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Coritiba Foot Ball Club facts for kids

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Full name Coritiba Foot Ball Club
Nickname(s) Coxa (Thigh)
Glorioso (Glorious)
Founded October 12, 1909; 114 years ago (1909-10-12)
Ground Couto Pereira
Ground Capacity 40,502
SAF Owner Treecorp (90%)
Coritiba Foot Ball Club (10%)
President Glenn Stenger
Head coach Guto Ferreira
League Campeonato Brasileiro Série A
Campeonato Paranaense
Série A, 15th of 20
Paranaense, 1st of 12 (champions)
Third colours
First president of the club along with other leaders.
Major Antônio Couto Pereira Stadium
Supporters at Major Antônio Couto Pereira Stadium.

Coritiba Foot Ball Club, commonly known as Coritiba and colloquially referred to as "Coxa", is a Brazilian football club from Curitiba, capital city of the Brazilian state of Paraná. Founded in 1909 by German immigrants, it is the oldest football club and the club with most titles in the state.

Coritiba's home stadium is the Estádio Couto Pereira, built in 1932, with the capacity of 40,000 fans. Its main rivalry is with Athletico Paranaense, with whom it plays the Atletiba derby, one of the great rivalries in Brazilian football, also competing in the derby Paratiba, which is disputed with Paraná Clube.

Coritiba was the first club from Paraná to win the Brazilian Championship in 1985, breaking the hegemony of teams from São Paulo, Rio de Janeiro, Rio Grande do Sul and Minas Gerais that had lasted since the 1960s. It has also won two Brazilian Championship Série B titles, in 2007 and 2010. The club has won the Paraná State Championship 39 times – more than both of its main rivals combined (Athletico Paranaense having 27 titles and Paraná Clube 7).

In June 2023, Treecorp Investimentos completed the purchase of 90% of the club's SAF, in a deal valued at 1.1 billion reais.


Coritiba is the first club from southern Brazil to have won a national title, the 1973 Torneio do Povo, and is also the first southern club to have competed in both main continental competitions, the Copa Libertadores and the Copa Sudamericana.

It was both the first club from Paraná to have won the Série A (the main title in Brazil), and to reach the semi-finals in the second main competition in the country, the Copa do Brasil, in 1991, 2001, 2009, and to reach the finals in 2011 and 2012.

The only one to have six consecutive Paranaense titles, between 1971 and 1976, Coritiba is also the club with the most appearances in this championship. With more than 30,000 members, it is currently ranked #1 in the FPF, 14th place on the CBF ranking, 83rd place on the Conmebol ranking and 125th on the international IFFHS ranking. The club has more than 30,000 members.

As of 2013, it has partnerships (including loans and exchanges of youth players) with Porto and Benfica of Portugal, Chivas Guadalajara of Mexico, Daegu of South Korea and VVV-Venlo of the Netherlands.

The club still holds the record for the most consecutive victories, 24 (twenty-four), in official competitions, and the longest streak among Brazilian teams, having played more than 4,800 games in its history.

Coritiba is the first football club in the south of Brazil to begin to embrace American football. Coritiba Crocodiles is an American football team formed by the merger of Coritiba (American football) and the Barigui Crocodiles, being three times Brazilian champions, nine state champions and twice in the southern conference.



Fundador do coritiba
Fritz Essenfelder

In 1909, a group of young men met in the Clube Ginástico Teuto-Brasileiro Turnverein (German-Brazilian Gymnastics Club Turnverein – "Turnverein" being the German word for gymnastics club), where the German immigrant community of Curitiba gathered to play a variety of sports. In July of that year, a prominent member of the club, Frederico "Fritz" Essenfelder arrived with a leather ball in hand. He explained to his friends that it was a football and he explained the rules of this new game. Fritz and his friends within the club started organizing matches in the field of the Quartel da Força Pública (Public Force Headquarters).

Later, an invitation came to play a match against a club of workers, many of them British, from the Ponta Grossa railway. On 12 October 1909, Fritz called a meeting in the old Theatro Hauer (Hauer Theatre) to arrange the first match. A decision was made to form a football club, and he would call it Teuto-Brasileiro. Teuto-Brasileiro would be the first football club in the state of Paraná.

The First Match

First match

On 23 October 1909, in Ponta Grossa, the club had its first official match. The opponents were Clube de Foot Ball de Tiro Pontagrossense, made up of employees from the South American Brazilian Engineering Company. The match was won by Tiro Pontagrossense, with a 1–0 scoreline, the goal being scored by Elias Mota.

Coritiba's team for the first match was: Arthur Iwersen, Erothildes Carlberg, Leopoldo Obladen, Arthur Hauer, Alfredo Labsch, Alfredo Hauer, Walter Dietrich, Teodoro Obladen, Carlos Schleker, Roberto Juchks, Fritz Essenfelder, Johann Maschke, Waldemar Hauer, Alvin Hauer and Rudolf Kaastrup.

Club Foundation

Theatro Hauer em Curitiba em 1913
Theatro Hauer

After the match in Ponta Grossa, the club's founders and members were excited by the new game, and decided to dedicate their club exclusively to football. There were already more than 50 players, many of them not of German descent, yet the Clube Ginástico Teuto-Brasileiro Turnverein did not allow non-German members; this led to the formation of a separate club (after many discussions held at Teatro Hauer throughout December 1909). Finally, on 30 January 1910, the independent Coritibano Foot Ball Club was formed. The name was chosen as this is what the team had played as at their first match in Ponta Grossa.

The first club meeting was held 21 April 1910, after they had acquired all of the rules of the sport (from Rio de Janeiro and São Paulo). During this meeting, the first Board of Directors was formed, naming João Viana Seiler as president, Arthur Hauer as vice-president, José Júlio Franco and Leopoldo Obladen as first and second secretary respectively, and Walter Dietrich and Alvim Hauer as first and second treasurer respectively. Fritz was named captain of the team. It was also during this meeting that the name of the club was changed, this time to Coritiba, after the old name of the capital of Paraná. This was to avoid confusion with a social club in the city called Coritibano. The foundation of Coritiba Foot Ball Club effectively launched organized football in the state of Paraná.

1910s and 1920s

João Viana Seiler, first president

The search for a football ground began and the Hipódromo do Guabirotuba (Guabirotuba Horse Racing Track) was chosen. It was also the home of the Jockey Clube do Paraná until 1955. Bleachers were needed to accommodate spectators, and after the new stadium was retrofitted for football, it was named Prado de Guabirotuba. The inauguration took place on 12 June 1910, before a match against Ponta Grossa Foot Ball Club (the new name of Clube de Foot Ball de Tiro Pontagrossense). Coritiba won the match 5–3. It was the first football match in Curitiba and was viewed by 200 spectators. Coritiba went on to play at Prado de Guabirotuba until 1917.

In 1915, Coritiba started competing in both the Campeonato da Cidade (City Championship) and the Campeonato Paranaense state championship. Coritiba won both the city and the state championships the following year. On 2 July 1916, Coritiba defeated a club by the name of Spartano in the Campeonato Paranaense state championship by 7 goals to the opponent's nought. That year, star player José Bermudes – better known as Maxambomba – became the first player from a Paraná team to be selected for the Brazil national squad. Coritiba won the Torneio Afonso Camargo (Afonso Camargo Tournament) and, in 1917, the club started playing at their new stadium Parque da Graciosa in Juvevê, where they played until 1932.

In 1920, Coritiba won the Torneio Início and, in 1921, they won it again along with the Torneio da Cruz Vermelha and the Torneio de Tiradentes. On 15 August 1921, the club beat the São Paulo state team, the Seleção Paulista, 1–0. The São Paulo state team formed the backbone of the Brazil national side, so this victory put football in the State of Paraná on the national map. The forward Maxambomba and the midfielder Gonçalo Pena were both selected for the Brazil national team that played in the 1921 South American Championship (now called the Copa América).

In 1924, the great state rivalry between Coritiba and Clube Atlético Paranaense began. On 8 June of that year, Coritiba beat Atlético 6–3, with four goals by Ninho. On 7 November 1926, Coritiba beat Paraná Sports 13–1, the largest goal difference in the history of the Paraná state championship. Staco scored five goals for Coritiba. In 1927, with Antônio Couto Pereira as president, Coritiba soundly won the Campeonato Paranaense by winning eight of their nine matches. Staco scored seven goals in a 9–0 victory over Savoia. In the same year, the club won both the Campeonato da Cidade and the Taça Fox.

1930s and 1940s

Coritiba 1931
Coritiba 1931

In 1930, Coritiba won the Torneio Início. On 23 November, Coritiba beat their arch-rivals Atlético-PR by 7–4, the highest scoring match in the competition. The following year, Coritiba won the Campeonato Paranaense and the Campeonato da Cidade. In the 1931 edition of the Campeonato Paranaense, history was made during a match against Palestra Itália.

Moaçir Gonçalves was a player-manager for Coritiba and he became the first black player for a team from the state capital. There were many black players in the 1930s in Brazil, but Curitiba was a city dominated demographically by German, Polish and Ukrainian immigrants so black players were rare. With his team trailing 3–1, Moaçir Gonçalves substituted himself in and Coritiba won 5–4.

Another notable character that season was Rei, a young ball boy for Coritiba nicknamed Rei dos Vagabundos (King of Bums) due to his lazy, laid-back attitude. During training for a Sunday match, the regular goalkeeper was late and the coach, Pizzatto, put the sixteen-year-old Fontana in the net. He astonished everyone with his performance and he was promptly registered as a player by the next match. He debuted against Atlético-PR in Baixada, and Coritiba won 1–0. José Fontana was selected as Man of the Match and went on to be known as 'The King'. He became the first goalkeeper from Paraná state to be selected for the national side.

In 1932, Coritiba won both the Torneio Inicio and the Torneio dos Cronista Esportivos. On 7 August 1932, Coritiba beat Atlético-PR 6–1, away from home and with a reserve team. On 19 November, Coritiba inaugurated its new Belfort Duarte stadium. The inaugural match was against América-RJ, a team from Rio who were the defending champions of the Campeonato Carioca, which is the state championship in Rio de Janeiro. Coritiba won 4–2 and began a long period of success, winning many titles including the city's championship, Campeonato da Cidade (1933, 1935 and 1939), the Campeonato Paranaense (1933, 1935 and 1939), the Torneio Arthur Friedenreich (1934) and Torneio Início (1939).

On 23 January 1941, Coritiba played its first match against a foreign team, drawing with Gimnasia y Esgrima La Plata of Argentina at Belfort Duarte. On 1 February 1942, Neno scored seven goals in a 10–2 victory over Jacarezinho. On 18 March, the club played a friendly against Avaí and won 4–1, the first match played at night under floodlights in the state of Paraná. In 1943, Coritiba won both the Torneio Imprensa and the Torneio Luis Aranha. 1944 saw Coritiba win the Torneio Getúlio Vargas and, in the following year, the Torneio da Cidade de Curitiba. During this time Couto Pereira left the presidency of the club after two terms (a total of thirteen years). In 1946 and 1947, won the Campeonato da Cidade and were twice champions in the Campeonato Paranaense. Also in 1947, Coritiba won all four categories of the Campeonato Paranaense (aspirant, amateur, juvenile and professional) and was dubbed Campeoníssimo or 'Super Champion'. On 12 July 1949, Coritiba played its first match against a club from outside of continental America. They beat Rapid Vienna of Austria 4–0 in Vila Capanema. Rapid Vienna was the Austrian national champion at the time.

1950s and 1960s

Coritiba 1959
Coritiba 1959

The 1950s was a successful decade for Coritiba. The club won the Torneio Triangular de Curitiba in 1950, and the Torneio Quadrangular Interestadual and Torneio Quadrangular de Londrina in 1953. They won the Campeonato Paranaense six times: 1951, 1952, 1954, 1956, 1957 and 1959.

In 1960, Coritiba won the Campeonato Paranaense again. In that year, the club lost the famous coin game to Grêmio for the title of Taça Brasil. After three draws between the clubs, the title was decided with the flip of a coin. In 1967, Evangelino da Costa Neves became the new president of Coritiba and he stayed at the helm for more than twenty years. On August 6, Coritiba defeated Atlético Madrid of Spain in Belfort Duarte 3–2, with three goals from Walter. On December 12, Coritiba beat the Hungary national side 1–0 at Belfort Duarte.

In 1968, Coritiba ended a draught of eight years without titles when they became champion of the Campeonato Paranaense, also winning the Torneio Internacional de Verão. On June 2, Coritiba played Napoli of Italy, at Belfort Duarte. On November 13, Coritiba played the Brazil national team, losing 2–1.

In 1969, Coritiba embarked on its first international tour, playing friendlies in Germany, Austria, Bulgaria, the Netherlands and Belgium, and participating in the III Torneio Cidade de Murcia (III Tournament in Murcia), in Spain. The club won the Pierre Colon Cup in France as well. Coritiba played against the likes of Valencia of Spain, Borussia Dortmund of Germany, Bordeaux of France, Feyenoord of the Netherlands, Austria Vienna of Austria, Levski Sofia of Bulgaria, and Anderlecht of Belgium.

  • Krüger, the "Flecha Loira": A life dedicated of Coritiba.
  • Fedato, the "Estampilla Rubia": He was the biggest defender of history of Coritiba and Paraná soccer.
  • Duílio: He was the best scorer of history of Coritiba and Campeonato Paranaense.
  • Miltinho: During 13 years, he was titular of Coritiba and all of Paraná state team


Atletiba 1972 2
Atletiba, 1972
Coritiba 1973
Coritiba 1973

In 1970, in order to rally their fans and boost their finances for an expansion of the Belfort Duarte Stadium, the president Evangelino adopted the strategy used by rivals Atlético-PR, making some major signings. The first wave included players like Rinaldo (Palmeiras), Joel Mendes (Santos) and Hidalgo (XV de Piracicaba). The club embarked on another international tour, this time playing against clubs in France, Yugoslavia, Algeria, Romania and Portugal, as well as the Algeria national side and Sporting CP. Coritiba won the Torneio Internacional de Verão in 1970 and 1971.

In 1971, Coritiba started what is known as The Golden Decade, winning six consecutive state championships (in 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975 and 1976) – a record in Parana state football history. On January 18, 1971, Coritiba played the France national side, who had just beaten Argentina, at Belfort Duarte and won 2–1.

In 1972, on a third international tour, the club played friendlies in Algeria and Morocco, and took part in a tournament in Turkey. On this tour, Coritiba played against Fenerbahçe, as well as the national sides of both Turkey and Morocco. Returning undefeated to Coritiba, they received the Fita Azul. In the same year, Coritiba played Benfica from Portugal, and the national sides of both Hungary and Congo at Belfort Duarte.

In 1973, Coritiba won the Torneio do Povo, becoming the first team from southern Brazil to win a national title. On June 18, Coritiba beat the Paraguaya national side 1–0 at Belfort Duarte. Coritiba won the Quadrangular de Goiás in 1975 and Taça Cidade de Curitiba/Taça Clemente Comandulli in 1976 and 1978. In 1977, the name of the Belfort Duarte stadium was changed to Major Antônio Couto Pereira, and, in 1978 and 1979, Coritiba won two Campeonatos Paranaense. The club ended the 1970s with eight state championships and, in 1979, finished third in the national Brasileirão.

  • Jairo, the "Pantera": He was the player who wear shirt of club more time.


In 1980, Coritiba finished fourth in the Brasileirão, beating both Ferroviário and Desportiva with a 7–1 scoreline. After this, however, Coritiba encountered both an administrative and a financial crisis, leaving the team without any important titles until 1985.

In 1981, the club won a Quadrangular do Trabalhador, and due to the poor campaigns in Campeonato Paranaense, participated in 1981 and 1983 Taça da Prata, the second division of Brasileirão. In 1983, they beat Torneio Ak-Waba, from the Ivory Coast. In this tournament, Coritiba played Bulgaria national team twice, because the Bulgarians, not disheartened after losing the first match 2–0, challenged Coritiba to a rematch. This ended in a 1–1 draw. In 1984, Coritiba returned to the Brasileirão, finishing in eighth place.

1985 – Brasileirão champion

Coritiba team that defeated Bangu in the Final of the 1985 Brazilian Football Championship.

1985 saw the most glory for football both in Coritiba and Paraná thus far. Discredited, the club, commanded by Ênio Andrade, won in penalties against Bangu in Maracanã and became league champion. Fans of Vasco, Flamengo, Fluminense, and Botafogo attended to support Bangu, totalling more than 91,000 fans.

Coritiba - Brazilian Champion

In the same year as their national title, Coritiba also won the Torneio Maurício Fruet, as well as participating in two friendly games against Cerro Porteño. They drew 0–0 in their first friendly, hosted in Asuncion (Paraguay), but won the second 2–0 in Couto Pereira.

In 1986, Coritiba played in the Copa Libertadores, becoming the first team from the state to participate in the competition. In this year, Coritiba won the Campeonato Paranaense. In 1987, Coritiba were invited to join Clube dos 13 and participate in Copa União (União Cup).

In 1989, Coritiba won the Campeonato Paranaense. In this year, they played a good campaign in Brasileirão, but refused to agree to a change in the calendar of play which meant the club were to play the day before playing Vasco da Gama – their main opponent in their group. Coritiba therefore did not go to the match against Santos, supposed to be held in Juiz de Fora, and was punished by CBF with an automatic loss of 1–0, the loss of five points and thus fell to Série B. On June 18, Coritiba beat the Japan national team 1–0 in Couto Pereira.


In the year of 1990, the drama of the previous year was still being felt. The club entered a new crisis, which eventually spanned the first half of the decade. Nevertheless, Coritiba made a good performance in Copa do Brasil of 1991, reaching the semi-finals. After two years in Série B, in 1992, Coritiba moved once again up a division, falling yet again in 1993. In 1995, with a loss to Matsubara, Evangelino Neves was pressed to leave the club. Édison Mauad, Sérgio Prosdócimo and Joel Malucelli assumed presidency and fought to beat public doubts about the club. They were successful, and Coritiba moved back up to Série A.

In the state competition, however, Coritiba's winning spell was over. They came close in 1995 in an exciting final against rival Paraná (team), but unfortunately Coritiba eventually lost the match, held in Pinheirão, 1–0. The team came close again in 1996, but did not reach the final.

In 1997, Coritiba were the champions of the Festival Brasileiro de Futebol. Although the championship was not as highly regarded as others they had previously won, the club were struggling so the title was very well celebrated by the Coritiba fans. In the next year, January 19, Coritiba won 3–1 in a friendly against the Jamaica national team, who a month later participated in the World Cup. In the 1998 Brasileirão, Coritiba produced a great performance, ending the first phase in third place. In the knockout phase though, they were eliminated by Portugal, ending the competition in sixth place.

In 1999, Coritiba returned to the Campeonato Paranaense, winning the state title after a nine-year hiatus.


In 2001, Coritiba had a good first semester, becoming vice-champion of Copa Sul-Minas (South-Minas Cup), and reaching the semi-finals of the Copa do Brasil. But in the Campeonato Paranaense, the club were eliminated in the semi-finals, yet again for Paraná state. Fernando Miguel scored a goal for Coritiba in the 93rd minute (48th minute of the second half).

In 2002, after a bad beginning, Coritiba improved throughout the season. They did, however, lose against Gama.

In 2003, as well as being unbeaten champions of Campeonato Paranaense, they were fifth in Brasileirão, and were allowed to play in the Libertadores da América the next year.

In 2004, they won the Campeonato Paranaense again and participated in the Sul-Americanas and Libertadores da América cups.

In 2005, after a bad campaign in the Campeonato Brasileiro, the team fell to Série B of the competition. In that year, Coritiba had the fourth highest average attendance of the tournament, with 18,688 per match.

2006 brought coach Marcio Araújo to Coritiba, and later Estevam Soares. After eliminations from the Campeonato Paranaense and Copa do Brasil, Estevam was fired, and was replaced by Paulo Bonamigo. During Campeonato, Coritiba won a number of rounds, but ended the championship in sixth place, so did not move up to Série A.

In 2007, Guilherme Macuglia was the new boss. He was in command during the Campeonato Paranaense, Copa do Brasil, and for part of the Campeonato Brasileiro. In July 2007, Renê Simões was hired as the new boss after the sacking of Macuglia. During this period, the players were revealed: people like defender Henrique, the midfielders Marlos and Pedro Ken, and striker Keirrison, as well as players such as Gustavo, Túlio and goalkeeper Edson Baston. On November 3, with four games to spare, Coritiba were back up to Série A of Brasileirão, drawing with Vitória, in Couto Pereira. On November 24, in their last game, with a victory against Santa Cruz in Estádio do Arruda (Arruda Stadium), Coritiba were champions of Serie B in 2007.

In 2009, Coritiba fell to Série B after a tie with Fluminense, the result was a sports riot in the stadium that left 18 injured, damages of R$500 thousand and 6 Coritiba fans in prison.


In 2010, Coritiba won the Campeonato Paranaense, and the Coritiba fans celebrated the title early against their greatest rival with a 2–0 victory in Couto Pereira. There were goals from Marcos Aurélio and Geraldo. During the Campeonato Brasileiro, Coritiba were not the favorite for the title, because they had lost in Couto Pereira for 10 games. When they returned to Couto Pereira they were first in table. They won again on September 18, with a victory of 2–0 against Portuguesa, with 30,414 fans making a big party.

On November 9, 2010, three games early, Coritiba were back to Série A after a 3–2 win against Duque de Caxias in São Januário. On November 20, with a draw against Icasa in Romeirão, Coritiba were champions of Série B one game early.

On April 24, 2011, the club needed only a draw to win the state championship title a game early, and pulled it off: Coritiba were champion of Campeonato Paranaense again, after defeating Atlético Paranaense 3–0, in a game in Arena da Baixada. The two-time state champions were unbeaten, with only two draws.

On April 28, with a 1–0 win against Caxias in an official game for the 8th-finals of Copa do Brasil of 2011, the club entered the history of Brazilian soccer after beating the record for consecutive wins, replacing Palmeiras in 1996, who made 21 victories. With a win against Cianorte, ending the Campeonato Paranaense of 2011 unbeaten, and having thrashed Palmeiras 6–0 for the Copa do Brasil, Coritiba made 24 consecutive victories and 29 undefeated games.

Coritiba qualified in the 2011 Copa do Brasil final, after defeating Ceará. In the final, against Vasco da Gama, they were defeated 1–0 in the first leg, and won 3–2 in the second leg, but did not win the cup because of the away-goals rule.

In 2012, Coritiba won again the Campeonato Paranaense and were the three times champion. They were once again rated in the final of the Copa do Brasil. But, in the national tournament, they drew 2–1 against Palmeiras. Coritiba almost lost the first match 2–0, in Barueri.


In May 2023, after transitioning to a Sociedade Anônima do Futebol, the club announced that it had reached an agreement to sell 90% of its stocks to Treecorp, a private equity based in Faria Lima Avenue.

Statistics in Campeonato Brasileiro

Year Position Competition
2003 Serie A
2004 12º Serie A
2005 19º Serie A
2006 Serie B
2007 Serie B
2008 Serie A
2009 17º Serie A
2010 Serie B
2011 Serie A
2012 13º Serie A
2013 11º Serie A
2014 13º Serie A
2015 14º Serie A
2016 15º Serie A
2017 17º Serie A
2018 10º Serie B
2019 Serie B
2020 19º Serie A
2021 Serie B
2022 15º Serie A
2023 19º Serie A



The current and official name of the city of Curitiba was established in 1919, ten years after the foundation of club, which was actually called Coritiba. In the early years of football in Brazil, many English terms were used, such as "match", "ground" and "players". It is likely that the founders of Coritiba used these terms, and the name "Foot Ball Club" was the most correct name at the time. It has not been changed since then.

The name "Curitiba" had gone through many orthographies throughout history, such as Coritiba and Curityba due to cultural diversities throughout the city.

The club colors are green and white, the colors of the Paraná state flag. Founded on 12 October 1909, Coritiba is the oldest "green and white" team in Brazilian football.

The club's logo is a green globe with the initials CFC in white across the centre, along with twelve white stylised pine seeds. The logo's colors, green and white, are the same as Paraná state flag's. Coritiba's first logo was simple: a white background inside a green circle, with the initials CFC in green.

The team kit

Coritiba's first kit was used from 1909 to 1916, and was composed of green and white vertical stripes. Coritiba's second kit, used from 1916 to 1976 was an all-white one.

The current home kit is composed of a white shirt, with two green parallel horizontal stripes and black shorts and white socks. The away kit is composed of a green and white vertical stripes shirt, black shorts and green socks. These kits were adopted in 1976.

Home (2024)
Away (2024)
Third (2024)
1985 Home Kit (National Champion)
1993 Home Kit
2005/06 Home


The club's mascot is an old man nicknamed Vovô Coxa (Grandpa Coxa), and represents the club's tradition of being the oldest football club of Curitiba.


The official club anthem lyrics were composed by Cláudio Ribeiro, and the music by Homero Rébuli. An unofficial anthem exists, titled Coritiba Eterno Campeão (Coritiba the Eternal Champion), which was composed by Francis Night. A third anthem, with lyrics composed by Vinicius Coelho, with music by Sebastião Lima, is also called Eterno Campeão.

South American Record

Competition Played Won Drew Lost GF GA GD Win%
Copa Libertadores &&&&&&&&&&&&&012.&&&&&012 &&&&&&&&&&&&&&04.&&&&&04 &&&&&&&&&&&&&&05.&&&&&05 &&&&&&&&&&&&&&03.&&&&&03 &&&&&&&&&&&&&015.&&&&&015 &&&&&&&&&&&&&013.&&&&&013 +2 &&&&&&&&&&&&&033.33000033.33
Copa Sudamericana &&&&&&&&&&&&&016.&&&&&016 &&&&&&&&&&&&&&05.&&&&&05 &&&&&&&&&&&&&&02.&&&&&02 &&&&&&&&&&&&&&09.&&&&&09 &&&&&&&&&&&&&017.&&&&&017 &&&&&&&&&&&&&022.&&&&&022 −5 &&&&&&&&&&&&&031.25000031.25
Total &&&&&&&&&&&&&028.&&&&&028 &&&&&&&&&&&&&&09.&&&&&09 &&&&&&&&&&&&&&07.&&&&&07 &&&&&&&&&&&&&012.&&&&&012 &&&&&&&&&&&&&032.&&&&&032 &&&&&&&&&&&&&035.&&&&&035 −3 &&&&&&&&&&&&&032.14000032.14
Season Competition Round Opponents Home Away Aggregate
1986 Copa Libertadores
Group 4 Ecuador Barcelona 0–0 1-1 2nd
Brazil Bangu 3-1 1-1
Ecuador Deportivo Quito 2-0 1-2
2004 Copa Libertadores Group 9 Peru Sporting Cristal 2-0 1-4 3th
Argentina Rosario Central 2-0 0-2
Paraguay Olimpia 1-1 1-1
Copa Sudamericana 1PR Brazil São Caetano 1-2 2-2 3-4
2009 Copa Sudamericana 1R Brazil Vitória 2-0 0-2 2-2 (3-5p)
2012 Copa Sudamericana 2R Brazil Grêmio 3-2 0-1 3-3 (a)
2013 Copa Sudamericana 2R Brazil Vitória 1-0 0-1 1-1 (4-3p)
R16 Colombia Itagüí 0-1 1-2 1-3
2016 Copa Sudamericana 2R Brazil Vitória 1-0 1-2 2-2 (a)
R16 Argentina Belgrano 1-2 2-1 3-3 (4-3p)
QF Colombia Atlético Nacional 1-1 1-3 2-4

Market value

According to the 2014 ranking of BDO RCS Auditores Independentes consulting, Coritiba has the 13th highest market value of Brazilian football, valued at approximately R$118.5 million. Despite this, in June 2023, Coritiba was sold to the company TreeCorp Investimentos for a value of R$1.1 billion.

Other sports


As a founding member of the FPRB, competing in the 1930s and 1940s, Coritiba Monsters Basketball was born in 2019 through a partnership between Coritiba, the Viver Mais Association, and Sociedade Thalia, returning the club to the basketball scene.


  • Campeonato Paranaense (2): 1944, 1945
  • Campeonato Metropolitano (8): 1930, 1931, 1932, 1935, 1936, 1937, 1940, 2019
  • Campeonato Paranaense Under-22 (1): 2022
  • Campeonato Paranaense Under-19 (1): 2019

American football

While best known for football, Coritiba is the first team in the south of the country to support American football. Through a partnership between Coritiba and Barigui Crocodiles, the Coritiba Crocodiles was born.


  • Campeonato Brasileiro (3): 2013, 2014, 2022
  • Liga Brasileira - Divisão Azul (2): 2010, 2011
  • Superliga Centro-Sul (2): 2014, 2015
  • Conferência Sul (5): 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2017
  • Torneio Touchdown - Divisão Sul (1): 2009
  • Campeonato Paranaense (10): 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2018, 2022, 2023
  • Campeonato Brasileiro Under-20 (1): 2022


Following a partnership with Real Deal, Coritiba enters the world of Esports. Coritiba E-Sports is born, entering the competitive scene with a Dota 2 team.


  • Dota Pro Circuit - Tour 3: Division II (1): 2021-22
  • Apex Legends Split 2 - Challenger Circuit #2 (1): 2023


Competitions Titles Seasons
Campeonato Brasileiro Série A 1 1985
Campeonato Brasileiro Série B 2s 2007, 2010
Competitions Titles Seasons
Campeonato Paranaense 39 1916, 1927, 1931, 1933, 1935, 1939, 1941, 1942, 1946, 1947, 1951, 1952, 1954, 1956, 1957, 1959, 1960, 1968, 1969, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1978, 1979, 1986, 1989, 1999, 2003, 2004, 2008, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2017, 2022
Liga APSA 1 1916
  •      record
  • S shared record


  • Torneio Início do Paraná (11): 1917, 1920, 1921, 1930, 1932, 1939, 1941, 1942, 1951, 1952, 1957
  • Curitiba International Summer Tournament (3): 1968, 1970, 1971
  • Pierre Colon Cup (1): 1969
  • Algeria-Morocco Tournament (1): 1972
  • Torneio do Povo (1): 1973
  • Akwaba Cup (1): 1983
  • Brazilian Festival (1): 1997


  • Curitiba Championship (1): 1927
  • Curitiba League (5): 1931, 1933, 1935, 1939, 1941
  • Curitiba City Cup (3): 1945, 1976, 1978
  • Closing Tournament (1): 1918
  • Lightning Tournament (1): 1943


  • Copa do Brasil (2): 2011, 2012
  • Campeonato Brasileiro Série B (1): 1995
  • Copa Sul-Minas (1): 2001
  • Campeonato Paranaense (23): 1918, 1919, 1920, 1936, 1943, 1944, 1945, 1950, 1962, 1970, 1977, 1983, 1984, 1990, 1995, 1996, 1998, 2000, 2005, 2015, 2016, 2018, 2020
  • Taça FPF (1): 2003
  • Torneio Início do Paraná (4): 1922, 1925, 1946, 1953


Couto Pereira

Estádio Couto Pereira is Coritiba's home stadium.

  • Name: Estádio Major Antônio Couto Pereira
  • Capacity: 40,502
  • Address: Rua Ubaldino do Amaral, 37
  • Record attendance:
    • (General) – 70,000 (Pope John Paul II, 1980) [1]
    • (Game) – The stadium's attendance record in a football match currently stands at 65,943, set on May 15, 1983 when Atlético-PR played against Flamengo (2–0).
  • Field dimensions: 105,00m x 69,00m
  • Year opened: 1932

Major Antônio Couto Pereira Stadium was founded in 1932 and currently has a capacity of 40,502 people. It is known as Couto Pereira or Alto da Glória by fans and the press.

The land for the stadium was donated by Nicolau Scheffer, or sold for a symbolic price, due to taxes. At the time, it was a remote location, and it was commonly said that it would not be viable due to the distance.

In a renovation that took place in 2005, the dimensions of the pitch were enlarged and the protective fences were removed, facilitating the view of the game from all sectors of the stadium. In addition, equipment such as reserve benches and goals were modernized, as well as the entire pitch was replaced and renovations were made to the internal facilities (changing rooms and rooms).

Originally called Estádio Belfort Duarte, its name was changed to the current one in 1977 after renovations for expansion, as a tribute to one of the people most responsible for the stadium becoming a reality.

Training Ground Graciosa

In 1988, President Bayard Osna ordered the construction of a training center for Coritiba. A land was acquired on the old Estrada da Graciosa (Graciosa's Road), near the Trevo do Atuba, about nine kilometers from the main headquarters, in Alto da Glória (A neighborhood in Curitiba). But it was not until 1995 that the second step was taken. Joel Malucelli, Sérgio Prosdócimo and Édson Mauad took over Coritiba and started the works.

Engineer José Arruda, at the time vice president of the club, was chosen as the person responsible for facing this challenge and he did it with confidence and determination, counting on the support of a competent works committee. Most of the money that made the construction possible came from monthly contributions from the Deliberative Council, presided at the time by Manoel Antonio de Oliveira.

The Graciosa's Training Ground was inaugurated on December 20, 1997. After much dedication and work from everyone who helped, the dream became a reality. In 2002, Giovani Gionédis took over the club and began a bold structural planning, which began with the expansion and modernization of the alviverde heritage.

Today, the Bayard Osna Training Center has become one of the references of modernity and space for the work of football professionals. The serious work made Coritiba one of the clubs in the country with one of the best structures. It is based on the work of improving the base and each year stars emerge on its pitches, always accompanied by the best professionals, until they reach the professional team and become coxa-brancas idols.

The Training Center has five official football fields (70x110m), with different pitches. In addition, three dressing rooms, heated swimming pool, parking lot, press committee. For the medical area there is a modern physiology clinic, a complete gym, as well as physiotherapy, psychology and nutrition clinics.


Imperio alviverde 2
Império Alviverde
Coritiba's supporters

The club's main organized fan group is Império Alviverde, founded in 1977. The group wears green and white colors and is also known as one of the largest organized fan groups in the Southern Region of Brazil, if not the largest.

In addition to being one of the most traditional clubs in the state, the Coxa Branca fan base is also one of the most traditional in Paraná. Back in 1939, Pinha (Luis Vila), a former Coxa goalkeeper, created the first organized fan group in the state of Paraná, which featured drumming and chants of encouragement, differentiating itself from its rivals.

In 1986 and 2004, they were present, through the Copa Libertadores da América, in all the countries where Coritiba played the tournament, such as Peru, Paraguay, and Argentina. Their main organized fan group is Império Alviverde.

In 2010, the fans still attended all ten of the team's games in Joinville during the severe punishment imposed on the club, bringing a total of 33,156 fans and an average of 3,315 people per game, even playing 130 kilometers away from Curitiba, demonstrating that the strength and passion for the club has no limits.

Traditional throughout the South of Brazil, Coxa's fan base is among the largest among southern clubs. A survey conducted by IBOPE in 2010 points to the Paraná club as the third largest fan base in the Southern Region. The Coritiba fan base still has the highest average attendance in the state championship, holding the highest average in 14 of the last 21 years with registered attendances (1994 to 2019); when not the first, almost always the second, similar to what happens in the Brazilian Championship.

The Coritiba fan base is also known for hosting the Green Hell at Couto Pereira.

The second largest organized fan group of Coritiba is Dragões Alviverde. Dragões Alviverde was founded in 1996.


Coritiba's biggest rivals are from the same city: Atlético-PR and Paraná Clube. The games between Coritiba and Atlético-PR are called "Atle-Tiba" whilst the games between Coritiba and Paraná are known as "Para-Tiba".


Atletiba 1972
Atletiba (1972)

The Atletiba classic is the name given to the clash between Coritiba and Atlético Paranaense, both clubs from the city of Curitiba, which have been taking place since June 8, 1924, when Verdão thrashed their rivals by a score of 6-3. Over the years, the rivalry has grown, currently considered one of the biggest rivalries in the southern region of the country, as a result of the numerous decisive games that these two rivals have played, making them the clubs with the largest fan bases in the state of Paraná. The biggest thrashing in the clash occurred on November 14, 1959 when Coxa defeated their rivals by 6-0.


The Paratiba is the classic between Coritiba and Paraná. The first classic, won by Coritiba by 1-0, took place on February 4, 1990. The biggest thrashings of the duel happened in 2002, a 6-1 victory for Paraná, and in 2021, a 5-0 victory for Coxa-Branca.

Current squad

First-team squad

No. Position Player
2 Brazil DF Diogo Batista
4 Brazil DF Marcelo Benevenuto (on loan from Fortaleza)
5 Brazil DF Maurício Antônio
7 Brazil MF Andrey
8 Brazil MF Arilson
9 Brazil FW Leandro Damião
13 Brazil DF Guilherme Aquino
14 Brazil DF Thalisson
15 Brazil MF Fransérgio
16 Brazil DF Natanael
18 Brazil MF Matheus Bianqui
19 Colombia MF Sebastián Gómez
20 Brazil MF Matheus Frizzo (on loan from Tombense)
21 Brazil FW Guilherme Brandão
22 Brazil FW Figueiredo (on loan from Vasco da Gama)
25 Brazil MF Jorge Vinicius
26 Brazil DF Bruno Melo (on loan from Fortaleza)
30 Brazil FW Robson
No. Position Player
33 Brazil FW David (on loan from Fortaleza)
36 Brazil MF Vini Paulista
38 Brazil MF Geovane Meurer
47 Brazil DF Jean Pedroso
57 Brazil FW Wesley Moreira
66 Brazil DF Rodrigo Gelado
67 Brazil GK Benassi
70 Brazil MF Matheus Dias
72 Brazil GK Pedro Morisco
77 Brazil FW Éberth
82 Brazil MF Jean Gabriel
83 Brazil DF Jamerson
87 Brazil GK Gabriel Leite
98 Brazil FW Lucas Ronier
99 Brazil FW Thiago Azaf
Brazil MF Everton Morelli (on loan from Maringá)
Brazil FW Diogo Oliveira (on loan from Plaza Colonia)

Youth team

No. Position Player
12 Brazil GK Guilherme Christino
Brazil FW Ruan Assis

Out on loan

No. Position Player
Brazil GK Gabriel (at Juventude until 31 December 2024)
Brazil GK Rafael William (at Maringá until 30 November 2024)
Chile DF Benjamín Kuscevic (at Fortaleza until 31 December 2024)
Brazil DF Bruno Viana (at Al-Hazem until 30 June 2024)
Brazil DF Márcio Silva (at Guarani until 30 November 2024)
Brazil DF Reynaldo (at Vitória until 31 December 2024)
No. Position Player
Brazil DF Thiago Dombroski (at Portimonense until 30 June 2024)
Brazil MF Bernardo Lemes (at Guarani until 30 April 2024)
Brazil MF Biel (at Paysandu until 30 November 2024)
Brazil FW Fabrício Daniel (at Novorizontino until 30 November 2024)
Brazil FW Kaio César (at Vitória de Guimarães until 30 June 2024)


Current technical staff

Name Position
Brazil Guto Ferreira Head coach
Brazil Henrique Américo Assistant coach
Brazil Leonardo Galbes Assistant coach
Brazil Fernando Correa Goalkeeping coach
Brazil Higor Felliny Goalkeeping coach
Brazil Rodrigo Chaves Fitness coach
Brazil Rodrigo Monginho Fitness coach
Brazil Renan Nunes Fitness coach
Brazil Leomir de Souza Sporting manager

Club records

Match Records

Record Opponent Scoreline Date Location
First Match Tiro Pontagrossense 0–1 October 23, 1909 Ponta Grossa
First Official Match Ponta Grossa 5–3 June 12, 1910 Ponta Grossa
Biggest Win (National Competitions) Ferroviário 7–1 April 16, 1980 Couto Pereira
Desportiva-ES 7–1 May 4, 1980 Couto Pereira
Palmeiras 6–0 May 5, 2011 Couto Pereira
Heaviest Defeat (National Competitions) Grêmio 5–0 February 29, 1984 Olímpico
Palmeiras 5–0 August 17, 1996 Parque Antártica

Players and Managers

The players who played and scored the most goals, and the managers with the most games in charge of Coritiba.


Foreign players and managers.

Other Records

  • First goal scorer: Fritz Essenfelter
  • Most appearances: 440 appearances by Jairo (1971–77), (1984–87).
  • Record goal scorer: 202 goals by Duílio Dias (1954–64).
  • Consecutive victories: Coritiba has the Guinness Book worldwide record of consecutive victories (24), achieved between February and May 2011.

Highest scores

Coritiba biggest victories

Against Paraná State Teams
Day Score Against Place Championship
November 7, 1926 13–1 Paraná (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1926)
June 21, 1952 11–0 Bloco Morgenau (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1952)
August 28, 1965 11–0 Olímpico (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1965)
June 27, 1953 10–0 Britânia (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1953)
March 17, 1940 10–0 Pinheiral (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1939)
August 11, 1929 10–0 Paranaense (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1929)
September 8, 1929 10–1 Aquibadan (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1929)
February 1, 1942 10–2 Jacarezinho (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1941)
February 9, 1947 10–2 Palmeiras (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1946)
February 9, 1957 10–2 Palestra Itália (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1957)
March 11, 2000 9–0 Francisco Beltrão (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (2000)
January 2, 1927 9–0 Savóia (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1926)
June 23, 1946 9–1 Água Verde (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1946)
March 9, 1957 9–1 Bloco Morgenau (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1957)
December 4, 1960 9–1 Iraty (PR) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Paranaense (1960)
Against other teams
Day Score Team Place Championship
August 16, 1995 8–0 Ferroviária (SP) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro Série B (1995)
April 16, 1980 7–1 Ferroviário (CE) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (1980)
May 4, 1980 7–1 Desportiva (ES) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (1980)
February 27, 2008 6–0 Tuna Luso (PA) Curitiba (PR) Copa do Brasil (2008)
May 5, 2011 6–0 Palmeiras (SP) Curitiba (PR) Copa do Brasil (2011)
August 28, 1960 5–0 Paula Ramos (SC) Curitiba (PR) Taça Brasil (1960)
November 12, 1979 5–0 Mixto (MT) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (1979)
November 26, 1995 5–0 Mogi Mirim (SP) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro Série B (1995)
August 10, 2003 5–0 Flamengo (RJ) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (2003)
June 14, 2009 5–0 Flamengo (RJ) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (2009)
September 11, 2011 5–0 Botafogo (RJ) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (2011)
May 1, 1981 5–1 Cruzeiro (MG) Curitiba (PR) Torneio Dia do Trabalhador (1981)
January 30, 1999 5–1 Criciúma (SC) Criciúma (SC) Copa Sul Brasileira (1999)
November 28, 2004 5–1 Vitória (BA) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (2004)
October 27, 2006 5–1 Vila Nova (GO) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro Série B (2006)
November 22, 2008 5–1 Santos (SP) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (2008)
October 12, 2010 5–1 América (RN) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro Série B (2010)
October 19, 2010 5–1 Vila Nova (GO) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro Série B (2010)
June 5, 2011 5–1 Vasco (RJ) Curitiba (PR) Campeonato Brasileiro (2011)

The 24 consecutive wins – 2011

Matches Date opponent Competition
1 February 3 Coritiba 5–0 Iraty Campeonato Paranaense
2 February 6 Rio Branco 1–4 Coritiba Campeonato Paranaense
3 February 10 Corinthians-PR 1–2 Coritiba Campeonato Paranaense
4 February 13 Coritiba 3–0 Roma Campeonato Paranaense
5 February 16 Ypiranga 0–1 Coritiba Copa do Brasil
6 February 20 Coritiba 4–2 Atlético-PR Campeonato Paranaense
7 February 24 Coritiba 2–0 Ypiranga Copa do Brasil
8 February 27 Cianorte 1–2 Coritiba Campeonato Paranaense
9 March 6 Coritiba 3–2 Operário Campeonato Paranaense
10 March 9 Paranavaí 0–3 Coritiba Campeonato Paranaense
11 March 13 Coritiba 4–2 Paraná Campeonato Paranaense
12 March 17 Atlético-GO 1–2 Coritiba Copa do Brasil
13 March 20 Cascavel 0–3 Coritiba Campeonato Paranaense
14 March 23 Coritiba 2–0 Arapongas Campeonato Paranaense
15 March 26 Iraty 2–4 Coritiba Campeonato Paranaense
16 March 30 Coritiba 3–1 Atlético-GO Copa do Brasil
17 April 2 Coritiba 6–2 Rio Branco Campeonato Paranaense
18 April 10 Coritiba 1–0 Corinthians-PR Campeonato Paranaense
19 April 14 Coritiba 4–0 Caxias Copa do Brasil
20 April 17 Roma 1–4 Coritiba Campeonato Paranaense
21 April 24 Atlético-PR 0–3 Coritiba Campeonato Paranaense
22 April 27 Caxias 0–1 Coritiba Copa do Brasil
23 May 1 Coritiba 2–0 Cianorte Campeonato Paranaense
24 May 5 Coritiba 6–0 Palmeiras Copa do Brasil

Top attendances in Couto Pereira

  1. Coritiba 0–2 Flamengo, 58,311 people, 21 November 1983, Campeonato Brasileiro.
  2. Coritiba 2–0 Colorado-PR, 53,571 people, 16 September 1979, Campeonato Paranaense.
  3. Coritiba 3–0 Atlético-PR, 52,028 people, 1 May 1990, Campeonato Paranaense.
  4. Coritiba 1–0 Corinthians, 51,662 people, 11 May 1980, Campeonato Brasileiro.
  5. Coritiba 1–1 Vasco, 50,582 people, 12 December 1979, Campeonato Brasileiro.
  6. Coritiba 0–0 Atlético-PR, 47,307 people, 13 December 1978, Campeonato Paranaense.
  7. Coritiba 2–0 Paranavaí, 47,208 people, 23 March 2003, Campeonato Paranaense.
  8. Coritiba 0–0 Atlético-PR, 46,217 people, 10 December 1976, Campeonato Paranaense.
  9. Coritiba 2–2 Flamengo-RJ, 45,458 people, 9 November 1988, Campeonato Brasileiro.

Managers (1934 – present)


Greats squads of Coritiba

Some magazines polled for the best Coritiba team of all time, composed of the best Coritiba players of all time. Only two players were present in all polls, Fedato and Miltinho. Jairo, Hildago, Nilo, Krügger and Zé Roberto appear in two of three lists:

Grandes Times Brasileiros (1971) 
Joel – Tonico, Fedato, Pescuma, Carazzai – Miltinho, Hidalgo, Tião Abatiá – Baby, Ivo, Ronald
Lance! – Especial (2005) 
Jairo – Hermes, Fedato, Oberdan, Nilo – Miltinho, Hidalgo, Alex, Krügger – Zé Roberto, Aladim
Placar – Especial (2009) 
Jairo – Ninho, Fedato, Pizzatinho, Nilo – Miltinho, Zé Roberto, Krügger – Lela, Duílio, Pachequinho

Shirt sponsors

Period Shirt Sponsors
1985 Britânia
1986 Romani S.A.
1987 Müller
1987–91 Coca-Cola
1992 No sponsorship
1993 Bauducco
1994 Renner Herrmann S.A.
1995–98 Sanyo
1999 No sponsorship
2000 Tim
2001–02 Tim
2003 No sponsorship
2004–05 Claro
2006 Radial & Vale Fértil
2007 No sponsorship
2008 No sponsorship
2009 Positivo Informática & Lupo
2010 BMG & IRA Motoparts
2011 BMG & IRA Motoparts & Limagrain-Guerra & Coca-Cola
2012 BMG & IRA Motoparts & Limagrain-Guerra & Coca-Cola
2013 Caixa & Pro Tork & Coca-Cola
2014 Caixa & Pro Tork
2015 Caixa & Pro Tork
2016 Caixa & Pro Tork
2017 Caixa & Pro Tork
2018 Caixa & RDP & Pro Tork
2019 Caixa & RDP & Pro Tork
2020 RDP & Pro Tork
2021 RDP & Pro Tork & Neodent
2022 RDP & Pro Tork & Dafabet & Neodent & Ligga

Kit manufacturers

Sponsor Adidas Arcal Campeã Umbro Penalty Diadora Lotto Nike Adidas 1909
Period 1979-87 1988 1989-91 1992-96 1997-2005 2006-08 2008-11 2012-16 2016-17 2018-

See also

Kids robot.svg In Spanish: Coritiba Foot Ball Club para niños

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Coritiba Foot Ball Club Facts for Kids. Kiddle Encyclopedia.