Club Alianza Lima

  (Redirected from Alianza Lima)

Club Alianza Lima, popularly known as Alianza Lima or simply Alianza, is a Peruvian professional sports club based in La Victoria District of Lima, Peru. It is widely known for having one of the most historical and successful football teams of Peru; they have won a total of twenty-three league titles of the Peruvian Primera División[2] and was the oldest team playing in that competition, since the club was founded in 1901. The club currently competes in the Liga 1, the first tier of Peruvian football.

Alianza Lima
Alianza Lima.svg
Full nameClub Alianza Lima
Nickname(s)Los Albiazules (The Blue and Whites)
Los Íntimos (The Intimates)
Blanquiazul (Blue and White)
Founded15 February 1901; 120 years ago (1901-02-15) (as Sport Alianza)
GroundEstadio Alejandro Villanueva
CEOMiguel Pons
ManagerCarlos Bustos
LeagueLiga 1
2020Liga 1, 17th
WebsiteClub website

Alianza's home stadium is the Estadio Alejandro Villanueva, named after Alejandro Villanueva, one of the most important players the club had in their history. The stadium is also popularly known as Matute, name of the neighbourhood in which it is located.

Alianza enjoyed success throughout the first decades of their professional era. Their best international performance came in 1976 when they won the Copa Simón Bolívar.[3][4] In that same year, the team reached the semi-finals of the Copa Libertadores, repeating the feat in 1978.

In 1987, tragedy struck Alianza when the entire squad and coaching staff died in an airplane crash as the team was returning from an away fixture.[5]

Alianza Lima has had a huge, long-standing rivalry with Universitario de Deportes, another popular team of Lima.[6] Other traditional rivals include Sporting Cristal, Deportivo Municipal, and Sport Boys.

The club has a women's volleyball team that participates in the Liga Nacional Superior de Voleibol.



The first Alianza Lima squad, during the years of its creation

The club was founded with the name Sport Alianza on 15 February 1901 by workers in the Alianza Racing Horse Stud, then property of twice President of Peru Augusto B. Leguía. The stud was located in downtown Lima

The club is one of the oldest professional football teams in Peru. It was founded on 15 February 1901, as Sport Alianza, named for the stable that hosted its first games. It is the only surviving founding member of the Peruvian Football League, created as an amateur level league in 1912. The club's first kit was green and white, honoring founding member Eduardo Pedreschi's Italian heritage. Beginning in that first season, the colors of the Alianza stables, blue, white and black were used, and by the 1920s the classic vertically-striped jersey had become the definitive kit. The club changed its name to Alianza Lima in 1920. The League turned professional in 1951.

Alianza participated in the amateur era of the Peruvian football league from that inaugural season, winning its first title in 1918. During its first years, it played irregularly against other teams from Lima and the port of Callao. Its matches against Atlético Chalaco from Callao stirred interest as a clash between limeños and chalacos. Sport Alianza had started to become a popular team drawing large support and this was the first derby or "clasico".

Alleged four-in-a row and relegationEdit

The Alianza Stud changed owners and locations continuously and, consequently, the team was forced to relocate in turn, until 1928, when under the new name Alianza Lima, the club settled at the third block of the Manco Capac avenue in the La Victoria District, where it would stay and become the emotional home-base for club and fans alike.

That same year Alianza played against the Federación Universitaria (University Federation) for the first time. This club which would later be renamed Universitario de Deportes and become Alianza's greatest rivals, in what is today the most important Peruvian derby.

The 1930s brought great joy and frustration to the team. In 1931, 1932, 1933 and 1934, Alianza Lima won four championships in a row, for the first and so far only time in Peruvian football.[7] However the Peruvian Football Federation did not recognize the championship of 1934 as won by Alianza. The championship was awarded to the club's biggest rival, Universitario.

The memory of the four-in-a-row was tainted by the club's relegation in 1938, but after one season in the Lima Provincial League, one of the de facto second division leagues, the team returned to the First Division.

Titles and cup performancesEdit

During the 1940s, and start of the professional era in the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s, Alianza would win 10 championships. The club won two Peruvian titles in a row in 1977 and 1978, when its players formed the majority of the Peru national football team. The team had its greatest success at the international level in the 1976 and 1978 Copa Libertadores, in which managed to reach the semi-finals but lost to Deportivo Cali 1–4. Since then, its Copa Libertadores campaigns were not successful, during the 1990s the club managed to reach round of 16 several times including a semi-finals participation in the 1999 Conmebol's Copa Merconorte losing to penalty shootout against Colombian side America de Cali the same way it had been defeated by Uruguay's Peñarol a year before in the 1998 Copa Libertadores. Then had one of its worst campaigns in 2007, until the 2010 edition, when they did a great campaign even defeating the defending champion Estudiantes de la Plata by 4–1 in Lima, being one of the three top teams at the end of the first round however, in the Round of 16, they lost the chance to advance further with Universidad de Chile, after a controversial match in Chile, where Ecuadorian referee Carlos Vera gave the Chilean side a goal that had already been flagged by the sideline referee as offside and the play had been called off, however Universidad de Chile's coaching staff including teammates and the pressure of a large local crowd seem to have given referee Carlos Vera the fast initiative to validate the goal, Alianza Lima had been eliminated in what Peruvian media and other South American media believed to be a robbery, Fox Sports network and ESPN agreed the play should not have been validated, Alianza Lima's president Guillermo Alarcon flew to Asuncion, Paraguay to speak to Conmebol and claiming a straight entry to the next Copa Libertadores, the case was also taken to FIFA headquarters but was not approved. In the 2011 preliminary phase of the Copa Libertadores Alianza Lima came into the tournament as Peru's 3rd place having to face Mexico's Jaguares de Chiapas in a back to back home and away matches for a pass to the Cup's group stage but would lose both games 2–0 and lost a chance to participate . This 2012 version of the Copa Libertadores, Alianza Lima will participate in group 5 as Peru's No. 2 seed against Nacional (Uruguay), Vasco da Gama (Brazil) and the winner of Ecuador's 3rd and Paraguay's 3rd. Arriba Alianza

1980s decadeEdit

The 1980s were probably the most bitter years in the club's history. During the first years of the decade, despite having very good players, Alianza could not obtain titles, some which were snatched by Sporting Cristal, which was establishing itself as one of the three big football clubs of Peru.

1987 air tragedyEdit

In 1987, Alianza Lima was first in the standings with a few matches left, and it looked like a new title would be obtained, but tragedy got in the way. On 7 December of that year, Alianza made a trip to Pucallpa to play against Deportivo Pucallpa for the league. The match was won 2–0, with Carlos Bustamante scoring. The team took a charter flight for the trip back. The flight departed on 8 December in a Peruvian Navy Fokker F27 airplane, which crashed into the sea when it was a few kilometers away from the Lima-Callao Airport, close to the Ventanilla district in Callao. The only survivor was the pilot, all the players and coaching staff died, being a game away from conquering another title.

Alianza finished the championship playing with members of the youth team and a few players on loan from Chile club Colo-Colo, which had offered to help sending four players (José Letelier, Parko Quiróz, Francisco Huerta and René Pinto). Friendship between both teams has been strong since then. Alianza could not keep the first place and its greatest rival, Universitario de Deportes, obtained the title.

The team had to restart from scratch and even former players who had already retired, like Teófilo Cubillas, or others who were about to, like Cesar Cueto, played to help the club get out of these bitter times.

Alianza Lima was close to relegation in 1988, but it managed to hold on in the last matches. In the next few years, despite being competitive, it failed to obtain a title.

The titles and the centenaryEdit

In 1997, Alianza Lima obtained its first title after 18 years, under Colombian manager Jorge Luis Pinto. In 1999 it came in second place, after losing to Universitario in the finals. In the early hours 2000, tragedy struck again when young captain Sandro Baylón died in a car accident after crashing with a post while driving under the influence of alcohol.

In 2001 the club celebrated its centenary and obtained the national title after beating Cienciano in Cusco on penalty kicks. Later on, Alianza Lima would win the 2003 and 2004 championships, defeating Sporting Cristal in both finals, this time under Argentinian manager Gustavo Costas. In 2006 Alianza Lima again won the championship beating Cienciano del Cusco in the final play-off, enabling them to play the Copa Libertadores. In 2017, Alianza Lima won its first championship in over a decade by winning both the Apertura and Clausura and, thus, did not require playing in the final playoffs. Along with Sporting Cristal, Alianza Lima has been the most successful Peruvian club in this century, having won five championships.

Kit and crestEdit

Alianza Lima's traditional uniform. The number of stripes the jersey carries has changed over the years.
The kit used during October in honor of the club's patron saint

The team's home colours consists of a shirt with navy blue and white vertical stripes, navy blue shorts and navy blue socks. Its away colours are not commonly used nor well established, playing sometimes in blue, white or green.

During the month of October, as a tribute to the Lord of Miracles, patron of the team, the regular colours are switched to purple and white. The color purple is often associated with the religious image and its procession.

1927 1970-1987 1988-2010 2011-presente


Panoramic of Alianza Lima's stadium

Alianza Lima plays its home games at the Estadio Alejandro Villanueva, also known as Matute for the neighbourhood it is located in. Construction was announced on 15 February 1951, the club's 50th anniversary. The land where the stadium was built was donated by Manuel Odría, then-President of Peru.[8] Financial problems however, delayed the beginning of construction.[9] It was only until 30 May 1969 that construction commenced. Uruguayan architect Walter Lavalleja was responsible for the project, with a contribution by Alfonso De Souza-Ferreyra.[10]

The stadium was inaugurated on 27 December 1974, with a match between Alianza and Nacional of Uruguay in front of a crowd of 36,966 spectators. The match ended 2–2.[11]

On 4 December 2010, the stadium became the first in Peru to own an LED screen in high definition. Likewise, it was also at the time the only national sports arena that had a digital banner intended for advertising in 101 square meters.[12][13]

According to a survey carried out by the University of Lima, the Estadio Alejandro Villanueva is the most unsafe stadium in Peru to play football. This is particularly due to it being located in one of the most dangerous neighbourhoods of Lima.[14] Because of this, the stadium has a video-monitoring center and is equipped with 50 high-tech security cameras located in different areas throughout, including both grandstands and the interior and exterior. It is the only venue in Peru with the type of security.


Fans at Estadio Alejandro Villanueva

Alianza Lima's supporters are the largest in Peru. Alianza Lima's "Barra Brava" are called the Comando Svr (spelled with a "V" instead of a "U", intending to avoid the initial of bitter rivals Universitario). In years 2001, 2002 and 2003 Apoyo Opinión y Mercado conducted a comparative research about the composition of the Peruvian supporters: According to the survey, 76% of the respondents supported a football team and 24% had no preference. In 2001, results placed Alianza Lima first with 42% of the answers followed by Universitario with 35%. In 2002, the numbers varied but not significantly. Alianza Lima got 43% Universitario 37% and Sporting Cristal 13% of the answers. Alianza for 2003 reached nearly 50% of preferences compared with 31% of Universitario and 17% of Sporting Cristal. For socio-economic levels, Alianza won in A, C, D and E class, while the Universitario was leader in B class. The research found that Alianza's supporters grow when the respondents where of down living standards (in the E class have the 63%).[15]

In a study of the Compañía Peruana de Estudios de Mercado y Opinión Pública called "Profile of children and adolescents" between men and women from 11 to 17 years in Lima, Alianza wins with the 50% of preferences, followed by Universitario with 37%. Sporting Cristal won the 8% and other teams joined a 5%.[16]

In 2004, a study of the Compañía Peruana de Investigación de Mercados (CPI) gives them the first place in terms of preferences at the population of Lima. 29.7% of the respondents revealed that they're fans of Alianza. The same study indicates that 27.8% is a fan of Universitario de Deportes. Meanwhile, a 9.2% indicated to be a fan of Sporting Cristal, 3.0% of Cienciano del Cusco, 2.7% of the Sport Boys Callao, 1.1% of the Municipal Sports and a 24.4% did not sympathize with any team.[17]

Despite the continuing controversy over which team is the most popular (between Alianza and Universitario) a survey of Apoyo Opinión y Mercado in 2006 revealed that 54% of Peruvians where soccer fans, and ensures that Alianza Lima owns 35% of the preferences, followed by Universitario, with 32%, and bit further away, Sporting Cristal with 17%, while the remaining teams have a combined 11%.[18]

Also in 2006, in Trujillo, another survey revealed that Alianza Lima where 26% owned, 25% Universitario, 13% Sporting Cristal, Cienciano 7%, César Vallejo 4% Other 2% None 20% No 4% accurate.[clarification needed][19]

In 2007, a survey conducted by the Grupo de Opinión Pública de la Universidad de Lima, allowed to ratify the results of previous years. Alianza Lima leads the polls with 31% followed by 22.6% of Universitario, Sporting Cristal 9.3%, 5.5% Cienciano, Sport Boys Deportivo Municipal and 2.1% 1.1%. In the same survey by socioeconomic level, Alianza won B, C, D and E classes. Universitario, marked differences in class A.[20]

In 2007 too, a study conducted by Arellano Márketing Investigación y Consultoría in 5,300 Peruvians of various ages and socioeconomic backgrounds from 16 cities, gives the first place to Alianza with the 38.3% of preferences, followed by Universitario (34.3%) above appears Sporting Cristal with 15.4% of preferences, and other teams have a combined 13.3%.[21]

In February 2008, the University of Lima revealed Alianza Lima enjoyed, like in previous years, the highest popularity, although this time by a narrower margin. Alianza won with the 29.6% against 29.5% of Universitario. It must be said that the survey was conducted in Metropolitan Lima and Callao. In 2008 also, according to a nationwide survey conducted by ICC, Universitario won with the 38.3% of preferences, Alianza 33.5%, and Sporting Cristal 14.5%.[22]

In October of the same year, Alianza lead preferences with 40% in Lima and Callao, according to a study by Grupo de Opinión Pública de la Universidad de Lima. The survey also revealed that 4 out of 10 Peruvians was a fan of Alianza. The escort teams where Universitario and Sporting Cristal with 35.5% and 13.5%. The list is completed with Cienciano del Cusco with 3.3% to 2.1% Coronel Bolognesi, Sport Boys Callao with 1.7% and 1.1% with Deportivo Municipal. The remaining teams occupy 0.5%.[23]

A survey of the Pontificia Universidad Catolica del Peru between November and December 2008 confirmed that Alianza is the most popular team with the 27% preference in Lima and Callao. Universitario was 21%, and Sporting Cristal 8%. The remaining teams joined by 3%. The survey conducted by the home study was conducted in 15 major urban provinces of Peru. In this regard, Alianza led again with a total 24%, followed by Universitario (20%), Sporting Cristal (9%) Cienciano (3%), FBC Melgar (2%) and Sport Boys (1%) . 35% of those questioned claimed to have no sympathy whatsoever.[24] A survey conducted by Ipsos support between 17 and 19 December 2008, Universitario ranked first in popularity with 34%, one percentage point below Alianza Lima with 33%. The survey was conducted of 515 people older than 18 years and residents of the 16 main cities.

In 2009, CPI released another poll indicating the Universitario was 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% below Universitario with 26.6%. The list continue with Sporting Cristal (10.3%), Sport Boys (3.4%), Cienciano (2.4%), Deportivo Municipal (0.4%), Universidad San Martín (0.4%).[25]

In 2014, a research done by the "Euromericas Sport Marketing" agency, ranked Alianza Lima as the most popular soccer team in South America and the second most popular in Latin America. Fans's loyalty to Alianza Lima cannot be matched in the continent, that it even surpassed other big soccer teams from Argentina and Brazil like Boca Juniors and Corinthians.[26]


Alianza Lima has had a long-standing rivalry with Universitario, Sporting Cristal, and Sport Boys. Alianza Lima has defeated Universitario 133 times and lost 118 times against them. There were 104 draws.


Current squadEdit

As of March 25, 2021

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
2 DF   PER Erick Canales
3 DF   URU Jonathan Lacerda
4 DF   PER Jefferson Portales
5 DF   PER Fabio Renato Rojas
6 MF   URU Pablo Míguez
7 MF   PER José Manzaneda
9 FW   ARG Hernán Barcos
10 FW   PER Jefferson Farfán
11 MF   PER José Gallardo
12 FW   PER Steven Rivadeneyra
13 DF   PER Ricardo Lagos
14 MF   PER Axel Moyano
15 FW   PER Wilmer Aguirre
No. Pos. Nation Player
16 FW   PER Gonzalo Sánchez
17 MF   PER Jairo Concha
19 FW   PER Sebastián Gonzáles Zela
20 MF   PER Edhu Oliva
21 MF   PER Josepmir Ballón
22 DF   PER Yordi Vílchez
23 FW   COL Arley Rodríguez
24 MF   PER Oscar Pinto
25 FW   PER Oslimg Mora
28 MF   PER Miguel Cornejo
29 DF   PER Dylan Caro
30 DF   PER Kluiverth Aguilar
31 GK   PER Ítalo Espinoza
55 DF   PER Francisco Duclós

Out on loanEdit

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
FW   PER Mauricio Matzuda (at Binacional until 31 December 2020)
DF   PER Fabio Rojas (at Ayacucho until 31 December 2020)
DF   PER Erick Canales (at Ayacucho until 31 December 2020)
DF   PER Franz Schmidt (at Carlos A. Mannucci until 31 December 2020)
No. Pos. Nation Player

DF   PER Diego Mesía (at UTC until 31 December 2020)
MF   PER Diego Espinoza (at Ayacucho until 31 December 2020)
GK   PER Massimo Sandi (at USMP until 31 December 2020)

Former playersEdit




Winners (24): 1918, 1919, 1927, 1928, 1931, 1932, 1933, 1934, 1948, 1952, 1954, 1955, 1962, 1963, 1965, 1975, 1977, 1978, 1997, 2001, 2003, 2004, 2006, 2017
Runner-up (22): 1914, 1917, 1930, 1935, 1937, 1943, 1953, 1956, 1961, 1964, 1971, 1982, 1986, 1987, 1993, 1995, 1996, 1999, 2009, 2011, 2018, 2019
Winners (5): 1997, 2001, 2004, 2006, 2017
Runner-up (4): 1999, 2002, 2003, 2018
Winners (5): 1997, 1999, 2003, 2017, 2019
Runner-up (4): 1998, 2002, 2014, 2018
Runner-up (2): 1986, 1990–II
Winners (1): 1977

National cupsEdit

Winners (1): 2014
Runner-up (1): 2015
Winners (1): 1919


Winners (1): 1939


Winners (1): 1976-II[27][28]

Under-20 teamEdit

Winners (1): 2011
Runner-up (2): 2013, 2018

Friendly InternationalEdit

Winners (1): 2011
Winners (2): 1999, 2003
Runner-up (1): 2002-I
Runner-up (1): 1990
Runner-up (1): 2014

Performance in CONMEBOL competitionsEdit

1963, 1964, 1966, 1972, 1976, 1978, 1979, 1983, 1987, 1988, 1994, 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2015, 2018, 2019, 2020
Semi-finals (2): 1976, 1978
2002: Quarter-finals
2003: Preliminary Round
2014: First Stage
2017: First Stage
1996: First round
1998: Group Stage
1999: Semi-finals
2000: Group Stage
2001: Group Stage
2011: Fourth Place
2012: Quarter-finals

Women’s footballEdit

Winners (1): 2021
  • Campeonato Metropolitano de Fútbol Femenino:
Runner-up (1): 2019


Top scorersEdit

Championship Player Goals
1928 Primera División   Alejandro Villanueva 3
1931 Primera División   Alejandro Villanueva 16
1949 Primera División   Juan Emilio Salinas 18
1952 Primera División   Juan Emilio Salinas 22
1955 Primera División   Máximo Mosquera 11
1958 Primera División   Juan Joya 17
1963 Primera División   Pedro Pablo León 13
1966 Torneo Descentralizado   Teófilo Cubillas 19
1967 Torneo Descentralizado   Pedro Pablo León 14
1970 Torneo Descentralizado   Teófilo Cubillas 22
1977 Torneo Descentralizado   Freddy Ravello 21
1981 Torneo Descentralizado   José Carranza 15
1993 Torneo Descentralizado   Waldir Sáenz 31
1996 Torneo Descentralizado   Waldir Sáenz 19


President Period
  José Carreño 1901–02
  Carlos Villarreal 1903–04
  Esteban Manuel Aranda 1905–06
  Manuel Carballo 1907–08
  Julio Chacaltana Chacón 1909–10
  Foción Mareátegui 1911
  Ricardo Pérez 1911–14
  Carlos Pedreschi Penisqui 1915–18
  Ernesto Vergara 1918–19
  Hipólito Venegas 1920–24
  Manuel Parra del Riego 1925–26
  Juan Bromley Seminario 1927–31
  Víctor Oyaque 1931
  Juan Carbone Gardella 1931–33
  Adolfo Pedreschi 1934
  Carlos Arias Schreiber 1935
  Jorge Checa Eguiguren 1936–40
President Period
  Humberto Fernandini 1941
  José Vásquez Benavides 1942–44
  Augusto Mulanovich 1945–50
  José Vásquez Benavides 1951–60
  Augusto Mulanovich 1961–72
  Luis Vargas Hornes 1972–74
  Enrique Zevallos Távara 1975–82
  Agustín Merino Tapia 1983–89
  Alberto Espantoso Pérez 1990–93
  Pío Dávila Esquenazi 1994–96
  Alberto Masías Ramírez 1996–01
  Alfonso de Souza Ferreyra 2002 – Oct 2007
  Carlos Franco Chipoco Oct 2007 – May 2009
  Guillermo Alarcón May 2009–12
  Susana Cuba (interim) 2012– March 2015
  Christian Bustos May 2015 – October 2016
  Renzo Ratto October 2016–present


Winning managersEdit

Manager Years Titles
  Guillermo Rivero 1928–34 1928, 1931, 1932, 1933
  Adelfo Magallanes 1946–48
1948, 1954, 1955
  Luis Guzmán 1952–53 1952
  Jaime de Almeida 1961–66 1962, 1963, 1965
  Marcos Calderón 1975–76 1975
  Juan Hohberg 1977–78 1977, 1978
  Jorge Luis Pinto 1997–98 1997
  Bernabé Herráez 2001 2001
  Gustavo Costas 2003–04
2003, 2004
  Gerardo Pelusso 2006–07 2006
  Pablo Bengoechea 2017–18 2017

Other managersEdit


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External linksEdit