Mexican Soccer Scores
Mexican soccer scores. Most fun soccer games. Street soccer moves.
Mexican Soccer Scores
- The Primera División Profesional (Professional First Division), simply known as the Primera División, is the top level of the Mexican football league system and is administered by the Mexican Football Federation.
- (score) gain points in a game; “The home team scored many times”; “He hit a home run”; “He hit .300 in the past season”
- tons: a large number or amount; “made lots of new friends”; “she amassed stacks of newspapers”
- The number of points, goals, runs, etc., achieved in a game
- An act of gaining a point, goal, or run in a game
- The number of points, goals, runs, etc., achieved by an individual player or a team in a game
- (score) mark: a number or letter indicating quality (especially of a student’s performance); “she made good marks in algebra”; “grade A milk”; “what was your score on your homework?”
mexican soccer scores – Bell Phones
Bell Phones 2.4 GHz Mexican Soccer Federation Ball Cordless Phone
Celebrate your Mexican pride with this Mexican Football Federation (Federacion Mexicana de Fútbol Asoc.) 2.4 GHz Cordless Phone. The base resembles a soccer ball and is fully detailed, including the federation’s logo and signatures of many of the players. The phone itself has hexagon shaped black and white buttons and includes call waiting caller ID, a visual ringer, 40 autoscan channels, and 2.4 GHz long range. It’s a great item for any serious fútbol fan. Get it today for the one in your life.
Rafael Márquez Álvarez (born February 13, 1979 in Zamora, Michoacán) is a Mexican football centre back and defensive midfielder, who is currently playing for FC Barcelona in the Spanish La Liga and the Mexico national football team. Márquez began his career at Mexican club Atlas de Guadalajara, for whom he debuted in 1996 at only 17 years old. Márquez rose to prominence while with Atlas, making 77 appearances for the team and being runner-up in the league losing the final against Club Toluca in penalties. In 1999, French club AS Monaco FC purchased him for €6 million. Márquez was an immediate success with Monaco, helping lead the team to the French title in his first season with the club. Despite pressures from larger clubs, he would remain with the Monegasque club until 2003, when FC Barcelona signed him for €5 million to revitalize their back line. In doing so, he became the first Mexican to play for the La Liga giants. In his first season with FC Barcelona, Márquez appeared 21 times, helping the team to a second place finish in La Liga. During his second season, he was moved from his natural position as a center back to a defensive midfield role, due to injuries to players Thiago Motta, Edmilson and Gerard López. He completed a great season, being one of the main players that helped Barcelona win its 17th Spanish League on May 14, 2005 after a 1-1 tie with Levante. After an injury in his left knee, he returned after a month to play against AC Milan in the first leg of the 2006 UEFA Champions League Semifinal. Barcelona, playing away at the San Siro, won 1-0. Márquez was present in the UEFA Champions Leaguefinal on May 17, 2006 for FC Barcelona, in which they won the tournament over Arsenal FC. This achievement made him the first ever Mexican football player ever to ever win a European club competition, something the legendary Hugo Sanchez was not able to do during his time in La Liga with Real Madrid. After the 2006 FIFA World Cup, Rafael Marquez renovated his contract to 38.5 million dollars for the following 4 years at Barcelona which will see his contract end in June 2010. Despite sustaining injuries, he was rumored to be up for sale at the end of the 2006-07 season. His future at Barcelona was up in the air until the 2007 Copa America, where Rafa regained his best form and was one of the best players of the competition, helping Mexico to an acceptable 3rd place. In the 2007-2008 season, Márquez got off to an excellent start, as he managed to form an solid partnership with new signing Gabriel Milito while captain Puyol was out injured, however constant injuries threw off his form. Márquez’s success declined with the rest of the season leading Barcelona to end up in 3rd place after a miserable second half where injuries lead to his contribution being negligible. Even so, it appears new coach Guardiola will continue to rely on his contributions; with the departure of Ronaldinho, Márquez has become the last original signing of the Rijkaard era to remain on the team. He appears to be Josep Guardiolas first choice at center back along with captain Puyol for the 2008-2009-season. Since making his international debut on February 5, 1997 against Ecuador, Márquez has been one of the Mexican national football team’s most important players. Marquez has played various tournament’s with the Mexican team, winning the 1999 FIFA Confederations Cup and the CONCACAF Gold Cup. Márquez started all four of Mexico’s games during the 2002 FIFA World Cup in Korea/Japan, where he was given the Captain’s Armband by then coach Javier Aguirre despite his young age of 23. Despite a strong performance during the group stage of the tournament, he received a red card during Mexico’s second round 2-0 loss to the United States for a deliberate midair head butt on Cobi Jones in the final minutes of the match. Márquez was an integral part of Mexico’s subsequent World Cup qualification campaign and was selected by Argentine coach Ricardo Lavolpe for the 2006 FIFA World Cup in Germany. During the 2006 FIFA World Cup, Márquez played in all of four of Mexico’s opening round matches, and scored the lone Mexican goal in a 2-1 loss to Argentina in the second round off a Pavel Pardo free kick which was headed to the far post by Mario Mendez allowing an unmarked Márquez to strike the ball into the back of the net. Since Mexico’s second round exit, he has spoken out about the need to encourage future Mexican football players to play in Europe to increase the competitiveness of the team. Former Mexican coach Hugo Sanchez asked Marquez to participate in the 2007 CONCACAF Gold Cup and the 2007 Copa America. Rafa joined up with the team Mexico for the Gold Cup’s championship game against the United States after the conclusion of La Liga 2006-07; Rafa started the match, a game that Mexico lost 2-1.
Mexican Soccer Fans
Fans cheer as Mexico scores the second of two goals.