Copa Paulista

  (Redirected from Copa Paulista de Futebol)

The Copa Paulista de Futebol, formerly known as Copa FPF, also sometimes called Copa Federação Paulista de Futebol or, in English, São Paulo State Cup, is a tournament organized by Federação Paulista de Futebol every second half of the season. It is played by São Paulo state teams not playing in the Brazilian League and by reserve teams of Paulista teams playing in the Brazilian League.

Copa Paulista
Founded1962 (officialy 1999)
RegionSão Paulo (state) São Paulo
Number of teams24 (2020)
Current championsPortuguesa (1st title)
Most successful club(s)Paulista (3 titles)
Television broadcastersFox Sports

The competition has already had several different names. In 2001, it was named Copa Coca-Cola (Coca-Cola Cup), due to the company's sponsorship.[1] In 2002, it was named Copa Futebol Interior (São Paulo Countryside Football Cup).[2] In 2003 it was named Copa Estado de São Paulo (São Paulo State Cup).[1] From 2004 to 2007 it was named Copa FPF.[1] Since 2008 it is named Copa Paulista de Futebol.[3]

Since 2005, the competition winner gained the right to compete in the following year's Copa do Brasil. Since 2007, the Copa Paulista de Futebol winner competes in Recopa Sul-Brasileira.[4]

List of ChampionsEdit

There are all the championship edictions, officialy recognized by Federação Paulista de Futebol.[5]

Year Ediction Name Champion City
1962 1 I Taça São Paulo Corinthians São Paulo
1979 2 Copa São Paulo de Futebol Profissional Internacional Bebedouro
1980 3 II Copa São Paulo de Futebol Profissional Parque da Mooca São Paulo
1981 4 III Copa São Paulo de Futebol Profissional Oeste Itápolis
1985 5 Copa 50 anos da FPF / 20 Anos da TV Globo São Bento Sorocaba
1999 6 Copa Estado de São Paulo Etti Jundiaí Jundiaí
2001 7 Copa Coca-Cola Bandeirante Birigui
2002 8 Copa Estado de São Paulo / Futebol Interior São Bento Sorocaba
Copa Mauro Ramos Ituano Itu
2003 9 Copa Estado de São Paulo Santo André Santo André
2004 10 Copa FPF Santos Santos
2005 11 Copa FPF Noroeste Bauru
2006 12 Copa FPF Ferroviária Araraquara
2007 13 Copa FPF - Heróis de 32 Juventus São Paulo
2008 14 Copa Paulista Atlético Sorocaba Sorocaba
2009 15 Copa Paulista Votoraty Votorantim
2010 16 Copa Paulista Paulista Jundiaí
2011 17 Copa Paulista Paulista Jundiaí
2012 18 Copa Paulista - Heróis de 32 Noroeste Bauru
2013 19 Copa Paulista São Bernardo FC São Bernardo do Campo
2014 20 Copa Paulista Santo André Santo André
2015 21 Copa Paulista Linense Lins
2016 22 Copa Paulista XV de Piracicaba Piracicaba
2017 23 Copa Paulista Ferroviária Araraquara
2018 24 Copa Paulista CA Votuporanguense Votuporanga
2019 25 Copa Paulista AD São Caetano São Caetano do Sul
2020 26 Copa Paulista Portuguesa São Paulo
2021 27 Copa Paulista São Bernardo FC São Bernardo do Campo

Titles by clubEdit

Titles Club City
3 Paulista Jundiaí
2 Ferroviária Araraquara
Noroeste Bauru
Santo André Santo André
São Bento Sorocaba
São Bernardo FC São Bernardo do Campo
1 Atlético Sorocaba Sorocaba
Bandeirante Birigui
Corinthians São Paulo
Internacional Bebedouro
Ituano Itu
Juventus São Paulo
Linense Lins
Oeste Itápolis
Parque da Mooca São Paulo
Portuguesa São Paulo
Santos Santos
AD São Caetano São Caetano do Sul
Votoraty Votorantim
CA Votuporanguense Votuporanga
XV de Piracicaba Piracicaba
Names change
  • During a partnership with the food brand Etti, Paulista FC played in some championships under the name "Etti Jundiaí".
Cities change

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b c "Campeões" (in Portuguese). Federação Paulista de Futebol. Archived from the original on October 30, 2010. Retrieved July 28, 2008.
  2. ^ "São Paulo Countryside Cup 2002 (Copa Futebol Interior)". RSSSF official website. February 9, 2002. Archived from the original on April 21, 2008. Retrieved July 28, 2008.
  3. ^ "Copa FPF é, agora, Copa Paulista de Futebol" (in Portuguese). Federação Paulista de Futebol official website. July 28, 2008. Archived from the original on May 27, 2011. Retrieved July 28, 2008.
  4. ^ "Recopa Sul-brasileira começa com Juventus em campo" (in Portuguese). Gazeta Esportiva. December 4, 2007. Retrieved December 6, 2007.[dead link]
  5. ^ Rodolfo Kussarev, Bernardo Itri (2021). 125 Anos de História - A Enciclopédia do Futebol Paulista (in Portuguese). FPF. p. 541. ISBN 659960630X.

External linksEdit