- Universitario de Deportes
Universitario de Deportes Full name Club Universitario de Deportes Nickname(s) La U, Los Merengues, Los Cremas, Los de Odriozola, La Garra Crema, El Cuadro Estudiantil, Primer Campeón del Fútbol Peruano Founded 7 August 1924 Ground Estadio Monumental "U"
Chairman Julio Pacheco Manager José del Solar League Primera División 2010 Primera División, 4th Website Club home pageHome coloursAway colours Current season
Club Universitario de Deportes, also known as Universitario, or more popularly as La "U", is a Peruvian football club located in Lima. It is the most successful football club in Peru. The club was founded in 1924 under the name Federación Universitaria by students of the National University of San Marcos but was forced to rename in 1931. Since 1928, the club competes in the top tier of Peruvian football, the Torneo Descentralizado. In 2000, they opened the 80,000-capacity stadium Estadio Monumental, currently the largest stadium in Peru, retiring their smaller Estadio Teodoro Lolo Fernandez. Universitario and Alianza Lima are involved in a derby called el clásico, which has its roots in the club's first participation in the Primera División in 1928. It has traditionally had other rivalries with Sporting Cristal, Deportivo Municipal, and Sport Boys.
Universitario has won twenty-five first division titles, more than any other club in Peru, and was the first Peruvian club to reach the final of the Copa Libertadores. The club won its first Peruvian title in 1929, one year after its debut in the first division. The club won its first Bicampeonato in the seasons of 1945 and 1946 and won its only Tricampeonato after conquering the 2000 season. Universitario is one of the two most popular teams in Peru. Universitario's youth team is América Cochahuayco which currently participates in the Peruvian Segunda División. According to the International Federation of Football History and Statistics, an international organization recognized by FIFA, Universitario was the best Peruvian club of the 20th century and the 28th most successful in South America.
- 1 History
- 2 Colors and badge
- 3 Stadium
- 4 Supporters
- 5 Current squad
- 6 Notable players
- 7 Noted managers
- 8 Presidents
- 9 Honours
- 10 Records
- 11 Notes
- 12 References
- 13 External links
Foundation and early years (1924–1927)
The club was founded on August 7, 1924 as Federación Universitaria by students and professors of the National University of San Marcos such as José Rubio, the first president, and Dr. Luis Málaga, the creator of the club crest. Others present during the foundation were Plácido Galindo, Eduardo Astengo, Mario de las Casas, Alberto Denegri, Luis de Souza Ferreyra and Andrés Rotta. At first, Federacion Universitaria was a small league that held tournaments between the faculty departments of the university.
The National Sports Committee (El Comité Nacional de Deportes)—the highest-ranking sports committee of Peru at the time—recognized Federación Universitaria as an official league; along with other small leagues in Lima and Callao. They all joined the Peruvian Football Federation. Although there was no requirement to play a tournament in order to be promoted to the Primera División, the club did not play in it between 1924 and 1927. During this period it only played friendly matches with other teams.
The amateur era (1928–1950)
In 1928, the Peruvian Football Federation allowed the club to enter the Peruvian Primera División, the country's premier division. The club surprised opposing and supporting fans that year because they were the runners-up of the season. During that season, on September 23, 1928, Universitario played the first clásico with Alianza Lima, the defending champion of the season, and won 1–0. However, the team lost to Alianza in an end-of-season playoff for the league title after drawing 1–1 in the first leg and losing 2–0 in the second leg. The following year Universitario won its first season title and was crowned Peruvian champion, preventing Alianza Lima from winning a third consecutive title.
In 1931, the rector of the university, José Antonio Encinas, forbade the club to use the name Federación Universitaria in their team name. As a result, the club changed its name to Universitario de Deportes retaining the symbolic “U” in their name. In that same year, 18 year-old Teodoro Fernández, historically known as "Lolo" Fernández, debuted as a regular player of the team in an international friendly against the Club Deportivo Magallanes of Chile.
Universitario's second title, in 1934 generated controversy because according to the season regulations, the season champion would be determined by the points earned by the senior teams and a fraction of the respective reserve teams. Under these regulations, Alianza Lima would be league champions; however, both senior teams had individually attained six wins, one draw, and one loss and the determining factor was the points obtained in the reserve league. Universitario's officials asked that a play-off between the first division teams be played in order to determine the season champion. Alianza Lima agreed to the play-off match and was subsequently won by Universitario with a score of 2–1. In 1938, [La] U won its third title by accumulating nine wins, three draws, and only two defeats, scoring 32 goals, and only receiving 14.
The 1941 championship included eight clubs and was played in 2 legs. However, by the twelfth round, the tournament was suspended due to participation of the national team in the 1941 South American Championship. Once the season resumed, Universitario de Deportes reached the title after winning their last two games against Club Atlético Chalaco and Alianza Lima, 1–0 and 3–1 respectively. Back-to-back titles in 1945 and 1946, led to the club's first bicampeonato thanks to the offensive trio formed by Victor Espinoza, Lolo Fernández and his brother Eduardo Fernández Meyzán; the three players accounted for 41 goals. The following season, in its worst performance in the amateur era, finished in a mediocre eighth place with Sporting Tabaco and only staved off relegation because both teams refused to play a play-off match to determine the relegated team. Hence, the organizing association of the time decided to suspend relegation for the season. In 1949, the club celebrated its twenty-fifth anniversary by winning the championship after winning its last match against Atletico Chalaco by a score of 4–3.
In 1950 the last championship in the amateur era took place, where Universitario de Deportes finished fifth after nine wins, two draws and seven defeats. Universitario finished with seven league titles, one less than Alianza Lima which held the most titles at the end of the amateur era.
The professional era (1951–present)
Professional football came to Peru in 1951, when the Peruvian Football Federation adapted the championship according to the global guidelines for a professional league, but only with the participation of clubs located in the city of Lima and Province of Callao. The club debuted in the professional era with a win over Mariscal Sucre FBC with a score of 4–1. On July 20, 1952, the inauguration of Teodoro Lolo Fernandez stadium took place, with sporting facilities and a spectator stand which previously belonged to the first national stadium of the country. At the opening, Universitario beat Universidad de Chile by 4–2, with three goals scored by Teodoro Fernández himself. In 1954 Plácido Galindo took the club's presidency, in what was the first of his three administrations at the helm of the institution. Throughout this decade, the club conducted irregular campaigns in the newly professional league, which saw titles shared between Alianza Lima, Sport Boys, Mariscal Sucre, Sporting Cristal, and Centro Iqueño. The title drought of the fifties ended in 1959 when they won their eighth crown, after tying 3–3 with Deportivo Municipal in the final match, totaling fifteen wins, three draws and four losses.
In the 1960s, the club's successes were the greatest yet after winning five more championships. The first of them in 1960 after a scoreless draw with Sport Boys, totaling eleven wins, three draws and four defeats in eighteen games; hence achieving its second bicampeonato. As 1960 champion, Universitario was the first Peruvian club to qualify to the first Copa de Campeones de América, the first edition of the Copa Libertadores. On April 19, 1961, the club debuted in South America's premier competition in Montevideo, Uruguay against Peñarol, which ended in a loss of 5–0. After finishing third place in two consecutive season, Universitario rose again with the title in 1964, nine points ahead of second place. At the end of 1965, the Peruvian Football Federation expanded the professional league to the entire country by creating the first national tournament as the Torneo Descentralizado, or Decentralized Tournament. In 1966, the first Descentralizado was played. Under the leadership of manager Marcos Calderón, became the first national champion after nineteen wins, three draws and four defeats. In 1967, Universitario successfully defended its crown, winning its third bicampeonato. On February 27, 1968 in the Copa Libertadores, Universitario achieved its biggest win in Copa Libertadores against Always Ready of Bolivia by 6–0. The club finished the decade with a third national title after drawing 1–1 with Atlético Grau in the league final.
1972 Copa Libertadores
In 1971, Universitario won its fourteenth First División title and qualified for the 1972 edition of the Copa Libertadores under the Uruguayan head coach Roberto Scarone along with Alianza Lima who placed second that season. They were grouped with the Chilean teams Unión San Felipe and Universidad de Chile in Group 4. Universitario's first game was the Peruvian Superclásico which it won 2–1. The following game was held in Santiago de Chile against Universidad de Chile where it lost 1–0. Universitario later tied with the other Chilean team in Santiago. Universitario returned to Lima to face Alianza Lima again where they tied 2–2. At that point Universitario and Universidad de Chile had accumulated 4 points while Alianza and Unión San Felipe had 3. Universitario won the remaining games against the Chilean teams in Lima, obtaining 8 points and qualifying for the next round.
Universitario was grouped with the Uruguayan clubs Peñarol—a three-time winner of the Copa Libertadores—and Nacional—the previous edition's winner—in the semi-final group stage. La U started off losing their first match against Peñarol in Lima. In that match, La U did not play with five of their starting players because they were called to play for the Peru national football team. However, they won the following game against Nacional 3–0. They then visited both teams in Montevideo tying both games, 3–3 against Nacional and 1–1 against Peñarol. Universitario had accumulated 4 points and there was only one game left between Peñarol and Nacional, which had 4 and 2 points respectively. All three teams had a chance of qualifying for the next round. Peñarol only needed a win but Nacional needed a win by 5 goals. The game ended 3–0 in favor of Nacional allowing Universitario to qualify for the final round where they would face Independiente.
The first leg of the final was played in Lima where they tied 0–0. The game in Argentina ended 2–1 in favor of the Argentines; Percy Rojas scored the late goal for Universitario. This was Percy Rojas' sixth goal in the tournament. He, along with Teófilo Cubillas, Oswaldo Ramírez, and Toninho[disambiguation needed ], were the top-scorers. Although Universitario lost, they had achieved something a Peruvian club had never before, reach the final of the Copa Libertadores, the most prestigious international competition in South America.
The regional tournaments (1980–1991)
The 1980s of Peruvian football began to see notable changes in the competition format. The 1982 season saw the tournament played in group stages. Universitario advanced from its Metropolitan Group to Group B of the second stage and finally to the four-team group final, known as the Liguilla. Universitario successfully defeated all of its opponents in the Liguilla and reached its sixteenth first division title. The decisive victory was against Deportivo Municipal after a lone goal by Hugo Gastulo. In 1985, José Luis Carranza, to become an important icon of the club, debuted on the first team. Universitario won the Torneo Regional, or Regional Tournament, of the early season successfully remained at the top of the league by advancing to the Liguilla by placing second in the Torneo Descentrlizado and conquering the Liguilla by winning all five matches played, the last of which was a 4–0 win over Los Espartanos de Pacasmayo with goals by Miguel Seminario, Fidel Suárez, Eduardo Rey Muñoz and Jaime Drago. As Universitario won both tournaments of the season, they were automatically declared 1985 champions. Universitario de Deportes returned to the top of Peruvian football in 1987. As in 1985, Universitario began the season by winning the Regional Tournament, which put them in the season final to face off the winner of the Descentralizado for the national title. The Descentralizado went to their classic rival, Alianza Lima which meant the season final would be contested as another edition of the Clásico. In addition, both Universitario and Alianza Lima reached the final with seventeen first division titles under their belts. The defining derby was won by Universitario with a single goal by Fidel Suárez, overcoming the tie they had in the most Peruvian titles. In 1990, with the arrival of Fernando Cuellar as coach, Universitario de Deportes won the First Regional Tournament of the season, automatically advancing to the season final where they faced Sport Boys, winner of the Second Regional Tournament.
The mid-nineties (1992–1997)
In the year 1992, the national championship regulations were generally amended again by dropping the regional tournaments and returning to a similar system prior to the 1980s where the clubs would first play in a league and subsequently advance to the Liguilla. The club won the title a week before the final round, after defeating C.D. San Agustín 4–1, with goals two goals from Ronald Baroni and the remaining coming from César Charún and José Luis Carranza. With Sergio Markarián in charge of the first team, la U defended its title in 1993, achieving a new bicampeonato for the club. The defining match that gave Universitario its twenty-first title was a 3–0 over San Agustín; two goals were scored by Jorge Amado Nunes and one by Roberto Martinez. This was the fourth time in the club's history that it won back-to-back titles.
The trichampionship (1998–2000)
By winning in 1998, 1999, and 2000, Universitario won their first Tri-championship (Tricampeonato). The 1998 title was won under Oswaldo Piazza, Miguel Company and Roberto Challe led the club to the other two titles. It was the third Peruvian team to do this; the first being in the amateur era won by Alianza Lima and the second in the early nineties by Sporting Cristal. It was also during the 2000 season that they were the second Peruvian club to win an Apertura and Clausura in a single season; the first being Alianza Lima in 1997. In the Copa Libertadores, Universitario made it to the Round of 16 in 1998 but lost to Vélez Sársfield. In 1999 and 2000 they failed to advance past the group stage. Universitario also participated in all four editions of the Copa Merconorte between 1999 and 2001 but did not have a lot of success, being eliminated in the group stage all four times.
Recent decade (2001–2010)
Universitario saw little success after its Tricampeonato. In 2002, Universitario beat Alianza Lima in the Apertura two-legged playoff but were unable to finish in the top four of the 2002 Clausura and were ineligible to dispute the national title. In 2005, Universitario placed first on the aggregate table and qualified for the 2006 Copa Libertadores, where they won on away goals against Nacional in the first phase of the tournament however, they were eliminated in the group stage. Universitario continually failed to win a twenty-fifth national title but qualified to the Copa Sudamericana in 2007 and 2008. In both editions, they were eliminated in the first stage.
Minor success came in 2008 when Ricardo Gareca led Universitario to an Apertura tournament. The last time they won an Apertura title was in 2002. They won the tournament on their twenty-second game 10 points ahead of Sporting Cristal and four games away from the end of the Apertura. They defeated Cienciano 3–1 to secure first place and accumulated 50 points to win the title. They qualified for the 2009 Copa Libertadores but did not finish in the top seven of the Clausura and consequently could not contest the season final for the national title against Universidad San Martín. In 2009, following the resignation of Ricardo Gareca the club hired Juan Reynoso as the new manager, a former player of the club in the 90s and with a long history in the Mexican football. Much of the 2008 squad remained for the 2009 season, but with the departure of some notable players like Héctor Hurtado, Mayer Candelo and Donny Neyra. The most important signing prior to the 2009 season was Nolberto Solano. Other players to arrive were Carlos Orejuela, John Galliquio, Piero Alva, Francisco Bazán, Rodolfo Espinoza, and Ronaille Calheira. Reynoso intelligently led Universitario to the season final which would be a repeat of the 1987 final in which they would face arch-rival Alianza Lima. Universitario won both legs; in the first leg they won 1–0 with a goal from Piero Alva in and in the second leg Nolberto Solano scored the defining goal from the penalty mark in the tenth minute of play. As of 2009, Universitario has twenty-five Primera División titles. The first seven titles won by Universitario were during the amateur era. The remaining eighteen titles were won during the professional era, the most any Peruvian club has.
The balance of the 2009 tournament could not be better, as the Universitario had the highest cumulative score is claimed victory in the four super clásicos of the year, and ensured their participation in the Copa Libertadores 2010.
In the continental tournament "la U" was part of Group 4 of the Copa Libertadores 2010 with Blooming, Lanús from Argentina and Libertad. In the first game scored an awway victory to the Bolivian team 2:1. A week later defeated by a score of 2:0 to Lanús and then tied 0:0 with Libertad , this meeting was the number 200 in the history of the club in the Copa Libertadores.
Universitario ended his participation in the group stage with three more draws for a total of 10 points, and alongside Brazilian teams Sport Club Internacional and São Paulo became the best defenders in the tournament to receive only two goals against.  Coincidentally, the São Paulo was the merengue's rival in the knockout stage, both matches ended 0:0 so the winner was decided by penalty penalty kicks resulting in the Brazilian club winning 3:1.  La'U' left the Cup undefeated, having achieved 2 wins and 6 draws, 
Meanwhile in the league the club had its worst season start in history after being defeated during the first three games of the season.  The team quickly recovered with three straight wins  and not again suffer defeat until the twelfth journey when they lost by 1:0 before the León de Huánuco in visitor status.  Once again a number of problems dirigenciales and constant technical changes not allowed the team to fulfill a good season. During the first part of the tournament the Chamber of Conciliation and Dispute Resolution Peruvian Football Federation took away two points for having an outstanding debt to Ricardo Gareca and finished in fifth place with 51 points product of 16 wins, 5 draws and 9 defeats. In the second stage championship of the "U" joined the league odd in which it scored 5 wins and 6 ties for a total of 72 points and obtain the qualification for the Copa Sudamericana 2011.
Colors and badge
Universitario's first kit
Universitario's colors are cream (crema in Spanish), deep red (granate in Spanish), and black. When playing a home game they use the cream-colored kit with black socks and when playing away they use the burgundy-colored kit with black socks.
The club's colors at first were not cream. They started out with a white kit which had the badge on the chest. During one of their early seasons, Universitario could not participate in an upcoming match because their uniforms had been sent to the laundry to be washed. The managers pleaded that they hurry with the laundry and they quickly washed them. However, when the club received the jerseys, they found that they were no longer white, but yellow. The laundry workers had forgotten to remove the badges from the jerseys and consequently the red color from the badges mixed with the white jerseys giving it a yellow tint. The club had no choice but to use the jersey to play. They managed to win that game and a few others as well and thus the club kept the new-colored kit as a good-luck charm.
The badge is a deep-red "U" inside a circle of the same color drawn by Luis Malaga, one of the founders of the club.
Uniform Period Supplier 1985–1986 Power 1987–1990 Puma 1991–1994 Calvo 1995–1999 Umbro 2000–2001 Prime 2002- Umbro Sponsor Period Supplier 1989- Nashua 1992–1993 Anchor 1994 Nicolini 1995–2001 Cerveza Cusqueña 2002- Mi Banco, Aero Continente 2003–2004 LG Electronics 2005- Cerveza Cusqueña 2006- Belson, Cerveza Cusqueña 2007–2009 Grupo Santo Domingo 2010- Samsung 2011 – Grupo Santo Domingo
Universitario's first stadium was Estadio Lolo Fernandez. It had a capacity of 15,000. Its capacity was reduced to 4,000 and now serves as a football academy for its club members and hosts football games for the Segunda División reserve team América Cochahuayco and youth teams in the youth divisions. It was built in honor of Teodoro “Lolo” Fernandez, Universitario's most revered player.
Estadio Monumental is a stadium that was built by the Peruvian construction company Gremco throughout the 1990s and opened in 2000, replacing Estadio Lolo Fernandez and the Nacional. The inauguration game was between Universitario and Sporting Cristal; Universitario won 2–0. It was given to Universitario the same year it was opened and they now own the largest stadium in Peru with a capacity of 80,093. This stadium is the third largest in South America. Its eastern and western stands are all-seaters and its northern and southern stands have standing terraces. Exactly 1,251 luxury boxes, known as palcos, are above the stands.
The stadium was deemed not fit to host the classic derby between Universitario and Alianza Lima between 2002 and 2007 by the Peruvian Police. The first time this stadium hosted the derby was on 26 June 2002—the first leg of the Apertura playoff—where Universitario won 1–0. Alianza's fans, in the southern stand, reacted violently to the loss by vandalizing the premises and causing two reported stabbings. Consequently, La U was forced to play all future derbies at Estadio Nacional where the Instituto Peruano del Deporte installed artificial turf which is constantly criticized by the First Division players. For the next five years this derby was not played at this stadium. On September 14, 2008, the derby returned to the Estadio Monumental with a loss for Universitario.
It is interesting to note that this stadium was rejected as a venue for the Copa América 2004 because of problems with Alfredo Gonzalez, President of Universitario de Deportes, and the stadium's owners. Many saw this as a typical bullying behavior on the part of the president since this stadium would have been the perfect venue to host the 2004 Copa América intro as well as final games.
Universitario's supporters are one of largest in Peru, only rivaled by Alianza Lima's supporters. Universitario's ultra groups are known as Barra Oriente and Trinchera Norte. Asociación Barra Dale U, the official name of the Barra Oriente, started in 1968 that notably grew over the years. Trinchera Norte is a barra brava that was formed in 1988.
The two most popular teams in Peru are Universitario and Alianza Lima. They are at the top of the polls conducted by many different groups. The group Apoyo, Opinion y Mercado in 2006 revealed that Alianza Lima was popular amongst 35%, followed by Universitario, with 32%. In 2005, a study by Grupo de Opinión Pública de la Universidad de Lima showed that Universitario was the most popular team in Lima and Callao with 31.7% followed by Alianza Lima with 29.3%. However, in 2006 and 2007 Alianza Lima appeared first in their polls. There was a narrow margin in 2007 as Alianza Lima reached 29.6% and Universitario followed with 29.5% under a margin of error of ±4.16% In 2009, the university's results varied because Alianza reached first with 40% and Universitario second with 35.5% under a margin of error of ±4.47%. Another group known as CPI, revealed in May 2008 that Universitario was favored by 32% whilst Alianza Lima was favored by 33.5% under a margen of error of 2.7% at the national level. This report was divided into two parts. In the metropolitan capital, Universitario led with 42.8 % and Alianza tailed behind with 39.9%. In the rest of the country, Universitario had a larger lead with 31.5% opposed to Aliana's 24.1%. In 2009, CPI released another poll indicating the Universitario was still the most popular team in Peru with 38.6% while Alianza reached 33.1%. A survey conducted by Grupo de Opinión Pública de la Universidad de Lima in February, 2009, said that Alianza Lima ranked first in popularity with 27.2%; Universitario second with 26.6%. However, a second poll released by the same university group in September of the same year ranked Universitario first with 37.9% and Alianza second with 36.6%. The most recent report from the group indicates that Universitario has more sympathizers than Alianza with 40.6% over 36.% in the Province of Lima and Callao. On 2010, South American Football Confederation (Conmebol) stated that Universitario is the most popular team in Perú.
As of 24 September 2011 Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
No. Position Player 1 GK Luis Llontop 2 DF John Galliquio (Captain) 3 DF Carlos Galván 4 MF Álvaro Ampuero 5 MF Antonio Gonzalez 6 MF Rainer Torres 7 MF Miguel Torres 8 MF Martín Morel 9 FW Raúl Ruidíaz 10 MF Pablo Vitti 11 FW Damián Ísmodes (on loan from Racing de Santander) 13 FW Edison Flores 14 DF Néstor Duarte 15 MF Johan Vásquez 16 FW Pedro García No. Position Player 17 FW Johan Fano 18 FW Andy Polo 19 DF Jesús Rabanal 20 MF José Mendoza 21 GK Carlos Cáceda 23 MF Juan Carlos La Rosa 24 DF Aurelio Saco Vértiz 25 MF Ángel Romero 26 DF Víctor Balta 27 DF Werner Schuler 29 MF Willian Mimbela MF Mario Soto FW Guillermo Tomasevich
Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.
No. Position Player 22 MF José Luis Carranza
Position Name Manager José Guillermo del Solar Assistant Manager Marcelo Asteggiano Assistant Manager José Luis Carranza First-team Coach William Romero Physiotherapist Luis Sihuay Physiotherapist Luis Yupanqui Goalkeeping Coach Juan Carlos Zubczuk Fitness and Conditioning Coach Alejandro Richino
- Eusebio Acasuzo
- Jorge Alcalde
- Hector Bailetti
- Ronald Pablo Baroni
- Víctor Calatayud
- José Luis Carranza (1986–04)
- José Carvallo
- Enrique Cassaretto (1965–71)
- Segundo Castillo (1948–49, 1951–52)
- Roberto Challe (1966–72, 1978, 1980)
- Cesar Chávez-Riva
- Héctor Chumpitaz (1966–75)
- Luis Cruzado (1959–73)
- Fernando Cuellar (1968–76)
- Andrés da Silva (1944–55)
- José "Chemo" del Solar
- Rubén Toribio Díaz (1974–76)
- Jaime Drago
- Cesar Echeandia
- Arturo Fernández (1930–40)
- Eduardo Fernández
- José Fernández (1965–70)
- Raúl Fernandez
- Teodoro "Lolo" Fernández (1930–53)
- Nicolás Fuentes (1964–72)
- Pedro Gonzalez
- René Gutiérrez
- Alejandro Guzmán
- Luis La Fuente (1965–71)
- Germán Leguía (1978–83, 1990)
- Roberto Martínez
- Juan José Muñante (1969–73, 1983)
- Eduardo Rey Muñoz
- Juan Carlos Oblitas (1968–75, 1984–85)
- Juan José Oré (1974–79, 1991–92)
- Oswaldo "Cachito" Ramirez
- Hernán Rengifo
- Luis Reyna
- Juan Reynoso (1993–94)
- Enrique Rodriguez
- Percy Rojas (1967–75, 1982–84)
- Daniel Ruiz (1955–63)
- Ottorino Sartor
- Nolberto Solano
- Eleazar Soria
- Ismael Soria
- Alberto "Toto" Terry (1946–59)
- Gilberto Torres
- Rainer Torres
- Carlos Tovar (1932–43)
- Angel Uribe (1959–73)
- Juan Manuel Vargas (2002–04)
- Percy Vilchez
- Dimas Zegarra (1953–68)
- Marcelo Asteggiano
- Juan Manuel Azconzábal
- Humberto Ballesteros[nb 1] (1971–74)
- Mauro Cantoro (1998–99)
- Beto Carranza
- Adrián Czornomaz (1996)
- Carlos Galván
- Gustavo Grondona (1998–01)
- Oscar Ibáñez[nb 1] (1996–02, 2008)
- Ramón Quiroga[nb 1] (1985–86)
- Gastón Sangoy
- Martín Vilallonga
- Juan Carlos Zubczuk[nb 1]
- Juan Carlos Letelier (1992)
- Tomás Silva
- Ruben Techera
- Ángel Cappa
- Carlos Compagnucci
- Ricardo Gareca
- Eduardo Luján Manera
- Oscar Malbernat
- Oswaldo Piazza
- Marcelo Trobbiani
- Juan Eduardo Hohberg
- Sergio Markarián
- Roberto Scarone
Twenty-two individuals have served as president of the club. The current president is Jaime León Pallete, which is currently the 23rd president of Universitario de Deportes. Only two presidents have served as president on non-consecutive terms. All presidents were Peruvian.
Term President Term President Term President Term President 1924–28 José Rubio 1950–54 Carlos Cilloniz 1995–00 Alfredo Gonzáles 2011– Julio Pacheco 1928–30 Mario De las Casas 1954–63 Plácido Galindo 2000–01 William Flores 1930–31 Andres Rotta 1963–73 Rafael Quiroz 2001–03 Javier Aspauza 1931–39 Andres Echevarria 1973–76 Carlos Melzi 2003–05 Alfredo Gonzáles 1939–41 José Merino 1976–78 Cecil Griffiths 2005–06 Julio Gamarra 1941–44 Alfredo Hohagen 1978–83 Miguel Pellny 2006–07 Fausto Miranda 1944–46 Jorge Alva 1983–86 Rafael Quiroz 2007–10 Gino Pinasco 1946–50 Eduardo Astengo 1986–95 Jorge Nicolini 2010–11 Jaime León Pallete
- Peruvian Primera División: 25
- Winners (25): 1929, 1934, 1939, 1941, 1945, 1946, 1949, 1959, 1960, 1964, 1966, 1967, 1969, 1971, 1974, 1982, 1985, 1987, 1990, 1992, 1993, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2009
- Runner-up (15): 1928, 1932, 1933, 1940, 1955, 1965, 1970, 1972, 1978, 1984, 1988, 1991, 1995, 2002, 2008
- Torneo Apertura: 5
- Winners (5): 1998, 1999, 2000, 2002, 2008
- Runner-up (1): 2005
- Torneo Clausura: 1
- Winners (1): 2000
- Runner-up (4): 1997, 1999, 2006, 2007
- Torneo Regional: 4
- Winners (4): 1985, 1987, 1988, 1990-II
- Runner-up (2): 1989-II, 1990-I
- Copa Libertadores: 27 appearances
- Runner-up (1): 1972
- U-20 Copa Libertadores: 1
- Winners (1): 2011
Club Ranking for 2010–11 (Previous year rank in italics, IFFHS Club Coefficients in parentheses)
- 57 (42) Shakhtar Donetsk (153)
- 58 (72) Manchester City (150)
- 59 (62) Universitario de Deportes (150)
- 60 (67) FC Twente (148.5)
- 61 (62) FK Partizan (148)
- Top Strikers[nb 2]
Year Player Nationality GF 2010 Piero Alva Peru 13 2009 Gianfranco Labarthe Peru 12 2008 Héctor Hurtado Colombia 16 2007 Johan Fano Peru 19 2006 Piero Alva Peru 16 2005 Piero Alva Peru 12 2004 Ysrael Zúñiga Peru 11 2003 Paul Cominges Peru 15 2002 Martín Vilallonga Argentina 10 2001 Sergio Ibarra[nb 1] Argentina 15 2000 Eduardo Esidio Brazil 37 1999 Roberto Farfán Peru 23 1998 Roberto Farfán Peru 17 1997 César Charún Peru 12 1996 Adrián Czornomaz Argentina 20 1995 Germán Carty Peru 17 1994 Andrés Gonzáles Peru 1993 Andrés Gonzáles Peru 1992 Ronald Baroni Peru 1990 Juan Carlos Letelier Chile 1988 Juvenal Briceño Peru Year Player Nationality GF 1987 Fidel Suarez Peru 20 1986 Juvenal Briceño Peru 16 1984 Jaime Drago Peru 13 1982 Percy Rojas Peru 19 1978 Juan José Oré Peru 19 1964 Angel Uribe Peru 15 1959 Daniel Ruiz Peru 28 1957 Daniel Ruiz Peru 20 1956 Daniel Ruiz Peru 16 1951 Alberto Terry Peru 13 1950 Alberto Terry Peru 16 1945 Teodoro Fernández Peru 16 1944 Victor Espinoza Peru 6 1943 Germán Cerro Peru 9 1942 Teodoro Fernández Peru 11 1940 Teodoro Fernández Peru 15 1939 Teodoro Fernández Peru 15 1934 Teodoro Fernández Peru 9 1933 Teodoro Fernández Peru 9 1932 Teodoro Fernández Peru 11 1929 Carlos Cillóniz Peru 8
- ^ a b c d e Nieto Tarazona, Carlos Manuel (29 January 2009). "Universitario de Deportes". RSSSF. http://rsssf.com/tablesu/universitario.html. Retrieved 30 March 2009.
- ^ a b c d Pulgar-Vidal Otálora, Jaime (7 March 2007). "Universitario de Deportes finalista de la Copa Libertadores de América de 1972 [Universitario de Deportes 1972 Copa Libertadores finalist]" (in Spanish). http://jaimepulgarvidal.blogspot.com/2007/03/universitario-de-deportes-finalista-de.html. Retrieved 21 October 2007.
- ^ Peralta Liñán, Norka (5 August 2007). "Nuestras aspiraciones y verdades [Our aspirations and truths]" (in Spanish). El Comercio. http://www.elcomercio.com.pe/edicionimpresa/Html/2007-08-05/imecnacional0765459.html. Retrieved 28 June 2008.
- ^ a b Compañía Peruana de Estudios de Mercado y Opinión Pública (26 May 2008). "Equipo de futbol de la liga profesional del cual es simpatizante o hincha [Professional league football team you are a sympathizer or fan of]" (in Spanish). Estudio de Opinión Pública a Nivel Perú Urbano. p. 49. http://www.cpi.com.pe/descargas/OPNA20080526.pdf. Retrieved 17 September 2009.
- ^ "South America's club of the Century". IFFHS official website. http://www.iffhs.de/?32b0cfd380ff73117fe2c0bf23c17e23a09e33b17f7370eff3702bb1c2bbb6e20e52c00f23808f15. Retrieved 17 September 2009.
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- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campeón Amateur 1939 [1939 Amateur Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1939.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2004). "Campeón Amateur 1941 [1941 Amateur Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1941.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campaña 1947 [1947 Amateur Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1947.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Raúl Behr (2008). "Aquí debió escribirse un nuevo clásico [A new derby should have been written here]" (in Spanish). dechalaca.com. http://dechalaca.com/content/view/1571/72/. Retrieved 20 March 2009.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campeón Amateur 1949 [1949 Amateur Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1949.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campaña 1950 [1950 Campaign]" (in Spanish). http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1950.htm. Retrieved 7 June 2010.
- ^ a b "Historia" (in Spanish). Federación Peruana de Fútbol. http://fpf.org.pe/f_home.asp?cpd=167. Retrieved 18 November 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campaña 1951" (in Spanish). RSSSF. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1951.htm. Retrieved 19 November 2008.
- ^ "Estadio Lolo Fernandez de la U cumple 53 años [Lolo Fernandez stadium turns 53 years-old]" (in Spanish). ahunet.com.pe. 2005. http://www.ahunet.com.pe/noticia-3511.php. Retrieved 13 May 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campeón Profesional 1959 [1959 Professional Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1959.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Carlos Nieto Tarazona (2005). "Campeón Profesional 1960 [1960 Professional Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1960.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ José Luis Pierrend, John Beuker & Osvaldo Gorgazzi (2002). "Copa Libertadores de América 1961". RSSSF. http://www.rsssf.com/sacups/copa61.html. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Fernando Vega Jácome (2006). "El reto de la Copa Libertadores – ¿Sabía usted qué...? [The challenge of the Copa Libertadores – Did you know...?]" (in Spanish). peru.com. http://www.peru.com/futbol/reportajes/2006/01/libertadores/index4.asp. Retrieved 10 April 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campaña 1962 [1962 Campaign]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1962.htm. Retrieved May 12, 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campaign 1963" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1963.htm. Retrieved 12 May 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona (2005). "Campeón Profesional 1964 [1964 Professional Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1964.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campeón Nacional 1966 [1966 National Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1966.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Carlos Nieto Tarazona (2005). "Campeón Nacional 1966" (in spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1966.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campeón Profesional 1967 [1967 Professional Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1967.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2008). "Universitario de Deportes". RSSSF. http://www.rsssf.com/tablesu/universitario.html. Retrieved 14 April 2008.
- ^ Martin Harris, John Beuker y José Luis Pierrend (2005). "Copa Libertadores de América 1968". RSSSF. http://www.rsssf.com/sacups/copa68.html. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campeón de 1969 [1969 Professional Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1969.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ a b Macavilca, Christian. "Universitario finalista de la Copa Libertadores de 1972" (in Spanish). futbolperuano.com. http://peru.com/futbol/reportajes/2001/09/18/07.asp. Retrieved 9 December 2007.
- ^ Andrés, Juan Pablo; Ballesteros, Frank. "Copa Libertadores – Topscorers". rsssf.com. http://www.rsssf.com/sacups/copalibtops.html. Retrieved 12 September 2007.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos Manuel (2005). "Campeón Nacional 1974 [1974 National Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1974.htm. Retrieved 20 March 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona (2005). "Campeón Nacional 1982 [1982 National Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1982.htm. Retrieved 6 May 2009.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2004). "Campeón Nacional 1985 [1985 National Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1985.htm. Retrieved 6 May 2009.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2005). "Campeón Nacional 1987 [1987 National Champion]" (in Spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1987.htm. Retrieved 17 June 2008.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2006). "Campeón Nacional 1990". daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/universitario_de_deportes1990.htm. Retrieved 17 June 2008.
- ^ Bobrowsky, Josef; Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2004). "Peru 1990". RSSSF. http://www.rsssf.com/tablesp/peru90.html. Retrieved 29 March 2009.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2004). "Peru 1992". RSSSF. http://www.rsssf.com/tablesp/peru92.html. Retrieved 29 March 2009.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos (2004). "Peru 1993". RSSSF. http://www.rsssf.com/tablesp/peru93.html. Retrieved 29 March 2009.
- ^ "Ricardo Gareca le dijo adios a Universitario de Deportes [Ricardo Gareca said goodbye to Universitario]" (in Spanish). Universitario. 2008. http://www.universitario.com.pe/modules.php?name=News&file=article&sid=1471. Retrieved 6 May 2009.
- ^ "Reynosos es el nuevo técnico de Universitario [Reynoso is the manager of Universitario]" (in Spanish). Universitario de Deportes. 2008. http://www.universitario.com.pe/modules.php?name=News&file=article&sid=1485. Retrieved 6 May 2009.
- ^ "Mercado de Pases 2009 [Market Passes 2009]" (in Spanish). DeChalaca. 2009. http://dechalaca.com/content/view/3679/1/. Retrieved 6 May 2009.
- ^ "Media covers writings devoted to signing of the year: Solano College" (in Spanish). peru.com. 2009. http://www.peru.com/futbol/sgc/equiposprimera/2009/01/05/DETALLE18375.aspx. Retrieved 6 May 2009.
- ^ Carlos Manuel Nieto Tarazona (2008). "Universitario v Alianza – Lima Derby – Clásico del Fútbol Peruano". rsssf.com. http://www.rsssf.com/tablesa/aliuni.html. Retrieved 13 March 2008.
- ^ "The U playing tonight his 200th match in the Copa". depor.pe. 2010. http://depor.pe/noticia/419531/. Retrieved May 10, 2010.
- ^ "Sao Paulo: Duel at the U will bring the best defenses in the Cup". depor.pe. 2010. http://depor.pe/noticia/467450/sao-paulo-duelo-ante-MEET-best-defense-cup. Retrieved May 10, 2010.
- ^ "We penalties, São Paulo SUMMIT Obrigação against or Universitário" (in Portuguese). espn.com.br. 2010. http://www.espn.com.br/libertadores/noticia/119097_NOS+PENALTIS+SAO+PAULO. Retrieved May 10, 2010.
- ^ "Rei da retranca, Universitário deixa Libertadores sem derrota". espn.com.br. 2010. http://www.espn.com.br/libertadores/noticia/119100_REI+DA+RETRANCA+UNIVERSITARIO+DEIXA+LIBERTADORES+SEM+DERROTA. Retrieved May 10, 2010.
- ^ Carlos Panez (2010). "Universitario: No visible head". dechalaca.com. http://dechalaca.com/anuarios/resumen-2010/universitario-sin-cabeza-visible. Retrieved January 3, 2011.
- ^ "University beat Cienciano 2–0 to win their third straight win". elcomercio.pe. 2010. http://elcomercio.pe/deportes/453386/noticia-universitario-vence-0-cienciano-gol-Uruguayan-victor-Piriz-alves. Retrieved January 3, 2011.
- ^ "University falls to Leon de Huánuco". msn.foxsports.com. 2010. http://msn.foxsports.com/fslasc/peru/story/Universitario_cae_con_Leon. Retrieved January 3, 2011.
- ^ Carlos Panez (2010). "Universitario: Sin cabeza visible". dechalaca.com. http://dechalaca.com/anuarios/resumen-2010/universitario-sin-cabeza-visible. Retrieved 3 January 2011.
- ^ [http:// www.adfp.org.pe/portal/estadisticas/DataSport_55.pdf "Decentralization Championship 2010 – First Stage"]. adfp.org.pe. 2010. http:// www.adfp.org.pe/portal/estadisticas/DataSport_55.pdf. Retrieved January 3, 2011.
- ^ Nieto Tarazona, Carlos Manuel (16 January 2006). "History of Club Universitario de Deportes" (in spanish). daleucampeon.4t.com. http://www.daleucampeon.4t.com/HISTORIA.htm. Retrieved 10 January 2007.
- ^ "Estadio Monumental" (in Spanish). FPF.com.pe. http://www.fpf.com.pe/escenario.htm. Retrieved 19 June 2007.
- ^ "Autoridades enfrentadas por desmanes del partido “U” – Alianza" (in spanish). futbolperuano.com. 27 June 2002. http://peru.com/futbol/autonoticias/DetalleNoticia16774.asp. Retrieved 6 October 2007.
- ^ "Vuelven las quejas por el sintético del Nacional" (in Spanish). 1 November 2007. http://peru.com/futbol/AutoNoticias/FutbolPortada/2007/11/01/DetalleNoticia96488.asp. Retrieved 1 November 2007.
- ^ "Alianza Lima no respetó Ate y se llevó el triunfo" (in spanish). futbolperuano.com. 14 September 2008. http://www.peru.com/futbol/AutoNoticias/FutbolPortada/2008/09/14/DetalleNoticia108469.asp. Retrieved 28 September 2008.
- ^ "Monumental, Copa América 2004" (in spanish). futbolperuano.com. 28 May 2004. http://peru.com/futbol/AutoNoticias/DetalleNoticia42752.asp. Retrieved 19 June 2007.
- ^ "Alianza Lima es el más popular [Alianza Lima is the most popular]" (in Spanish). futbolperuano. 13 December 2006. http://peru.com/futbol/AutoNoticias/FutbolPortada/2006/12/13/DetalleNoticia83408.asp. Retrieved 26 February 2009.
- ^ Grupo de opinión pública de la Universidad de Lima (2008). "¿De qué equipo peruano de fútbol es hincha o simpatizante? [Which Peruvian football team are you a sympathizer or fan of?]" (in Spanish). p. 18. http://www.ulima.edu.pe/webulima.nsf/default/1090CF4DC0FE8CB905256E630017BCEC/$file/barometro_feb_2008.pdf. Retrieved 26 February 2009.
- ^ Grupo de Opinión Pública de la Universidad de Lima (2008). "V Encuesta Anual sobre el Deporte en el Perú". ulima.edu.pe. http://www.ulima.edu.pe/webulima.nsf/default/F598031D89943F2F05256E630017BD4C/$file/barometro_social_nov_2008b.pdf. Retrieved 19 November 2008.
- ^ Depor (2009). "La "U" es el equipo más popular del país, según una encuesta de CPI" (in Spanish). http://depor.pe/noticia/289714/equipo-mas-popular-pais-segun-encuesta-cpi. Retrieved 22 May 2009.
- ^ "El 87,9% de limeños desaprueba la gestión de Chemo en la selección" (in Spanish). ElComercio. 8 April 2009. http://www.elcomercio.com.pe/noticia/270688/879-limenos-desaprueba-gestion-chemo-seleccion-segun-sondeo. Retrieved 8 April 2009.
- ^ Universitario es el equipo con más hinchas – depor.pe
- ^ Grupo de Opinión Pública de la Universidad de Lima (2010). "La U es el equipo con más hinchas en la Capital [The U is the team with the most fans in the capital]" (in Spanish). ElComercio. http://elcomercio.pe/noticia/419568/encuesta-lima-alianza-universitario-son-candidatos-llevarse-titulo. Retrieved 25 February 2010.
- ^ "Santander Libertadores Cup 2010: profile of 40 teams in Santander Libertadores Cup 2010". conmebol.com. http://www.conmebol.com/conmebol/activeCompetition.html?x=40&sub=6&type=1. Retrieved 17 February 2010.
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- ^ "IFFHS Team Ranking". IFFHS. http://www.iffhs.de/?10f42e00fa2d17f73702fa3016e23c17f7370eff3702bb1c2bbb6f28f53512. Retrieved 1 March 2008.
- ^ a b Andrés, Juan Pablo; Pierrend, José Luis; Nieto Tarazona, Carlos Manuel (2 March 2007). "Peru – List of First Division Topscorers". rsssf.com. http://www.rsssf.com/tablesp/perutops.html. Retrieved 18 March 2008.
Universitario de Deportes – current squad
2 Galliquio · 3 Galván (c) · 4 Ampuero · 5 Gonzáles · 6 R. Torres · 7 M. Torres · 8 Morel · 9 Ruidíaz · 10 Soto · 11 Ismodes · 12 Llontop · 13 Flores · 14 Duarte · 15 Vásquez · 16 Mimbela · 17 Fano · 18 Alfageme · 19 Rabanal · 24 Romero · 25 Lobrano · 26 Schuler · 28 Polo · 29 Conde · 30 Vitti · - Malpartida · - Robalino · Manager: del Solar
Universitario de Deportes – managers
Delgado (1983–84) · Calderón (1985–86) · Oblitas (1987–89) · Cuellar (1990) · Brzić (1991–93) · Markarián (1993–96) · Luján Manera (1996) · Brzić (1997) · Piazza (1998) · Company (1999) · Challe (1999–01) · Cardama (2001) · Cappa (2002) · Piazza (2002) · Ortiz (2003) · Quiroga (2003) · Malbernat (2004) · Trobbiani (2004) · Basualdo (2005) · Compagnucci (2005) · Amador Sánchez (2006) · Nunes (2006–07) · Gareca (2007–08) · Reynoso (2009–10) · Capitano (2010) · Del Solar (2010) ·
Torneo Descentralizado de Fútbol Profesional Peruano CurrentAlianza Atlético · Alianza Lima · Cienciano · Cobresol · Colegio Nacional Iquitos · FBC Melgar · Inti Gas Deportes · Juan Aurich · León de Huánuco · Sport Boys · Sport Huancayo · Sporting Cristal · Unión Comercio · Universidad César Vallejo · Universidad San Martín de Porres · Universitario de Deportes Former*Deportivo Municipal · Unión Huaral · Coronel Bolognesi · Defensor Lima · Carlos A. Mannucci · Deportivo Junín · Alfonso Ugarte · Atlético Torino · Unión Minas · Deportivo Wanka · Atlético Grau · Atlético Chalaco · San Agustín · Universidad Técnica de Cajamarca · Octavio Espinoza · José Gálvez · Asociación Deportiva Tarma · Sport Ancash · Defensor Arica · Unión Tumán · Juventud La Palma · Diablos Rojos · Defensor ANDA · Mina San Vicente · Porvenir Miraflores · Sportivo Internationale · Atlético Universidad · Total Chalaco · Deportivo Cañaña · Estudiantes de Medicina · Atlético Huracán · Libertad · Asociación Estadio La Unión · Deportivo Pucallpa · Centro Iqueño · Deportivo SIMA · Aurich–Cañaña · FBC Aurora · Hungaritos Agustinos · Ciclista Lima · Juventud La Joya · Sport Coopsol · Guardia Republicana · Mariscal Sucre · Deportivo Pacífico · Los Espartanos · Unión Tarapoto · Deportivo Hospital · Hijos de Yurimaguas · KDT Nacional · Sport Pilsen · La Loretana · Atlético Minero · Alfonso Ugarte de Chiclín · Unión Huayllaspanca SeasonsAmateur era, 1912–1950Lima1912 · 1913 · 1914 · 1915 · 1916 · 1917 · 1918 · 1919 · 1920 · 1921Lima & Callao1926 · 1927 · 1928 · 1929 · 1930 · 1931 · 1932 · 1933 · 1934 · 1935 · 1936 · 1937 · 1938 · 1939 · 1940 · 1941 · 1942 · 1943 · 1944 · 1945 · 1946 · 1947 · 1948 · 1949 · 1950Professional era, 1951–presentLima & Callao1951 · 1952 · 1953 · 1954 · 1955 · 1956 · 1957 · 1958 · 1959 · 1960 · 1961 · 1962 · 1963 · 1964 · 1965National1966 · 1967 · 1968 · 1969 · 1970 · 1971 · 1972 · 1973 · 1974 · 1975 · 1976 · 1977 · 1978 · 1979 · 1980 · 1981 · 1982 · 1983 · 1984 · 1985 · 1986 · 1987 · 1988 · 1989 · 1990 · 1991 · 1992 · 1993 · 1994 · 1995 · 1996 · 1997 · 1998 · 1999 · 2000 · 2001 · 2002 · 2003 · 2004 · 2005 · 2006 · 2007 · 2008 · 2009 · 2010 · 2011 · 2012
- Former teams with 50 games or more played in the Descentralizado, ordered by total number of games.
2011 Copa Bridgestone Sudamericana de Clubes In the Semifinals Eliminated in the Quarterfinals Eliminated in the Round of 16 Eliminated in the Second Stage Eliminated in the First Stage
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