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Bernardo Mota Veiga de Carvalho e Silva (Portuguese pronunciation: [bɨɾˈnaɾdu ˈsiɫvɐ]; born 10 August 1994), known as Bernardo Silva or simply Bernardo, is a Portuguese professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Premier League club Manchester City and the Portugal national team.

Bernardo Silva
Por-Mar (9) (cropped).jpg
Silva with Portugal at the 2018 FIFA World Cup
Personal information
Full name Bernardo Mota Veiga de Carvalho e Silva[1]
Date of birth (1994-08-10) 10 August 1994 (age 25)[2]
Place of birth Lisbon, Portugal
Height 1.73 m (5 ft 8 in)[2]
Playing position Midfielder
Club information
Current team
Manchester City
Number 20
Youth career
2002–2013 Benfica
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2013–2015 Benfica B 38 (7)
2013–2015 Benfica 1 (0)
2014–2015Monaco (loan) 15 (2)
2015–2017 Monaco 86 (22)
2017– Manchester City 82 (19)
National team
2013 Portugal U19 13 (2)
2013–2015 Portugal U21 14 (6)
2015– Portugal 41 (5)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 22:46, 10 November 2019 (UTC)
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 14 October 2019

Born in Lisbon, Silva came through Benfica's youth academy. He began playing for Benfica B in 2013 and was promoted to the first-team in 2014, playing a few minutes with the latter. He was on loan at the Ligue 1 side Monaco during the 2014–15 season, with Les Monégasques making the move permanent in winter 2015. After winning the national championship with them in 2017, he was signed by English club Manchester City for a reported fee of £43.5 million. He subsequently won the Premier League and EFL Cup in his first season in England, following this up with a domestic treble the following season. He had a significant role in City becoming the first men's team in England to win a domestic treble, being named Manchester City's Player of the Year in 2019.

Silva made his senior debut for Portugal in 2015 after previously being capped by Portugal youth teams at under-21 and under-19 levels. He was chosen in Portugal's squads for the 2017 Confederations Cup, 2018 World Cup and 2019 UEFA Nations League Finals on home soil, winning the latter tournament as its best player.

Club careerEdit

BenficaEdit

A product of S.L. Benfica's youth system, Silva played for its ranks, and in 2013 they won the 2012–13 Portuguese Juniors Championship.[3] He made his debut for Benfica B in a Segunda Liga match against Trofense on 10 August 2013 (Matchday 1).[4]

On 19 October 2013, Silva made his debut for Benfica at the age of 19, in a 2013–14 Taça de Portugal third round 1–0 away victory against Campeonato Nacional de Seniores club C.D. Cinfães, coming out of the bench in the 80th minute.[5] His good performance for Benfica B in the 2013–14 Segunda Liga earned him the league's Breakthrough Player of the Year award.[6] He was a member of Benfica's domestic treble-winning team of the 2013–14 season.

MonacoEdit

 
Bernardo Silva playing for Monaco in the 2016–17 Champions League

On 7 August 2014, Silva joined Monaco on one-year loan deal.[7] He made his debut on 17 August in a Ligue 1 away match against Bordeaux, replacing Lucas Ocampos in the second half.[8] On 21 September, he made his first start, in a 1–0 home win against Guingamp.[9] On 14 December, he scored the only goal of a home win against Marseille.

On 20 January 2015, Benfica announced that Silva's economic and sports rights had been sold to Monaco for €15.75 million;[10] he signed a contract for Monaco that would expire on 30 June 2019.[11] On 10 April, he scored twice in a 3–0 away win against Caen.[12] On 10 August 2015, Silva extended his contract by one year, tying him to the club until June 2020.[13]

In the 2016–17 Champions League group stage away match against CSKA Moscow on 18 October 2016, Silva scored Monaco's equalizer in the 87th minute to ensure that the match finished in 1–1 draw.[14] On 15 January 2017, he scored Monaco's last two goals in a 4–1 away win over Marseille to help Monaco move to the top of the Ligue 1 table for the first time since Week 5 of the current Ligue 1 season.[15] The following 29 January, Silva scored and added-time equaliser in the 1–1 draw against reigning league champions Paris Saint-Germain at the Parc des Princes, putting his team on top of the league.[16] He finished the 2016–17 season with 8 goals and 9 assists in the league and 11 goals and 12 assists in 58 matches across all competitions.[17][18]

Manchester CityEdit

2017–18 seasonEdit

The calibre of his performances against Manchester City for Monaco in the UEFA Champions League knockout legs in the 2016–17 season was noted by head coach Pep Guardiola and his backroom staff.[19] On 26 May 2017, Manchester City confirmed the signing of Silva on a five-year contract after passing his medical tests. Although the transfer fee remains undisclosed, it has been reported to amount to €50 million (£43.5 million), which could reach €70 million with add-ons.[20]

Silva officially joined the club on 1 July 2017, ahead of the 2017–18 season.[21]

On 13 February 2018, Silva scored his first Champions League goal for the City in a 4–0 away victory against Basel in the first leg of the round of 16 stage.[22]

On 5 March, Silva scored the solitary winning goal against Chelsea at home – a key win which put them only three wins away from winning the Premier League title.[23] He established himself as a consistent performer, playing the most matches of any City player in the season up to the end of February 2018. By the end of the season, he had played for Manchester City 53 times in all competitions – the most of any City player that season[24][25] and helped them to a record 100 points in the Premier League and the EFL Cup.[26]

2018–19 seasonEdit

Silva made 51 appearances for Manchester City during the 2018–19 season, scoring 13 goals and adding 14 assists in all competitions.[27]

On 24 April 2019, Silva scored the opening goal for City against Manchester United in the Manchester Derby, and the 2–0 win at Old Trafford put his team on top of the league.[28]

2019–20 seasonEdit

In the 2019–20 season, Silva scored a hat-trick in an 8–0 thrashing of Watford in the Premier League on 21 September.[29]

A few days later Silva was accused of being racist about Manchester City teammate Benjamin Mendy following a tweet; the FA wrote to Manchester City for its comments.[30] Manchester City's manager Pep Guardiola said punishing Silva for his comments would be a "mistake",[31] and Silva was defended by teammates Raheem Sterling and Mendy, with the latter saying he did not take offence.[32] In October 2019, Silva was charged by the FA.[33] He had 7 days to respond, but was given an extension.[34]

International careerEdit

In 2013, Silva represented Portugal at the 2013 European Under-19 Championship,[35] reaching the semi-finals. For his performances, he was named among the top 10 talents under the age of 19 in Europe by a selection of UEFA reporters.[36][37][38]

On 31 March 2015, Silva made his senior debut for Portugal, starting in a 0–2 friendly defeat to Cape Verde in Estoril.[39]

On 27 June 2015, Silva scored Portugal U21s' first goal in a 5–0 win against Germany U21 in the semi-finals of the European Under-21 Championship in Czech Republic.[40] He was left out of the Portuguese squad for the finals of Euro 2016 due to injury.[41]

Silva was selected for the Portugal squad for the 2017 Confederations Cup which was hosted in Russia. He scored the second goal of the match in the group stage of the tournament, a 4–0 win over New Zealand.[42] The national team reached the semi-finals before losing out to Chile in a penalty shootout after a 0–0 draw at the end of regulation time. He missed the third place play-off in which Portugal defeated Mexico 2–1 after extra time.[43]

Silva was named in Portugal's 23-man squad for the 2018 World Cup in Russia.[44] He featured in all 4 matches with Portugal, but was knocked out of the tournament after a 1–2 loss to Uruguay.[45]

Silva was selected for three matches in the 2018–19 UEFA Nations League group stage, scoring a goal in a 3–2 victory against Poland.[46][47]

In the UEFA Nations League Finals, Silva played both matches and registered an assist in each as Portugal won the trophy, and was named the tournament's best player.[48]

Style of playEdit

Silva is a diminutive, elegant, and creative left-footed playmaker, with a slender build, who is capable of playing in several attacking and midfield positions. Throughout his career, he has been fielded in a variety of roles, including as a winger on either flank (although he favours the right side of the pitch), as a central midfielder, as a deep-lying playmaker, as an attacking midfielder, or even as a second striker; he has also been deployed in a false-9 role, or even as wing-back on occasion. He is mainly known for his technique, acceleration, agility, passing, vision, and dribbling skills, as well as his energy and defensive work-rate, which enables him to cover ground, press opponents, and start attacks after winning back possession. Although he is known for his ability to carry the ball forward, run at defences, and retain possession, he is also known to be an intelligent team player, with a strong personality, who prefers to participate in the build-up of offensive plays rather than undertaking individual dribbling runs. Despite primarily being a creative midfielder, he is also capable of scoring goals himself.[49][50][51][52][53][54][55][56]

Personal lifeEdit

Silva is a supporter of Portuguese club S.L. Benfica.[57] His English has been described as "perfect" by the media,[58][59] partly as a result of his parents sending him to an English-speaking school in Lisbon when he was six years old.[60] Silva's cousin Matilde Fidalgo, also born in 1994, has represented Portugal and Manchester City's women's teams.[61]

Career statisticsEdit

ClubEdit

As of match played 10 November 2019
Appearances and goals by club, season and competition
Club Season League National Cup[a] League Cup[b] Europe Other Total
Division Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals Apps Goals
Benfica B 2013–14[62] Segunda Liga 38 7 38 7
Benfica 2013–14[62] Primeira Liga 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 3 0
Monaco (loan) 2014–15[63] Ligue 1 15 2 1 1 2 0 3[c] 0 21 3
Monaco 2014–15[63] Ligue 1 17 7 2 0 1 0 4[c] 0 24 7
2015–16[63] Ligue 1 32 7 3 0 1 0 8[d] 0 44 7
2016–17[63] Ligue 1 37 8 3 0 3 0 15[c] 3 58 11
Total 101 24 9 1 7 0 30 3 147 28
Manchester City 2017–18[25] Premier League 35 6 3 1 6 1 9[c] 1 53 9
2018–19[27] Premier League 36 7 3 2 2 0 8[c] 4 1[e] 0 50 13
2019–20[64] Premier League 11 5 0 0 2 0 3[c] 0 1[e] 0 17 5
Total 82 18 6 3 10 1 20 5 2 0 120 27
Career total 222 49 16 4 18 1 50 8 1 0 308 62
  1. ^ Includes Taça de Portugal, Coupe de France, FA Cup
  2. ^ Includes Taça da Liga, Coupe de la Ligue, EFL Cup
  3. ^ a b c d e f Appearances in UEFA Champions League
  4. ^ Two appearances in UEFA Champions League, six appearances in UEFA Europa League
  5. ^ a b Appearance in FA Community Shield

InternationalEdit

As of match played 14 October 2019[65]
Appearances and goals by national team and year
National team Year Apps Goals
Portugal 2015 5 0
2016 4 1
2017 12 1
2018 12 1
2019 8 2
Total 41 5

International goalsEdit

Scores and results list Portugal's goal tally first. Score column indicates score after each Silva goal.[65]
International goals by date, venue, cap, opponent, score, result and competition
No. Date Venue Cap Opponent Score Result Competition
1 1 September 2016 Estádio do Bessa, Porto, Portugal 7   Gibraltar 4–0 5–0 Friendly
2 24 June 2017 Krestovsky Stadium, Saint Petersburg, Russia 14   New Zealand 2–0 4–0 2017 Confederations Cup
3 11 October 2018 Stadion Śląski, Chorzów, Poland 32   Poland 3–1 3–2 2018–19 UEFA Nations League A
4 7 September 2019 Red Star Stadium, Belgrade, Sebia 38   Serbia 4–2 4–2 UEFA Euro 2020 qualification
5 11 October 2019 Estádio José Alvalade, Lisbon, Portugal 40   Luxembourg 1–0 3–0

HonoursEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Squads for 2017/18 Premier League confirmed". Premier League. 1 September 2017. Retrieved 9 September 2017.
  2. ^ a b "FIFA Confederations Cup Russia 2017: List of players: Portugal" (PDF). FIFA. 20 March 2018. p. 7. Archived from the original (PDF) on 24 July 2017. Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  3. ^ "Benfica garante título nacional de juniores com "bis" de João Cancelo" [Benfica gains portuguese juniors title with a brace from João Cancelo]. Expresso. 18 May 2013. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
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  5. ^ "Porto e Benfica cumprem na terceira eliminatória". pt.uefa.com (in Portuguese). 19 October 2013. Retrieved 25 January 2014.
  6. ^ a b "Bernardo Silva considerado o Jogador Revelação da II Liga". SL Benfica website. 6 July 2014. Archived from the original on 19 August 2014.
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  58. ^ "Bernardo Silva: Five things about 'little Messi,' set to join Manchester City". ESPN. 26 May 2017. It's reasonable to suppose he will settle quickly in England, especially considering his more-than-passable English skills, despite never having lived there.
  59. ^ "Calm and collected: Bernardo Silva ready to make his name in the Premier League with Manchester City". The Independent. 8 September 2017. He grew up in a comfortable middle-class home; his mother is an art teacher, his father a businessman. They sent him to private school – his English is immaculate with an American tinge – and wanted him to keep studying.
  60. ^ "Bernardo Silva reveals his Man City goals". Manchester Evening News. 6 August 2017. He speaks softly, earnestly and in perfect English – a skill picked up from studying in a British college in Lisbon from a young age and improved further (more importantly) when it was established that it was the only common language he shared with his French girlfriend.
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  79. ^ "The official Under-21 Team of the Tournament". UEFA.com. 1 July 2015. Retrieved 2 July 2015.
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  81. ^ "Trophées UNFP : Le Palmarès Complet de l'Édition 2017". Retrieved 15 May 2017.
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  84. ^ @Carabao_Cup (24 February 2019). "Your 2019 Carabao Cup Final Man of the Match is the impressive @BernardoCSilva! #EFL | #CarabaoCupFinal" (Tweet). Retrieved 24 February 2019 – via Twitter.
  85. ^ "UEFA Nations League Finals: Team of the Tournament". UEFA.com. Union of European Football Associations. 10 June 2019. Retrieved 11 June 2019.
  86. ^ "Rankings: How All 55 Male Players Finished". FIFPro World Players' Union. 23 September 2019.

External linksEdit