Fluminense FC

"Fluminense" redirects here. For the gentilic, see Rio de Janeiro (state).
Full name Fluminense Football Club
Nickname(s) Flu
Guerreiros (Warriors)
Founded July 21, 1902 (1902-07-21)
Stadium Maracanã Stadium
President Peter Siemsen
Current coach Abel Braga
League Campeonato Brasileiro Série A
Campeonato Carioca
Primeira Liga do Brasil
Copa Sul-Americana
Brasileirão, 13th
Cariocão, 4th
Primeira Liga, 1st
Website Club home page

Fluminense Football Club (Brazilian Portuguese: [flumiˈnẽsi ˈfu̇t-ˌbȯl ˈkləb]), known simply as Fluminense, is a Brazilian sports club best known for its football team that plays in the Campeonato Brasileiro Série A[nb 1], the top tier of Brazilian football and the Campeonato Carioca,[nb 2] the state league of Rio de Janeiro. The club is based in the Laranjeiras neighbourhood of Rio de Janeiro. Fluminense play their home games at the Maracanã Stadium, which currently holds up to 78,838 spectators.

The club was founded on July 21, 1902 by the sons of Carioca aristocrats, being led by Oscar Cox, a Brazilian sportsman, in the bairro of Flamengo, a direct contrast between the aristocratic founders and the modest ground it was founded on. Cox was elected as the club's first president. Fluminense has been state champions on 31 occasions, second only to Flamengo with 33. The team has been national champions four times, most recently in 2012, and won the Copa do Brasil in 2007.

Fluminense is a demonym for people who reside in the State of Rio de Janeiro. Although football is the club's original endeavor, the club is today an umbrella organization for several teams in more than 16 different sport activities. Fluminense's home kit is dark red-and-green vertical striped shirts, with white shorts, accompanied by white socks; this combination has been used since 1920. Dryworld are the kit manufacturers. Fluminense holds many long-standing rivalries, most notably against Flamengo (Fla-Flu), as well as with Botafogo and Vasco da Gama. It has contributed the fifth-most players to Brazil's national football team.


Oscar Cox, founder of Fluminense.
The team that won its first Campeonato Carioca, in 1906.
Laranjeiras Stadium, the Brazilian national team's first ground.
The Fluminense team in 1908, posing with the trophies won.

Fluminense Football Club was founded on July 21, 1902 in Rio de Janeiro by Oscar Cox, a Brazilian of English heritage,[1] in the then aristocratic neighborhood of Laranjeiras.[2] Fluminense was formed by sons of the elite who had come into contact with football while studying in Europe.[3]

The first official match was played against now defunct Rio FC, and ended 8–0 to Fluminense.[1] The club's first title came in 1906, when Fluminense won the Campeonato Carioca.[1]

In 1911, disagreement between Fluminense players led to the formation of Flamengo's football team.[1] The so-called Fla-Flu derby is considered one of the biggest in the history of Brazilian football.[4] Three years later, in Fluminense's stadium, the Brazilian national football team debuted, against touring English club Exeter City.[1] It was also there that they won their first title, in the 1919.[5]

Preguinho, a Fluminense notable player.

By 1924, Fluminense had 4,000 members, a stadium for 25,000 people, and facilities that impressed clubs in Europe.,[6]

In an unfortunate event in 1914, Carlos Alberto, a mulatto playing for Fluminense, decided to cover himself in face powder to disguise the color of his skin. This ultimately led to one of the club's nicknames, pó de arroz, which is the Portuguese for 'white powder'.[7][8] Although, like almost all football teams in Brazil at the time, racism was common among Fluminense supporters, Fluminense has a long history of black players even before the football became a professional sport.[9] [10] [11]

The following years saw an expansion of the club's hegemony in Rio. Fluminense would remain unsurpassed in terms of state championships until 2009.[12] International acclaim came in 1949 with the awarding of the Olympic Cup, and was further fostered in 1952 with Fluminense's first intercontinental honor, the Copa Rio.[1][13] The club established itself regionally with victory in two Torneio Rio-São Paulo cups in 1957 and 1960.[1] National honors followed in 1970, 1984, 2010 and 2012 with Taça de Prata and Série A cups, respectively.,[1] also taking the Cup in Brazil in 2007.

From the 1950s, with the creation of the Rio-São Paulo Tournament, the forerunner of what eventually would become the national championship, Fluminense established itself regionally by winning the tournament title in the years of 1957 and 1960.

From the 1960s, the first national championships began to be played in Brazil. Fluminense's first national title came in 1970, in that time, Brazil had the best players in world football, and all of them played in Brazilians clubs. Although not counted in its squad with the main players of the season in Brazil, Fluminense won the Brazilian champion surpassing the great strengths of the time in Santos, Palmeiras and Cruzeiro.

In the 1970s, Fluminense signed up several famous players like Roberto Rivellino. This time, called as "maquina tricolor", it won the state championship in the years of 1975 and 1976. In the national championship, Fluminense lost in the semifinal matches to Internacional in 1975 and Corinthians in 1976.

Fluminense again became the Brazilian champion in 1984. This time, they won the state Championship in the years of 1983, 1984 and 1985 with players like Romerito, Ricardo Gomes, Deley, and the "Casal Vinte": Assis and Washington.

At the end of the 1980s, Copa do Brasil was created, inspired by the Cups tournament played in European countries. Fluminense reached the final of the Copa do Brasil for the first time in 1992, losing the final match to Internacional de Porto Alegre.

Stained glass windows in Fluminense's headquarters

A disastrous campaign led to the club's relegation from Série A in 1996. A set of off-field political maneuvers (cheats), however, not performed by Fluminense, allowed Fluminense to remain in Brazil's top domestic league,[14] only to be relegated the next year.[15] Completely out of control, the club was relegated from Série B to Série C in 1998.[16] In 1999, Fluminense won the Série C championship and was to be promoted to Série B when it was invited to take part in Copa João Havelange,[17] a championship that replaced the traditional Série A in 2000. In 2001, it was decided that all clubs which took part in Copa João Havelange's so-called Blue Group should be kept in Série A,[18]

In 2002, 2005 and 2012, Fluminense won again the Campeonato Carioca. In 2005 Fluminense reached the final of the Copa do Brasil again, having lost the final match to Paulista Futebol Clube.

In 2007, Fluminense won the Copa do Brasil, after beating Figueirense in the final match, and was admitted in the Copa Libertadores again after 23 years.[1][19] The club's campaign led it into the finals and included remarkable matches against Arsenal de Sarandí, São Paulo and Boca Juniors.[20][21][22] Fluminense lost the cup to LDU Quito in a penalty shootout.[23]

After signing up 27 players and going through 5 different managers in 2009, Fluminense found itself struggling to avoid another relegation from Série A.[24] With less than one-third of the championship left, the mathematical probability of the club's relegation was of 98%.[25] At this point, manager Cuca decided to sack some of the more experienced players and gave Fluminense's youngsters a chance.[26] That, along with Fred's recovery from a serious injury and substantial support from the fans, allowed not only a sensational escape from relegation, but also placed Fluminense in the final of the Copa Sudamericana.[27][28] For the second year in a row, the club contested a continental cup. In a repeat of the previous year's Copa Libertadores, Fluminense lost the cup to LDU Quito.[29]

The Flu players before playing the 2008 Copa Libertadores final match.

In 2010, Fluminense won the Brazilian championship for the third time in its history, marking their third national championship after 1970 and 1984). It was also the fourth title for coach Muricy Ramalho in a decade: Ramalho had won the title three times in a row with São Paulo from 2006 to 2008. Darío Conca was named the Brazilian Championship's Player of Season, while Fred and Washington were decisive players in Fluminense's winning campaign.

On May 23, 2012, Fluminense lost the semifinal qualification match to Boca Juniors from Argentina, for the continental club football cup, Copa Libertadores.[30] Later that year, on November 11, they won their fourth Brazilian championship after defeating the near-relegated Palmeiras 3–2.[31] Fluminense won the Série A for the fourth time on November 11, 2012.[32]

In December 2013, a tie with Bahia in the last round of the 2013 Campeonato Brasileiro Série A had Fluminense mathematically relegated to the Série B. However, an irregular lineup by Portuguesa in the match against Grêmio in the previous round, which included midfielder Héverton, suspended for the affair, caused the Sâo Paulo side to lose 4 points after a trial in STJD (Brazil's governing football jury). That allowed Fluminense to stay in Série A, with Portuguesa being relegated instead. The move was widely criticized by fans and reporters alike, mainly because it marked the second time in 15 years that Fluminense was relegated but did not play the following year's Série B due to a legal decision.


Fluminense has taken part in 36 of the 38 official Serie A championships organized in Brazil since 1971.[33]

1998Série B20081420
1999Série C20091620


Companies that Fluminense Football Club currently has sponsorship deals with include:


Fans of Fluminense at the Maracanã
Fluminense luminous mosaic arises, by fans in Maracanã.

Highest attendances – Maracanã[34]

¹: paying 177,656, a record of persons present at Maracanã stadium.

Highest means of public competition for Fluminense


The supporters of Fluminense Football Club are usually related to the upper classes of Rio de Janeiro.[35] However, the popularity of the club reaches beyond the city limits. Recent polls have estimated the number of supporters to be between 1.3% and 3.7% of the Brazilian population.[36] Considering a population of 185 million people,[37] that would account for numbers between 2.73 and 6.84 million.

The best attendance ever observed in a match of Fluminense was registered on December 15, 1963 in a rally against Flamengo. On that day, an impressive amount of 194,000 people showed up at the Maracanã stadium.[38] This occasion remains as the stadium's record for a match between clubs.[39]

Notable supporters of Fluminense include composers Cartola and Chico Buarque,[40][41] FIFA president of honor João Havelange,[4] musician Ivan Lins,[42] poet and actor Mário Lago,[43] journalist and songwriter Nelson Motta[44] and dramatist, journalist and writer Nelson Rodrigues.,[44] 1970 FIFA World Cup winner Gérson, Paris Saint-Germain's top defense player Thiago Silva, former Minister of Culture and international artist Gilberto Gil,[45] Silvio Santos, the owner of SBT, the second largest Brazilian television network,[46] and the Academy Award nomenee Fernanda Montenegro.[47]


Some of the trophies won by Fluminense, exhibited at the club: (left): Campeonato Brasileiro Série A and Copa Rio amongst others; (right) The Copa do Brasil won in 2007.





Fluminense main derbies

According to the fluzao.info site, the average public paying the principal classics of Fluminense played in the Estádio do Maracanã is 60,107 against Flamengo, Vasco against the 43,735 of 34,359 against Botafogo of 25,127 against America and of 22,527 against Bangu, medium plus the public that these gifts could be about 20% higher, given the issues of the distribution of gratuities in the Maracanã .[49]

Corinthians vs Fluminense, the great Fluminense interstate derby

Considering the interstate clashes, the derby against Corinthians is perhaps the most representative among the various confrontations with big Brazilian clubs played by Fluminense, given the fact that these clubs often intersect at decisive moments in their stories, either by the end Rio Cup, the direct contest in several Tournaments Rio-São Paulo since 1940, or by the qualifying rounds of the Championship or Cup of Brazil,[50][51] in the great struggle of the 2010 Série A when the two clubs contending for the title from the early stages of the championship with Corinthians been beaten for the Championship by Fluminense in the final round, as was the case in 2011, when Corinthians were crowned champions and the Tricolor, considered the best team during second round of the league, were placed third after the final match day.


Current squad

As of 15 September 2016[52]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 Brazil GK Marcos Felipe
2 Brazil DF Jonathan
3 Brazil DF Gum (captain)
5 Brazil MF Pierre
6 Brazil DF Giovanni
7 Brazil MF Cícero (vice-captain)
8 Brazil MF Edson
11 Brazil FW Wellington
12 Brazil GK Diego Cavalieri
13 Brazil MF Douglas
14 Brazil DF Igor Julião
17 Brazil FW Osvaldo
18 Brazil FW Samuel
19 Paraguay FW Alexis Rojas
20 Brazil FW Magno Alves
21 Brazil MF Danilinho
22 Brazil GK Júlio César
No. Position Player
23 Brazil MF Dudu
25 Brazil DF Wellington Silva
26 Brazil DF Ayrton
29 Brazil MF Marlon Freitas
30 Brazil DF William Matheus (on loan from Toulouse)
31 Brazil DF Renato Chaves
32 Brazil FW Pedro
33 Brazil DF Henrique
34 Brazil GK Matheus
35 Brazil FW Marcos Júnior
39 Brazil MF Maranhão
40 Brazil MF Gustavo Scarpa
44 Brazil DF Nogueira
50 Argentina MF Claudio Aquino (on loan from Independiente)
70 Brazil FW Richarlison
77 Brazil MF Marquinho
89 Brazil FW Henrique Dourado

Reserve team

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
15 Brazil DF Alan Fialho
16 Brazil MF Mateus Norton
Brazil DF Artur
Brazil DF Elivelton
Brazil DF Jhonatan
Brazil DF Léo
Brazil DF Reginaldo
Brazil DF Renato
Brazil DF Wellington Carvalho
Brazil MF Daniel
No. Position Player
Brazil MF Higor Leite
Brazil MF Kassiano
Uruguay MF Bryan Olivera
Brazil MF Pablo Dyego
Brazil MF Rafinha
Brazil MF Robert
Brazil MF Willian
Brazil FW Denílson
Brazil FW Thiago

Out on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Brazil DF Ailton (on loan at Portugal Estoril Praia)
Brazil DF Marlon Santos (on loan at Spain Barcelona B)
Brazil MF Bonilha (on loan at Finland Lahti)
Brazil MF Eduardo (on loan at Portugal Estoril Praia)
Brazil MF Felipe Amorim (on loan at Coritiba)
Brazil MF Levi (on loan at Slovakia FC ŠTK 1914 Šamorín)
Brazil MF Luiz Fernando (on loan at Slovakia FC ŠTK 1914 Šamorín)
Brazil MF Luquinha (on loan at Slovakia FC ŠTK 1914 Šamorín)
No. Position Player
Brazil FW Danilo Mariotto (on loan at Slovakia FC ŠTK 1914 Šamorín)
Brazil FW Euller (on loan at Finland Lahti)
Brazil FW Lucas Fernandes (on loan at Atlético-PR)
Argentina FW Leonel (on loan at Slovakia FC ŠTK 1914 Šamorín)
Brazil FW Matheus Alves (on loan at South Korea Gangwon)
Brazil FW Matheus Pato (on loan at Slovakia FC ŠTK 1914 Šamorín)
Brazil FW Michael (on loan at América-MG)
Brazil FW Peu (on loan at Slovakia FC ŠTK 1914 Šamorín)

Youth team

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
Brazil GK Alexandre
Brazil GK Jennerson
Brazil GK Lucas Barros
Brazil DF Alex
Brazil DF Breno Caetano
Brazil DF Breno Santos
Brazil DF Derlan
Italy DF Mirko Di Pierro
Brazil DF Frazan
Brazil DF Guilherme Crepaldi
Brazil DF Ighor
Brazil DF Kadu
Brazil DF Mascarenhas
Brazil DF Renner
Brazil DF Tiago Alemão
No. Position Player
Brazil DF William
Brazil MF Alexandre
Brazil MF Berguinho
Brazil MF Guilherme
Brazil MF João Vitor
Brazil MF Lucas
Brazil MF Paulinho
Brazil MF Pedrinho
Brazil MF Rafael Resende
Brazil MF Roberto
Brazil MF Wendel
Brazil FW Marquinhos Calazans
Brazil FW Matheus Alessandro
Brazil FW Patrick

First-team staff

As of June 2014.
Position Name Nationality
Head coach Marcão  Brazilian
Assistant coach Matheus Costa  Brazilian
Fitness coaches Flávio Vignoli  Brazilian
Jefferson Souza  Brazilian

Head coaches


Players with most appearances

Name Matches
Brazil Castilho699
Brazil Pinheiro603
Brazil Telê Santana556
Brazil Altair549
Brazil Escurinho490
Brazil Rubens Galaxe462
Brazil Denílson433
Brazil Assis (Defender)424
Brazil Waldo403
10ºBrazil Marcão (Midfielder)397

Top goalscorers

Name Goals Years
Brazil Waldo319 1954–61
Brazil Orlando Pingo de Ouro188 1945–55
Brazil Fred172 2009–16
Brazil Hércules165 1935–42
Brazil Telê Santana164 1950–61
England Welfare163 1913–23
Russia Russo149 1933–44
Brazil Preguinho128 1925–39
Brazil Washington124 1983–89
10ºBrazil Magno Alves121 1998–2002 / 2015-

Coaches with most appearances

Name Matches
Brazil Zezé Moreira467
Uruguay Ondino Viera300
Brazil Abel Braga202
Brazil Renato Gaúcho178
Brazil Tim166
Brazil Nelsinho Rosa156
Brazil Carlos Alberto Parreira146
Brazil Sylvio Pirillo138
Brazil Luís Vinhaes137
10ºBrazil Paulo Emílio126


  1. Also known by its nickname Brasileirão.
  2. Also known by its nickname Cariocão.


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