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Brazil Brazil
CBF Logo
Nickname(s) A Seleção (The Selection)
Association Confederação Brasileira de Futebo (CBF)
Confederation CONMEBOL (South America)
Head coach Tite
Captain Thiago Silva
Most caps Cafu (142)
Top scorer Pelé (77)
FIFA code BRA
FIFA ranking 2 Decrease1
Highest FIFA ranking 1
Lowest FIFA ranking 22
Elo ranking 3
Highest Elo ranking 1
Lowest Elo ranking 18
First international Flag of Argentina.png Argentina 3–0 Brazil Brazil
Biggest win Brazil Brazil 14–0 Nicaragua Flag of Nicaragua.png
Biggest defeat Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay 6–0 Brazil Brazil
Brazil Brazil 1–7 Germany Germany.png
World Cup appearances 21 (all) (First in 1930)
Best result Champions, 1958, 1962, 1970, 1994 and 2002
Copa América appearances 35 (First in 1916)
Best result Champions, 1919, 1922, 1949, 1989, 1997, 1999, 2004 and 2007
Brazil 2018 HomeBrazil 2018 Away

The Brazil national football team is the national association football team of Brazil and is controlled by the Brazilian Football Confederation (CBF).

History

Main article: History of the Brazil national football team

Early history (1914–57)

It is generally believed that the first game of the Brazilian national football team was a 1914 match between a Rio de Janeiro and São Paulo select team and the English club Exeter City, held in Fluminense's stadium. Brazil won 2–0 with goals by Oswaldo Gomes and Osman, though it is claimed that the match was a 3–3 draw. In contrast to its future success, the national team's early appearances were not brilliant. Other early matches played during that time include several friendly games against Argentina (being defeated 3-0), Chile (first in 1916) and Uruguay (first on July 12, 1916).

In 1930, Brazil played in the first World Cup, held in Uruguay. The squad defeated Bolivia but lost to Yugoslavia, being eliminated from the competition.

Brazil first achieved international prominence when it hosted the 1950 FIFA World Cup. The team went into the last game of the final round, against Uruguay at Estádio do Maracanã in Rio, needing only a draw to win the World Cup. However, Uruguay won the match and the Cup in a game known as "the Maracanzo." The match led to a period of national mourning.

For the 1954 FIFA World Cup in Switzerland, the Brazilian team was then almost completely renovated, with the team colours changed (to a new design by Aldyr Schlee) from all white to the yellow, blue and green of the national flag, to forget the Maracanazo, but still had a group of star players. Brazil reached the quarter-final, where they were beaten 4–2 by tournament favourites Hungary in one of the ugliest matches in football history, known as the Battle of Berne.

The Golden Era with Pelé (1958–70)

For the 1958 FIFA World Cup, Brazil were drawn in a group with England, the USSR and Austria. They beat Austria 3–0 in their first match, then drew 0–0 with England. Before the match, coach Vicente Feola made three substitutions that were crucial for Brazil to defeat the Soviets: Zito, Garrincha and Pelé. From the kick off, they kept up the pressure relentlessly, and after three minutes, which were later described as "the greatest three minutes in the history of football", Vavá gave Brazil the lead. They won the match by 2–0. Pelé scored the only goal of their quarter-final match against Wales, and they beat France 5–2 in the semi-final. Brazil then beat Sweden, in the final by 5–2, winning their first World Cup and becoming the first nation to win a World Cup title outside of its own continent.

In the 1962 FIFA World Cup, Brazil earned its second title with Garrincha as the star player, a mantle and responsibility laid upon him after the regular talisman, Pelé, was injured during the second group match against Czechoslovakia and unable to play for the rest of the tournament.

In the 1966 FIFA World Cup, Brazil had their worst performance in a World Cup. The 1966 tournament was remembered for its excessively physical play, and Pelé was one of the players most affected. Against Portugal, several violent tackles by the Portuguese defenders caused Pelé to leave the match and the tournament. Brazil lost this match and was eliminated in the first round of the World Cup for the first time since 1934. After the tournament, Pelé declared that he did not wish to play in the World Cup again. Nonetheless, he returned in 1970.

Brazil won its third World Cup in Mexico, with the 1970 FIFA World Cup. It fielded what has since then often been considered the best association football squad ever, led by Pelé in his last World Cup finals, captain Carlos Alberto Torres, Jairzinho, Tostão, Gérson and Rivelino. They won all six of their games—against Czechoslovakia, England, and Romania during group play, and against Peru, Uruguay, and Italy in the knockout rounds. Jairzinho was the second top scorer with seven goals; Pelé finished with four goals. Brazil lifted the Jules Rimet trophy for the third time (the first nation to do so), which meant that they were allowed to keep it. A replacement was then commissioned, though it would be 24 years before Brazil won it.

The dry spell (1971–93)

After the international retirement of Pelé and other stars from the 1970 squad, Brazil was not able to overcome the Netherlands' in the 1974 FIFA World Cup, finishing in fourth.

In the second group stage of the 1978 FIFA World Cup, Brazil was competing with tournament host Argentina for top spot and a place in the finals. In their last group match, Brazil defeated Poland 3–1 to go to the top of the group with a goal difference of +5. Argentina had had a goal difference of +2, but in its last group match, it defeated Peru by 6–0 and thus qualify for the final, in a match accused of ultimately-unproven match fixing. The Brazilian team settled for third place.

In the 1982 FIFA World Cup, the tournament favorites Brazil easily moved through the early part of the draw, but a 3–2 defeat to Italy, in one of the classic games in World Cup finals history, eliminated them from the tournament in the match that they refer to as "Sarriá's Disaster", referencing the stadium's name. The 1982 team, with players like Sócrates, Zico, Falcão and Éder, is remembered as one of the greatest teams never to win a World Cup.

Several players from 1982 returned to play in the 1986 World Cup. Brazil met France in the quarter-finals, in a classic of Total Football. The game played to a 1-1 draw in regulation time, and after a goalless extra time, it all came down to a penalty shoot-out. Brazil was eliminated 4–3.

In the 1990 FIFA World Cup, Brazil was coached by Sebastião Lazaroni. With a defensive scheme, whose main symbol was midfielder Dunga, and three full-backs, the team lacked creativity but made it to the second round. Brazil was eliminated by Argentina in the round of 16.

Return to winning ways (1994–2002)

Brazil went 24 years without winning a World Cup or even participating in a final. This included 16 years without even making the round of eight. Their struggles ended at the 1994 tournament, where a solid side headed by Romário, Bebeto, Dunga, Taffarel, and Jorginho won the World Cup for a then-record fourth time. Highlights of their campaign included a 1–0 victory over the host United States in the round of 16, and a sensational 3–2 win over the Netherlands in the quarter-finals (often cited as the game of the tournament).. This set up Brazil vs. Italy in the final. After a 0–0 draw, penalty kicks loomed, and Brazil was the champion once again.

Entering the 1998 FIFA World Cup as defending champions, Brazil finished runner-up. After a respectable campaign during which they beat the Netherlands on penalties in the semi-final following a 1–1 draw, the team lost to the host France 3–0 in the final game.

Fuelled by the "Three R's" (Ronaldo, Rivaldo and Ronaldinho), Brazil won its fifth championship at the 2002 FIFA World Cup, held in South Korea and Japan. Brazil beat all three opponents in group play and topped the group. In Brazil's opening game against Turkey, Rivaldo fell to the ground clutching his face after Turkey's Hakan Ünsal had kicked the ball at his legs. Rivaldo escaped suspension but was fined £5,180 for play-acting, and became the first player ever to be punished in FIFA's crackdown on diving. Brazil defeated Belgium 2–0, in the round of 16. Against England in the quarter-finals, it won 2–1. The semi-final was against Turkey. Brazil won 1–0. The final was between Germany and Brazil. Ronaldo scored two goals in the Brazilian 2–0 triumph. Ronaldo also won the Golden Shoe as the tournament's leading scorer.

World Cup drought (2006–2010)

Brazil won the 2004 Copa América. Brazil won the 2005 FIFA Confederations Cup for the second time.

Manager Carlos Alberto Parreira built his side through a 4-2-2-2 formation. Nicknamed the "Magic Square", the attack was built around four players: Ronaldo, Adriano, Kaká, and Ronaldinho. In the 2006 FIFA World Cup, Brazil won its first two games against Croatia (1–0) and Australia (2–0). In the final group game against Japan, Brazil won 4-1 against Japan. Ronaldo scored twice and equalled the record for the most goals scored across all World Cups. In the round of 16, Brazil beat Ghana 3–0. Ronaldo's goal was his 15th in World Cup history, breaking the record. Brazil was eliminated in the quarter-finals against France, losing 1–0.

Dunga was hired as Brazil's new team manager in 2006. Brazil won in 2007 Copa América, and Robinho was awarded the Golden Boot and named the best player in the tournament. Brazil won the 2009 FIFA Confederations Cup to seal their third Confederations Cup title.Kaká was named as the player of the tournament and Luís Fabiano won the top goalscorer award.

In the 2010 FIFA World Cup, Brazil won their first match against North Korea 2–1. They won their second game against Ivory Coast 3–1. Their last match against Portugal ended in a 0–0 draw. They faced Chile in the round of 16, and gained a 3–0 win. In the quarter-final, they lost to the Netherlands 2–1.

In July 2010, Mano Menezes was named as the new Brazil coach. At the 2011 Copa América, Brazil lost against Paraguay and was eliminated in the quarter-finals. On 4 July 2012, due to a lack of competitive matches, as the team automatically qualified for the 2014 FIFA World Cup, Brazil was ranked 11th in the FIFA ranking, the first time the Seleção was ruled out the top ten since the ranking was created in 1993.

Return of Luiz Felipe Scolari (2013–14)

In November 2012, coach Mano Menezes was sacked, and Luiz Felipe Scolari was appointed as Brazil's new manager.

On 6 June 2013, Brazil was ranked 22nd in the FIFA ranking, their worst rank ever. Brazil entered the 2013 FIFA Confederations Cup with the objective of defending their title. In the final, Brazil faced Spain.Brazil won 3–0, sealing their fourth Confederations Cup title.Neymar was named player of the tournament and received the Golden Ball Award and the Adidas Bronze Shoe, and Júlio César won the Golden Glove Award for the best goalkeeper of the tournament.

2014 FIFA World Cup

Main article: Brazil at the 2014 FIFA World Cup

Brazil was drawn into Group A of the 2014 FIFA World Cup, alongside Croatia, Mexico and Cameroon. In the opening match of the tournament, Marcelo gave the Croatians a lead with an own goal. However, two goals from Neymar and one from Oscar turned the game around to get the Seleção off to a winning start in their first World Cup on home soil in 64 years. The team then draw 0–0 with Mexico, as Guillermo Ochoa produced a man of the match performance in the Mexican goal. Brazil confirmed qualification to the knockout stage by defeating Cameroon 4–1 with Neymar again scoring twice, and Fred and Fernandinho providing further goals. Brazil faced Chile in the round of 16, taking an 18th minute lead through David Luiz's first goal for the Seleção. With no further scoring after Alexis Sánchez's equaliser, the match went to a penalty shootout. Brazil prevailed 3–2, with Neymar, Luiz and Marcelo converting their kicks, and goalkeeper Júlio César saving from Chileans Alexis and Mauricio Pinilla. The team again faced South American opposition in the quarter-final, defeating Colombia 2–1 with goals from central defenders David Luiz and the team captain Thiago Silva. Late in the match, Neymar was substituted on a stretcher after Juan Camilo Zúñiga's knee had made contact with the forward's back. Neymar was taken to hospital and later diagnosed with a fractured vertebra, which ruled him out for the remainder of the tournament. Prior to this, Neymar had scored four goals, provided one assist, and been named man of the match twice. Brazil faced further problems ahead of their semi-final against Germany, as Thiago Silva was to serve a one-match suspension for receiving his second yellow card of the tournament in the quarter-final. The Seleção went on to lose 1-7 to the Germans – their biggest ever defeat at the World Cup and first home loss in a competitive match since 1975. Towards the end of the match, the home crowd began to "olé" each pass from the German team, and booed their own players off the pitch after the final whistle. The match has been nicknamed the Mineirazo, making reference to the nation's previous World Cup defeat on home soil, the Maracanazo against Uruguay in 1950, and the Estádio do Mineirão where the match took place.

Brazil finished the World Cup in fourth place, having failed to avenge their semi final defeat to Germany by losing to the Netherlands 0–3 in the third-place match. The team ended the tournament with the worst defensive record of the 32 competing nations, having conceded 14 goals. The only other countries to concede 12 or more goals in the current World Cup format are North Korea and Saudi Arabia. Following these results, Scolari announced his resignation.

Return of Dunga (2014–)

On 22 July 2014, Dunga was announced as the new manager of Brazil, returning to the position for the first time since the team's exit in the 2010 FIFA World Cup. Dunga's first match in his second reign as Brazil's manager was a friendly match against 2014 FIFA World Cup quarter-finalists Colombia at Sun Life Stadium in Miami on 5 September 2014, with Brazil winning the match 1–0, with a Neymar free-kick in the 83rd minute of the match. He followed this up with wins against Ecuador (1–0), in the 2014 Superclásico de las Américas against Argentina (2–0), against Japan (4–0), and against Turkey (0-4). Dunga continued by defeating Austria in another friendly, won by 1-2.

FIFA World Cup history

Main article: Brazil FIFA World Cup history

FIFA World Cup

Copa América

Main article: Brazil Copa América history

Friendly matches 2013-14

Main article: Brazil friendly match history

Current squad

The following players were called for the friendlies against Flag of Argentina.png Argentina and Flag of Australia.png Australia.
Caps and goals as of June 13, 2017, subsequent to friendly match against Australia.

# Pos. Player Date of birth (age) Caps Goals Club
1 1GK Weverton December 13, 1987 (1987-12-13) (age 31) 2 0 Brazil Atlético Paranaense
12 1GK Ederson August 17, 1993 (1993-08-17) (age 26) 0 0 England Manchester City
23 1GK Diego Alves June 24, 1985 (1985-06-24) (age 34) 10 0 Flag of Spain Valencia
2 2DF Fagner June 11, 1989 (1989-06-11) (age 30) 3 0 Brazil Corinthians
3 2DF Thiago Silva (Captain) September 22, 1984 (1984-09-22) (age 35) 63 5 Flag of France Paris Saint-Germain
4 2DF Gil June 12, 1987 (1987-06-12) (age 32) 11 0 Flag of the People's Republic of China Shandong Luneng Taishan
6 2DF Filipe Luís August 9, 1985 (1985-08-09) (age 34) 30 2 Flag of Spain Atlético Madrid
13 2DF Jemerson August 24, 1992 (1992-08-24) (age 27) 1 0 Flag of France Monaco
14 2DF David Luiz April 22, 1987 (1987-04-22) (age 32) 56 3 England Chelsea
16 2DF Alex Sandro January 26, 1991 (1991-01-26) (age 28) 7 0 Flag of Italy Juventus
18 2DF Rafinha September 7, 1985 (1985-09-07) (age 34) 4 0 Germany Bayern Munich
20 2DF Rodrigo Caio August 17, 1993 (1993-08-17) (age 26) 3 0 Brazil São Paulo
5 3MF Fernandinho May 4, 1985 (1985-05-04) (age 34) 36 2 England Manchester City
8 3MF Renato Augusto February 8, 1988 (1988-02-08) (age 31) 21 5 Flag of the People's Republic of China Beijing Guoan
10 3MF Giuliano May 31, 1990 (1990-05-31) (age 29) 13 0 Flag of Russia Good One Zenit Saint Petersburg
11 3MF Philippe Coutinho June 12, 1992 (1992-06-12) (age 27) 27 7 England Liverpool
15 3MF Paulinho July 25, 1988 (1988-07-25) (age 31) 41 9 Flag of the People's Republic of China Guangzhou Evergrande Taobao
19 3MF Willian August 9, 1988 (1988-08-09) (age 31) 47 7 England Chelsea
22 3MF Rodriguinho March 27, 1988 (1988-03-27) (age 31) 2 0 Brazil Corinthians
7 4FW Douglas Costa September 14, 1990 (1990-09-14) (age 29) 21 3 Germany Bayern Munich
17 4FW Taison January 13, 1988 (1988-01-13) (age 31) 4 1 Flag of Ukraine Shakhtar Donetsk
21 4FW Diego Souza June 17, 1985 (1985-06-17) (age 34) 6 2 Brazil Sport Recife

Recent call-ups

The following players have been called up to the Brazil squad in last 12 months.

Pos. Player Date of birth (age) Caps Goals Club Latest call-up
GK Alisson October 2, 1992 (1992-10-02) (age 27) 17 0 Flag of Italy Roma v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
GK Danilo Fernandes April 3, 1988 (1988-04-03) (age 31) 0 0 Brazil Internacional v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
GK Alex Muralha October 10, 1989 (1989-10-10) (age 30) 0 0 Brazil Flamengo v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
GK Marcelo Grohe January 13, 1987 (1987-01-13) (age 32) 2 0 Brazil Grêmio v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, September 6, 2016
DF Marcelo May 12, 1988 (1988-05-12) (age 31) 47 5 Flag of Spain Real Madrid v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
DF Miranda September 7, 1984 (1984-09-07) (age 35) 39 1 Flag of Italy Internazionale v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
DF Marquinhos May 14, 1994 (1994-05-14) (age 25) 19 0 Flag of France Paris Saint-Germain v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
DF Mariano June 23, 1986 (1986-06-23) (age 33) 0 0 Flag of Spain Sevilla v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
DF Dani Alves May 6, 1983 (1983-05-06) (age 36) 100 7 v. Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay, March 23, 2017
DF Fábio Santos September 16, 1985 (1985-09-16) (age 34) 4 0 Brazil Atlético Mineiro v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
DF Marcos Rocha December 11, 1988 (1988-12-11) (age 30) 2 0 Brazil Atlético Mineiro v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
DF Pedro Geromel September 21, 1985 (1985-09-21) (age 34) 1 0 Brazil Grêmio v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
DF Jorge March 28, 1996 (1996-03-28) (age 23) 1 0 Flag of France Monaco v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
DF Luan Garcia May 10, 1993 (1993-05-10) (age 26) 0 0 Brazil Palmeiras v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
DF Vitor Hugo May 20, 1991 (1991-05-20) (age 28) 0 0 Flag of Italy Fiorentina v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
DF Wendell July 20, 1993 (1993-07-20) (age 26) 0 0 Germany Bayer Leverkusen v. Flag of Venezuela.png Venezuela, October 11, 2016
MF Lucas Lima July 9, 1990 (1990-07-09) (age 29) 14 2 Brazil Santos v. Flag of Argentina.png Argentina, June 9, 2017 INJ
MF Diego February 28, 1985 (1985-02-28) (age 34) 34 4 Brazil Flamengo v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
MF Casemiro February 23, 1992 (1992-02-23) (age 27) 15 0 Flag of Spain Real Madrid v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
MF Walace April 4, 1995 (1995-04-04) (age 24) 2 0 Germany Hamburger SV v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
MF Willian Arão December 3, 1992 (1992-12-03) (age 27) 1 0 Brazil Flamengo v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
MF Camilo March 9, 1986 (1986-03-09) (age 33) 1 0 Brazil Botafogo v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
MF Gustavo Scarpa January 5, 1994 (1994-01-05) (age 25) 1 0 Brazil Fluminense v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
MF Henrique May 16, 1985 (1985-05-16) (age 34) 0 0 Brazil Cruzeiro v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
MF Oscar September 9, 1991 (1991-09-09) (age 28) 47 12 Flag of the People's Republic of China Shanghai SIPG v. Flag of Venezuela.png Venezuela, October 11, 2016
MF Rafael Carioca June 18, 1989 (1989-06-18) (age 30) 0 0 Brazil Atlético Mineiro v. Flag of Venezuela.png Venezuela, October 11, 2016
FW Gabriel Jesus April 3, 1997 (1997-04-03) (age 22) 7 5 England Manchester City v. Flag of Australia.png Australia, June 13, 2017 INJ
FW Neymar February 5, 1992 (1992-02-05) (age 27) 77 52 Flag of Spain Barcelona v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
FW Roberto Firmino October 2, 1991 (1991-10-02) (age 28) 15 5 England Liverpool v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
FW Dudu January 7, 1992 (1992-01-07) (age 27) 3 1 Brazil Palmeiras v. Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay, March 28, 2017
FW Robinho January 25, 1984 (1984-01-25) (age 35) 100 28 Brazil Atlético Mineiro v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
FW Luan March 27, 1993 (1993-03-27) (age 26) 1 0 Brazil Grêmio v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, January 25, 2017
FW Gabriel Barbosa August 30, 1996 (1996-08-30) (age 23) 4 2 Flag of Italy Internazionale v. Flag of Colombia.png Colombia, September 6, 2016

Current coaching staff

Alumni

Former players

Main List of Brazil international players

Managers

Main List of Brazil international managers

Honours

Senior team

Official titles

Friendly titles

Olympic team

  • Olympic Summer Games:
    • Silver Medals (3): 1984, 1988, 2012
    • Bronze Medals (2): 1996, 2008
  • Pan American Games:
    • Winners (4): 1963, 1975, 1979, 1987
  • CONMEBOL Men Pre-Olympic Tournament:
    • Winners (7): 1968, 1971, 1976, 1984, 1987, 1996, 2000

External links

CBF Logo
Brazil Brazil
CBF Logo
Football in Brazil
League competitions The BFC Cup competitions
Série A Brazil Copa do Brasil
Série B (U-20) (U-17) Copa do Nordeste
Série C List of clubs Copa Verde
Série D List of stadiums Primeira Liga
List of leagues
National football teams of South America (CONMEBOL)

Argentina · Bolivia · Brazil · Chile · Colombia · Ecuador · Paraguay · Peru · Uruguay · Venezuela

International football

FIFA · World Cup · Confederations Cup · U-20 World Cup · U-17 World Cup · Minor tournaments · World Rankings · Player of the Year · Teams · Competitions · Federations · Codes

Confederation Competitions
AFC Asian Cup
CAF Africa Cup of Nations
CONCACAF Gold Cup
CONMEBOL Copa América
OFC Nations Cup
UEFA European Championship
Non-FIFA N.F.-Board · Viva World Cup
FIFA World Cup winners

1930: Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay · 1934: Flag of Italy.gif Italy · 1938: Flag of Italy.gif Italy · 1950: Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay · 1954: Flag of Germany.svg West Germany · 1958: Brazil.png Brazil · 1962: Brazil.png Brazil · 1966: England.png England · 1970: Brazil.png Brazil · 1974: Flag of Germany.svg West Germany · 1978: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1982: Flag of Italy.gif Italy · 1986: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1990: Flag of Germany.svg West Germany · 1994: Brazil.png Brazil · 1998: Flag of France.png France · 2002: Brazil.png Brazil · 2006: Flag of Italy.gif Italy · 2010: Flag of Spain.png Spain · 2014: Germany.png Germany · 2018: Flag of France.png France ·

FIFA World Cup hosts

1930: Flag of Uruguay.gif Uruguay · 1934: Flag of Italy.gif Italy · 1938: Flag of France.png France · 1950: Brazil.png Brazil · 1954: Switzerland.png Switzerland · 1958: Flag of Sweden Good one.jpg Sweden · 1962: Flag of CHI.png Chile · 1966: England.png England · 1970: Flag of Mexico.png Mexico · 1974: Flag of Germany.svg West Germany · 1978: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1982: Flag of Spain.png Spain · 1986: Flag of Mexico.png Mexico · 1990: Flag of Italy.gif Italy · 1994: Flag of the United States.png United States · 1998: Flag of France.png France · 2002: South Korea.png South Korea & Flag of Japan.png Japan · 2006: Germany.png Germany · 2010: Flag of South Africa.png South Africa · 2014: Brazil.png Brazil · 2018: Flag of Russia Good One.gif Russia · 2022: Flag of Qatar.png Qatar

Copa América Finals Champions

1916: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1917: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1919: Brazil.png Brazil · 1920: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1921: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1922: Brazil.png Brazil · 1923: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1924: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1925: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1926: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1927: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1929: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1935: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1937: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1939: Flag of Peru.png Peru · 1941: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1942: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1945: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1946: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1947: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1949: Brazil.png Brazil · 1953: Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay · 1955: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1956: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1957: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1959: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1959: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1963: Flag of Bolivia.png Bolivia · 1967: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1975: Flag of Peru.png Peru · 1979: Flag of Paraguay.png Paraguay · 1983: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1987: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1989: Brazil.png Brazil · 1991: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1993: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1995: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 1997: Brazil.png Brazil · 1999: Brazil.png Brazil · 2001: Flag of Colombia.png Colombia · 2004: Brazil.png Brazil · 2007: Brazil.png Brazil · 2011: Flag of Uruguay.png Uruguay · 2015: Flag of Chile.png Chile ·

FIFA Confederations Cup finals Champions

1992: Flag of Argentina.png Argentina · 1995: Flag of Denmark.gif Denmark · 1997: Brazil.png Brazil · 1999: Flag of Mexico.png Mexico · 2001: Flag of France.png France · 2003: Flag of France.png France · 2005: Brazil.png Brazil · 2009: Brazil.png Brazil · 2013: Brazil.png Brazil · 2017: Germany.png Germany ·


Template:Brazil squad (FIFA World Cup 1930) Template:Brazil squad (FIFA World Cup 1934) Template:Brazil squad (FIFA World Cup 1938)

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Brazil – 1950 FIFA World Cup – Runners-up
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Brazil – 1954 FIFA World Cup – Quarter-finals

Template:Brazil squad (FIFA World Cup 1958) Template:Brazil squad (FIFA World Cup 1962) Template:Brazil squad (FIFA World Cup 1966)

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Brazil – 1970 FIFA World Cup – Winners
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Brazil – 1974 FIFA World Cup – Fourth Place

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  • Manager: Flag of None
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Brazil – 1978 FIFA World Cup – Third Place

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  • Manager: Flag of None
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Brazil – 1982 FIFA World Cup – Second round group C

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  • Manager: Flag of None
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Brazil – 1986 FIFA World Cup – Quarter-finals
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Brazil – 1990 FIFA World Cup – Round of 16

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  • Manager: Flag of None
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Brazil – 1994 FIFA World Cup – Winners

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  • Manager: Flag of None
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Brazil – 1998 FIFA World Cup – Runners-up
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Brazil – 2002 FIFA World Cup – Winners
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Brazil – 2006 FIFA World Cup - Quarter-finals

1. Dida 2. Cafu (c) 3. Lúcio 4. Juan 5. Emerson 6. Roberto Carlos 7. Adriano 8. Kaká 9. Ronaldo 10. Ronaldinho 11. Zé Roberto 12. Rogério Ceni 13. Cicinho 14. Luisão 15. Cris 16. Gilberto 17. Gilberto Silva 18. Mineiro 19. Juninho 20. Ricardinho 21. Fred 22. Júlio César 23. Robinho

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Brazil – 2010 FIFA World Cup - Quarter-finals

1. Júlio César 2. Maicon 3. Lúcio 4. Juan 5. Felipe Melo 6. Michel Bastos 7. Elano 8. Gilberto Silva 9. Luís Fabiano 10. Kaká 11. Robinho 12. Gomes 13. Dani Alves 14. Luisão 15. Thiago Silva 16. Gilberto 17. Josué 18. Ramires 19. Júlio Baptista 20. Kléberson 21. Nilmar 22. Doni 23. Grafite

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Brazil – 2011 Copa América – Quarter-finals

1. Júlio César 2. Dani Alves 3. Lúcio (c) 4. Thiago Silva 5. Lucas Leiva 6. André Santos 7. Robinho 8. Ramires 9. Pato 10. Ganso 11. Neymar 12. Victor 13. Maicon 14. Luisão 15. Sandro 16. Elano 17. Elias 18. Lucas 19. Fred 20. Jádson 21. Adriano 22. Jefferson 23. David Luiz

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Brazil – 2014 FIFA World Cup – Fourth Place

1. Jefferson 2. Dani Alves 3. Thiago Silva (c) 4. David Luiz 5. Fernandinho 6. Marcelo 7. Hulk 8. Paulinho 9. Fred 10. Neymar 11. Oscar 12. Júlio César 13. Dante 14. Maxwell 15. Henrique 16. Ramires 17. Luiz Gustavo 18. Hernanes 19. Willian 20. Bernard 21.  22. Victor 23. Maicon

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Brazil – 2015 Copa América – Quarter-finals

1. Jefferson 2. Dani Alves 3. Miranda 4. David Luiz 5. Fernandinho 6. Filipe Luís 7. Douglas Costa 8. Elias 9. Tardelli 10. Neymar (c) 11. Firmino 12. Neto 13. Marquinhos 14. Thiago Silva 15. Geferson 16. Fabinho 17. Fred 18. Everton Ribeiro 19. Willian 20. Robinho 21. Coutinho 22. Casemiro 23. Marcelo Grohe

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Brazil – Copa América Centenario – Group stage group B

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