Cree en grande.
CONMEBOL

Galería histórica

Las imágenes que construyeron la grandeza de América del Sur

El fútbol de América del Sur se construyó con generaciones de futbolistas y dirigentes que catapultaron al bien llamado “continente del fútbol”, al primer mundo de la excelencia.

Nadie podrá discutir la contribución de Sudamérica en el desarrollo del balompié universal, con personajes célebres, que peldaño a peldaño alcanzaron notoriedad, en base al sacrificio e integridad, constituyéndose en mensajeros del juego limpio, desde siempre…

CONMEBOL.com rinde su homenaje a miles de hombres y mujeres que con devoción tributaron, en el día a día, el más genuino sentimiento de pertenencia, exhortando la magnanimidad del fútbol como herramienta de convivencia pacífica, respeto y solidaridad y mejor calidad de vida entre los seres humanos.

1968. Another debutante: Nacional of Ecuador. The club sponsored by the Armed Forces is only composed of Ecuadorian footballers.
1968. Sporting Cristal was unbeaten in this edition with 5 wins and 7 draws. Above left is Didi, Brazil coach that would take Peru to the 1970 World Cup.
1968. Deportivo Galicia who was Venezuela runner-up in 1967 and participated in the Copa Libertadores.
1968. Jorge Bolaños was again a leading figure in the campaign of Emelec.
1968. A young Percy Rojas scored his first goals for Universitario.
1971. Junior de Barranquilla in their first Copa. Standing: H. Segrera, Heriberto Solis, Eliseo Álvarez, Pedro Vásquez, Jesús Rubio, Efraín Castillo. Kneeling: Mario Moreno, Arturo Segovia, Jorge Luis Oyarbide, Eduardo Rivera, Andrés Salazar.
Bahia's Luis Pereira had an unusual talent for a defender; he controlled the ball and committed few errors. A remarkable player for Palmeiras.
Universitario of Lima, Peru. Top: Enrique Casaretto, Juan Muñante, Percy Rojas, Roberto Chale. 2nd row: Juan Oblitas, Oswaldo "Cachito" Ramírez, Fernando Alva, Ángel Uribe. Sitting: Percy Vílchez, Víctor Calatayud, Carlos Jurado. Year 1970.
1970. Duel in La Paz between Ramiro Blacut's Bolivar and Argentine Raul Alvarez's Universitario. The 'Celeste' captain is a symbol of Bolivian football and played in several editions of the Libertadores.
1970 Libertadores: A left-footed bomb from Néstor Togneri shot from outside the box seals the victory for Plata. It was the only goal of the finals.
1968. Finalist Palmeiras. Standing: Geraldo, Valdir, Osmar, Baldochi, Dudú, Ferrari. Kneeling: Suingue, Tupázinho, Servilio, Ademir and Rinaldo.
1968. First participation of Deportivo Cali, one of the oldest clubs in Colombia.
1968. Alberto Fouillioux, star player for Universidad Católica of Chile.
1968. The Centenario stadium hosted the first final of the Copa Libertadores. Uruguayan teams had played in seven finals, which always culminated in another stadium.
1968. The surprising champions: Malbernat, Zubeldía, Manera, Poletti, Spadaro, Conigliaro, Flores. In front: Bilardo, Madero, Ribaudo and Pachamé. The atmosphere of brotherhood in the locker room, key to lasting success.
1967. Before playing the third final of the Libertadores, captains Luis Ubiña (Nacional) and Oscar Martin (Racing) shake hands with the Paraguayan referee trio of Héctor Ortiz, Hugo Sosa and Rodolfo Pérez looking on.
1968. Uruguayan Esteban Marino a highly regarded referee, led the first final in La Plata. In his long career he also refereed at the '62 World Cup, in two editions of the Copa America and an Intercontinental final.
Libertadores 1968. Malbernat and Ferrari, the captains of Estudiantes and Palmeiras.