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Ricardo Sá Pinto Personal information Full name Ricardo Manuel Andrade S. Sá Pinto Date of birth October 10, 1972 (1972-10-10) (age 38) Place of birth Porto, Portugal Height 1.78 m (5 ft 10 in) Playing position Forward Youth career 1986–1987 FC Porto 1987–1991 Salgueiros Senior career* Years Team Apps† (Gls)† 1991–1994 Salgueiros 57 (17) 1994–1997 Sporting CP 77 (20) 1997–2000 Real Sociedad 70 (6) 2000–2006 Sporting CP 97 (14) 2006–2007 Standard Liège 21 (2) Total 322 (59) National team 1994–2001 Portugal 45 (9) * Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only. † Appearances (Goals). Ricardo Manuel Andrade e Silva Sá Pinto (born 10 October 1972) is a retired Portuguese footballer who played as a forward. He was known for his fighting spirit, best displayed in his Sporting Clube de Portugal stints - he was dubbed by the club's fans "Ricardo Lion Heart". In a career which was cut short by injury and suspension, he appeared in 230 Portuguese top division games (scoring 51 goals), also playing abroad in Spain for two years. Sá Pinto appeared with the Portuguese national team in two European Championships, finishing third at Euro 2000. Contents 1 Club career 2 International career 3 Honours 3.1 Club 3.2 Country 4 References 5 External links Club career Born in Porto, Sá Pinto made is professional debuts with local S.C. Salgueiros, and soon represented the Portuguese under-21s, helping the side reach the 1994 UEFA European Football Championship final. In 1994–95, Pinto joined first division powerhouse Sporting Clube de Portugal. After some solid performances, he attracted the attention of La Liga side Real Sociedad. He scored in his first match for his new club, a 3–3 home draw against Real Oviedo, on 30 August 1998. After 70 matches and six goals (only two seasons of action due to international suspension) in Spain, Sá Pinto returned to Sporting, where he played six further seasons, troubled by many injuries,[1][2] although he eventually gained club captaincy. In 2006–07, he joined fellow Portuguese international Sérgio Conceição at Standard Liège (with Jorge Costa having retired at the club in the summer) in the Belgian first division,[3] and retired at almost 35.[4] In early November 2009, Sá Pinto returned to Sporting, replacing former teammate Pedro Barbosa as director of football, as coach Paulo Bento was sacked following a string of poor performances/results.[5] On 21 January 2010, following a physical confrontation with club player Liédson in the team's locker room, after the 4–3 home win against C.D. Mafra for the the season's Portuguese Cup, he immediately presented his resignation.[6] In 2010, Sá Pinto had his first coaching experience, being named assistant manager at União de Leiria, under Pedro Caixinha. International career Sá Pinto received 45 caps for Portugal, 25 with Sporting and 20 for Real Sociedad, scoring nine goals. His first game was on 7 September 1994 in Belfast, a 2–1 win over Northern Ireland, in which he scored the second goal. He played at UEFA Euro 1996, scoring the equalizing goal against Denmark (1–1) in the first game, and Euro 2000. On 26 March 1997, Sá Pinto assaulted then national team coach Artur Jorge, upon hearing the news of not having been picked up for a match. The player travelled to Estádio Nacional in Lisbon, where the team was practicing, and punched Jorge in the face, being banned for one year from all national and international competitions.[7] Pinto's last game was in the 6–0 win over Cyprus, on 6 June 2001. An injury prevented him from being present at the 2002 FIFA World Cup finals. Sá Pinto: International goals Goal Date Venue Opponent Score Result Competition 1 9 June 1996 Hillsborough Stadium, Sheffield, England  Denmark 1–1 1–1 UEFA Euro 1996 2 6 September 1998 Puskás Ferenc Stadium, Budapest, Hungary  Hungary 1–1 1–3 Euro 2000 qualifying 3 6 September 1998 Puskás Ferenc Stadium, Budapest, Hungary  Hungary 1–2 1–3 Euro 2000 qualifying 4 26 March 1999 Estádio D. Afonso Henriques (1965), Guimarães, Portugal  Azerbaijan 1–0 7–0 Euro 2000 qualifying 5 9 June 1999 Estádio Cidade de Coimbra, Coimbra, Portugal  Liechtenstein 1–0 8–0 Euro 2000 qualifying 6 9 June 1999 Estádio Cidade de Coimbra, Coimbra, Portugal  Liechtenstein 3–0 8–0 Euro 2000 qualifying 7 23 February 2000 Stade du Pays de Charleroi, Charleroi, Belgium  Belgium 1–1 1–1 Friendly 8 2 June 2000 Estádio Municipal de Chaves, Chaves, Portugal  Wales 2–0 3–0 Friendly 9 3 September 2000 Kadrioru Stadium, Tallinn, Estonia  Estonia 0–3 1–3 2002 World Cup qualification Honours Club Portuguese League: 2001–02 Portuguese Cup: 1994–95, 2001–02 Portuguese Supercup: 2000, 2002 Country UEFA European Under-21 Football Championship: Runner-up 1994 References ^ Sá Pinto's misery continues ^ Knee trouble sidelines Sá Pinto ^ Fresh starts for Tommasi and Sá Pinto ^ Enough is enough for Sá Pinto ^ Sá Pinto wird Sportdirektor (Sá Pinto becomes general manager) (German) ^ Sporting director quits after reported fracas; USA Today, 21 January 2010 ^ Sá Pinto forced into early retirement External links Stats and profile at Zerozero Stats at ForaDeJogo (Portuguese) Stats at Liga de Fútbol Profesional (Spanish) BDFutbol profile Ricardo Sá Pinto at National-Football-Teams.com v · d · ePortugal squad – UEFA Euro 1996 1 Vítor Baía (c) • 2 Secretário • 3 Paulinho Santos • 4 Oceano • 5 F. Couto • 6 Tavares • 7 Paneira • 8 João Pinto • 9 Sá Pinto • 10 Rui Costa • 11 Cadete • 12 Alfredo • 13 Dimas • 14 Barbosa • 15 Domingos • 16 Hélder • 17 Porfírio • 18 Folha • 19 Paulo Sousa • 20 Figo • 21 Madeira • 22 Correia • Coach: Oliveira v · d · ePortugal squad – UEFA Euro 2000 semi-finalists 1 Vítor Baía (c) • 2 J. Costa • 3 Rui Jorge • 4 Vidigal • 5 F. Couto • 6 Paulo Sousa • 7 Figo • 8 João Pinto • 9 Sá Pinto • 10 Rui Costa • 11 S. Conceição • 12 Espinha • 13 Dimas • 14 Xavier • 15 Costinha • 16 Beto • 17 Bento • 18 Pauleta • 19 Capucho • 20 Secretário • 21 Nuno Gomes • 22 Quim • Coach: Coelho Persondata Name Sa Pinto, Ricardo Alternative names Short description Date of birth October 10, 1972 Place of birth Porto, Portugal Date of death Place of death