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Yugoslavia national football team



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Yugoslavia
Flag of Yugoslavia (1918–1941).svg Flag of Yugoslavia (1946-1992).svg
Nickname(s)Plavi (The Blues)
Brazilians of Europe[1]
AssociationFootball Association
of Yugoslavia
Most capsDragan Džajić (85)
(SFRY)
Top scorerStjepan Bobek (38)
(SFRY)
Home stadiumRed Star Stadium, Belgrade
FIFA codeYUG
First colours
Second colours
First international
 Czechoslovakia 7–0 [[Yugoslavia {{{altlink}}}|Kingdom of Yugoslavia]] 
(Antwerp, Belgium; August 28, 1920)

First international as Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia

 Czechoslovakia 0–2 Yugoslavia 
(Prague, Czechoslovakia; May 9, 1945)

Last international[2]

 Netherlands 2–0 Yugoslavia 
(Amsterdam, Netherlands; March 25, 1992)
Biggest win
 Yugoslavia 10–0 Venezuela [[File:{{{flag alias-1954}}}|22x20px|border |alt=|link=]]
(Curitiba, Brazil; June 14, 1972)[3]
Biggest defeat
 Czechoslovakia 7–0 [[Yugoslavia {{{altlink}}}|Kingdom of Yugoslavia]] 
(Antwerp, Belgium; August 28, 1920)
 Uruguay 7–0 [[Yugoslavia {{{altlink}}}|Kingdom of Yugoslavia]] 
(Paris, France; May 26, 1924)
 Czechoslovakia 7–0 [[Yugoslavia {{{altlink}}}|Kingdom of Yugoslavia]] 
(Prague, Czechoslovakia; October 28, 1925)
World Cup
Appearances8[2] (first in 1930)
Best resultFourth place (1930, 1962)
European Championship
Appearances4[2] (first in 1960)
Best resultRunners-up, 1960 and 1968

Yugoslavia national football team is the national football team of Yugoslavia.

References

  1. A farewell to Yugoslavia openDemocracy.net. Dejan Djokic; April 10, 2002
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 As of 1992 before the split of SFR Yugoslavia; for later data see Serbia and Montenegro national football team.
  3. "Jugoslavija – Venecuela 10-0" (in sh). 14 October 2009. http://www.reprezentacija.rs/342-jugoslavija-venecuela-10-0/. Retrieved 25 February 2019. 

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