Campeonato Brasileiro Serie B
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Campeonato Brasileiro Serie B

Campeonato Brasileiro Série B
Brasileiro Série B logo.png
Founded1971
CountryBrazil
ConfederationCONMEBOL
Number of teams20
Level on pyramid2
Promotion toCampeonato Brasileiro Série A
Relegation toCampeonato Brasileiro Série C
Current championsBragantino
(2019)
Most championshipsCoritiba
Goiás
Palmeiras
Paysandu
América Mineiro
Bragantino (2 titles each)
TV partnersGlobo (Only selected matches for affiliates)
SporTV (4 to 5 games per matchweek)
Premiere
WebsiteCampeonato Brasileiro - Série B
Current: 2020 Campeonato Brasileiro Série B

The Campeonato Brasileiro Série B is commonly referred to as the Brasileirão Série B (Série B), and until 2017 was officially called Brasileirão Chevrolet like the Série A by sponsorship reasons. It's the second tier of the Brazilian football league system. Although not having been played annually since its founding in 1971, the competition format has changed almost every season. Since 2006 it has been contested by 20 teams in a double round-robin format with the top four teams being promoted to the Campeonato Brasileiro Série A group and the bottom four teams being relegated to the Campeonato Brasileiro Série C group.

2020 Série B teams

Champions of Série B

The winner's trophy

Official champions

Below is the table of the Campeonato Brasileiro Série B champions according to the Brazilian Football Confederation:[1]

Knockout tournament
Year Winner Score Runner-up Comments
1971
Details
Villa Nova
 MG
0 - 1
3 - 0
Remo
 PA
1972
Details
Sampaio Corrêa
 MA
1 - 1 Campinense
 PB
Sampaio Corrêa won 5-4 on penalties.
1973-1979 Not held
1980
Details
Londrina
 PR
1 - 1
4 - 0
CSA
 AL
1981
Details
Guarani
 SP
4 - 2
1 - 1
Anapolina
 GO
1982
Details
Campo Grande
 RJ
3 - 4
2 - 1
3 - 0
CSA
 AL
1983
Details
Juventus
 SP
1 - 3
3 - 0
1 - 0
CSA
 AL
1984
Details
Uberlândia
 MG
1 - 0
0 - 0
Remo
 PA
1985
Details
Tuna Luso
 PA
Goytacaz
 RJ
The championship had no final match. The three best teams of the Third Round played against each other. Tuna Luso scored more points and were declared champions.
1986-1987 Not held (1)
1988
Details
Inter de Limeira
 SP
1 - 0 Náutico
 PE
1989
Details
Bragantino
 SP
1 - 0
2 - 1
São José
 SP
1990
Details
Sport
 PE
1 - 1
0 - 0
Atlético Paranaense
 PR
Sport declared champions due to more points scored during the championship.
1991
Details
Paysandu
 PA
0 - 1
2 - 0
Guarani
 SP
1992
Details
Paraná
 PR
2 - 1
1 - 0
Vitória
 BA
1993 Not held
1994
Details
Juventude
 RS
1 - 2
2 - 1
Goiás
 GO
Juventude declared champions due to more points scored during the championship.
1995
Details
Atlético Paranaense
 PR
Coritiba
 PR
From 1995 to 1999, the championship had no final match. The four best teams of the Third Round played against each other, and the team with most points were declared champions.
1996
Details
União São João
 SP
América
 RN
1997
Details
América
 MG
Ponte Preta
 SP
1998
Details
Gama
 DF
Botafogo
 SP
1999
Details
Goiás
 GO
Santa Cruz
 PE
2000 Not held (2)
2001
Details
Paysandu
 PA
Figueirense
 SC
The championship had no final match. The four best teams of the Third Round played against each other, and the team with most points were declared champions.
2002
Details
Criciúma
 SC
0 - 2
4 - 1
Fortaleza
 CE
2003
Details
Palmeiras
 SP
Botafogo
 RJ
From 2003 to 2005, the championship had no final match. The four best teams of the Third Round played against each other, and the team with most points were declared champions.
2004
Details
Brasiliense
 DF
Fortaleza
 CE
2005
Details
Grêmio
 RS
Santa Cruz
 PE
Round-robin tournament
1In 1986, Treze, Central, Internacional de Limeira and Criciúma were the champions of their respective groups and were promoted to the first level in the same year. Confederação Brasileira de Futebol is yet to recognize these titles. In 1987, Americano and Operário-MS each won their groups as well.
2In 2000, Paraná defeated São Caetano in the Final of the Yellow Module of the Copa João Havelange and both, plus Remo, who finished third were promoted to Knockout Stage of the Série A in the same year. However only São Caetano and Paraná remained in the Série A in 2001 season. São Caetano later became the runner-up of the first division in the same year that became the runner-up of the second division. Confederação Brasileira de Futebol is yet to recognize this title.

Unofficial champions

The following seasons are not officially recognized by the CBF:[1]

Year Winner Score Runner-up Comments
1986
Details
[2]
Treze
 PB
Maranhão
 MA
The four winners were promoted to the first level in the same year.
Central
 PE
Americano
 RJ
Inter de Limeira
 SP
Juventus
 SP
Criciúma
 SC
Marcílio Dias
 SC
1987
Details
[3]
Americano
 RJ
Uberlândia
 MG
Operário-MS
 MS
Paysandu
 PA
2000
Details[4]
Paraná
 PR
1 - 1
3 - 1
São Caetano
 SP
It was the Yellow Module of the Copa João Havelange.
The top three teams were promoted to the first level in the same year.

Titles by team

Below are the titles by team, according to the Brazilian Football Confederation:

Titles by state

Below are the titles by state, according to the Brazilian Football Confederation:

State Titles
 São Paulo 10 titles
 Minas Gerais 5 titles
 Paraná 5 titles
 Pará 3 titles
 Goiás 3 titles
 Rio de Janeiro 3 titles
 Distrito Federal 2 titles
 Rio Grande do Sul 2 titles
 Santa Catarina 2 titles
 Ceará 1 title
 Maranhão 1 title
 Pernambuco 1 title

Top scorers

Year Player (team) Goals
1971 Rabilota (Remo) 4
1980 Osmarzinho (Botafogo-SP) 12
1981 Jorge Mendonça (Guarani) 11
1982 Luisinho (Campo Grande) 10
1983 Lima (Operário) 9
1984 Dadinho (Remo) 6
1985 Paulo César (Tuna Luso)
Guilherme (Figueirense)
6
1991 Cacaio (Paysandu) 14
1992 Saulo (Paraná) 12
1994 Baltazar (Goiás)
Mário (Juventude)
11
1995 Oséas (Atlético Paranaense) 14
1996 Maurício (Santa Cruz) 13
1997 Tupãzinho (América-MG) 13
1998 Gauchinho (XV de Piracicaba) 13
1999 Ueslei (Bahia) 25
2000 Adhemar (São Caetano) 16 1
2001 Sérgio Alves (Ceará) 21
2002 Vinícius (Fortaleza) 22
2003 Vágner Love (Palmeiras) 19
2004 Rinaldo (Fortaleza) 14
2005 Reinaldo (Santa Cruz) 16
2006 Vanderlei (Gama) 21
2007 Alessandro (Ipatinga) 25
2008 Túlio Maravilha (Vila Nova) 24
2009 Elton (Vasco da Gama)
Marcelo Nicácio (Fortaleza)
Rafael Coelho (Figueirense)
17
2010 Alessandro (Ipatinga) 21
2011 Kieza (Náutico) 21
2012 Zé Carlos (Criciúma) 27
2013 Bruno Rangel (Chapecoense) 31
2014 Magno Alves (Ceará) 18
2015 Zé Carlos (CRB) 19
2016 Bill (Ceará) 15
2017 Bergson (Paysandu)
Mazinho (Oeste)
16
2018 Dagoberto (Londrina) 17
2019 Guilherme (Sport) 17

1 Módulo Amarelo of the Copa João Havelange. Adhemar scored another six goals in the Knockout Stage of the Copa João Havelange.

Media Coverage

Match Ball

References

  1. ^ a b "Campeões" (in Portuguese). CBF. Archived from the original on May 27, 2010. Retrieved 2010.
  2. ^ "Brazil 1986 Championship - Copa Brasil" (in Portuguese). RSSSF. February 4, 2008. Archived from the original on August 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  3. ^ "Brazilian Championship 1987" (in Portuguese). RSSSF. February 4, 2008. Archived from the original on August 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  4. ^ "Brazilian Championship 2000" (in Portuguese). RSSSF. February 4, 2008. Archived from the original on August 19, 2009. Retrieved 2019.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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