Your IP: 18.210.23.15 United States Near: Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States

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Dominique Rocheteau Personal information Full name Dominique Rocheteau Date of birth January 14, 1955 (1955-01-14) (age 56) Place of birth Saintes, Charente-Maritime, France Height 1.77 m (5 ft 9 1⁄2 in) Playing position Striker Club information Current club Retired Youth career La Rochelle – Etaules Senior career* Years Team Apps† (Gls)† 1972–1980 Saint-Étienne 153 (51) 1980–1987 Paris Saint-Germain 204 (83) 1987–1989 Toulouse 60 (11) Total 417 (145) National team‡ 1975–1986 France 49 (15) * Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 2007. † Appearances (Goals). ‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 2007 Dominique Rocheteau (born January 14, 1955 in Saintes, Charente-Maritime) is a former football striker from France, who is currently the head of the National Commission of Ethics of the French Football Association. Rocheteau began his professional career with AS Saint-Étienne, when they were the most successful and popular football team in France. He was a sinuous and incisive outside right who was nicknamed the "Green Angel". Injured, he played only the last eight minutes of the 1976 European Cup Final, which St. Etienne lost 1-0 to Bayern Munich. He won three French Championships (1974–1976) and one French Cup (1977) with St. Etienne. He transferred to Paris St. Germain in 1980 with whom he won once more the French Championship (1986) and two more French Cups (1982–1983). In 1987 he was transferred to Toulouse FC, for whom he played two seasons before retiring in 1989. With the French National Team Rocheteau won 49 caps from 1975–1986 and scored 15 goals. He played in the 1978 World Cup, 1982 World Cup and 1986 World Cup and was part of the team that won the European Championship in 1984 (though Rocheteau missed the final due to injury). He also played for the French Olympic Football team which won the bronze medal at the 1976 Summer Olympic Games in Montreal. Away from football, Rocheteau has been noted for his far left views, and has been associated with the Ligue communiste révolutionnaire and the Lutte Ouvrière.[1] Titles French Championship in 1974, 1975 and 1976 with AS Saint-Étienne, 1986 with Paris SG Coupe de France in 1977 with AS Saint-Étienne, 1982 and 1983 with Paris SG UEFA Champions League runner-up in 1976 with AS Saint-Étienne Euro 1984 with France References Dominique Rocheteau at National-Football-Teams.com (French) French Football Federation Profile (French) lequipe.fr v · d · eFrance squad – 1978 FIFA World Cup 1 Baratelli • 2 Battiston • 3 Bossis • 4 Janvion • 5 Bracci • 6 Lopez • 7 Rio • 8 Trésor • 9 Bathenay • 10 Guillou • 11 Michel • 12 Papi • 13 Petit • 14 Berdoll • 15 Platini • 16 Dalger • 17 Lacombe • 18 Rocheteau • 19 Six • 20 Rouyer • 21 Bertrand‑Demanes • 22 Dropsy • Coach: Hidalgo v · d · eFrance squad – 1982 FIFA World Cup Fourth Place 1 Baratelli • 2 Amoros • 3 Battiston • 4 Bossis • 5 Janvion • 6 Lopez • 7 Mahut • 8 Trésor • 9 Genghini • 10 Platini • 11 Girard • 12 Giresse • 13 Larios • 14 Tigana • 15 Bellone • 16 Couriol • 17 Lacombe • 18 Rocheteau • 19 Six • 20 Soler • 21 Castaneda • 22 Ettori • Coach: Hidalgo v · d · eFrance squad – UEFA Euro 1984 Winners (1st Title) 1 Bats • 2 Amoros • 3 Domergue • 4 Bossis • 5 Battiston • 6 Fernández • 7 Ferreri • 8 Bravo • 9 Genghini • 10 Platini • 11 Bellone • 12 Giresse • 13 Six • 14 Tigana • 15 Le Roux • 16 Rocheteau • 17 Lacombe • 18 Tusseau • 19 Bergeroo • 20 Rust • Coach: Hidalgo v · d · eFrance squad – 1986 FIFA World Cup Third Place 1 Bats • 2 Amoros • 3 Ayache • 4 Battiston • 5 Bibard • 6 Bossis • 7 Le Roux • 8 Tusseau • 9 Fernández • 10 Platini (c) • 11 Ferreri • 12 Giresse • 13 Genghini • 14 Tigana • 15 Vercruysse • 16 Bellone • 17 Papin • 18 Rocheteau • 19 Stopyra • 20 Xuereb • 21 Bergeroo • 22 Rust • Coach: Michel Persondata Name Rocheteau, Dominique Alternative names Short description Date of birth January 14, 1955 Place of birth Saintes, Charente-Maritime, France Date of death Place of death