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2011 Copa América
2011 Copa América logo.png
Tournament details
Host countryFlag of Argentina.png Argentina
Dates1–24 July
Teams12 (from 2 confederations)
Venue(s)8 (in 8 host cities)
Final positions
ChampionsFlag of Uruguay.png Uruguay
Runner-upFlag of Paraguay.png Paraguay
Third placeFlag of Peru.png Peru
Fourth placeFlag of Venezuela.png Venezuela
Tournament statistics
Matches played26
Goals scored54 (2.08 per match)
Attendance882,621 (33,947 per match)
Top scorer(s)Flag of Peru Paolo Guerrero
(5 goals)
Best playerFlag of Uruguay Luis Suárez
Best young playerFlag of Uruguay Sebastián Coates
2007
2015

The 2011 Campeonato Sudamericano Copa América, better known as the 2011 Copa América or the Copa América 2011 Argentina, was the 43rd edition of the Copa América, the main international football tournament for national teams in South America. The competition was organized by CONMEBOL, South America's football governing body, and was held in Argentina from 1 to 24 July. The draw for the tournament was held in La Plata on 11 November 2010.

Uruguay won the tournament after defeating Paraguay 3–0 in the final, giving them a record 15th Copa América title and their first since 1995. Paraguay, as the tournament runner-up, earned the Copa Bolivia; Paraguay's performance was noteworthy, as they were able to reach the finals without winning a single game in the tournament; their success in the final stages was achieved by the way of penalty shoot-outs. As the tournament champion, Uruguay earned the right to represent CONMEBOL in the 2013 FIFA Confederations Cup, held in Brazil. Peru finished third after defeating Venezuela 4–1 in the third-place match.

External links

Template:2011 Copa América Template:2011 Copa América stadiums

Copa América

Argentina 1910 · Argentina 1916 · Uruguay 1917 · Brazil 1919 · Chile 1920 · Argentina 1921 · Brazil 1922 · Uruguay 1923 · Uruguay 1924 · Argentina 1925 · Chile 1926 · Peru 1927 · Argentina 1929 · Peru 1935 · Argentina 1937 · Peru 1939 · Chile 1941 · Uruguay 1942 · Chile 1945 · Argentina 1946 · Ecuador 1947 · Brazil 1949 · Peru 1953 · Chile 1955 · Uruguay 1956 · Peru 1957 · 1959 (Argentina · Ecuador) · Bolivia 1963 · Uruguay 1967 · 1975 (No fixed venue) · 1979 (No fixed venue) · 1983 (No fixed venue) · Argentina 1987 · Brazil 1989 · Chile 1991 · Ecuador 1993 · Uruguay 1995 · Bolivia 1997 · Paraguay 1999 · Colombia 2001 · Peru 2004 · Venezuela 2007 · Argentina 2011 · Chile 2015 · United States 2016 · Brazil 2019 · Argentina/Colombia 2020 · Ecuador 2023 ·

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Confederation Competitions
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