This name uses Portuguese naming customs. The first or maternal family name is Borba and the second or paternal family name is Ferreira.
For other people named Rivaldo, see Rivaldo (disambiguation).

Full nameRivaldo Vítor Borba Ferreira
Date of birth (1972-04-19) 19 April 1972 (age 48)
Place of birthPaulista, Brazil
HeightScript error: No such module "convert".
Playing positionAttacking midfielder
Senior career*
1991–1992Santa Cruz4(6)
1992–1994Mogi Mirim0(0)
1993–1994Corinthians (loan)19(11)
1996–1997Deportivo La Coruña41(21)
2004Cruzeiro (loan)11(0)
2007–2008AEK Athens35(12)
2010–2011Mogi Mirim0(0)
2011São Paulo (loan)30(5)
2013São Caetano7(0)
2014Mogi Mirim1(0)
National team
1992–1993Brazil U209(1)
1996Brazil U235(0)

Rivaldo Vítor Borba Ferreira (born 19 April 1972), known as Rivaldo (Brazilian Portuguese: [ʁiˈvawdu]), is a Brazilian former professional footballer and the current president of Mogi Mirim Esporte Clube in Brazil. He played mainly as a free playmaking attacking midfielder and sometimes as a second striker. Although primarily left footed, he was capable of playing on either flank, and was on occasion deployed as a wide midfielder or as a winger, also due to his pace, technique, vision, and crossing ability.[1][2]

He spent five years with Spanish club Barcelona, where he formed a successful partnership with Patrick Kluivert, and won the 1998 and 1999 Spanish La Liga championship and the 1998 Copa del Rey.

From 1993 and 2003, Rivaldo played 74 matches and scored 35 goals for Brazil and is the seventh highest goalscorer.[3] He helped Brazil reach the final of the 1998 FIFA World Cup, and won the 1999 Copa América where he was named player of the tournament. Rivaldo starred alongside Ronaldo and Ronaldinho in the 2002 FIFA World Cup winning team. He was named in the FIFA World Cup All-Star Team in 1998 and 2002.

One of the most skillful and creative players of his generation, Rivaldo was renowned for his bending free kicks, overhead kicks, ball striking from distance, dribbling, passing and close ball control.[1][2] In 1999 he won the Ballon d'Or and was named FIFA World Player of the Year.[4] In 2004 he was named in the FIFA 100 list of the world's greatest living players.[5] He is an inductee to the Brazilian Football Museum Hall of Fame. In March 2014, Rivaldo announced his retirement from professional football.[6]

Early life

Born in Paulista, Pernambuco, Brazil, Rivaldo had a poor upbringing in the favelas of the port town of Recife. His physical appearance still marks the poverty he experienced in his childhood: malnourishment-caused bowleggedness and the loss of several teeth.[7] Predominantly left footed, Rivaldo began his professional career at the age of 16, when he signed with Paulistano Futebol Clube in 1989,[8] despite the Paulistano coaches believing him too physically weak to succeed.[9] Rivaldo's father Romildo was killed in a road accident in 1989, but Rivaldo signed his first professional contract later that year.[9]

Club career

Santa Cruz, Mogi Mirim and Corinthians

He went on to play for Santa Cruz in 1991. In 1992, he moved south to the state of São Paulo where he played for Mogi Mirim in the second tier of Brazilian football. In 1993,he moved to the state capital to play for Corinthians in the first division.[10]


In the next year, he switched local allegiances and moved to Palmeiras, helping the club successfully defend its league championship in 1994. In both 1993 and 1994, he was honoured by the authoritative publication Placar Magazine with the Bola de Ouro for the best player in his position.


Before the 1996 Olympics, Parma announced that they had signed Rivaldo and his teammate Amaral from Palmeiras.[11] After the Olympics, there was a dispute, and rather than Italy, Rivaldo moved to Spain as he joined Deportivo La Coruña in La Liga. He only stayed for one season, but nonetheless it proved to be a successful one for both him and the club. Rivaldo was the joint-fourth top goalscorer of the season, with 21 goals from 41 matches, as Deportivo finished third in the league. Rivaldo switched to FC Barcelona in 1997 in a transfer deal securing Deportivo a 4000 million pesetas (around $26 million) transfer fee,[8] with Sir Bobby Robson convincing Barcelona to sign Rivaldo ahead of Steve McManaman by saying that Rivaldo would guarantee the team many goals.[12][13]


In his first season at Barcelona, Rivaldo was the second top goalscorer with 19 goals in 34 matches, as Barcelona won The Double of La Liga championship and Copa del Rey.[14] In 1999, he won another La Liga title with Barcelona, and once again was the league's second highest scorer with 24 goals. Rivaldo was named FIFA World Player of the Year and won the Ballon d'Or.[4] After Barcelona's unsuccessful Champions League campaign, Rivaldo was linked with a move away from Camp Nou. Then Manchester United captain Roy Keane was reported stating Rivaldo was the player he most wanted United to sign.[15]

Rivaldooo...that's magnificent. Ohh wonderful. You just could not envisage such a finish to the season. The Brazilian completes a hat-trick, a minute from time with the most delightful of goals you will ever see. A goal in a million, to earn many many millions next season.

Sky Sports commentary on Rivaldo's last minute overhead bicycle kick match winner against Valencia in La Liga on 17 June 2001 to qualify Barcelona for next season's UEFA Champions League.[16]

In his third season at Barcelona, Rivaldo fell out with manager Louis van Gaal, when he insisted playing as a playmaker rather than on the left wing.[17] Even though he had a strained relationship with Van Gaal, Rivaldo went on to score 10 goals in the season's Champions League as the club reached the semi-finals. Van Gaal was fired in June 2000.

In the following 2000–01 season, Rivaldo was once again the second highest goalscorer of the league, with 23 goals. In the last game of the season, against Valencia CF, Rivaldo scored a hat-trick to win the game 3–2.[2] Renowned as one of the greatest hat-tricks ever, his first goal was a trademark bending free kick that curled into the bottom right corner.[18] The second goal saw him send the defender the wrong way with a feint before a strike from 25 yards swerved into the bottom left corner of the net.[19] His match winning third goal was an overhead bicycle kick from the edge of the penalty area in the 90th minute of the game, which is regarded as one of the greatest goals of his career.[19] The win secured Barcelona a place in the 2001–02 Champions League.[2] After the game Rivaldo stated; "What happened tonight has been incredible. I dedicate the winning goal to all the players who have fought so hard all season and all the supporters who have suffered so much. I'm delighted to have made them happy with my goals."[2] He scored a total of 36 goals that season, taking his Barcelona tally up to 130.[10]


In June 2002, Van Gaal returned to manage Barcelona. Rivaldo was released from his contract, and signed a three-year deal with the Italian Serie A club Milan. With Milan, he won the Coppa Italia and the Champions League in the 2002–03 season. After leaving Milan, he briefly returned to Brazil, playing for Cruzeiro in Belo Horizonte.[10] He came close to signing for Bolton Wanderers in 2004,[20][21] before they withdrew from the deal.[22]


On 22 July 2004, Rivaldo returned to Europe, joining Alpha Ethniki division club Olympiacos.[10] During the 2004-05 season he scored some amazing goals, one of them coming in his first Derby against Panathinaikos that arguably turned out to be his most famous in an Olympiacos shirt: a free kick to send Olympiacos to victory over their eternal rivals. Another notable goal by Rivaldo came the following week in Olympiacos's matchday 6 UEFA Champions League group game in England against eventual champions Liverpool F.C. where he scored a deft free-kick in front of the Kop and put the Greek giants ahead.[23] However Olympiacos were eliminated after Liverpool talisman Steven Gerrard scored with a 25-yard half volley 3 minutes from full-time.[23] In the last game of Rivaldo's first season at Olympiacos, the club needed a victory in order to win the Alpha Ethniki championship, with Panathinaikos just one point behind. Olympiacos went on to beat Iraklis 0–1 in an away match in Thessaloniki, thanks to Rivaldo's goal, and secured the championship.

Rivaldo renewed his contract with Olympiacos for a third year, despite now being 34 years old. In July 2006, Rivaldo announced that the 2006–07 season with Olympiacos would be his last in Europe, before returning to Brazil.[24] However, he quickly changed his decision and decided to stay for another year. The 2006–2007 season saw him score 17 goals in 27 Superleague matches. Rivaldo scored 43 goals in 81 games for Olympiacos.


Rivaldo was released by Olympiacos after a dispute with the chairman of the club, Sokratis Kokkalis, who decided that he was too old to continue with the club. Later that summer, he signed for Super League club A.E.K. on 29 May 2007.[10] His first Super League goal with the Athens club came through a penalty in their 3–0 win against Panionios. Rivaldo had another great season and the team. After the winning match against Olympiacos with 4-0, Rivaldo showed his four fingers to the camera. With AEK initially finished in first place in the league, but after the court case between Apollon Kalamaria and Olympiacos for the illegal usage of a player in the 1–0 Apollon Kalamaria win earlier in the season, Olympiacos were awarded the 3 points in a court hearing, thus finishing 2 points ahead of A.E.K.[25]

Rivaldo had stated his intension to leave Greece if the ruling went in favour of Olympiakos and AEK were not declared champions. He stated: "A team that was not good enough to win the title on the pitch does not deserve the trophy."[26]


Rivaldo announced on 25 August 2008 to a Greek Sport Radio Station that he agreed to continue his career at Bunyodkor in Uzbekistan, effective immediately, after what he described as an "extremely tempting contract offer".[27]

Rivaldo signed a two-year contract worth €10.2 million and later signed an extension to extend the contract to 2011.[28] On his debut for Bunyodkor, Rivaldo scored both goals in a 2–0 win.[29] In 2009, Rivaldo became the first player in the world to score one, then two, then three, then four goals in four consecutive matches. He scored one goal in the first match and two goals in the second match against Navbahor. In the third match on 25 June 2009, Rivaldo scored a hat trick against Metallurg, which was beaten 4–0 by Bunyodkor.[30] In the fourth match Bunyodkor beat Sogdiana Djizak 5–0 and Rivaldo scored four in 17 minutes.[31] After the end of the 2009 season, Rivaldo won UFF Topscorer award, having scored 20 league goals, and was runner up for UFF Player of the Year award. He scored 33 goals for the club in total.[32] Rivaldo announced on 11 August 2010 on Twitter that he had cancelled his contract with Bunyodkor.[33]

Mogi Mirim

On 18 November 2010, he announced he would be returning to Mogi Mirim, the club that he had started his career in the early 1990s, through his Social Networking site, saying: "After sorting out a lot of things outside of the country, I have decided to play the Paulista 2011 for Mogi Mirim, of whom I am President." However, he joined São Paulo in January 2011.[10]

São Paulo

On 23 January 2011, Rivaldo joined São Paulo. He scored on his debut for them in the First Division against Linense with a wonderful goal. The ball was sent over from the left hand side of the pitch, before Rivaldo controlled the ball and took it over a defender using his left knee, and finished at the near post. He spent most part of March 2011 tending injury, but came back for following fixtures such as a 1–1 draw with Palmeiras and a 2–1 win over Corinthians.

Rivaldo stated on his Twitter account that he would leave São Paulo by the end of the season: "I just want to inform everybody that on Saturday, it's going to be my last training session at São Paulo. I've been told by the club's official that this is going to be my last season here." He added: "I'm not saying goodbye to football yet. I still have a lot to accomplish. I just wish I could hang up my boots at the end of 2012."[34]


Rivaldo joined Angolan club Kabuscorp in January 2012.[10] On 18 March, Rivaldo scored a hat-trick against Recreativo Caala. On 23 March it was reported that English League 1 club Charlton Athletic had turned down the chance to sign Rivaldo on a free transfer.[35] Rivaldo left Kabuscorp in November 2012 after the expiration of his contract.[36]

São Caetano

On January 2013, Rivaldo joined São Caetano, signing a deal that ran to December.[37] He scored his first goal for his new club in his debut against Sport Club Corinthians Paulista, February 9. During the following match against Clube Atlético Bragantino Rivaldo once again scored, although his team lost with 2–1. In November 2013, he left the club due to knee problems.[38]

Mogi Mirim

On December 2013, Rivaldo joined Mogi Mirim, signing a deal that ran until 2015. He's currently the president over the club, and his son Rivaldinho also plays for the club.[39] Rivaldo only made one league appearance for the club.


In March 2014, the Brazilian icon officially retired from football after a career which spanned more than 20 years, and he decided to remain as the president of Mogi Mirim to help run the club and to look after his son, Rivaldinho.[6] In a released statement, Rivaldo commented: "My history as a player has come to the end. With tears in my eyes today I would like to thank God, my family and all the support, the affection that I received during those 24 years as a player."[6]

International career

In 1993, he debuted for the Brazilian national football team, scoring the only goal in a friendly match against Mexico.[40] He was selected to represent Brazil at the 1996 Summer Olympics. The Brazilian team won the bronze medal, but Rivaldo was not selected for the third place playoff.[8]

Rivaldo returned to the Brazilian national team for the 1998 FIFA World Cup, where he scored three goals en route to the final, including two in the 3–2 quarter-final win against Denmark. Brazil were defeated 3-0 by hosts France in final, failing to defend their 1994 title. Rivaldo had not been a part of the victorious Brazilian team at the 1997 Copa América tournament, but was part of the successful defence of that title at the 1999 Copa América. Rivaldo finished the tournament as the top scorer, with five goals; one being an equaliser from a free-kick in a 2–1 win over Argentina in the quarter-finals, and two in the 3–0 victory over Uruguay in the final. He was named the Most Valuable Player of the tournament.[41]

Rivaldo had been the centre of criticism when Brazil did not win tournaments, ever since the 1996 Olympics.[42] In the 1–0 win against Colombia in November 2000, Rivaldo was booed so heavily that he threatened to retire from playing for his country.[43]

It was a great joy and honor to play alongside Ronaldo and Ronaldinho in the 2002 World Cup. Our teamwork was great and it showed through the results.

— Rivaldo.[44]

The zenith of his national team career came at the 2002 FIFA World Cup, hosted in South Korea and Japan, where Rivaldo was able to erase the disappointment of the previous World Cup Final defeat, helping his country to win their fifth World Cup. Featuring in an attacking trio with Ronaldo and Ronaldinho, dubbed "the three R's", Rivaldo scored in the first five games while Ronaldo scored in four matches.[45] Despite a successful tournament, Rivaldo was involved in a controversial incident against Turkey.[46] Near the end of the match, with the ball out of play, Turkish defender Hakan Ünsal kicked a ball towards Rivaldo, who was waiting at the corner flag. The ball struck his thigh, but Rivaldo fell to the ground clutching his face. The referee sent the Turkish player off with a second yellow card. After a video review, Rivaldo was fined 11,670 Swiss francs by FIFA.[6]

Rivaldo's goal against Belgium in the second round prompted Belgian coach Robert Waseige to name him as the deciding factor.[47] Ronaldinho assisted Rivaldo to score the equaliser against England in the quarter-finals before Ronaldinho scored the winning goal in a 2-1 victory.[48] Brazil met Germany in the final, and went on to win the tournament with a 2–0 victory, courtesy of two goals by Ronaldo with Rivaldo involved in both goals.[49] The first came after Rivaldo's shot was saved by German goalkeeper Oliver Kahn with Ronaldo scoring the rebound, and the second saw Rivaldo fool the German defence with a dummy as the ball ran on to Ronaldo who finished.[49] Rivaldo was named by coach Luiz Felipe Scolari as the best player of the tournament.[50] Rivaldo along with Ronaldo and Ronaldinho were named in the FIFA World Cup All-Star Team.[51]

Rivaldo's last cap was on 19 November 2003 in Curitiba in a 3–3 draw with Uruguay. He played 79 minutes before being substituted for Luís Fabiano. He had scored his last goal just three days earlier from the penalty spot in a 1–1 draw with Peru. In his time with the national side, Rivaldo won 74 caps, and scored 34 goals.

World Cup goals

# Date Venue Opponent Score Result Year Round
1. 1998-06-16 Stade de la Beaujoire, Nantes, France 23x15px Morocco 2–0 3–0 1998 Group stage
2. 1998-07-03 Stade de la Beaujoire, Nantes, France 23x15px Denmark 2–1 3–2 1998 Quarter-final
3. 1998-07-03 Stade de la Beaujoire, Nantes, France 23x15px Denmark 3–2 3–2 1998 Quarter-final
4. 2002-06-03 Munsu Cup Stadium, Ulsan, Korea Republic 23x15px Turkey 2–1 2–1 2002 Group stage
5. 2002-06-08 Jeju World Cup Stadium, Seogwipo, Korea Republic 23x15px China PR 2–0 4–0 2002 Group stage
6. 2002-06-13 Suwon World Cup Stadium, Suwon, Korea Republic 23x15px Costa Rica 2–4 2–5 2002 Group stage
7. 2002-06-17 Kobe Wing Stadium, Kobe, Japan 23x15px Belgium 1–0 2–0 2002 Round of 16
8. 2002-06-21 Shizuoka Stadium, Shizuoka, Japan 23x15px England 1–1 1–2 2002 Quarter-final

Career statistics


As of 12 March 2014
Season Club League League Regional
Cups Continental
Other Total
Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
1991–92 Santa Cruz Série B 4 6 18 8 4 2 - - - - 26 16
1992 Mogi Mirim Série A - - 31 13 - - - - - - 31 13
1993 Corinthians Série A 19 11 3 0 - - - - - - 22 11
1994 Palmeiras Série A 29 14 - - - - - - - - 29 14
1995 16 7 8 10 4 2 6 5 - - 34 24
1996 - - 25 18 9 4 - - - - 34 22
1996–97 Deportivo La Liga 41 21 - - 5 1 - - - - 46 22
1997–98 Barcelona La Liga 34 19 - - 7 8 6 0 4 1 51 28
1998–99 37 24 - - 3 2 6 3 2 0 48 29
1999–00 31 12 - - 5 1 14 10 - - 50 23
2000–01 35 23 - - 5 2 13 11 - - 53 36
2001–02 20 8 - - 0 0 13 6 - - 33 14
2002–03 Milan Serie A 22 5 - - 3 1 13 2 - - 38 8
2003–04 0 0 - - 0 0 1 0 1 0 2 0
2004 Cruzeiro Série A - - 7 2 - - 3 0 - - 10 2
2004–05 Olympiacos Superleague 23 10 - - 2 2 9 1 - - 34 13
2005–06 22 7 - - 2 2 5 2 - - 29 11
2006–07 25 17 - - 0 0 6 0 - - 31 17
2007–08 AEK Athens Superleague 35 12 - - - - 8 3 - - 43 15
2008–09 - - - - - - 1 0 - - 1 0
2008 Bunyodkor Uzbek League 12 7 - - 1 0 4 2 - - 17 9
2009 30 20 - - 2 1 9 1 - - 41 22
2010 11 6 - - 3 3 5 2 - - 19 11
2011 São Paulo Série A 30 5 9 1 4 0 3 1 - - 46 7
2012 Kabuscorp Girabola 21 11 - - - - - - - - 21 11
2013 São Caetano Série B 7 0 10 2 2 0 - - - - 19 2
2014 Mogi Mirim Série C - - 4 0 - - - - - - 4 0
Career total 504 245 115 54 61 31 125 49 7 1 813 380



Brazil national team
Year Apps Goals
1993 1 1
1994 1 0
1995 5 1
1996 2 2
1997 4 1
1998 12 5
1999 13 8
2000 11 8
2001 8 3
2002 10 5
2003 7 1
Total 74 35












  1. ^ a b "On Second Thoughts: Rivaldo". The Guardian. Retrieved 8 June 2014
  2. ^ a b c d e "Rivaldo hat-trick wins all the plaudits". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 8 June 2014
  3. ^ "Goalscoring for Brazil National Team". RSSSF. Retrieved 17 May 2014
  4. ^ a b "Rivaldo on top of the world" Retrieved 17 November 2013
  5. ^ "Pele's list of the greatest". BBC Sport. 4 March 2004. Retrieved 22 November 2013. 
  6. ^ a b c d "Barcelona, AC Milan and Brazil legend Rivaldo retires aged 41". BBC. Retrieved 17 March 2014
  7. ^ "Rivaldo: In the name of the father". FIFA. 
  8. ^ a b c Rivaldo: In the name of the father, FIFA, 10 October 2000
  9. ^ a b Mike Lee, Overcoming Tragedy to be the Greatest, British Council
  10. ^ a b c d e f g "King of clubs: After playing in Spain, Uzbekistan and Angola, Brazil legend Rivaldo set to join his FIFTEENTH team". Daily Mail. January 2013. Retrieved 16 November 2013. 
  11. ^ "Sousa for Chelsea". The Independent (Independent News & Media). 27 June 1996. Retrieved 1 October 2010. 
  12. ^ "A New Low in Trading Tactics:Just Ask McManaman". New York Times. Retrieved 11 August 2014
  13. ^ "Barcelona move for McManaman". The Independent. Retrieved 11 August 2014
  14. ^ Heinz Duthel. "FC Barcelona-Barca: Futbol Club Barcelona. Barca o Blaugrana". p. 100
  15. ^ Webster, Rupert. "RIVALDO WOULD ONLY MAKE REDS GREATER". Sky Sports. 
  16. ^ "Barcelona vs Valencia. June 17, 2001". Sky Sports 1.
  17. ^ Rivaldo Not a Happy Nou Camp-er, 4thegame, 22 December 1999
  18. ^ "The Joy of Six: classiest hat-tricks". The Guardian. Retrieved 22 August 2014
  19. ^ a b A star less bright, The Observer, 30 June 2002
  20. ^ Wallace, Sam (23 April 2004). "Rivaldo ready to sign for Bolton". The Telegraph. Retrieved 14 August 2014. 
  21. ^ "Rivaldo 'very close' to Bolton move". The Guardian. 26 April 2004. Retrieved 14 August 2014. 
  22. ^ "Bolton end Rivaldo interest". BBC. 10 June 2004. Retrieved 14 August 2014. 
  23. ^ a b "Liverpool 3-1 Olympiacos". BBC. Retrieved 8 June 2014
  24. ^ Rivaldo to quit at end of season, BBC, 17 July 2006
  25. ^ "Legal Dispute". 20 April 2008. Archived from the original on 26 May 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-15. 
  26. ^ Road clear for Olympiakos to be named champions
  27. ^ Rivaldo quits AEK Athens to head to Uzbekistan, ESPNsoccernet, 25 August 2008
  28. ^ World in motion Times Online 3 February 2009
  29. ^ "Veteran Rivaldo nets brace on Bunyodkor debut". ESPN. 12 September 2008. Retrieved 11 August 2010. 
  30. ^ Mike Maguire (26 June 2009). "Uzbekistan: Rivaldo Treble Sees Bunyodkor Past Metallurg". Retrieved 11 August 2010. 
  31. ^ [1]
  32. ^ [2]
  33. ^ "Rivaldo open to European move". FIFA. 12 August 2010. Retrieved 11 August 2010. 
  34. ^ "Rivaldo to leave Sao Paulo". jazeerasport: Rivaldo to leave Sao Paulo. 2 December 2011. Retrieved 1 December 2011. 
  35. ^ "You said what? Charlton decide against signing World Cup winner Rivaldo". Daily Mail. 23 March 2012. Retrieved 25 March 2012. 
  36. ^ "Rivaldo leaves Angolan club". Daily Mail. 5 November 2012. Retrieved 5 November 2012. 
  37. ^ Aos 40 anos, pentacampeão Rivaldo é o novo reforço do São Caetano (in Portuguese)
  38. ^ "Veteran Rivaldo leaves 2nd-division club in Brazil". Associated Press. November 8, 2013. Retrieved November 26, 2013. 
  39. ^ Rivaldo signs contract with Mogi until 2015 and may play in the São Paulo State Championship -, all About Brazilian Football
  40. ^ Rivaldo Vitor Borba Ferreira - Goals in International Matches
  41. ^ Smyth, Rob. "On Second Thoughts: Rivaldo". Retrieved 25 September 2013. 
  42. ^ Rodrigo Amaral, Rivaldo reflects on wheel of fortune, BBC, 20 June 2002
  43. ^ Brazil questions Rivaldo's role, BBC, 19 November 2000
  44. ^ "Rivaldo dreams of Germany". Retrieved 21 November 2013
  45. ^ "FIFA Player Statistics: Rivaldo". Retrieved 8 July 2014
  46. ^ Scolari: Rivaldo did not cheat The Guardian 4 June 2002
  47. ^ John Chapman, Wilmots tells of ref's apology, BBC, 17 June 2002
  48. ^ "English dream over", 'CNN Sports Illustrated. June 2002
  49. ^ a b "Brazil crowned world champions". BBC. Retrieved 8 June 2014
  50. ^ "Scolari: Rivaldo was World Cup's best". ESPN. Retrieved 8 July 2014
  51. ^ "Campbell makes All-Star team". BBC Sport. Retrieved 21 November 2013
  52. ^ "Rivaldo – Goals in International Matches". 23 July 2003. Retrieved 12 February 2012. 

External links

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