflictive factions of Barcelona supporters, the Casuals, became a full-fledged criminal organisation.[26]

    For many people, Barcelona is still considered as “the rebellious club”, or the alternative pole to “Real Madrid’s conservatism”.[27][28] According to polls released by CIS (Centro de Investigaciones Sociológicas), Real Madrid is the favorite team of most of the Spanish residents, while Barcelona stands in the second position. In Catalonia, forces of all the political spectrum are overwhelmingly in favour of Barcelona. Nevertheless, the support of the blaugrana club goes far beyond from that region, earning its best results among young people, sustainers of a federal structure of Spain and citizens with left-wing ideology, in contrast with Real Madrid fans which politically tend to adopt right-wing views.[29][30]

    1943 Copa del Generalísimo semi-finals

    On 13 June 1943, Real Madrid beat Barcelona 11–1 at home in the second leg of a semi-final of the Copa del Generalísimo, the Copa del Rey having been renamed in honour of General Franco.[31] The first leg, played at Barcelona’s Les Corts stadium in Catalonia, had ended with Barcelona winning 3–0. Madrid complained about all the three goals that referee Fombona Fernández had allowed for Barcelona,[32] with the home supporters also whistling Madrid throughout, whom they accused of employing roughhouse tactics, and Fombona for allowing them to. A campaign began in Madrid. Barcelona player Josep Valle recalled: “The press officer at the DND and ABC newspaper wrote all sorts of scurrilous lies, really terrible things, winding up the Madrid fans like never before”. While former Real Madrid goalkeeper Eduardo Teus, who admitted that Madrid had “above all played hard”, wrote in a newspaper: “the ground itself made Madrid concede two of the three goals, goals that were totally unfair”.[33]

    Barcelona fans were banned from traveling to Madrid. Real Madrid released a statement after the match which former club president (1985–1995) Ramón Mendoza explained, “The message got through that those fans who wanted to could go to El Club bar on Calle de la Victoria where Madrid’s social center was. There, they were given a whistle. Others had whistles handed to them with their tickets.” The day of the second leg, the Barcelona team were insulted and stones were thrown at their bus as soon as they left their hotel. Barcelona’s striker Mariano Gonzalvo said of the incident, “Five minutes before the game had started, our penalty area was already full of coins.” Barcelona goalkeeper Lluis Miró rarely approached his line—when he did, he was armed with stones. As Francisco Calvet told the story, “They were shouting: Reds! Separatists!… a bottle just missed Sospedra that would have killed him if it had hit him. It was all set up.”[34]

    Real Madrid went 2–0 up within half an hour. The third goal brought with it a sending off for Barcelona’s Benito García after he made what Calvet claimed was a “completely normal tackle”. Madrid’s José Llopis Corona recalled, “At which point, they got a bit demoralized,” while Mur countered, “at which point, we thought: ‘go on then, score as many as you want’.” Madrid scored in minutes 31′, 33′, 35′, 39′, 43′ and 44′, as well as two goals ruled out for offside, made it 8–0. Basilo de la Morena had been caught out by the speed of the goals. In that atmosphere and with a referee who wanted to avoid any complications, it was humanly impossible to play… If the azulgranas had played badly, really badly, the scoreboard would still not have reached that astronomical figure. The point is that they did not play at all.” Both clubs were fined 2,500 pesetas by the Royal Spanish Football Federation and, although Barcelona appealed, it made no difference. Piñeyro resigned in protest, complaining of “a campaign that the press has run against Barcelona for a week and which culminated in the shameful day at Chamartín”.[35][36]

    The match report in the newspaper La Prensa described Barcelona’s only goal as a “reminder that there was a team there who knew how to play football and that if they did not do so that afternoon, it was not exactly their fault”.[37] Another newspaper called the scoreline “as absurd as it was abnormal”.[32] According to football writer Sid Lowe, “There have been relatively few mentions of the game [since] and it is not a result that has been particularly celebrated in Madrid. Indeed, the 11–1 occupies a far more prominent place in Barcelona’s history. This was the game that first formed the identification of Madrid as the team of the dictatorship and Barcelona as its victims.”[32] Fernando Argila, Barcelona’s reserve goalkeeper from the game, said, “There was no rivalry. Not, at least, until that game.”[38]

    Di Stéfano transfer

    Alfredo Di Stéfano’s controversial 1953 transfer to Real Madrid instead of Barcelona intensified the rivalry.

    The rivalry was intensified during the 1950s when the clubs disputed the signing of Alfredo Di Stéfano. Di Stéfano had impressed both Barcelona and Real Madrid while playing for Los Millionarios in Bogotá, Colombia, during a players’ strike in his native Argentina.[39] Both Real Madrid and Barcelona attempted to sign him and, due to confusion that emerged from Di Stéfano moving to Millonarios from River Plate following the strike, both clubs claimed to own his registration.[39] After intervention from FIFA representative Muñoz Calero, it was decided that both Barcelona and Real Madrid had to share the player in alternate seasons. Barcelona’s humiliated president was forced to resign by the Barcelona board, with the interim board cancelling Di Stéfano’s contract.[39] This ended the long struggle for Di Stéfano, as he moved definitively to Real Madrid.[39]

    Di Stéfano became integral in the subsequent success achieved by Real Madrid, scoring twice in his first game against Barcelona. With him, Real Madrid won the initial five European Champions Cup competitions. The 1960s saw the rivalry reach the European stage when they met twice at the European Cup, Real Madrid winning in 1960 and Barcelona winning in 1961.

    Luís Figo Transfer

    Luís Figo’s transfer from Barcelona to Real Madrid in 2000 resulted in a hate campaign by some of his former club’s fans.

    In 2000, Real Madrid’s then-presidential candidate, Florentino Pérez, offered Barcelona’s vice-captain Luís Figo $2.4 million just to sign an agreement binding him to Madrid if he won the elections. If the player broke the deal, he would have to pay Pérez $30 million in compensation. When his agent confirmed the deal, Figo denied everything, insisting, “I’ll stay at Barcelona whether Pérez wins or loses.” He accused the presidential candidate of “lying” and “fantasizing”. He told Barcelona teammates Luis Enrique and Pep Guardiola he was not leaving and they conveyed the message to the Barcelona squad.[40]

    On 9 July, Sport ran an interview in which he said, “I want to send a message of calm to Barcelona’s fans, for whom I always have and always will feel great affection. I want to assure them that Luís Figo will, with absolute certainty, be at the Camp Nou on the 24th to start the new season… I’ve not signed a pre-contract with a presidential candidate at Real Madrid. No. I’m not so mad as to do a thing like that.”[40]

    The only way Barcelona could prevent Figo’s transfer to Real Madrid was to pay the penalty clause, $30 million. That would have effectively meant paying the fifth highest transfer fee in history to sign their own player. Barcelona’s new president, Joan Gaspart, called the media and told them, “Today, Figo gave me the impression that he wanted to do two things: get richer and stay at Barça.” Only one of them happened. The following day, 24 July, Figo was presented in Madrid and handed his new shirt by Alfredo Di Stéfano. His buyout clause was set at $180 million. Gaspart later admitted, “Figo’s move destroyed us.”[41]

    On his return to Barcelona in a Real Madrid shirt, banners with “Judas”, “Scum” and “Mercenary” were hung around the stadium. Thousands of fake 10,000 peseta notes had been printed and emblazoned with his image, were among the missiles of oranges, bottles, cigarette lighters, even a couple of mobile phones were thrown at him.[42] In his third season with Real Madrid, the 2002 Clásico at Camp Nou produced one of the defining images of the rivalry. Figo was mercilessly taunted throughout; missiles of coins, a knife, a whisky bottle, were raining down from the stands, mostly from areas populated by the Boixos Nois where he had been taking a corner. Among the debris was a pig’s head.[43][44]

    Recent issues

    During the last three decades, the rivalry has been augmented by the modern Spanish tradition of the Pasillo, where one team is given the guard of honor by the other team, once the former clinches the La Liga trophy before El Clásico takes place. This has happened in three occasions. First, during El Clásico that took place on 30 April 1988, where Real Madrid won the championship on the previous round. Then, three years later, when Barcelona won the championship two rounds before El Clásico on 8 June 1991.[45] The last pasillo, and most recent, took place on 7 May 2008, and this time Real Madrid had won the championship.[46]

    The two teams met again in the UEFA Champions League semi-final in 2002, with Real Madrid winning 2–0 in Barcelona and a 1–1 draw in Madrid. The match was dubbed by Spanish media as the “Match of the Century”.[47]

    In 2005, Ronaldinho became the second Barcelona player, after Diego Maradona in 1983, to receive a standing ovation from Real Madrid fans at the Santiago Bernabéu.

    While El Clásico is regarded as one of the fiercest rivalries in world football, there have been rare moments when fans have shown praise for a player on the opposing team. In 1980, Laurie Cunningham was the first Real Madrid player to receive applause from Barcelona fans at Camp Nou; after excelling during the match, and with Madrid winning 2–0, Cunningham left the field to a standing ovation from the locals.[48][49] On 26 June 1983, during the second leg of the Copa de la Liga final at the Santiago Bernabéu in Madrid, having dribbled past the Real Madrid goalkeeper, Barcelona star Diego Maradona ran towards an empty goal before stopping just as the Madrid defender came sliding in an attempt to block the shot and crashed into the post, before Maradona slotted the ball into the net.[48] The manner of Maradona’s goal led to many Madrid fans inside the stadium start applauding.[48][50] In November 2005, Ronaldinho became the second Barcelona player to receive a standing ovation from Madrid fans at the Santiago Bernabéu.[48] After dribbling through the Madrid defence twice to score two goals in a 3–0 win, Madrid fans paid homage to his performance with applause.[51][52] On 21 November 2015, Andrés Iniesta became the third Barcelona player to receive applause from Real Madrid fans while he was substituted during a 4–0 away win, with Iniesta scoring Barça’s third.[53]

    A 2007 survey by the Centro de Investigaciones Sociológicas showed that 32% of the Spanish population supported Real Madrid, while 25% supported Barcelona. In third place came Valencia, with 5%.[54] According to a poll performed by Ikerfel in 2011, Barcelona is the most popular team in Spain with 44% of preferences, while Real Madrid is second with 37%. Atlético Madrid, Valencia and Athletic Bilbao complete the top five.[55] Both clubs have a global fanbase and are the world’s two most followed sports teams on social media—on Facebook, as of March 2016, Barcelona has 91 million fans, Real Madrid has 87 million fans.[11][56]

    Barcelona’s Lionel Messi and Real Madrid midfielder Lassana Diarra in a 2011 Clásico.

    The rivalry intensified in 2011 where, due to the final of the Copa Del Rey and the meeting of the two in the UEFA Champions League, Barcelona and Real Madrid were scheduled to meet each other four times in 18 days. Several accusations of unsportsmanlike behaviour from both teams and a war of words erupted throughout the fixtures which included four red cards. Spain national team coach Vicente del Bosque stated that he was “concerned” that due to the rising hatred between the two clubs, that this could cause friction in the Spain team.[57]

    In recent years, the rivalry has been “encapsulated” by the rivalry between Cristiano Ronaldo and Lionel Messi.[58] Following the star signings of Neymar and Luis Suárez to Barcelona, and Gareth Bale and Karim Benzema to Madrid, the rivalry has been expanded to a battle of the clubs attacking trios, “BBC” (Bale, Benzema, Cristiano) against “MSN” (Messi, Suárez, Neymar).[59]

    Results

    Main article: List of El Clásico matches

    As of 6 May 2018[60]

    Records

    Biggest wins (5+ goals)

    Longest runs

    Most consecutive wins

    Most consecutive draws

    Most consecutive matches without a draw

    Longest undefeated runs

    Longest undefeated runs in the league

    Most consecutive matches without conceding a goal

    Most consecutive games scoring

    Goalscoring

    Top goalscorers

    • Players in bold are still active

    Consecutive goalscoring

    Lionel Messi is the all-time top scorer in El Clásico history with 26 goals.

    Most hat-tricks

    • Five players have been able to score more than one hat trick: Jaime Lazcano, Santiago Bernabéu, Paulino Alcántara, Lionel Messi and Ferenc Puskás have all scored two hat-tricks in El Clásico history (2).

    Most assists

    • Lionel Messi has delivered the most assists in El Clásico history (14).[61]

    Most appearances

    • Players in bold are still active

    Players who played for both clubs

    Javier Saviola was the most recent player to transfer between the two rivals, in 2007.

    Barcelona then Madrid

    • 1902: Alfonso Albéniz
    • 1906: José Quirante
    • 1911: Alfonso Albéniz
    • 1911: Arsenio Comamala
    • 1913: Walter Rozitsky
    • 1930: Ricardo Zamora (via Espanyol)
    • 1932: Josep Samitier
    • 1950: Alfonso Navarro
    • 1961: Justo Tejada
    • 1962: Evaristo
    • 1965: Fernand Goyvaerts
    • 1988: Bernd Schuster
    • 1990: Luis Milla
    • 1992: Nando
    • 1994: Michael Laudrup
    • 1995: Miquel Soler (via Sevilla)
    • 2000: Luís Figo
    • 2000: Albert Celades (via Celta Vigo)
    • 2002: Ronaldo (via Inter Milan)
    • 2007: Javier Saviola

    Madrid then Barcelona

    • 1905: Luciano Lizarraga
    • 1939: Hilario (via Valencia)
    • 1961: Jesús María Pereda (via Real Valladolid, then Sevilla)
    • 1965: Lucien Muller
    • 1980: Lorenzo Amador (via Hércules)
    • 1994: Gheorghe Hagi (via Brescia)
    • 1994: Julen Lopetegui (via Logroñés)
    • 1995: Robert Prosinečki (via Real Oviedo)
    • 1996: Luis Enrique
    • 1999: Dani García (via Mallorca)
    • 2000: Alfonso Pérez (via Real Betis)
    • 2004: Samuel Eto’o (via Mallorca)

    Honours

    The rivalry reflected in El Clásico matches comes about as Real Madrid and Barcelona are the most successful football clubs in Spain. As seen below, Barcelona leads Real Madrid 94–90 in terms of official overall trophies.[62] While the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup is recognised as the predecessor to the UEFA Cup, it was not organised by UEFA. Consequently, UEFA does not consider clubs’ records in the Fairs Cup to be part of their European record.[63] However, FIFA does view the competition as a major honour.[64]

    Note: FIFA recognized the winner of the Intercontinental Cup as a World Champion.

    Note: The Inter-Cities Fairs Cup is not recognized in the UEFA records and statistics

    See also

    • Association football portal
    • Madrid derby
    • Derbi barceloní
    • Major football rivalries
    • Nationalism and sport
    • Sports rivalry

    Notes

  • ^ a b Does not include a goal scored in the 2017 International Champions Cup.
  • References

  • ^ “El clàssic es jugarà dilluns”. El Punt. 18 November 2010. Archived from the original on 31 December 2010. Retrieved 18 November 2010. 
  • ^ Stevenson, Johanthan (12 December 2008). “Barca & Real renew El Clasico rivalry”. BBC Sport. Retrieved 15 August 2010. 
  • ^ a b “Lionel Messi Reaches $50 Million-A-Year Deal With Barcelona”. Forbes. Retrieved 1 October 2014
  • ^ Benjamin Morris. “Is Messi vs. Ronaldo Bigger Than The Super Bowl?”. FiveThirtyEight. 
  • ^ El Clasico: Real Madrid Vs Barcelona • Fights, Fouls, Dives & Red Cards
  • ^ “Castilian Oppression v Catalan Nationalism – “El Gran Classico””. Footballblog.co.uk. 2 September 2009. Retrieved 20 October 2013. 
  • ^ “Barcelona in the strange and symbolic eye of a storm over Catalonia”. The Guardian. 2 October 2017. Retrieved 9 January 2018. 
  • ^ “AFP: Barcelona vs Real Madrid rivalry comes to the fore”. Google.com. 14 April 2011. Retrieved 20 October 2013. 
  • ^ Rookwood, Dan (28 August 2002). “The bitterest rivalry in world football”. The Guardian. London. 
  • ^ “El Clasico: When stars collide”. FIFA.com. Retrieved 21 October 2014
  • ^ a b “Barça, the most loved club in the world”. Marca. Retrieved 8 May 2015
  • ^ Ozanian, Mike. “Barcelona becomes first sports team to have 50 million Facebook fans”. Forbes.com. 
  • ^ Palomares, Cristina The quest for survival after Franco: moderate Francoism and the slow journey, p.231
  • ^ Cambio 16, 6–12, Enero 1975 p.18
  • ^ a b c d e McNeill, Donald (1999) Urban change and the European left: tales from the new Barcelona p.61
  • ^ a b c Burns, Jimmy, ‘Don Patricio O’Connell: An Irishman and the Politics of Spanish Football’ in “Irish Migration Studies in Latin America” 6:1 (March 2008), p. 44. Available online pg. 3,pg. 4. Retrieved 29 August 2010.
  • ^ Ham, Anthony p. 221
  • ^ Vázquez Montalbán (1992) Barcelonas, ch.4 ‘La Ben Plantada’ p. 109
  • ^ Ball, Phil (21 April 2002). “Mucho morbo”. The Guardian. London. Retrieved 1 May 2010. 
  • ^ Ball, Phil p. 88
  • ^ “Franco recibió dos medallas del Barça” (in Spanish). Diario AS. Retrieved 28 August 2010. 
  • ^ “El deporte en la guerra civil” (in Spanish). EL CULTURAL. Retrieved 29 August 2010. 
  • ^ “Rafael Sánchez Guerra” (in Spanish). elpueblodeceuta.es. 30 June 2009. Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 29 August 2010. 
  • ^ “The Ultra Sur | El Centrocampista – Spanish Football and La Liga News in English”. El Centrocampista. 27 October 2011. Retrieved 20 October 2013. 
  • ^ Dos Manzanas (14 June 2011). “Tres Boixos Nois detenidos por agredir a una mujer transexual en Barcelona”. Dos manzanas. Retrieved 20 October 2013. 
  • ^ “La mafia de boixos nois se especializó en atracar a narcos – Sociedad – El Periódico”. Elperiodico.com. Retrieved 20 October 2013. 
  • ^ “Great similarities between Barcelona and Celtic”. vavel.com. 21 April 2012. Retrieved 5 December 2012. 
  • ^ “FourFourTwo’s 50 Biggest Derbies in the World, No.2: Barcelona vs Real Madrid”. fourfourtwo.com. 29 April 2016. Retrieved 30 May 2016. 
  • ^ “La izquierda es culé y la derecha, merengue, según el CIS” (in Spanish). LaVanguardia.com. 20 July 2009. Retrieved 4 September 2011. 
  • ^ “¿Del Madrid o del Barça?” (in Spanish). elpais.com. 23 February 2003. Retrieved 21 November 2015. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid v Barcelona: six of the best ‘El Clásicos'”. London: The Telegraph. 9 December 2011. Retrieved 19 December 2011. 
  • ^ a b c “Sid Lowe: Fear and loathing in La Liga.. Barcelona vs Real Madrid” p. 67. Random House. 26 September 2013
  • ^ “Sid Lowe: Fear and loathing in La Liga.. Barcelona vs Real Madrid” p. 68. Random House. 26 September 2013
  • ^ “Sid Lowe: Fear and loathing in La Liga.. Barcelona vs Real Madrid” p. 70. Random House. 26 September 2013
  • ^ Spaaij, Ramn (2006). Understanding football hooliganism: a comparison of six Western European football clubs. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press. ISBN 978-90-5629-445-8. Retrieved 19 December 2011. 
  • ^ Lowe, Sid. p. 73
  • ^ Lowe, Sid. p. 72
  • ^ “Sid Lowe: Fear and loathing in La Liga.. Barcelona vs Real Madrid” p. 77. Random House. 26 September 2013
  • ^ a b c d “BBC SPORT | Football | Alfredo Di Stefano: Did General Franco halt Barcelona transfer?”. BBC News. 7 July 2014. Retrieved 2 December 2014. 
  • ^ a b Lowe, Sid. p. 344
  • ^ “Sid Lowe: Fear and loathing in La Liga.. Barcelona vs Real Madrid” p. 345, 346. Random House. 26 September 2013
  • ^ Lowe, Sid. p. 339
  • ^ Lowe, Sid. p. 338
  • ^ Jefferies, Tony (27 November 2002). “Barcelona are braced for a stiff penalty”. The Daily Telegraph. London. 
  • ^ Deportes. “(Spanish)”. 20minutos.es. Retrieved 20 October 2013. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid v. Barcelona: A Glance Back at Past Pasillos | Futfanatico: Breaking Soccer News”. Futfanatico. 5 December 2011. Retrieved 20 October 2013. 
  • ^ “Real win Champions League showdown”. BBC News. 11 December 2008. Retrieved 7 August 2010. 
  • ^ a b c d “Applauding the enemy”, FIFA.com, 15 February 2014
  • ^ “Real Madrid vs Barcelona: El-Clasico Preview”, The Independent, 17 January 2012,
  • ^ “30 years since Maradona stunned the Santiago Bernabéu”. FC Barcelona. Retrieved 2 October 2014
  • ^ “Rampant Ronaldinho receives standing ovation”. BBC News. 11 December 2008. Retrieved 27 August 2010. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 0 Barcelona 3: Bernabeu forced to pay homage as Ronaldinho soars above the galacticos”. The Independent. Retrieved 29 November 2013.
  • ^ “Real Madrid Fans Applaud Barcelona’s Andres Iniesta In ‘El Clasico'”. NESN. 21 November 2015. Retrieved 22 November 2015. 
  • ^ “CIS Mayo 2007” (PDF) (in Spanish). Centro de Investigaciones Sociológicas. May 2007. Retrieved 2 September 2010. 
  • ^ “España se pasa del Madrid al Barcelona” (in Spanish). www.as.com. 10 October 2011. Retrieved 23 July 2012. 
  • ^ “Top 100 Facebook fan pages”. FanPageList.com. Retrieved 31 March 2016
  • ^ Sapa-DPA (29 April 2011). “Del Bosque concerned over Real-Barca conflict – SuperSport – Football”. SuperSport. Archived from the original on 7 November 2012. Retrieved 20 October 2013. 
  • ^ Bate, Adam (25 October 2013). “Fear and Loathing”. Sky Sports. Retrieved 12 January 2015. 
  • ^ “El club de los 100: MSN 91-88 BBC”. Marca. 24 October 2015. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid vs Barcelona: El Clasico Stats and Head to Head Record”. Bleacher Report. Retrieved 6 January 2015
  • ^ “Barcelona: Messi finishes 2017 ahead of Cristiano Ronaldo with 54 goals – MARCA in English”. MARCA in English. Retrieved 2017-12-24. 
  • ^ Copa Eva Duarte (Defunct) is not listed as an official title by the UEFA, but it is considered as such by the RFEF, as it is the direct predecessor of the Supercopa de España
  • ^ “UEFA Europa League: History: New format provides fresh impetus”. UEFA. Retrieved 20 June 2015. 
  • ^ “Classic Football: Clubs: FC Barcelona”. FIFA. Retrieved 14 August 2014. 
    “Classic Football: Clubs: AS Roma”. FIFA. Retrieved 20 June 2015. 
  • External links

    • Ball, Phill (2003). Morbo: The Story of Spanish Football. WSC Books Limited. ISBN 0-9540134-6-8. 
    • Farred, Grant (2008). Long distance love: a passion for football. Temple University Press. ISBN 1-59213-374-6. 
    • Lowe, Sid (2013). Fear and Loathing in La Liga: Barcelona vs Real Madrid. Random House. ISBN 9780224091800. 


    Car: The Definitive Visual History of the Automobile

    Tracing the history of the automobile, from the first prototypes to the super cars of today, Car covers the technological developments and manufacture of cars, the cultural backdrop against which the various models arose, and the enduring impact the car has had on society as an object of curiosity, symbol of luxury, and item of necessity.

    The most lavishly illustrated treatment of the subject on the market, featuring the most noteworthy cars of each decade in beautifully photographed catalogs, Car is truly an international view of the automobile through time, with histories of the men and machines that created brands which are now household names.

    More details here

    2009–10 Real Madrid C.F. season

    The 2009–10 season is Real Madrid Club de Fútbol’s 79th season in La Liga. This article shows player statistics and all matches (official and friendly) that the club had during the 2009–10 season.

    Contents

    • 1 Club
      • 1.1 Coaching staff
      • 1.2 Kit
      • 1.3 Other information
    • 2 Players
      • 2.1 Squad information
      • 2.2 Players in / out
        • 2.2.1 In
        • 2.2.2 Out
      • 2.3 Squad stats
      • 2.4 Goals
      • 2.5 Disciplinary record
      • 2.6 Overall
    • 3 Competitions
      • 3.1 La Liga
        • 3.1.1 League table
        • 3.1.2 Results by round
        • 3.1.3 Matches
      • 3.2 Copa del Rey
        • 3.2.1 Round of 32
      • 3.3 UEFA Champions League
        • 3.3.1 Group stage
        • 3.3.2 Knockout phase
          • 3.3.2.1 Round of 16
    • 4 Pre-season and friendlies
    • 5 Notes and references
    • 6 See also

    Club[edit]

    Coaching staff[edit]

    Source:Realmadrid.com and realmadridfans

    Kit[edit]

    Supplier: Adidas
    Sponsor(s): bwin.com

    Source: “The new shirt of Real Madrid 2009/10 unveiled”. Realmadrid.com. Archived from the original on 21 June 2009. Retrieved 21 July 2009. 
    “Real Madrid’s current kit”. Adidas.com. Archived from the original on 18 June 2009. Retrieved 21 July 2009. 

    Other information[edit]

    Source: Board of Directors (Realmadrid), El club más laureado del mundo

    Players[edit]

    Squad information[edit]

    • Last updated: 16 May 2010
    • Source: Players transfer, Wikipedia players’ articles,

    ESPN (for appearances and goals), Realmadrid (for player’s number) and soccer-spain.com, sportec.es(for EU passport)

    • Ordered by position on pitch.

    Players in / out[edit]

    In[edit]

    Total spending: €261 million

    Out[edit]

    Total income: €88.5 million
    Last updated: 23 January 2010

    Squad stats[edit]

    Last updated: 16 May 2010
    Source: Match reports in competitive matches, LFP.com Soccernet.espn, sportec.es
    Ordered by start team, game starts and position on pitch (from back right to front left)
    0 shown as blank

    Goals[edit]

    Disciplinary record[edit]

    Last updated: 16 May 2010
    Source: Competitive matches and LFP.com, sportec.es
    Only competitive matches
    = Number of bookings; = Number of sending offs after a second yellow card; = Number of sending offs by a direct red card..

    Overall[edit]

    Last updated: 16 May 2010
    Source:Competitive matches

    Competitions[edit]

    La Liga[edit]

    Main article: 2009–10 La Liga
    League table[edit]

    Source: LFP and Yahoo! Sport
    Rules for classification: 1) points; 2) head-to-head points; 3) head-to-head goal difference; 4) head-to-head goals scored; 5) goal difference; 6) number of goals scored
    1 Mallorca could not qualify for the 2010–11 UEFA Europa League due to being immersed in a creditor contest, a situation against UEFA criteria. Then, Villarreal was invited to replace this spot.

    2Since Atlético Madrid won the 2009–10 UEFA Europa League they earned a spot in the group stage of the 2010–11 UEFA Europa League
    (C) = Champion; (R) = Relegated; (P) = Promoted; (E) = Eliminated; (O) = Play-off winner; (A) = Advances to a further round.
    Only applicable when the season is not finished:
    (Q) = Qualified to the phase of tournament indicated; (TQ) = Qualified to tournament, but not yet to the particular phase indicated; (RQ) = Qualified to the relegation tournament indicated; (DQ) = Disqualified from tournament.
    Head-to-Head: used when head-to-head record is used to rank tied teams.

    Results by round[edit]

    Last updated: 16 May 2010.
    Source: Competitive matches

    Ground: A = Away; H = Home. Result: D = Draw; L = Loss; W = Win; P = Postponed.

    Matches[edit]

      Win   Draw   Loss

    Real Madrid v Deportivo La Coruña

    Espanyol v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Xerez

    Villarreal v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Tenerife

    Sevilla v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Real Valladolid

    Sporting Gijón v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Getafe

    Atlético Madrid v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Racing Santander

    Barcelona v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Almería

    Valencia v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Zaragoza

    Osasuna v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Mallorca

    Athletic Bilbao v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Málaga

    Deportivo La Coruña v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Espanyol

    Xerez v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Villarreal

    Tenerife v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Sevilla

    Real Valladolid v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Sporting Gijón

    Getafe v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Atlético Madrid

    Racing Santander v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Barcelona

    Almería v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Valencia

    Zaragoza v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Osasuna

    Mallorca v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Athletic Bilbao

    Málaga v Real Madrid

    Copa del Rey[edit]

    Main article: 2009–10 Copa del Rey
    Round of 32[edit]
    See also: Alcorconazo
    Alcorcón v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Alcorcón

    UEFA Champions League[edit]

    Main article: 2009–10 UEFA Champions League
    Group stage[edit]
    Main article: 2009–10 UEFA Champions League group stage § Group C

    Zürich v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Marseille

    Real Madrid v Milan

    Milan v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Zürich

    Marseille v Real Madrid

    Knockout phase[edit]
    Main article: 2009–10 UEFA Champions League knockout phase
    Round of 16[edit]
    Lyon v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Lyon

    Pre-season and friendlies[edit]

    Shamrock Rovers v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Al-Ittihad

    Real Madrid v LDU Quito

    Real Madrid v Juventus

    Toronto FC v Real Madrid

    D.C. United v Real Madrid

    Real Sociedad v Real Madrid

    Borussia Dortmund v Real Madrid

    Real Madrid v Rosenborg

    Gramozi Ersekë v Real Madrid

    |} Last updated: 20 January 2010
    Source: Preseason 2009/10, Preseason Schedule and Peace cup
    1Real Madrid goals come first.
    Country’s flag depict country of foreign team to that of Real Madrid.
    Ground: H = Home; A = Away; N = Neutral; HR = Home replacement; AR = Away replacement; GD = Goal difference

    Notes and references[edit]

  • ^ “RCD Espanyol 0 – 3 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). RCD Espanyol. 13 September 2009. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 5 – 0 Xerez” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 20 September 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Villarreal 0 – 2 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 23 September 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 3 – 0 Tenerife” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 26 September 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Sevilla 2 – 1 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 4 October 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 4 – 2 Real Valladolid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 17 October 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Sporting de Gijón 0 – 0 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 24 October 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 2 – 0 Getafe” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 31 October 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Atlético Madrid 2 – 3 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 7 November 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 1 – 0 Racing Santander” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 21 November 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Barcelona 1 – 0 Real Madrid”. FC Barcelona. 29 November 2009. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 4 – 2 Almería” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 5 December 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Valencia 2 – 3 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 13 December 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 6 – 0 Zaragoza” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 20 December 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Osasuna 0 – 0 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 3 January 2010. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 2-0 Mallorca” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 11 January 2010. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Athletic Bilbao 1-0 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 17 January 2010. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 2-0 Málaga” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 24 January 2010. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Deportivo 1-3 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 30 January 2010. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 3-0 Espanyol” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 6 February 2010. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Xerez 0-3 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 13 February 2010. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 6-2 Villarreal” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 21 February 2010. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Tenerife 1-5 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 27 February 2010. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 3 – 2 Sevilla FC”. ESPN. 6 March 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Valladolid 1 – 4 Real Madrid”. ESPN. 14 March 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 3 – 1 Sporting Gijón”. ESPN. 20 March 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Getafe 2 – 4 Real Madrid”. ESPN. 25 March 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 3 – 2 Atlético Madrid”. ESPN. 25 March 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Racing 0 – 2 Real Madrid”. ESPN. 4 April 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 0 – 2 Barcelona”. ESPN. 10 April 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Almería 1 – 2 Real Madrid”. ESPN. 15 April 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 2 – 0 Valencia”. ESPN. 18 April 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Zaragoza 1 – 2 Real Madrid”. ESPN. 24 April 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 3 – 2 Osasuna”. ESPN. 2 May 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Mallorca 1 – 4 Real Madrid”. ESPN. 5 May 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 5 – 1 Athletic Bilbao”. ESPN. 8 May 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Málaga 1 – 1 Real Madrid”. ESPN. 16 May 2010. Archived from the original on 29 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Shamrock Rovers 0 – 1 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 20 July 2009. Archived from the original on 5 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 1 – 1 Al-Ittihad” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 27 July 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 4 – 2 LDU Quito” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 29 July 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 1 – 2 Juventus” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 1 August 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Toronto 5 – 1 Real Madrid”. MLS. 7 August 2009. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “D.C. United 0 – 3 Real Madrid”. MLS. 9 August 2009. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Sociedad 0 – 2 Real Madrid” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 16 August 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Borussia Dortmund 0 – 5 Real Madrid”. BVB.de. 19 August 2009. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Real Madrid 4 – 0 Rosenburg” (in Spanish). Terra.es. 25 August 2009. Archived from the original on 6 June 2011. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • ^ “Borussia Dortmund 0 – 5 Real Madrid”. BVB.de. 19 August 2009. Retrieved 30 June 2011. 
  • See also[edit]

    • 2009-10 UEFA Champions League
    • 2009–10 La Liga
    • 2009–10 Copa del Rey
    • Summer transfers
    • Winter transfers